Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 4, 1955 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, April 4, 1955
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Page 6
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Will brirfg Vferffici f6r one of t«e , politicians. t «ft peppery from: a Itetfub- In the 50-man v Chicago's peak or leave him withou term tfOM SfAt, MOM, AftRANSAi __ mm iis rival Richard' J. Haley (ja^&raity carnp&ign Is tin '" ef <% political Ijght _ __ . Pt>6ri6d.' ,!He; 'seei^ g'lest pi-ke.to date, S^tt ^liale'y ' loses, Jifr wll P4^/ > a"m'6fe aifflcult tasl man of the coW dountj _atlfc Ceritral , Cfttrimittee g /r cin tettirh to his $15,000 ; >k )»t as county clerk. kCOfisumptioii in the Unit is li 9'pound's per persdn 1 to 17 pouhds before World TIoTicr ;-DO^IT or WE-DO IT p. Won* Something "f Hare a -- - HOP 7i r , l Scrrk, Operated by % ' TV ;?<v -v ' » Jerry *nd I set up tbward fast,:. Jt&f ^Watfe ti|r lo^a peak beyond^ and'behind tbe-me&a Selena 'must hatfe edrVfe' home, fbY .work fdilbwed the: stuff Of a guy lhe !rtamfcd MinkoWski,. EVer hear of She" was"at breakfalstr V3f$^ still end without any/morning' ^sn talk. She said she^ditfrl't^want Id walk, and that it*MSJ«otr* nice day, but she hapeftfwev' good time. «v / v%* ,-, There was M^thfrlg feMly telling, ' " ' pfetty- , . peak ahd*sat —.,.-, , Ji " >1 in "the lee of .After we finished, I <-• i * my t>ip*e/&hd ^erry put a cigarei ,. his eyos on -the view, "woilfil you be willing.to tell me no\V what It is lloid him honestly. "It^wouWn't do you any good and :t Y'OQld.n't p^ove a ^ thing ' Hp^ipanfed bade against the rock. 'I've* come to the conclusion that if'I .-could'find out wh6 killed L and why, I'd know about this "thing that's between Selena and- me. -I've - been thinking over the Whole business for a long time low. And I'm icasonably suie I've 'igured out What the only-clue is." "Pretty -long-range \york, wasn't it?" "NO," he said calmly. "It wasn't ong-iange work al all. I had ! the clue with me. Those equations that ere, on LeNormand's table. He vas working., at them when he died,'I'm sure of that." 'Even if he was," I told him impatiently, "a few pencil scratches' On a piece of paper arc seldom atal." "That depends. They are if hey're an order lo a firing squad, .isten, Bark, you-don't know what a big thing LeNormand was on to. The biggest thing in the world'" He was silent .for a second. "Dp you remember anj» of your col- ege n?ath?" "Not much." "WeU, I'll try to explain it. tp. •ou in words, then. Only it's hard Legal Notice In the Chancery Co.urt Hempstead County, No. 7715 TENNIE, LOUISE H.OPSON .. Plaintiff vs. WILLIE HOPSON .... ........ Defendant WARNING ORDER The defendant, WILLIE HOP- 5JDN, is hereby warped to appear in this court within Ijhhty days and answer the complaint of the Plaintiff, TENNJE LOUISE HOPSON". and ( upon his failure to do so, said cbftiplaint may be taken as con- essed. " Witness my hand and the seal of said 'court this 26 day of March &5 Garrett Willis, Clerk (SEAL) March 28, April 4, 11, 18 € Art AHA AW URANIUM INFORMATIONAL BOOKLET tW, Q? CA URANIUM "CANADIAN UBANIUM •••REVIEW' 1 MAIUP-WJTHOUTCOST QB -^. GATION TO ADULTS ONLV WHO, CAN AFFORD TO SPECULATE GEORGE HOGARTH, ' UMITIO' • • KINO STMIT IAST, TORONTO, CANADA NAMt , Coi? DOIT... INSTRUCTION •— Industrial ?Mildings to specificQtions. at low cost! him?." inlywski! do mathe- _ha ye '_ such, cockfeycd llie jproblem-^it-yilme,Vnflai things. Lotsr'bt-WbpieTji • • • • g other 0 about . ; metislon; irf feway it ,-is5i;.'^very- ihing tangible-ihas-.ienBth'! an,d os-Cli.i. •^i.j-*/i-iaiii»*^-ii:.'-- J ','^B '-'i-i-d'^n readth and? gifts'in timerlfjpl:' tfh^s'dur- ppHce. s6""it Hospital Inmates in iNape £ LlttLE ROCK — f»ojW*l five states today were .alerted .... „,„ ,, „„ „ four inmates of the State HospiAl £° lb 17.00-nO; here who broke out of the CrJrH!-l 7o; iS 0 ' 1 ' 0 lb nal ward yesterday and fled in/ a " MARKETS commandeered car. :*fhe rrien, three o.f thejrn ,believed dangerous, over powered two ST. LOlHS NAlotfAL STOCKYARDS, m., tfl Hogs 14.500; Iqw'er; 180-210 lb 17.50-73; choice No. 1 and and few No, 2 and 3 17.6'0*?5; 220150-280 lb 16.25 17.00-50; sows 450 15.00-5; heavier sows 1.3.J?S;14.50. Cattle 6.700, calves 800; steers and biitcHer yea~rlrngs, " cbmrner- Hospital attendants and forced <;i al and good near steady 18.00; two; women visitors from 5 "their i 2 ?:? 0 ' undertone 'Weak to lower; State Police said here they held no leads as to the whereabouts ;6f the escapees or in which direction they might have fled. '"•' .|' p -A : fifth" inmate, identified '$s J r D. Martin, however, was picfked Up ' A short time later by , city r i i tilillty and commercial cOws 12.00' fiticjn. If ft dldn't', ? '^ptf-: wouldn't be able to grasp Its, e^is.tence. a,ny more than you could figure out something, that lacked one of, the bthei; : lht;ee• aif^e^ipn'i" '' ' '"All. right,!' 