Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 9, 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, May 9, 1955
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1 *"'» ^ WV& I -f HOM JTAI. MOM, AftftANIAl Monday, May 9, 1955 , drtfWd' IK 'Wiling of MA tHe" Ptllbr'lghfs' 'did, '3 'jLfstifsi..nSt'' tiAiAtJ' 1 ~.j close ey6 on me. t think he figured te'd belter keep a dose eye on yioOe as green as, I. was or,, J fright Wrck^Ws CtfatV ¥ «-? »• *~* gjf r'Jte-^* ."*-. 7 ' *ubys gave-'lfils p'rifef^fep'oft ofi ils administration,. , "I haven't d&ne anything yet M ag aBout. (Sttl ttrt Th6 othfer hahd'v [he staie htsn't gone to, nell yet t've made some good appointments and 1 feel That these men will ac- fcompllsh Something.""* ' Faubufr met mafty^Ather goven nors at their *feefcftt (Sdirfei-eneei On flfluentlalv legislators, tie spent iffis' atf > the Mouse' floor" in WIllS. I ^,|wi ' ' 'r V '**' <• At TMmUli'#1UHl!!he<m M-hi* hqtt« rfe sekeam' ttabumt* 6r werfe SpT^akfefc Sam' Ratfbti , rex), Majority' trader McCormick 3-Mnss, and the»Chairmen of six rriportfcrlt "Committees, 'including *hairroan "Cannon, (D-M6; of the Appropriations Committee and top. Cooper (O-Tertn>, head of ttje Vnys arid M«Jart8 Comrnittee. Also m hand Was Rep. 1 Albert D-Okla, tarty wHip. * Biggest' laugh at the* luncheon came |f{er; FaUbUS tf&a 'Comhlls- 'Man Called Peter' Acclaimed by Local Audiences aft the Finest Film of the Year Richard Todd, Jean Peters in Starring Roles A; young -man on a misty Scot* tish hlodr starts at some feal ot Jtria&ifrtd iound itt the hlght-^calls ,"Who is it?" -walks cm and fulU fulMength, on the ground. Feeling ahead of him into nothingness, he 'f>flll2es he Is bn the brink of an ^abandoned quarry. Looking upward/' he explains, 'So it was You who celled me!" Thus the ministry of Traveler." Canrrtlnr^rose anfl without a .race ofa'Vmile on'his vinegary countenance- said i he, a&.' a. neigh- dor, was ^ac&AiBintea- with thc'Vlr- ,ues of .Arkiiiiaas. t For '-•.instance, . he r • safd, Hot springs-is-the place ^ 'where th^eyj boil the ,*al6phol ;oUf 6f lyoU," '• ' Then he added, as he, sat down, "I'm sUre<the speaHer has had the benefit of Hot Springs." In his appearance before the" -3 House Appropriations' Subcomrnit- *tde in support of funds for flood control'and navigation projects on various river valleys .in'the state, Faubus;had ;With him Mayor Pratt Remmel, his geniral election op- pohent-last year. He said he was certain Remmel c'ould persuade ' th6 subcommittee to the Arkansas view "if he's as convincing-as he was with the ;vot trs last fall.": P<K<6r Marshall, whose influence for good and for God is greater today than even during his life cut Off by a heart attack in 1949. "A Man'called Peter," the phenomenal best seller about the Presbyterian^ mthis*tdr written by his wife, has now been brought to Lthe screen* by 20th Century-Fox, arid promises to spread the example of his life, and the beauty arid power of his sermons even further. As' should / be' expected, the color,,. Cenerrfascope film, carries a religious-message ,— ( mrfhy messages, reojly,- but* one dqminant one —, thai pea'ce v andv happiness can be'secured only by. subjugating one's own/will .to-the will of God. "Not 3 my, will, but 1 Thine" was the pervading spirit of Peter Marshall's life -and.-the greatest, .and, hardest, lesson his wife had tp, learn. tnahy child stars iVes as adults ? vr _,-.» AT iJAEN'GCft''**-- Rfehard Todd and'- Jean,..