Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 20, 1954 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 20, 1954
Page 2
Start Free Trial

.^W 5 7v<3 « V T =1 V*' " > ' *- » •• \fHWi* f<«it 6«*e*H 1 ft, M* «nd 4 P. at 6f the l jneet p. tti. , ..._., ahd He, Jeremiah ctjoSs- Iwfetfbe.ei ML* _ .. , art Ittng1ib<a>flill atteita&rico is a*dda f i tar&i Id do' nomb- e-M yctat "Sedrel Pur' fow'and theft. rai^Aiherican y Lfeglott Auxiliary "'ieel Monday night, March- 22 hiflh4 of Mrs. 'Clyde Coffee. Dalp Wilson. arid Mrs. W. H. ii'*< J wiii : ' be ed-hOstesscs Mrs. Wb'Wlft'have charge ot the t ittftfcfl evening. f ~- V vH 1 • "- , ' , llays will meet at 7!ao "night 'March 22. This ,all Do Mos ate nsk- on Tuesday, March 23. at 7:30 p ht in thr« school cafeteria. Fathers and motheis of the children are urged to attend this important business meeting on Supervised play for children. Oft Tuesday ni^ht> .March 23, at :45 the nH<jm,bers t M; <$ie/Cosmopr}- JUirt Gltfb will nrwifct'Sn the home of MJs.Hamillbft t!. "Hanegah. A*sso- cifrte hostesses will be Mrs, R. £. Jackson, Mr*. Latnar Cox dnrl Mrs, La r wrcnce Martin. liT'&unbearns of the ^'veriing, March iVpeartts, of the 3ta*j£ ., i'the Ifi^noolxf at four o'- non chapter ' lor, , L r ! onday aJternoon at four o% e : follp'v/ ) ing ( organizations of - il "- i "tist,ChUrch' will have u Demie Jr,, G. s P, R<4ynerson, aneUe Hunker Jr' y Andi-ews, Coun -t • f /he f A, will meet rff. !Ce1til''0'Sfeert wJll be hostess to the Kathleen Mallory Circle fjthei First Baptist CBurch on Tuesday riifiht, Match 13, at 7:30 in hpr hom'l'ai 210 East 13th street. ' Paisley Junior Garden Club ' v. Elects Officers Thb Gi-eon Thumb Junior Garden •net Friday Mrfirch 19, in tne Paisley auditorium. The president, Ann Ward, called the jb/ieoting to order, followed by the reading of the minutes by the so crctary. Virginia Bowdcn. After the group had repeated the club pledge, several f>ongs> were tung with Jeannic Lowe and Virginia Church as leaders. The meeting was then turned over to the club leader, Mrs. J. W. Perkins, who presented a very interesting talk on "Planting Seeds and Watching Them Grow." The following new officers, Vftife i clfccted to serve for the remainder 'of.this scttool year: Ba^ty-Ratellff, pi^sjdent; Mclba Calhoiih, vice- pre^dent; Virginia ChUrch, secre- ta?y£ 'Joe Atchely. and Linda La-' Gr'pspal as song leaders, -i *!fi. short fi<jld trip was taken by the club ^n' order for each person to sketch a,iree. -After the field trip, the meeting wa,s adjourned. Believes Men Like Home Girls Best By THOMAS Mrs. MooUy'Willis Entertains Azalea Garden Club Mrs. Moody Willis, assisted by Mesdamos R. L. Haydon and Raymond Peace, entertained 13 members of the Azaloa Garden Club in her home on Thursday afternoon, Marcli 18. Mrs. Thompson Evans, Jr. presented the program ' on '"Azalea Planting." A discussion of the com r ing flower show was held. At the conclusion of thf> discussion -the,hosted 1 served a des- s'ert courst| io'thbsfc present. " Branhon Horntfl'tj %'ii 'Scene of fDjjffodtl ' 'Giarijen Ckjp'fleetlng '<• '/9n iThursdaK (Afternoon, March the the to discuss the forthcoming flower D^ffpdil jGnrd,en 4 :Club.,tltiet in tl home "of Mrs. \WRhny Branndn • HOLLYWOOD, itfi — With worn en who know dating best, it* homely men 2 to l. That's th claim ot Patricia Medina, one' Hollywood's most beautiful actres EOS. "Vou can have the pretty boys,' She says. "I'd rather have home iy men for dates. They are bette 'n many way?, They are more al Lentive They are not conceited They listen to what you have t say, They appreciate What they lave, since they haven't relied on their looks. "Homely men have a sense o lUmor abbut themselves, am .hat's important in a man, They ire inclined to be more old-fash oned in their xvooing you ge mare flowers from them. They pu noro effort in their courting of n girl." On