Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 28, 1955 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 11

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 28, 1955
Page 11
Start Free Trial

r •I' MOM SfAft, MOfl. ARKANSAS ckfrtsd the fi- 'fliBlirteftlary Hurdle ' today teh°--6«hate Approved the _jty t^Ufled. by fhe fit Ml 14 olhef court- DOWN *^tWt&t ^.^PWiMfif I* t • ' ' ftfj !l« : tflftA*' |«vf^!|iTjl'l *•''*&$&$&$*' J ' * , f' H. tries, affected — to rearm West legislatures of all 14 other countries affected — to rearm West Germany for Western defense. The vote was 32-2. Tfie Bd\ ttousg ctidorsed the trea*We* t Match 0. fhe West Germans expect Allied occupation to end, arid the!) Sovereignly to be restored, eatty next 'month. Their enrollment ih 'a • seven-n a t i o ft Western European Union and in the North Atlantic Treaty . Organization . is planned for meetings scheduled to begin in* Paris May 7. AH of NATO's,present 14 mem bets and West fMfmany signed ofie or itiofe of the four " Paris agreements. Tne pacts aflLl end the Allied occupation while authorizing Allied troops • to remain on duty inside Germany* provide for the Bonn Republic^ armed partnership Jvilh the West In '&) WfiUjind (3) NATO; and (4) give WEU political control of the Saar. the Germaii'speaking border stale which has been linked economically to Frahee since World *War 'it. With final parliamentary action on "the pacts in all countries com* pleted, they must ,be signed, by .thg y'arlousT chiefs of,state ar$,<Je.posil ilcd ifi^yarjoiis capitals. f ' Chancellor * Konr'ad ' Aden8,uei,'s government" is 'slate'd \o* build 'fltf dh ar*my Mr forte' ; and nfcvy .fov lalinj^ half million l men. deri man and , Allied military experts Mat!*, hoWev^f, l ii,-Wilt take at U-ast three years to mtike the West Gerrnafi armed forces ready for cdmbat. 1 AP&L Reports Growth But 1 i t ,' Less Profit LITTLE ROCK (fl>) -r-Arkflpsas Fowr -!t Light Co. today reported a record year of growth in but it sai4 that a five-year -, tfpnary_ tyend had cut profits. v ,Board , Chairman C. Hamilton' Moses and Presioent R. IB., Ritchie, in ihe r annual repoi t to "stock- hdj^lfSu.'Said that thp company's revenues, for 1954 totaled |47i55^,- 8l£, with fat ifloome, 1 of $8;50T;48p , "WitH'higher rates' iri effect 'foi >rt 7 per Had the cohipahy would ,hivi 5.2,per cent." the report -said 1 that).tho;iutility company's earnings, in, .1954 were "insufficient." J3y. cufctom, the THE FEELING'S MUTUAL—India's-Prime Minister JaWaharlal Nehru bends over to hear Ramesh Krishna MurtHl's greeting. The influential Indian leader was at a meeting of the India 'Leagu* •-"' •••'!••• in London, England. MARKETS ST. LQUIS LIVESTOCK ,25.00; high choice and prime , NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. ,-8).':^ Hogs 8,500; moderately steady to weak; bulk choice 18020. lb' lp.75-17.25, few choice No. 1 and '2 17.35; 220-240 lb 16.5017.00; 240-270 lb 16.00-50, few to 16.7V 270-300 lb 15^50-ie.OO; 14017 'lb 10iO-75, few to 17.00; sows 450 lb ^own 13.75-16.75; heavier sbws ' 12.50-13.25; boars 900 - 1J It not '.been for,.trie 'he\y raCeg, cohipahy wfluifl,hive,earned Work, Sleep,, Play In Cfrtrifoft I Natf Inc taokacht, lota of pep »n'd cnerfy. huUOi.jVhen aomttveo-daycomlltion. luch lU.ffniM u>4 strain, cnuwv thin iimiortant f unction toelow down, mtuij-folkn Buffer n»Klad- . _ mckachc—feel mhemble. Minor hint tier ! rrlUtloni'due to cojd cr wrong diet Jjiijy cause gettjnitun MgMH or I r«duent p^«K««. "Doii't < nt»!«ct v ydur kldneya'if tHnic condi- tions.bother you.