1 ,- X"said.'" agreg to. all that,'?.,, . ': .. ' • •' ' "9ut/">. he, w$vt, on,'.e. ..,. "in another way'• tirrie isn't like ! _i't._. ' _,-._l-_i._i'._L'_ "'• *r_:_ '.L'll-** the! p{her di,mehsioris,. "". You 'can't see the- t/rr|e ''dlrn'eijsion' df atiy^- thing. 1 :; Vou 6an e'ven fprget abpiit it tjlfe : Wtfy' Euclid did, 'and'dp: lois of thing's, to geohietrical figures,; at least on ••' paper,? witholit taking it into • ac'cbuTih at' afi::' Minko wski; 'd is- coyered that tirriV'is 'not any -ordinary spatial^ qii'allty of ahylhing, but bis'idea vvas-'tha't it .wotlld befcorhe so. it* it was- multiplied • by! the square; r_4ot. ,pfi .nilnus yone.". "My old friend," I ' remarked, "the. - square, root-of,--minus pnel I haven't thought of it in years." ."Weil, • Lffformand Ugured' out set of. equations • .that .'• pro,yed thy serjal nature of; time.'' '"Hunh?" . . •••'" •'". . "SiU'.e,. - There isn't jus^ on^ time. There,' "are, Ipts." of times. Eyery ' ' body b.elleves iha^, if, yo.U stop'- to think abtiut it.; 'You've heard : peo- pie say, 'tirrie < pas'ses' slowly,''''pr 'the time wept ,by like, lightning.' Well, it's soft -of like' the old sorjg abput vjho takes 1 care of the car'e'^ taker's daughter? 'If yQu'talk about |time" ; , passing, you'r'e ' actually measuring it- against something, and that' something, 'is - a sort of second time."/ • sat and'waited for the-re.st op It to "roll! pver/nje. •/'•' ; : '"' •' "The. nearest way. I; caij, give ' j;pv> an idea.' : 'ot! E$Nyrrnand''s ^work' |S' to say'tharhe;- applied- this theorem of Minskowski's •' t,o" the c<mc"eption of a .serial timfe, or a bunch of times gunning/ A on"''up into ' irYfinity.' I khow- xpu- r ^on'Vge't 'it,'-and ' : il'3 not' a" 'thing' 1 you ! : cari, explain 7 ev'eii W^th'diagra'rns,' : ;^ ) Ut^ :4uejS's'" : >;ou can see thai'? everyone,- : frd'rn '•Eiristeih to Httle . old Bill. Feld^an ' in' the Math; neck" for Department, '.'• was '••'• oh" 3r'?It>:'.M : ?''7 /'"-" V ; his "I : dcih't 'sett; fibw' they" even un- irstood it.'V'v--"' '-".,'''- . ' '•' ' "They dicing. Well, /that's about allj r can' tell: yOu , aljout i,e-Wor- mand' s theories,,'because . it's ail ['m' : sure I un.derstahdv:There's" one' last equatipp/ Frri"' working"' on it now. H I can dec'ipher'what he. \jjas putting" dbwrj "in that '-7 ."Jerry 1 ^ voice'trailed offrfpr a morn "Anyhdw,''you see why 1 think Normand had hold of. ..something ^... ,_. big. He used to telj me some things you could do -.with his, stuffy just "'' " ' , for funr, ^"'s^id;'' bbfe" that 'if . cquld cpjitrol 'ydiir" mih'd %fter' you r^. dead andj.ou.tside yeur. bqdy, i/'cb^ld^ r;ia| %'W. ,pvei ' thrcmsh time. 'He- used ib! tell' me 'that it wpuld do t .- ,, . Lo, go baclf; a^4 t%C, a 'look ^''tho "' Crucj(fixjori "'before to an settling down ments., vyithput Perhaps/.' v mp- ing sat.. words. . "J?9r nc.Ve.i; ,. t»lk r abqu.tr :: sb ^erej (ya% n^ M.se, t'ry.ing ; anjf . thoughj,. I. just ' ' eraps. ^rjf -wa^. tnki my part, I kn^Wy that v Mul und^rs^ta^d. wljat % hftd, oe ing" abqu.tr :: sb ^erej (ya% ' After a while he went on, and us voice./ w'as, ' : 'lo<yej; Tarid g^aver'i somehovl^ : '''KeNormand" was killed "" c '' "" "some". kin£l c of* che;jiica.V,'' ojj "else" a ray 'oit: sorpe 4 'sflirt. A'hd' it must lave bee ( n because ot,\ hi£ vybrk. ' ' ' '' ( There was no km him-" •••-'•• , . ot'fier reasorr't'i) ""••* •''•' T .. "There was Sfeiana." ' "YesY" he ^$.' T '''%lena. Selena who ; won't" tpll -jnj y^Hp she; w^is before we met. hej; 1 Bark; can you, for Go^s sake; tell pie why, slje houl'd be so's'ilehi 'ab'oui ' unless it w.pyld . connect hej-, * 9? ' ' Street FINANCI LOANS ««i!«te&. to T"( V /J"H *f*?x *" v'v^'^fr^*M%» ^y.r-1 it murder?" His voic^ w\s. suddenly Str, 1 *' 1 ** 1 ^ art/I ^iit'tfAnf t'VAi. s|ee' Vhat ygu, """ "l»n,'"csXtui) ? I ft, TH,4t\ a '(fat . 'The men still at large were identified as Andrew Wilkerson, 20, a parole violator from the Arkansas Prison Farm at Tucker; Alfred Whitlock, 32, who was' fir- jested by ! an off-duty patrolman here in an attempted robbery of a, grocery store; Vander Hughes, 34,, ' charged at Texarkana, Ark., with burglary, and Carl Crumley, 23, • charged in Union County with car, theft. - . . • 2.6,(to-27.00; few prime 29.00; cpm- niercial and good veSlers and, rralyes 15.o6--20.dof culi ahd utility 9.0D-13.00. Sheep 700; lightweight springers for special ' Easter' trade. '27,00; better weight springers early 24.00, weights around 80 lb; ewes 7.0'08.00.' Continued from Page One money exactly. It's different." "Just what does il have that's so different?' I asked. "I'm getting a strange, confused, mixed-up feeling. Is that what Rock 'n Roll gives you?" 