the other hand, she added scornfully, there is the Handsom Harry. What about him "He spnds half his lime looking in miirors to see if his hair combed properly. He overdresses hhd tries to stool the spotlight fron the woman. He Considers his date fortunate to be out wih him, an: expects her to hold up the conversation. He is forever making en trances. I'm sick of entrances!" This English doll seemed to, feel itronBly about the' matter. So strongly that she Ihrew caution to the winds and offered o name the 10 most attractive homely men she knows, Or maybe- it's the horn- liest attractive men. Anyway, she's takine a chance. "This will probably ruin me socially," she signed between takes of "Pirates of Tripoli." "The handsome men won't talk to me, and the others will bo incensed because I called them homely." , But she rattled.. off these, choices: "Humphrey Bogart is one of ,hc. sexiest "theft ori the stireen, but even the kindest person wouldn't call him handsome. Jack Palr.nce has a tremendous appeal in a menacing sort of way. Frank Sinatra certainly made hearts flip, and he'-st no pretty boy. "Jerry Lewis is a .charming person with a very comic face. Alec Guinness'is perhaps the most successful English actor today. He probably wouldn't have been half sosyccessfu 1 if *he had been better looking. Nor would Danny Kaye, who, has ,a wonderfully expressive face," although not a handsome one. ,, • '!Kirk Douglas has a -rugged charm that qpp^als to women.; I also considerj George Raft Jiomely, yet he 'lias £ tewific appeal. The t 1 i i. f * * 1 Having riff-zflg stitched the puppy-dog motif to the gingham and T>roadck>th quilted spread, the homemakcr In photo at left uses the quiltine toot attachment on her sewing machine to complete the task ot quilting £hoto at Hchi shows the completed spread In use, deligrhtinc both the child and Its rtiothcr. The Spread.can also double as a carriage robe, when necessary. T H F A T H E -V •'• • i Robert STACK Joan TAYLOR ALSO tSIYE! starring .PUNET" SERIAL Color Cartoon M CAMJMHRQUGH TH| CUNSMOKE iis 10c for 3-D Glasses! sliow. Associate''hostess was Mrs. William Tolleson. t Mrs, C. V. Nunn, Jr. gave a report on ''The Roads. Conservation Improvements." Mrs. 'Wayne Russell was welcomed Into the club as a new member. Mrs. Duffie Day Booth presented the program entitled "Outdoor Living Room". The members then discussed the forthcoming flower shOw, The home of the R. M. La- Grones was chosen as the Daffodil and Gardenia Jriower Show Homes. Mrs. Charles Dana Gibson, Jr. closed the meeting with the garden club creed. Refreshments were served to 18 members and one guest, Mrs. Jimmy Walters. Coming and Going John Nash of Nacogdoches, Texas, is spending the week-end in Hope. REDS 'RESENT BARfe TRUTH—London reports that ( the Copnmunist satellite newspapers re* ceived there are in fujljcry against a new "menace from the Western world—Bikini-ism. That means swimsuits like those worn above by Bonnie Yeager, left, ,,£hd Bjinme Yeager. Already alarmed by such capitalistic influences as bubb legumism, spaee-PyejlfEiin and imperialism, the Polish paper, Workers Jljribune, says ( the Bikini crazej'has pr^m'p^gi»a' disgraceful exposure oJ' working girls in skimpjS'attire. The Tribune said: '"Bifeiht^lsm Isra foreign and hostile idea • t\'\ * ',} smue«led into Poland by fofeigtuAgents," >HV M —— '-^^ 'hiim.,.