-Try Duun'n Pltlu-» toild xllwratic. UMd nuqcusifully by mllllonn far >frVff ,80 y**™. ll'it unlntlnr huw mujjy times Donivi vlve'happy relief,from t)m»e dlHcomi few 1230. j _ _ _ Ga'ltle 1,500, calves 500; commer- NE WORK STOCK cial to low good steers 1800-20.00; " Tci ,, r „„„,/'" . generally' steady; utility and com-! NEW YORK UP! - A spell morcial-12.50-15.00; few a b o u 11 a cu .te , se "' n e, n /PP e .d Prices 14.QO; cqriners and cutters 10.00- i^hc Stock Market^ today, but 12.50; bulls utility and commercial 1350-15.00; canners and cutters H.'OO-lSiOO; .vealers and calves un- vhahged} good and choice 20.00- company is permitted to earn a six per tent .profit on invested l The'report said that an effective sales 'program,' 'coupled with the Warmest' surn'mer in ' many years, produced record increases fo. any one year in total revenues, kilowatt-hour sales, use per customer and pealc lcfa~dr ; ". .otklje care 9f the'rnew 'J, tfie; ; meSsa.ge" said, ."the had ,to make a greater , husin6f , in. plant facilities." The -Veport said that the cost of doing business increased iri every phase of jthe, 'business. " ; The repo'rt" said ;that the company ; pa,id $11,41S,'204' to 2,898 em- ployes; an ^ncrease of 10 per cent ' vealers 16.00-20.00; cull and utility 10.00-13.00 Sheep 00; barely steady to strong; choice 76 lb spring lambs 2250; mostly choice, some prime 101 lb shorn lambs No. 3 pelts 18.00; small lot No. 1 pelts 19.75; few good and choice No. 2 and 3 wooled ewes 6.50-7.00; ,to the decline was marked fall produced losses of 1 The to Spoints in many divisions. Gains were moderate. 1 Brokers have been very con- spious of adverse earnings 'reports tucked in with th glowing profits showing by most companies. Today, Pullman reported first .quarter profits of 58 cents! a share as against $1.91 a year' ago'. The sjtock opened off 4 points ..at 62'/•> and then shortly fell around . selloff were ater group, 7. points. Hardest hit in the and railroads. The the. steels, motors, oils, ,'aircrafts, however,, displayed excellent resistance . and .recoverd. quickly. Tobaccos also did wll. Aate iifs, ,' POULTB AND PRODUCE CHICAGO' '"'I/PI —/Live poultry firm on hens, barely steady on young stock; receipts in coops 139 ' .yesterday -.294 coops, prices 57,155 lb'; unchanged; f , K> < \'.t J I 4 It »'"*^*1 Friday and Saturday - 2 Days Only Sheets p ',},\ i ! /C, ').,,'' Cahnqn's No'. I seconds r'- |lf .L p Mt t.t-..'"" ^ ;, Si One'" to q cusfomer' Men's Anklets Mercerized cotton on<J rayon mesh. All sizes. 23c * ' 1^ - ^ ^-h •- f HI Clijldren's Cotton Slips cottpn batiste. Sizes 2 to 10,' r ' Close out 11.00 Poys Summer Suits O and royon cord,. 5i«s 2 to 6. >?•* i** «?£ ''*'" '' *' ** br /"<: _±,^ti m* * 75jc DorotF|y Perkins Talcum Powder. 3 -'-For $1.00 Cotton Half Slips Children's lingerie trim batiste, Sizes 2, 4 and 6 Close but 50c 31 Pairs Ballerinas Colors red, white and black. Sizes A to 9. Widths N and M. $1.50 Spring Millinery Big table heavy "hens 24-27; light hens 16-17; broilers or fryers 29-31; old roosters ,12-12.5; caponettes 42-43.5. Butter steady; receipts' 1,227, 582;. wholesale buying prices unchanged; 93 score AA 56.75; 92 A 56.75; 90 B 54.; 89 C 54; cars 90 B 5; 8 C 54. Eggs top steady, balance easy; receipts; 29,244; wholesale buying prices unchanged to Vz lower; US. large whites 70 per cent and ovr A's 37; 60-69,9 per cent A's 6.5; rni?ced 36.5; mediums 3.5; US standards 35; dirties 32; checks 2; current receipts 3. ETOSPT-, wiK,j *.'** » * '• ,***«*> WfjBi. 1 'j/i jLj!*4i , ' ,M? *».* Sunday School Lesson By William E. Gllroy, 0. 