'Not Mindy. in the least" laughed "Rock 'n Roll is a beat. •It 'makes you want to dance." "If you feel like you aren't tied eiown to anything. You can't lose the Rock 'n Roll rhythm, once it catches you. It pounds inside you. "It isn't as subtle as a pulse beat. Rock 'n Roll has even more, power. You really do under- carihers ' ahd "cifttei's 9.BO- 12.0p; bulls.utility and c.ommerciul -13.5.0-15.00; hea.Vy-.fal .bulls 1LOO- 12iOp| canners and cutters 10.0013.00; good' and • choice • vealers ; NEW YORK STOCKS NEW YORK W) A' moderate advance in the stock market today was accompanied by a -slightly expanded business pace. The rise . carrier prices up around 2 points while losses throughout the list went to ab,out £ point. . . ' -Most major divisions were higher and there were many individual stocks sought out by buyers. NEW YORK COTTON. NEW YORK —Cotton futures were lower today in slow trading. Liquidation brought early declines. The market later worked irregularly higher on trade buying and short covering, but failed to hold the best levels for the day. Late afternon prices were unchanged to 85' cents a bale lower than the previous close. May 33.'58, July 3.79 and October 3.95. of a fircless evening, a cold supper, and a. long drive into town the i)$xt day. 'Suddenly he stopped and turned back to me with a grin. "§ay, ^ know what we can .dp!, AJJc'lfget a fire with a spark' from qar. battery. Why of- that before?" didn't -I ; path, bro.ught us ro.und '.-the shoulder of a ridge and into sight of 'the house about a quarter o^^a mile, ahead of us. The moment.w^e sa>y it, both of us stopped. : Tlib window- at'our end, a living rpqih \yindow,- vyas glowing with light. Jjrom the orange warmth -of.; it^) the,-shadow of. the wall, from tlie •W,ay it fiickeredi 'even' at that distance we knew the light could cprne only from the fireplace. •'Jerry looked at the light awhile •without speaking or moving. For a rriinute or two/ his expression was incredulous, and then it changed, tightened, altered, in a way that ~ could not analyze. "l\Iaybe Selena thought of the battery ' stunt before we did, or maybe slie; suggested ' found, a match," I 'fNo," he. said, "the car's still .jn thp, shed, ajid,, there wasn't a ma^ch inj.the, house . . ." .His v.p:' trailed off slowly, reluctantly", .thought. Sure enough, whe'n we entered tl\e living ro.pm there, was a bjg, cijackling fire on the hearth, dried desert wood that burned, intensely ar^d' was gone to ash in an hour. Selena" was sitting on. the settle, looking into the, flames. "."Hello," she said.. "Have an interesting walk?" "'"Sure!," I said, "only up, with a long-legged mountain goat, like, Jjour' husband is no job tor, orje, who. hath beeri'long in city pent," Jerry was standing behind the settle, be.hind Selena; he took out his package of cigarets, and put one. .behyeen his lips. His voice \vtis perfectly casual. ' ""' a match, will you woman co.u.ld think, and '' th(? 'smallest trace honey,?," ' 5Cb,at ' Thariks." " .murder, wy e's keeping . about her -''pasts "And she mirrjed teNormand " 4" we on &<» mm *>im]yV "yes. Do you I ljk.e this? Do you think I of some expression went over fyqr face; then she stooped and pulled oiit %,om the flames a long Itwig 6f"mesquit,e. "H^'re," she said, and held, it to his cigaret. •, drew in a long drag of smoke looked, at her across the fl'a.me spying anything except the twig back ,into ' "We" were worried," . I remarked. "J.?rry, was positive there wasn't a m^tch in tho house. But I see, ypu found one." Je/ry. ' canje round the end of th,<j settle, and, stopd at the opposite, ? '~ of. the'fireplace, looking down jis \yifg. "Yes," he said, "where did. you find the match?" ; Igoked, up at him and there, a sort of stillness in, her face I' sh'ajl never forget. "Does it mattB,r?" • "No," h^ sai4 "it doesn't mat- r at all where, yo.u found H. It maUftvs it y. ou fpvmd it." Tbj| >'ew a r.H made no sense to le, %t all, a^d I stiil d.on't under- 5t»nd U, but S.e,len£\ did. "You shouldn't ha,ve, said that." wss no anger, no sharpness tqne, only what sou,nde4 to time, like Despair, at in p)tt i^ POULTRY AND PRO.DUCE CHICAGO M — Live po71try barely steady on hens, fully steady on young stock; receipts in coops 1,629 (Friday 424 coops, 82,964 lb); F.O.B. paying prices unchanged; heavy hens 2(3-30.5; light hens 16-17;' r broilers or' friBers 3,46; old roosters 12-12.5; "capon- ettes 39-4-1. '' ''' ' ; '" '- : ' In the last 10 years, use ot coal by U. S. railroads'nas fallen from 132 million'tons'a year to 20 million, tons.' • '"' ' ' ' stand it, don't you?" "Well, I have a'feeling—", I began. .'. ' '• ' :'.', "That's it," said Mindy, pleased. "It's really, simple, 01196 you grasp Okay, that's-Rock:.''rf Roll. Any questions?, (Editor's note: Frankly I don't know any more, than I did before.) (Boyle's note: That makes two of us! -.