-— DOROTHY IplX.i, Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Haydon are visiting with relatives in Houston. Hospital Notes Julia Chester Admitte/d: Linda Gail 'Rogers Washington, Mr. Willie McKamie, Rt, 1, Hope. Mrs. A. L. Ross, Hope. Mrs. Chester May, Patmos. Al- dorthy Scott, Washington. Discharged: Doris Fay Johnson, Rt. 1, Hope. Jack Richard Watkins, Rt. 4 ,Hppe. Huckabee, ; Hope. Mrs. Dorsey Aldprtby Scott, Washington, has a new daughter, 8 Ibs., 10 oz, Home TOD Smon Dear Miss Dix: 1 1 am 30 years old, a widow with children,. M;y husband was killed;a year ago. ji have been so lonely ever, since and although the children are wonderful company it'just doesn't seem to be enough. A young man who is^ejp-: ing .me with rny business has" asked to take "me out, and I wondered, if it would be all right for me to go. Seek New Friends Answer: There certainly would be nothing wrong in going out with the young man; just be careful that you don't rush into a dangerous situation through sheer loneliness. I sympathize with you in your difficulty. You should begin to get out among people and let'new friends help you through this tough time; I «/{,« Sonia is doubtless hej.-.falfi<jr's = i\eas9n for obiection.."Be'foiVm'aking/a coinmit- men.t to you. she really should date other- boys for-a while.-If she's too- much in love with you to entertain thoughts of anyone else, you must wait until Dad changes his mind, or have a long] serious talk'"with him giving your, side of the story. If : he's convinced of your story sincerity, he^ll probably relent, and let you continue dating. : ' Then ypu are in a posi* demand the return of the Dear Miss Dix: ' Last summer I met a girl, 17, who is a senior in hiHh school. 'I 26,' a teacher in another school. • : We really love each other, and both our ^families know it. Her'mo- ther likes and approves of me, but her. father has forbidden her to go out with me. How can we get him to change his mind? H. H. Answer: The girl is unquestionably very young for you, and this same is true of James Cagney. And Bob Hope may hate: me, but I would include him on my list. He has a puckish quality." Dear Miss Dix: I became acquainted last year with a young man in service. We corresponded quite frequently on a strictly friendly basis. He's coming home now. arid has promised to call me. I know many girls who have been disappointed in these promised calles, so I don't put much' stock in this one. However, if he does call, and comes to see 'me, should I have a welcome-home "present for him? '. •,'..• '•'• ;!.'.•.-' Answer:. There's no hecessity .fo.r a .welcome home gift, ;.If ; he; does telephone- you, and ' wahtsvto ; call, 1 you might bake a cake for his pr- rival, to give'a 'toiieh''.of .festivity to the occasion, v: [(Released "by the'-Bell Synidicate Inc.) • ,-/j. c ;^ 'Macs'Seiem toCduselots ofTtoifble By 'JAMES MAR'tOW WASHINGTON -Wl—No congres sional investigation since the filing of Gen. MacArthur will ha.V' had as much public attention a the hearing of Sen. McCarthy' fight with' the Army;.; , : Former .. P r,;e.'s id'ent - Trumai stripped the Pacific war hero' o his Far ''East. .Cojnmand becaust he. thought MacArthur. was gett'iut too big: for his/britches. Presiden Eisenhower has taken a stnnc against- the Wisconsin Republicar senator 'for somewhat the yam reason. with : many admir ersr'W,^sif|(>spossible dandidate foi presidijnt' when Truman br^ugh him. horne. . JVfc'Carthy, with m;>nj R • TODAY AND SUNDAY • FIRST HOPE SHOWING — PUUS 2nd FEATURE ^- ,'/SON OF BELL STARR" IN Dear Miss Dix: t am 15 and have been going steady for two years with a boy the same age. He has many friends, both boys and girls Most of them are very nice, but there is one boy I do not like, I lave asked my friend to stop going with this particular youth, but he refuses.. I -just don't think the boy is a good associate. B. S Answer: Dictating friendship is one project that is seldom successful. Usually — and this seems to be true in your case — the more one argues against a particular friend, the deeper will become the friendship. You're rather young to pass judgment on -your friend's associates, and I'm afraid you'll'just have to leave the matters in other hands. Dear Miss Dix: Shortly after Christmas, my fiancee suddenly left for a distant state.. Supposedly be- caiise pf a relative's illness. However, I've written 4° her several for a distant