-,the brilliant film "editof tHevneyfc'Ctnemascope/moyieo'VV iMan;Call«d Peter", which opened Sunday iatithe Saetiger Theater. "Preview audiences hail -the plc.tur.e' : ,a4>.pne'of the finest 'H'ol.l^wobd,has,.pftt- ; dUced In years. . ". ,-•;•• ?/;.";,?• ^ ',"":•• • ''•;':' ' - ;/"-. ; ..-- v •-*:'';•• -•'•' ! ^? "'&'-• of its audiences. 1 '--•• •'. • Todd as ' Marshall. and * Je;an Peters as his' ..wife are perfedt casting. .The Irish actor,; speaking With-a slight Scots-burr, makes- a' strong and charmnig characters of Marshall.. Miss Peters,' who .some- '""The fire'ant which has invaded southern United States from Brazil wilrdttack StPred food, food plants find.' Ji^e fajpm, ' ?5?«T J?;f'' WILL BE CLOSED tACH WEDNESDAY STARTING MAY 11 Through the Hot Summer Less'to be expected — at least ' w hat resembles Mrs. Marshall., by those who fltfve not yet j g j ves the performance of her 'ca- learped to enjoy religio'n— is the plain entertainment the picture provides. ' Fpr, althp it .includes abput 20 minutes pf Pefer MarshaUs sermons, eloquently delivered by Richard Todd in the title ro!fe "A Man'Called Peter"', is never churchy or preachy or namby- pamby. It simply tells the niher- ently inspiring story of a robust young Scot ,who heard Gpd's Call, became a persuaislve minister, courted and ' married a lovely Young, Georgia girl, accepted a call to the New York Avenue prpsbyterian ..Church in Washing- toh, p. C-.,, known ap the "church of the Presidents.'*-preached a forceful, Costive Christianity, and was elected chaplaih of"the" U. S. Senate before his untimely .death in 1940. It amusingly,' nioveingly tells ' the, story, and lets the messages fall wherS , they 1 may —and that's likely to ~be'into tile hearts • • i t i * •(, _ pEirtic:ulai , ly in the youth rally sequence when she got the cars! and the respect, of ;ah unruly audience by repeating, almost word for word; a sermon on womanhood which she had heard her husband-to-be deliver two years before. Good supporting performances are turned in by Marjorie Rambeau, as a leading member of the New York Avenue Church congregation who is reluctant to accept Rev. .Marshall's uhconven- Nation Gets So^te? r Hot,WarnrAir p.0, • By THE ASSOCIATED . PRESS Alternate '.bands'. : 'of 'chill/• /and warmth - moved eastward., across the nation'today,.' with.-, ternper'a tures varrying as much/as'; 25"de Child Stars Usually Have Unhappy Lives By 60* THOMAS HOLLYWOOD W— Why do so have unhappy Because they live in a make- >elieve world," observes Mrs. 31adys Hoene. She pught to know, )ECause she has been teacher, riend and confessor to kid actors 20 years. She's head of the school at Universal-International. "Child actors don't become the west wives and husbands," she Ob Served,;. commenting on the. high divorce rate among 'former moppet stars, ."The world they haVe been brought up • in is completely un real. When they walk on a set., they start to play roles that are apart-from'reality. You can't expect them to have a down-to-earth attitude tpward life. "1 think the one exception is Ann Blythe. Of course, it is still too early in, her m arl ' ia S. e ' but l would slake everything I had on her chances for- success.". Ann spent most of her schpol years as a pupil of Mrs. Hoeh, but. she -wasn't an angelic as you might .'expect. . '•.'•.'When Artri and- Donald.-. O'Conner.: got • together? they could cut up,'"''"'recalled the teacher. .Mow',Was Donald as a .