-•". Mindy's note: Maybe this . wi}l clue you both. Pick up a telephone book, oj-,en it at random, and start singing the names. When you begin to have the feeling the name are making niusic— well, boys, you're rockih' 'n rollin'. ! ) Dulles Refuses Now With Japan By 6ENE-KRAMER Jy in Arkansas during the week which ended Sunday midnight. Five deaths resulted from traffic mishaps, four from fires and one from a home accident. TOKYO (/P) — U. S, Secretary of A Monroe, La., man, 28-year-old car uninjured except for shock. . Hoyt Entrekin, 1.9-year-old .stU- denl at the. Naval Air Technical Training Center near Memphis, was killed Saturday when the',car in which he was riding crashed- into a bridge abutment on Highway 70 west of West ' Memphisi Fd\if other sailors were injured. 4 The 3-month-old daughter of, a Negro tenant farmer south of At least 12 persons died violent-1 Parkin died early Saturday 'from " 'a fractured skull. The father, 12 Violent Deaths in Arkansas By The Associated Press State John Foster Dulles today do- William C. Simmons, died early clined an abrupt Japanese request ['yesterday when the car in which lor immediate top-level policy talks !he was riding ran off Highway 85 in Washington. south of Little Rock and ovcr- Ooppbsition politicians here turned in a water-filled ditch, pounced on the turndown as a| Hospital slap at the conservative govern- Rock said tnent of Prime Minister Ichiro Hal- oyama, Newspapers .talked of a possible political ' crisis. Government leaders : discounted this and admitted they had not given the United States enough notice. Only Friday, Japan had proposed sending Foreign Minister Mamoru 1 Shlgemitsu ' to Washington this week to try to iron out attendants Simmons at Little apparently drowned while pinned under the vehicle. State Trooper Robert Glenn said Willie New, 38, of Dumas, Ark., was pulled from Robert Bates, was being held at Cross County jail in Wynn on a charge of involuntary manslaughter. Bates' wife told police her hit* band started swinging at her that night during an argument. She said she was holding the child in j her arms, and that the baby wasfl hit on the head. In 1954, U. S. Pacific Coast states increased their population by. 3.7 per cent' or approximately double the | the national rate.. I . out surrender, he said, lies in keeping the nation and" the free world "stronger than any potential aggressors" and in making clearj to the world a firm "detcrmina growing differences between the tion to usc oul . strength against United States and Japan, especially, on rearming the former Axis partner. • Dulles said, today his schedule would not, permit adequate time to prepare for talks now but suggested a later date. ' ' Authoritative sources said leaders of Hatoyama's Democratic party had decided ,on a political gamble —^ to try on short notice to send a special envoy l to Washington.. They wanted him (A) to "sell" .the new Prime Minister to the .United States, (2) to . get America.to temporarily let up on its pressure for Japan to rearm faster and (3) to try to get America to "understand" Japan's need tn resume relations with ther Communist neighbors Russia and Red China. .'.'''' -v aggression when it occurs." THE BEAUTY BOX Open 6. Days a Week Appointments after 5 for those who work. Phone 7-5850 112 S. Main No Official Continued from Page One been grinding out this big lie and trying to peddle it around the world for years." Most of, Nixon's half-hour talk \y.as devoted to answering those ^o,. 'he " said, apparently believe war could, be. avoided if the United StatM vybuld "announce, to the world', at" this, time that certain named, areajS would sot be defended by us if attacked." He did hot identify the areas, out ther ; e have been demands on President Eisenhower to say whether this .country will defend Quemoy and Matsu, Chinese Nationalist islands. Eisenhower "correctly insists," JUxon said, that a decision on defending areas threatened "can and should b,e made only when we see the nature of the 'attack." "Where a dictatorial aggressor is involved, the only^way to eliminate all chance for war is to surrender completely," Nixon said. He said, history howed "surrender of territory in itself never satis- "ie'q an aggressor;.it only increases is appetite.", The best chance for peace with- FOR SALE Hope Star Building lumber Bd. Ft. 4 6x6 12 feet 144 168 2x6 20 feet. 3,360 168 2x4 8 feet.. 892 210 2x4 4 feet 560 20 2x6 14 feet 280 500 2x4 Lin. Ft. Random Lengths 334 400 2x12 Lin. Ft. Random Lengths 8QQ 2,000 Bd. Ft. 1x3 and 1x6, etc 2,000 4 000 Bd. Ft. Rough 1x8, 1x6, etc. 4,QOO 20 2x4 14 feet 186 600 Bd. Ft. 1x6 Center Match 600 Board Feet 13,156 Lump Sum Price $400 This is less than $25 per thousand Lumber Stacked on Lot But