0, . The olt-quoted s t a t e m e h t ( "Righteousness exalteth a riation," is from the Book of Prdverfcs, Chapter 14:34. The source of familiar quotations is often forgotten, but the source of this, proverb is significant; for if the history' of any nation or people ever justified it it would be the; history ,'of the Jewish people; the nation of 'ancient Israel out , of which the proverb came. Two great lessons stand out from the history ot Israel as recorded in the Books of Samuel, Kings, and Chronicles (the historical books', reinforced with the prophetical books of the time.) The first is that the greatness, If not the welfare, of a people depends upon moral and spiritual conditions and foundations. Oppression on the part- of rulers, personal unrighteousness and social wrongs, exploitation of the weak by the strong, and the aggrandizement by the few to the disregard of the common welfare; these things, despite all semblance of prosperity, inevitably lead to disaster. . "The mills of God grind slowly, but they grind exceeding small." . • The second' outstanding lesson is of what happens when internal dissension and civil war are allowed to develop. This lesson is closely associated with the other, for civil disruption in -Israel, and the break-up ' of the Twelve Tribes into two nations, came directly as : the result of oppression and wrong. There is also the subsidiary lesson that no amount of external glory and seeming prosperity can suffice if wrong and oppression go unrebuked and uncorrected. The voices of the prophets rebuked, but neither rulers nor people listened. The story of Isreal is one of repeated. disaster. The fate of 'the 'persecuted prophets should remind us that the most righteous have the reward of their integrity, 'but not freedom from suffering and trou ble. " But there are phases of the story of Israel that stand out in ful glory. A nation can be inglorious in outward .prosperity, and glorious in seeming disaster. It was in suffering that Israel attained its truests greatness, and gave it greatest--message -and heritage to the world. . • • . Out of the Exile in Babylon came -the greatest of the Hebrew prophecies and 'Psalms, the emergence of a world religion ;and the vision of • peace among nations, a vision that is still ai unrealized dream, but a glorious 'dream, arid ari undying hope. Read such chapters as Isaial 60 'and : Isaiah 62 and you ge something of the glory of tha jVision; From Babylon came the glorious return of Jewish people .to their • homeland, described in the. Books • of Ezar and Nehemiah. But not all returned; in Babylon itself there .arose a Jewish .literature and a civilization that lasted until the eleventh cen- .tury. of our era. But why do peoples and nations have to learn in suffering and adversity 'the lessons that, learned in times of aggrandizement .and. : prps^erity,, .might have forestalled downfall •" and disaster. Modern peoples and nations have much to learn from the Qld Testament. ^ ••'•-'• And all our study and reading in the history of . Israel ought to Thursday, April 28, 19BS ^ a year ago that it planned to close the hospital as an economy, move. After McClellan suggested that the building be used for retired service personnel, Army Secretary Stevens said he would hold up the closing order until a survey of Army hospital facilities was completed. • •' WASHINGTON' Wl — Sen. Me- - Ten days later, however, Mc|who fathered the science of mak-jclellan (D-Ark) met with ArmylClellan was told that the hospital jing rain said today he believes! officials and discussed the Army's'would be closed as planned. Later armed f orces experiments may!plans to close the Army-Navy hos-;Finucane told McClellan that^the. • |have caused the disastrous Mis-| p it a ] at Hot Springs, Ark., June' souri Valley floods of June 1952. 