state, supposedly betimes but have had no reply, > J met her brother 'yesterday and he told me she's engaged to a man jn the town where she's visiting, She has my engagement ring, and I'd like to know how to go about getting an explanation from her, as well as the ring. TED R. Answer: Jt is most peculiar that sh,e has Ignored pj} yowF letters. The Story of the engagement m,ay be a rumor, but h,ey 3ees JL to c,an?ao writing and nrging i)e>- t» Why she hsm't an?Wfred yp«r ters. Getting yew rlgg feaoj^ is pi patience and has been mentioned as a, possible candidate someday, al though he says no. There the similarity is likely to McCarthy's dispute with the Army revolves around a simple central question of honesty: who s telling the truth A difference 01 opinion on handling the Korean War ,.was the main point in the Truman-MaoArthur quarrel. There were deep feelings on both sides in , MaeArthur's dasie, just as there are in McCarthy's, arid a congressional pommittee could have made a political shambles of an" Investigation into the treatment of the general. But the Senate's Armed Services Commitee, under the chairmanship Of Sen.Jrlussel 1 (D-Ga), took charge and conducted the he'arings with a dignity still talked about, AJ1 the witnesses had a chance ,o speak their peace fully and fair:y. The senators, sitting aerpss the table, except. for a few in tense moments, re.piain.ed clam. •' ' There had been 'suggestions that ,he same i cornrnittee, now under ,he chairmanship of Sen. Salmon stall CR-MasS) "handje the Mc- 'arty-Army case. It didn't, iand Saltpnstall showed- no desire to :et into it. McCarthy insisted that his own investigations subcommittee tajce over. He got what he wanted, stepping idowrt as chairman for his one Investigation only. Sen. Mundt (R-SD) will act as chahv man. ^ Since,, thja,4 ? Mjgavthy's c «^' jt JI Ihfre . reason self - consejloujness fellow Israel Wonts 0. N. Action on Ambush JERUSALEM, W')— Israel read ied a demand today for United Na tions 'action on'the ambnsh slr.y ing of .11 Jews on a desert bus The government blamed neighbor ing Jordan for what it. turm'ed - ai organized attack'b'y armed Ai-abs fi'om that Middle East country. Jordan promptly denied ; any re sponsibility for .the -assault, whicl occurred Wednesday 12 miles from its border . at Scorpion 'Passi in the barren Negey .Desert.: A; spokes man iat Amman, the Jordan capi tal, said his country was' ready "politically andi militarily :to mee any. developments that ; might arise." ' • i .' The incident was the most ser ious in Palestine since the 11-na tion U. N. Security Council censured Israel for the slaying of 53 Arabs last October in the Jordan border village of 1 Kibya. . their investigation the dignified treatment. But there will be a profounc difference between this hearing and .the One given MacArthur: He was asked questions by the senators and answered them. He couldn't cross - examine "witnesses who disagreed with him. ; McCarthy tyill testify under oath'. The other senators can ask him their qiiestions in the ,-usual way And McCarthy says' h'e will' let the Army people^'crOs's-exanune him; But, because' *he''Is''a-Tnembef s'f'the •-subcommittee, he will also be'. r able -to., cross-examine any Army witnesses ">appearing against him. He can be questioner. a • rough,' tough He may get a good goingrover himself •-' from the ; Awny people, who sho'wed plenty -of'.toughness in forcing him into a; shdwdovvn on the .ca.se of Pvt. G. David Schine. :":.,;::. i.' '•: I-.--.'.-.'-.". 