Not Cleared of Nails HOPE STAR THE 100-MHLIQN DOLLAR LOOK! k»»-"-•, *-*>• CHRYSLER WINDSOR DELUXE V-8 4-DOOR SEDAN A motorcar , April 4,1955 MOM IfAt* MOM; ARRAMSAt SOCIETY Phone 7-3431 Between 8 A. M. and 4 P. M, Calendar Monday April 4 Circle 6 of the First Methodist Church will meet Monday at 2 p. m. in the home of Mrs. R. L. $ Broach with Mrs. Joe Jones as co- hostess. ••• There, will be a meeting Monday, April 4, at 7:30 p. m. in the home of Miss Laverne Rider in Palmos, for the purpose of forming a Patmos Cen,.tery Association and to discuss the beautification of the Patmos Cemetery. All persons interested are urged to attend. The Hope Band Auxiliary will | meet Monday April 4, at 7:30 p. m. in Cannon Hall. The executive com|, *$ttee will be at 7 p. m. The Hempstead County Class room Teachers Association will | t meet at Garland Elementary School 1 . on Monday April 4 at 7 p. m. Judge James Pilkinton will be guest speaker. Circle'3 of the First Methodist Church will meet Monday April 4 at 3 p. m. in the home of Mrs SJgve Carrigan Jr., with Mrs. Joe IjuSeter as co-hostess. <! . Tuesday April 2 t The Alpha Delta Chapter of Delta Kappa Gamma Society will meet in the Hope High School ' Home Economics Cottage on • Tuesday, April 5, at 4 p. m. Mrs. •- H. L. Hanegan and Mrs. Lawrence Martin will be co-hostess .•The VFW Auxiliary will meet Tuesday, April 5 at 7:30 p. m. at i the VFW Hut. Wednesday April 6 The Spiritual Life Group of the I, ' First Methodist Church will sponsor ||f' a short meditation and prayer ser- s-l vice at the church at 10 a. m. Wed,, nesday, April G. Thursday, April 7 . K jfThe Pat Clayburn Chapter of U. " D.-C. will meet Thursday afternoon, April 7, 2:30 at the home of Mrs. Don Smith on South Elm. Notice Due to bad weather last Friday night the Junior Class of Bodoaw School will stage a repeat per formance of their class play "Pleased to Meetcha" on Tuesday "t Ayril 5, at 7:45 p. m. The public Is invited. . Coming and Going - Mr. and Mrs. Richard Fenwick - and children, Richard, Jr., and Dan - Thomas, of Camden were Sunday -; guests of Mr. and Mrs. T. B. .Fen, wick, Sr. Rev. and Mrs. Dee Bee Wright children have returned to their ome in Houston after a visit.with their parents, Mr., and Mrs. Vernon Flowers of Hope, and Mr. and Mrs.. W. W. Wright. S. N. Porter, Jr., of Little Rock, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Porter of Bartlesville, Okla., Mr. and Mrs. Charles Segnar, Annie and Jeannie of Snyder, Tex., Mr. arid Mrs. Dudley Rouse, Karen Ann and Bob of Prescott were weekend guests 0- home folks. Tajfe the vprd,(tfitll»Bnj.iwy thousand* who havft been switch. ipg to tfce >*?Wtj^ Cbjryslejr Win.D^uxe Vi8- . " - You ait behind the only windshield that "iptf doth topAtyD boit.om'to,ciccj!nt thje car's tnotion. And it's this swept bqck design tha . ler' s Super-Scenic Windshield the safest if) seqout.o/t You'll be »b«oh)t« master, q/ ejehteen, f*et. of s|eek and stunning new motorcar- styling. And jfi »1ot ny>re'"$afl, JusJ; s W bftk • r . «,*'» % thrijyin^ly f <l»/<!roHM6olt from anything else you 11 { MB, no,fl»»ttw vhere you drive. ' (<Mfi«r **«« other By M re»t, motion, ot wojiders never ce^sei espppially ^fhen you start driving. In the Windsor Deluxe with its brilliant nfw Spitfire V-8 engine, or the 350 hp New Yorker Delu^f . . . an<j, wjtl\ PowerFlit^ a.utQnja^iq d.fiye . . , you ^et 9 h^ead s$art 'that's fqr ke^pg. And no other car in the 'world gives you- Fulltime Pow&t Steering or bigger,, snioo.ther, ^a^er JJower Brakes! Your Chrysler Dealej- wants to show you thf bjgge$ Yalue car on the road today. Stop by SQftR. foe th motoring experience ever. Tea-to-one SHEHGER Hurry! Last Day • Feature Times • 2:35 - 4:47 - 0:59 - 9:11 FLASH Winner of 8 ACADEMY AWARDS! MARLON BRANDO On The Bterfront un IHH»W uci i _ MHD I N -il*l N T 'J? 8 . 8 . J • EXTRA • 1. LATE WORLD NEWS 2. SHEEP AND WOLF COLOR CARTOON WINDSOR DELUXI V-» AMERICA'S M,IST SMARTIT OIFFEIEH^ CAI PRIVE NUNN , MCDOWELL MOTOR cp. Hl9% AAf«••• Third ro« m m m> »• m'*n * ma A f> *•/ tin " «. y j, Tuesday Only * BLOND .., BEAUTIFUL «, DYNAMITE! A I?fl. ((Mum (01 Kit AH Centerville Mrs. H. E. Patterson, Stale International Relations Chairman, gave a repor.t on international relations when the Centerville Home Demonstration Club met in March at the home of Mrs. Hugh Bearden. Mrs. Patterson told the meaning and how international relations work was promoted -through home demonstration clubs. Mrs. Guy -Lineker led the group in singing. Mrs. Bearden gave .the devotional taken from Psalm 147. The group repeated the Lord's prayer. The club will have a flower arrangement at the flower^show to be held at National Guaru Armory in Hope. Mrs. David Waddle was appointed chairman of .the committee for this arrangement. Mrs. Waddle gave an article on making