130. Man May Have Cause Flood in Missouri Area ALUBUQERQUE m — The man Spa Hospital Closing Is Discussed . Dr. Irving Langmuir, a Nobel j Undersecretary C. C. Finucane S^ff-.r 1 ^" 6 ^ ?P d r,f 0n ™.l t _ a "L_^i'l and other department officials ap peared at an opch hearing of a Senate Appropriations Subcommittee. McClellan, a member of the subcommittee, said yesterday he General Electric Co. experiments with rainmakins, also declared: 1. An Air Force test on a tornado off the eastern coast Oct. 17, 1947, may have turned the twister off its course and pushed it into Savannah, Ga., with damage of five million dollars. 2. There is evidence that rainmaking in some areas may create drought in others. Langmuir was interviewed while attending' the International Arid Lands Symposium, where scientists from 18 nations are seeking answers to the rapidly growing arid regions which already cover a third of the. earth's land surface. He declared that he thinks now— and insisted at the time —that a single silver iodide generator operating at Alamogordo, N. M., tinder Project Cirrus caused the steady downpours which drowned the Missouri Valley three years ago. plannd to ask more promised survey had not been made and that the closing order was reinstated on the basis of information already on hand. Maj. Gen. G. E. Armstrong, Army surgeon general, said earlier that the hospital was being closed because there is a Continuing de* of hospital"' Americans spend about three billion dollars a year for research, but only about 5 per cent of that is basic research as. Compared to applied research, seys Dr. Glenn In ' the ?ame »period that 33.417 Americans were' killed in the 'Korean war, 650,00p Americans died of cancer. It is possible to lose consciousness in a severe fit of coughing. be pursued today. as a document for questions'* about the Army's han tiling of the closing order. The Army announced more than searching cline in the number beds needed ,'He estimated that t1n.rscfoy, April 28, 1955 "~ " - - * MOM, STAR,* Mof'fi'AllttAMlAf* Phont 7-3431 ftetweenlA. M, and 4 P. M. Calendar Thursday April 28 . The Brookwood Brownie Troop •will meet Thursday April 28. Susie Dean .will bo hostess. . Friday April 29 The Friday Music Club will meet Friday April 29, at 7:30 p. m. in the home ef Mrs. B. C. Hyatt. closing the Would save Hot Springs hospital $900,683 yearly. i^Visitirig Around Arkansas j fet?*t BYJOEMARSH T-he Berean SS Class of Unity Baptist Church will meet at the Experiment Statioh Friday April 29, at 7 p. m. for a pot-luck supper. All members are urged to be present. Mohday Ma.y 2 Circle No. 3 of the 1st Methodist •Church will have a pot-luck luncheon Monday at 12:30 May 2nd at of a son on April 27. The maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Wiggihs and -the paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Cecil Weaver of Hope. PHIUIPSCOUN ffie Mississippi History on N'-mccl for Sylvnnu* Phillips Industry, centering around ag- who'settled there in 1797, Phil- riculture and timber, boomed m lips County's history is closely Phillips County after World War connected with its early ecoh- n—particularly in West Helena, omy. DeSoto reportedly crossed The American brewing industry, the Mississippi River in 1541 too> ^ as a j on g hfetory of prog- near what was to become the reggi I( . hag continually improved county seat, Helena —named tor ^ qua iit y of its fine beer and Syivamis' daughter. . ^ go]d Jn '^^ who i eso me e§- Mar'quette.and.Joliet traded with .the Indians on .the site of Helena in 1073. The .French established a. post nearby in 1766. River traffic began in 1811 and Helena is still an important • inland port.' • • ^ Cwltb,; IM, Vnl, e ,l »,/« *««•«. F OU n^,M, l-t., Ark*.,*, DIMn IT'S HEAVENLY "A new permanent by Helen Curtis Call for an appointment HAZEL'S BEAUTY SHOP Phone 7-2878 Hazel Virginia Auline , Circle. No. 6 of .the. Womans Soci_ ity of Christian Service of the Meth- j.odist Church will meet Monday, ' May 2 at 2 p.m. in the home of Mrs. "J. C. Carllon with Mrs. Jim Cole i co-hostess. All members are re' minded to pay theii pledge in full at this meeting. Notice The final monthly meeting of Cub Pack G2 has been changed from April 28, to May 5. tablishments under the industry's self-regulation program. GRAIN AND PROVISONS CHICAGO •'(*) — Wheat, soybeans are rye weakened while feed grain ield steady on the Board of Trade ;oday. Dealings were fairly active early but simmered down to a slow pac in the afternoon. ^edging pressure was apparent in most pits. Brokers -attributed. the relative iteadinss of corn and oats to a ;ielie'.f these grains had been ovr- sojd in recnt m*jrkts. What .closed -iy a lower, May .O?-, pprn YB lower to '/^ higher, Mary 1A3%-V S , oats lower t9 Ya higher, May 72-73, rye ? to T/a lower, May 97%-y 2 , and soybeans unchanged to Jow er, .May W.WW Wheat: Npne Corn: No. 2 yellow .4§'/s;' N.<? ' 3 147-48; sample grade 1.17. Qats: No, 1 heavy inixed 7?M»; No 1 heavy white Soybean oil: ll'A-'/s' soybean meal: 56.00-57.00. Barley nominal; malting choice 136-53 ;"fedl."00-J5 NE YORK COTTON NEW YORK' I* — Cotton futures declined under pressure of liquidation today, reflecting uncertainty ^moflg trailers oVer government plants for disposing of the cotton surplus A proposal by a Senate Agriculture ~;fu^cwmitiee.. tftat th,e CCC seU abroijcj immediately about 7W.OOO Bales' of Us own cotton touched' "off nervous sellings. jpate afternoon prices wer 65 ents g bate lowr to 5 cnts high er Q 7-4431 DIAL FREE DELIVERY Serving You Since 1896 CHOICE BABY BEEF SALE Choice Baby Beef Choice Baby Beef BONE STEAK Lb. Choice Lb. Baby Beef Choice CHUCK Choice Baby Beef RIB STEAK lb. Choice Baby Beef Pikes Peak RUMP HVMili Fresh Homegrown Tender Greens If C Lb. Fresh Homegrown Radishes 0 C Bch. Fresh Homegrown Cabbage o C Head Fresh Eggs Skinless Weiners |. Whole Bologna Lb. , 1 Sliced Bacon Fresh Hens Births Mr. and Mrs. John'. Cecil Weaver of .Magnolia;, annouhce y.the • arrival SHEHGER H%ry! Last D<iy * At:'2.:0() - 3:42 • 5:34V7:26 - 9:18 J "_ j __ > T*. -' ^!.'''.'• _i^." ^•' _i'f • •'' • '. -- ' '* THE FUST GANG- DirecW b"l* Km TK , , Of PWUC EKHT1H.4 Created b| PHUliPS R. UMO SWbRTS: .1. NEV/S OP--THE DAY- ~ 2. SPEAKING OF ANIMALS WILD PETS, Here's A GREAT TRIPL That Will Please the Entire Family! • • J '- • "*****' - - '.«-. -- : \''-' r» . . - ' - • ' '•»>.-/.."s DANA ANDREWS PIPER LAURIE —PLUS, Chapter 4*of Our Super-Serial "THEBUACK4RROVY" & WALT DISNEY COLOR CARTOON Notice Mrs. Jack Brown will present her piano pupils, of Guernsey in recital Friday night at 7:45 in the Guernsey school. The students are as follows: Marlene Powell. Wattnzelle Powell, Trudy Daughtery, Sue Mullins, Paula Christian, Barbara and Patricia McCombs. Mary Ann Thompson, Barbara and Leveta Jeanesi Nina Adams, Dorothy Lamb, Wrenetta Cleaver and Vivie Mae Powell. The public is cordially invited. Clubs McCaskill The McCaskill Home Demonstration ,Club met at the club house Monday afternoon, April 25. Mrs. Robert Parker, sorig leader, led the singing