1 . Schine had : ,been an unpaid worker ; on .MpCarthy-'s' ; staff .until he was drafted. The'Army accuses McCarthy and _ his . . committr-3 counsel. Roy Colin, of tryih3 to get a commission for Schine before he was drafted and 'of trying to pressure the. Army into' giving him special treatment afterwardsi McCarthy and Conn deny this. McCarthy, countercharged that the Army—meaning Secretary Dobert T. Stevens, and .Asst. Arrrjy Counsel John G; Adams—tried to blackmail him t into giving' up his search : for Army Communists. McCarthy, says the real, issue is not Schjhe but Communists in the Army. If,,'h!e -..trie's to make this the' issue in.ithe heaings.'it may not turn-'out to be* as orderly .as the .one, given, MacArthur. : ,1IS4 Missing Banker Unexpectedly CLIO, Ala. IflHoyall Reynold!, whose return home last nig'Sp cause* almost as much cornmd- tio n £!9 his departure, promised toddy tHstt depositors in Ihp Merchants Exchange , would get back "eveiy penny" The 40-year-old banker said the money would bo repaid to anxious townspeople "about the first of next week " He called reports that he 'had disappeared with between $80,000 and $100,000 "a damn lie." _ ft "I told people we were going to' close dovv'n," he ^aid. Reynolds, 1 a Sunday school teacher and former mayor of Clio, met with reporters in his new brick homo at 7 a. pn. cla <* in pajamas arid dressing gown, he invited them to sit down and apologized for not laving coffee ready. Ho referred' most questions to his attorney, Jack Wallace of Clayton, Ala;, but answered othcija- readily—once with the comment I'm talking too much;" Reynolds said he went to Atlanta with his wife, Sue, to look into a garnishment suit brought against funds of the exchange in the First National Bank there. He said the suit.was filed by an aunt by marriage, Mrs. 'Veda Mae Reynolds, aho reportedly had $75.000 deposited with him.- The funds' in the Atlanta bank totalled $81,800, but depositors' heft" have • alreayy signed claims • for $167,000 'which they said they gave Reynolds. ' ' The' first word of. his return brought' almost every able-bodied I'.osidont- -,tp the office of Mayor Dan jEasterling, just ^across the main • street front the Merchants Exchange , where ' Reynolds was president. They stayed there until ,2:30 a.-rri. unable to sleep. ^& There were angry muttering? from, a throng estimated at 300 the mayor said, but no threat of violence. .. " . ' Reynolds turned himself in to Deputy Sheriff W. D. Anderson .at nearby Clayton and was released n $7:500. bond. The bond was signed by his 72-year-old father R. W.. Reynolds, who had .offered lis life savings of $25,000 last week ,o relieve penniless depositors itt he Merchants Exchange. **^ Reynolds'," presidnnt of the un- chartered institution, is accused Specifically in three warrants' of embezzling.;about: if",,800 from two depositors, but it was estimated he town faced a loss of between ;80 t OOO and $1,100,000 by. his disappearance. -. -Reynolds turned hiijiself in to Deputy Sheriff W. D. i Anderson at nearby Clayton' and was released $7,500 bond. The bond was sigrriv ed byhis-72-y.ear-old father, R. W. Reynolds, who had offered his life savings .of, ;$25,000 last week to re- ieve penniless depositors in the Merchant's-. Exchange, r . .Reynolds, president' of the un- chariered institution,! s accused specifically, in three warrants ,of embezzling about $1,800 from two depositors; but it was estimated the own faced a loss of between $80,- I00,;and.:$100,000 by his disappear/^ nice. .•'.,'- . •'" ' '..'." iw JOIN NOW GROUP FORMING NEW ; Non Cancellable Hospital' Policy Home Security .Life Ins. Co. • ;• Guaranteed Never to Raise : Rates; ; •;Aaes-r— ! Birth to 100 Years. • No Medical Examination "'• Required. ' • • 'Good Any Doctor or Hospital' • Demand Non Cancellable ; '.. PoJIcy, Call or write 1 your Reliable-Agent CECIL WEAVER Phone 7-3143 P. O*-Box 104 10 CHICKS FRE! WITH PURCHASE OF 25 LBS. PURiNA CHICK STARTENA 50;LPS, PURINA CHICK STARTENA I' ;j,r< ' s f >< , y 'fji>1|his offer fs gpp^ for any edwlt all dpy on SATURDAY, MARCH 27 Jrjng yuiir pwn box. These qre cockerels and moke fine e FEEDERS SUPPLY (0. t "The Store With thf ChesJcerboard Sign*' 3rd <nnd

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free