cafe curtains. Mrs. Fred Stewart conducted games. The prizes was won by Mrs. Carl Richards, Jr. The hostess served refreshments to Mines. Vernie Coynes, Denver Goynes, Carl Richards,' Sr., Carl Richards, Jr., C. R. Faught, W. C. Beck, David Waddle, R. C. Snellgrove, Sid Skinner,-Fred Steward, J. G. Allen, D. M. Collier, W. C. Weeks, Johnny McRoy, Guy Lineger, P. F. Campbell, and 3 visitors Mrs. H. .E. Patterson, Mrs. Willie Russell and Mrs. Homer Fuller of Hope. Sweet Home Fourteen members of -the Sweet Home Home Demonstration Club and one visitor met with Mrs. Carl Brown on March 22. Mrs. M. H. Montgomery, vice-president, opened the meeting. "The More We Get Together" was led by Mrs. J. E. Ward. Devotinoal, Psalm 147, was given by the hostess. Prayer was led .by Mrs. W. E. Loe. A report was given on the recent County Council meeting. Mrs. Harold Ingram gave a report on international relations. Pictures and a discussion on curtain trends was held toy Mrs. B. J. Warnken. Auction was held with proceeds going .to the building -fund of the club house. » Refreshments were served. The April meeting will be in the home of Mrs. O. L. Ward. Sometimes a Hairdo Change ReallyPays By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD (ffi — Sometimes it pays for a girl to change her hair do. Shirley MacLaine did and now she's on her way to fame and fortune. Like many a girl who wants to make the big time on Broadway, the doll from Richmond, Va., tried the glamor route. "I wore my hair long and thought I was the beauty type," she recalls. "But I wasn't." She's right. Her face lacks the striking beauty of a Hedy Lamar or a Maureen O'Hara. But she |has an intriguing appearance, with high cheek bones, freckles and bright, darting eyes. As a buddin,g .beautty, Shirley starved. Well, not quite. She got a chorus job in an "Oklahoma" revival and did a few other jobs. She scarcely made enough to pay for her dancing lessons. Yet she managed to subsist, thanks largely to the peanut butter sandwiches (raisin bread) in the automat. They cost only a dime and she topped them off with a refreshing lemon- fide. "It was a little sneaky," she admitted. "You see, I'd go to the station where the ice tea was served. Instead of buying the tea, I'd take the glass of ice and the lemon. Then I'd fill it with water, squeeze in the lemon and add some sugar from the table. "It was delicious, but I had to keeping changing automats. They didn't approve." While' she in the chorus of "Me and Juliet," she decided to scuttle the glamor routine. She got a short cut for her reddish locks — "I comb it with an eggbeater." The stage manager almost fired her when he saw the result, but it helped land her job as understudy to Carol Haney in "The Pajama Game." "I needed the haircut in the show because I had so many changes of hats and wigs," she said. "Anyway, it looks more like me—cute." Liberty •Mrs. Lorraine B. Wylie, home demonstration agent, showed slides, on how to select furniture when the Liberty Hill Home Demonstration Club held its regular meeting in the home of Mrs. W. H. Light. After group singing, the hostess gave the devotional and led in prayer. Mrs. Irvin Belts, vice-president, presided during a business session. The club voted to pay for the year books and council dues. A date was set to quilt at the home of Mrs. W. H. Light. Mrs. Jewel Shields discussed the needs of family counciling so that the responsibility of important decisions might be shared by each member. Mrs. Lester Kent directed the recreation period. Mrs. Clyde Huckabee received the surprise package. Mrs. Jewel Shid- les and Mrs. E. H. Byers received game prizes. Refreshments were served to the above mentioned ,and to Mrs. J. L. Light, Miss Ella Beard, Mrs. 'L. E. Huckabee and Mrs. S. C. Huckabee. The next meeting will be with Mrs. L. E. Huckabee. Letters to the Editor This is your newspaper. Write to it. Letters criticizing the editorial policy or commenting upen facts in the news columns, are equally welcome. Every writer ,nust sign his name and address but publication of name may be withheld if requested. Cases in State Supreme Court LITTLE ROCK M 1 )— The Arkansas Supreme Court today handed down these decisions: Polk Count Memorial • Hospital vs. Gerald Johnson, appeal from Polk Circuit Court, reversed. Rose Threatre Inc., vs. Gerald W. Jones, Pulaski Chancery Court, HOPE Hwy 29 South • Open 6:30 * FINAL NITE * 1. Warner News 2. Joe McDoaks Comedy 3. Donald Duck Cartoon 4. Gil Lamb Comedy Starts Tuesday Janvs STEWART | June HiYSON (flENN MILLER STORY . .TECHNICOLOR > t Every Night Attractions * Mqnkey Village t Free Giant Kiddyland Patio Free Aeroplane Rides .Editor The Star: As Easter draws nearer we herald the approach of spring with joyful anticipation. With the passing of the equinox the earth begans to tilt