of "My Faith Looks Up to Thee". Mrs. John Stephens gave the devotional. Prayer was led by Mrs. John Gaines. Twelve members were present. Mrs. Albert Roland gave a talk on home management and em- hasized the importance of planning, saving, etc. After recreation, the hostesses, Mrs. Bert Sweat and Mrs. Cloid Bittick served refreshments. Bodcaw ,. The Bodcaw 4-H Club met April 19, in Bodcaw High School Auditor- THEATRE Hwy 29 South > Open 6:30 ^FINALNITE* i IKirkDOUCUS (WifternpGEON I BicdrDWELl' • RIB - TICKLERS 1. Leon Errol Comedy 2. Popeye Color Cartoon 3. Novelty, .,.,.-, "Try and Catch Me." • TRI. &SAT. BIG DOUBLE FEATURE! NATURE AT HER RAWEST IN THE r , 5 SAVAGE OKEEFENOKEE , SWAMPLAND! ALSO EDMOND O'BRIEN "Cow Country" • Free Giant • Monkey Village • Starlite Patio . and Now -for ou ^ helASHION SHOPPE VAN RAALTE I Love Van Raalfe' We/are happy to invite you to come in and see ,'; this VarrRaqlte Lin'gerie. Select your Mother's .-• 'Gift from this complete line. Van'^Raalte; Slips These "are ;Bea'Mtif til. : sjips; in . Nylon,;. Bpth tailorec! and friliy. All sizes. ' •' Van Raalte Panties Panties and girdles in a complete range of sizes. Van Raalfe GovVns |_pyely Nylon gowns in both Iphg and short lengths. All colors. So. Main Hope/ Ark* Co-ops to Fight Rate Increase \ by AP&L Co, |fc NORTH LITTLE ROCK WP) Rural electrical co-operatives in Arkansas are laying plans to fight Arkansas Power & Light Go's prp- posed rate adjustment. 1AP&L asked the state Public Service Commission Monday for permission to include co-ops under the "fuel adjustment clause" of their contract in order to get more revenue to meet rising production costs. The co-ops' plans to protest the adjustment were announced at a news conference yesterday by Paul Jones of Stuttgart, president of the Arkansas State Electric Co-operative, Inc., Which represents all-of the state's 18 electric co-ops. "The matter already is being studied by our attorneys," Jones said. He charged that AP&L's request fer permission to bring the co-ops under the ' "fuel- adjustment clause" would "break a 10-year contract which it (AP&L) has had with some of our members since 1950." Fourteen of the 18 Arkansas coops buy all or part of their power from AP&L, he said, and the requested adjustment would increase co-operative operating costs 44 per cent. At Helena, Ark.j where he wr.s attending a Middle South Utilities Board of Directors meeting, AP&L President R. E. Ritchie said last night: "We are not yielding contracts. "Even with the adjustments, the co-ops will be buying power at one of the lowest prices available in the nation." The "fuel adjustment clause" allows AP&L to raise its rates to meet any increase in the cost o natural gas, which is used almos exclusively by AP&L as fuel t produce electricity. Also, th clause requires AP&L to rcduc its rates it' the price of fuel de dines. AP&L is collecting 1.16 mill per kilowatt hour on all powc used in excess of 225 kilowatt hour per month. It wants to raise th millage to 2.16 mills per kilowal hour. Generally it would affect 'al bills that now are higher than $£ The power company contend that it needs the additional revc r.ue to meet a temporary $4,300j 000 annual rate boost granted t Arkansas-Louisiana Gas Co. In the past electrical co-opera tives have been exempt from th "fuel adjustment clause." Th AP&L application, however, ask that; the co-ops...he jncludjed. In arguing that the 'higher figur Continued from; Page One ' a pageant of the nations will feature the countries with songs and music. Food from the countries will be served. Mealtime activities by