slowly forward on its axis bringing our northern hemisphere more directly into the path of the sun's warming rays. Mother earth slowly awakens from her slumber and dons her wardrobe of brilliant colors. Following her example we join in the Easter Parade of fashions and Easter morning [finds us attired in light spring costumes anxious for the spotlight of attention to ;be focused upon us, as we prepare to attend the annual Sunrise Service or our regular church service. As so many of'us often forget the true meaning of Christmas the same is true of Easter. Many of us go to church on this day with no thought of -the true meaning of Easter and wli'at it represents. We are only interested in the parade of fashions displayed on this day and the part that we will play in tryir.g to be as well dressed as anyone. We are all vain and this trait of adhering to fashion is only human, even as we bolster our pride and ego by dressing in our finest we should give a thought to the meaning of Easter. • This day commenorates the greatest of all miracles and gives us the hope and assurance that we too, may enjoy life everlasting. As we go out to our churches this Easter morning let us give a thought to that day so long ago when He came forth resplendent in blinding glory, the victor over death, and the beauty of this vision before us will make the new frocks worn by Mrs. Jones and Mrs. Goldbricks seem drab by comparison. MRS. J. B. COLLUMS April 2, 1955 Hope, Ark. Reservoirs Keep Flood Waters Away LITTLE ROC KUfl — R es ervoirs were credited with keeping 94,300 acres of land in Arkansas and Missouri from flooding during heavy rains last month. Army Engineers at Little Rock' said the reservoirs—Norfork, Bull Shoals, Nim'rod, Blue Mountain and 'Clearwater — 'stored 861,000 acre-feet of water during the downpours of March 17-20. The flood-control system is estimated to have saved 58,300 acres of land in Arkansas and 36,000 in Missouri. Col. Staunton Brown, district engineer, said water now is being released slowly into rivers below Nimrod, Blue Mountain and Clearwater reservoirs. reversed. Euhl Lane Cushman, vs. Juanita Lane, Randolph Chancery Court, affirmed. Eura Lea Hall Willaism vs. Essie Mason, Bradley Curcuit Court, affirmed. Southern National Insurance Co., vs. J. H. Williams. Pulaski Cur- cuit Court, affirmed. T. K. Barton vs. Roy Sturgis, Pulaski Chancery Court, revevse4 ahd remanded. fame. How he feels aboUt "comeback," Why he m*kfc*;i mles. Beautiful Maureen O'Hara feels that her beauty assets, her height and her red hair, can be played up in ways that do not forte her into fashion cliches. Whatever the current hem length (left), Miss O'Hara wears her skirts at the level she has se- lected as most flattering. The stole suit (center) fives Miss O'Hara a dramatic line that doesn't make her tower. Her shoes (inset) are,a becoming medium heel pump. Dressed up (right), she wears a red velveteen gown with black scroll work. For a little girl's Easter Sunday, the cotton dress with permanent cotton pleats is both pretty and practical Suspender skirt i-y Kate Grecnaway (left) drip-dries into place perfectly. Big sister's cotton dress (right) by this same designer has full circle skirt and tucked bodice to create bolero effect. Both are moderately priced. . . Ike Hasn't Decided on Matsu Defense By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON (P) — It is fairly certain President Eisenhower hasn't decided whether this country will fight to defend the Matsu and Quemoy islands from Red Chinese attack. He's been vague on it. The vagueness has a virtue. What isn't clear is whether the vagueness is deliberate or the result of putting off a decision on an unpleasant problem until it occurs. If it's the latter, the vagueness might turn out to be anything but a virtue. An individual high in the administration —' he's been named by some newspapers as the President's press secretary James C. Hagerty—told newsmen this week at an off-the-record dinner the d cision hasn't been made but probably would be before an attack. There is no doubt about this country's determination to help Chiang Kai-shek and his Nationalists defend Formosa. It is pledged by treaty to do so. But it is not committed to defending the small islands in the Formosa Strait. This is the virtue of vagueness on the islands: the Reds have threatened to take the islands. A warning from Eisenhower that they'd have to fight if they tried it might force them, out of self- consciousness, to make the try. So long as he doesn't dare them, they can try to save face by foregoing force and trying to gel the islands through peaceful negotia- tion'and perhaps a promise to be good boys. In that case, Eisenhower might let them have the islands, particr ularly since this country's allies are cool about fighting for