different countries at each meal will feature the recreation of the var- , ions countries. Music appreciation ' and folk games study, is to be conducted throughout the workshop and will be highlighted with the parade of nations featuring music and folk games. Crafts to be featured during the workshop are braided purses, Mrs. L. W. McDonald, Garland County: ! I Roil Strike Kills of Community •wrwKb'l . a go", s a id , ptte, „, "q I high and people cojil: because they expected ,tne to be settled," •Today, he cbntlfiued , are holding on to. what they've got until work starts again. I m wort-led about fhe Mure. Re* member, the miners woVi't git, a pavdav for . some tlmei" HALAN. Ky. Itf)—This cornmu- fhe" Modern Bakery, which mty's economic heart died March serv es 20 counties In Southeastern 14 - .,'.„.,„,, ..Kentucky and Virginia, report's, a The Louisville & Nashville Rail- 20 per cent cut in production. -Sfic road was struck that day and one' of its 543 employes have beeh laW of the first casualties .was Harlan of{ and lhc wofkin g hours-of. the rust County's 6,500 coal miners. All are out of work. They're worried: and some businessmen ere preparing; for a slump. Since he is, losing $18.75 a day in wages, the-(ninor must fall back in wages; the miner must fall back making mobiles for decorations,'on unemployment compensation -— IMiss Anna Mae Schichtl, home de-j | monstration agent. Perry County: j and finishing wood and decorations. ; Miss Sue Marshall, Extension home! furnishings specialist. Each leader! attending will have an opportunity to complete each craft. Mrs. Hazel C. Jordan, state home! 'demonstration agent, will conduct a demonstration featuring outdoor cookery for an outdoor meal. Mrs., GXiy Cazort, leader, State] Federation of Garden Clubs, will! conduct a demonstration on "De-1 signs for Garden Flowers". Inform-! ation on entertaining is to bo pro- j sented by Miss Blanche Randolph,! Extension nutritionist. Harold > Howell, Extension forester, has; planned a study course on "Tree j Appreciation" as part of the sche-j duled nature studies. In 1954, 52 Arkansas counties were represented by 96 leaders. About 50 counties conductde follow- up workshops on the county level with the leaders who attended the state workshop in charge of the county meetings. ium. .with the county agents, Mis Loretta McClennahan and Mr. G E. Tanner and the local leader Mrs.. T. J. Silvey. Demonstrations were given b Miss McClennahan on Correc ways of fitting and the differen kinds of seams. . . Mrs. T. J. Silvey talked abou 4-H Club work. Billy Bob Spence first place winner in Nevada Coun ty tractor driving contest reporte on the contest. Mr. Tanner told u how to keep our records. Betty Cook, Elizabeth Butler an Harold Dorman were appointe by president Robert Smittle to sug gest jrojects for summer. Hospital Notes Branch •Discharged: Mrs. B. C. Roger and 'baby girl. Mrjj. Charles Ellis Hope, Mr. Fred McJunkins, Sara toga, Mr. George Garrett, Hope Mr. W. M. Bristow, Fulton. Julia Chester Admitted: Mr. O. P. Young, !Rt 2, Hope, Mr. A. P. Clark, Rt.' 3 Hope, Mrs. Lee Roy Cooley, Rt. 1 Hope, Mrs. Nolan Clark, Rt. 3 Hope, Mrs. Hilton Shapley,'Hope Discharged: Mrs. Samuel J Huckabee, Hope, Mr. Elmer £D Jones, Rt. 4, Hope, Mr. and Mrs. Hilton Shapley Hope, announce the arrival of son April 27. New York's Grand'Central Stat on uses three hands on its clocks to show both standard and dayligh saving time. You've got * date- Vl_ - . V . • ,/' SUNDAY WAY X , •^^ <3fc ;•,".'