them. It has been said inside the administration a decision on defending the islands is being delayed until it can be seen whether a Red attack on them would jeopardize Formosa, That doesn't seem much of s reason. American military merit, Eisenhower's advisers, certainly know already whether Red Chinese possession of Matsu and Quemoy would endanger Formosa. But if the vagueness about defending the islands, is merely a reluctance to make a decision until the moment of crisis, the United States could find itself in the game embarrassing position it did < Indochina. The war. Bobby Sox Idol Successful in Comeback HOLLYWOOD (JP)— Just a dozen years ago, the nation witnessed a strange and startling phenomenon. The teen-age girls of the land, who had been relatively integrated members of the American scene, suddenly erupted as a screaming, fa nat ica 1 mass. The cause of their hysteria was a skinny Hobokcn boy with a wavering baritone —Frank Sinatra. Nothing has been seen like it before or since. Rudolph Valentino had created a furor in the '20s, but his female following was more mature. The post-Sinatra idols seem pale by comparison. Today Sinatra again stands' at a peak *in his career. In a dozen years he has managed to pick up loyal friends, bitter enemies, two ibroken marriages, grave disappointments and a rare triumph, climaxed by an Oscar. In a unique interview, I asked him to review his hits and errors, the high and low spots of his life, plus a look at the future. What was it like in those days when the babbysoxers were screaming over him? "It was wonderful," he said reflectively. "But it was hectic. I never really had time to sit down •and think about where I was going. I just enjoyed it." Was he ever really hurt by the young mobs? "No, not really. That part was blown up by reporters; it made for colorful writing, but it wasn't really true. The kids would grab for a handkerchief; that was starid- ard. But I never had them tear the clothes off me. Occasionally I would have a torn lapel when they tried to grab me. "I remember once I arrived at French and Communist-led Vietminh, lasted for years. In that time both the Truman and Eisenhower administrations had time to make full plans, in case the Communists began to crush the French. If such plans were ever made, there was no evidence of it when the- crisis came and the French began to totter. In that moment of disaster Secretary of State Dulles went dashing off to Europe to see if Britain would join £he United States in intervening to stop the Y» e t m i n h. Britain wouldn't. This country did nothing and (he Communists pt huH pf an airport in Toronto or Quebec, and a big guy decided he, wanted my trenc'h coat for, a souvenir.He tried to grab it off my arm and I wasn't abput to part with it. We had a real tug-of-war. Luckily a cop came along and saved me, be cause the guy was pretty big. "There was only once when I was really hurt. I had finished singing in the Wedgewood Room of the Waldorf-Astoria and ,had to bo back to the radio studio to do the West Coast repefet of he Hit Parade. As I walked out the door, a freak thing happened. Two guys grabbed for my bow tie and they got .both ends. Neither would let go and I was backed against • a wall gasping for breath.- I nearly went under ibefore .George, Evans saved me. "There was a big crease around ,my neck for weeks afterward. I had to have massages to get; i'id of it." How much of the bobbysox buildup was the McCoy and how much was; publicity? "It was all real, it started when .1 was .with Tommy Dorsey's Band. Treadle .... $25 up Portable . . $49.50 up BARGAIN THIS WEEK $27 - $50 off on Cabinet Model SINGER SEWING CENTER Mary's Beauty Shop ; '•'• . , For EASTER SPECIALS CALL . . 7-3584 MARY HAMM :«« *t ntira ~ Iwwn —- a wild it ms **u We didftH haWS *»;i thing; it * When th<s fcfoof!»<>L it was. the start of W. career. His first efigagi Slrtgiflg A number Ift ft musical, tte fioiht* out he did ahothef flietufe bia, "From fltefe is Utef it was the start, of hi* career. HIS first big date Wftl York's Paramount "They tbfe th* ; recalled, "that Was the knew' t could make the |FI4 had always held the thought t Could go hack to," didn't make good." Years later, he made cision —to scrap a rich tract. Following that, hi* hit a low ebb. Many ill*' thought Frankie boy .was Up. He fooled them all, m When Mt. Holyoke opened as thB J ' tuition, ro&m arid board " of fuel and lights" cost $64 which was f Educed to' following year.. and^ the next 16 years. ' i, g| HIS ' Now Easter or Anniytn ' iVK XL V M * W f. 4 B& Take Pretc Cretct who art 4-y««r ,in«cy«, •CRESjCL ^ DRUGSTORE Bettyi Barclay's EASTER SUITS •>^£*s?.- rJ^i . W in l ^f f •;,) ..* $10.98 r HMJ ^ >4l , You've j VQlUf ! ' I SespncJ ond Mgin .

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