. to remember (^ bv sending lovely "X "is a violation of our contracts with the power company," Jones said: "These contracts were offered to us in 1950 in an effort by AP&L to keep us from building Ihe steam {generating plant at Ozark." He said C. Hamilton Moses, b«ard chairman of AP&L, "told- us that we could count on the rata set out in the contract for 10 years." A camel can lose 30 per cent of its body weight and survive in enduring severe heat, although most other animals die if they lose 12 per cent of their weight. The first, railroad locomotive to be built in "the United States, the Peter Cooper, -was first operated in 1830... 'a week. Before the'strike the county's average claim load was about 2.000 cases a month. Now it is four times greater. Most.of the coal firms are helping by extending credit to their men*.at' the company store's. Some permit unlimited credit; others $1$5 a day. Privately, some miners will admit their sympathy lies with the strikers. When the coal mines wer strike-bound: during the war years, it was the railroader who stiJ- fered What about the miner's boss? "Until March, our picture looked better than it had for two or three years," says George S. Ward, secretary of the Harlan County Coal Operators Assn. '/He had prospects of increased shipment C ;t6' the Great Lakes but the strike' has' gone on so long, some firms have lost these 01- ders." The-Harlan field ships 8 million tons or more of coal n year and has shipped as high as 14 million. But Ward says the operators are fifraid customers will turn to another field next year. Time is also a factor. The railroad-plans a 35 cent a ton rate increase on steam* (fine) coal on June 20 and most operators want to get their orders. filled before then. Ward says, however, the "frame of mind here isn't as low as it was in February, 1954, when there were no coal orders." Some merchants' disagree. Their customers come from itho 4,786 residents here and the 65,000 in the county. "Until two weeks Mary's Beauty Shop for appointments Call... 7-3584 MARY HAMM — — working others were cut l6 per cent. The grocers, whose supplies arc coming in mainly by truck, feel their business has been ruined lor at least a year.'As one put it: ' "It's surprising how little podplt? will eat when they'ie not woi'5t- ing." f long to farmers. Thomas patei.ls. Edison received. 1,100 ' •»"»•* ^ T T l • "i V " a>e " Tor MOTtrfER'S DAY V%^ " GRADUATION and 1 other Special 'Occasions V*' u. Give her one 1 of .thek^ v . "Guaranteed MII-Pur»ose" 'Perfect Satisfaction or a NEW; ROW; FREE! No. 120 or 620 Q rnll . 1.20 Value a ro "i JOHN P. (OX DIAL >- 461 6 or 7-4617J I We Give Eagle Stomps Your Extra Savings ' ' • ' • ' • * ''' ON SALE TIDY DEODORANT I I DRUG STORE OFFfW / . r .,ia'^^^'g>'-»' —' . r . a ,, .,. PRICE SPLCIAL 55? , 9KLARAI CANDY BARS Remember Mother's Day Wh^mons Sompler in lovely .. . I C/% Mother's Day wrdp Lb. I.Z/W Russpll Stover Mother's Day Tj O CL Wrapped assorted chocolates l«<3^ Jewel Case -—Satin; lined ?| Cf\ Leatherette I.3U Dorothy Gray Figurien 1 OC% Dusting Powder . 1,JL+J Two $1.00 Evening in Paris CIO/* "•* , * #* <* POPIIJI BMIIS (Limit j> / ^4>*c - ^IUf.$100. p§pll "M • '« t t rj!t with Loveiv Sifts for Lip Sticks HAIR DRYER ?5sSg~ iSihow.- t»!s;tr^ CA se our i frien 5 -.\Vl\ See Ol " coHection for friends, family. Special now. 15 Denier! ivtrthcrp Schick Hydro.M»gic \\Her Clamor Gift* 60-GAUGE NYLONS WlVifEl O'FT, gUf. S BABY WEEK! Check Baby's Unbreakable Tempeiatuie flastio.,. Fever Guide EVEN FLO Thermometer MURSIB Whirl- <|75 8-ounce CCC 2-oiia puWcase f,, bottle,. \|i| ?/?»>, . . has filled ever Po« Third M J ,'. ' 3\ >^W<&J&&A',

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free