••student? "Very/very adeqiipte," ,she said smilingly'. "When he became '18, he was''getting married and going into the Army so he didn't finish high school. "'Another student who was no Phi Beta- Kappa: Elizabeth:Taylor. She was ; at .Universal two years before MARKETS GftAltf AN,0 CHICAGO (in— Grains arid sdy beans 'futures, except the deferred wheat contracts, were firm on the Board of Trade most of time to* day. Reports of needed rains in some of the,dry areas of the Southwestern winter wheat belt caused selling in new crop wheat futures. There also were indications for more rain for the region. Soybeans were firm on light e- ceipts and strength in oil and meal Wheat closed lower to 1% higher, May $118'/a-, corn V 2 ' to 1 higher, May 1.45'/i-%, oats </ B to up, May 73-%, rye 1/2 to'l'/ 2 higher. May $1.01'/ 2 , and soybeans 3>4 t'o higher, : May ' 2.55'255>/t. ' Wheat: none. Corn -No. 2 'yellow lake 1.50; No,' 1 yellow 1.5i%-52; No. 2 1.51V 2 -52; No 3 149-50; No 4 1.4712; sample grade 1.30-8 3 ,i Oats: No, 1 mixed 75-76'/4; No. 1 heavy white 77'/ 2 -80; No. 1 white 5'/2-76% ; No . 2 73!/.(-77; s ample grade White. 73'/ 2 . Soybean oil: 12; soybean- meal 54.30-55.00. Barley nominal; malting choice 1.36-3; Teed 1.00-15. onal'ways, s 'another 'In Qit/Coj^i! Meeting May 3, 1955, Q r^SpJi4fcipn,^as poised urging users of . City Giy will I' 1 ' i t i otri ng , and emergency, the ice if a- water , and Light Plant Le fl <il Notice IN THE CHANCERY -COtJRT OF COUNTY. FAY SHELL PLAINTIFF V?, . No; 7745 WALTER SHELL DEFENDANT s i WARNING ^JRoeS The x defendant, Waltbr Shell, is hereby) warned fto appear in this Court within thirty ' days and answer the complaint' pf the plaintiff, [ Announcing the Third Annual DERBY Today $600 In Sporting Goods Weekly m$ Monthly Awards , WITNESS my hfl?^d a^ Clerk, and the S^al of said.CQurJ. thJS^O day of April, 1^35. • ^ Garrett Willis Clerk We'isenberger & Wilson, • 'Attorneys, for Plaintiff Tolbot Feild, Jr., Attqrney ad.Litem May 3, 9 r l«, 22 , , Legal Notice IN THU CHANdERV COURT OP HEMTMJBAD COUNTY. GIBSON, f . PLAINTIFF, VS. ' , " 'NO. 7717. J, S. GIBSON, JR. AND CHARLES DANA GnJSONr „ DEFENDANTS. ,i NOTICE or »Atc Notice is he»»by given that pursuant to- a Decretal Order made and < entered on the 10th day ol April, 4W5,, in - c«MS« numbered 77l7,-tKen r pen4ing whiprejn Carter Gibson, was plaintiff and J. S. Gjb- poo,,'Jr. »nd, Charlei Dana Gibson were deferjd^nts, the undersigned, as Commissioner in Chancery, will on the'.Wtfi 4ft>;,<>i' May. i»55, at the East door or entrance to the Cpunty Court'.Houjerin the City of w^n the hours alter for sale Two pri*e$ eqch week In «och of three Divisions; 6os$/ Crqppie and Bream, One prize each month in «peh of thf ihree divisions for the largest fish caught during th« 30 dqy period. in odd. Won a sptcial entrance prize will be Awarded; by d/awing «och week with all participants eligible, ^Wtekly prizes will total $25.00 and monthly prices $75.00. ' winner i^iM be ol lowed to select his or her own 0 Igrge display. fw» . . , Nfl or small , , .enter ypur ffch fe,W?«k 9* tN following pffieiqJ weighing Hok>£, |or judicial 8«Jea pylipht hogrs: Puffie Hardware, Sjrv««. This week's contest endf at public auction to th« highest bidder, the following lands and improvements situated thereon sit iW^d, ii^ th« City pf Pop*. Hemp sfead County. Arkansas, to-wit: The North part at Lot two (2) in Bjock One (1), GU«s Addition t& *h« City of Hope, Arkansas, more particularly described a* follow* t»-wit: Begin at the Northeast 'corner of the said Lot twp (2), Block one (i). attes Ajldltton to the City ol Hopf. ArkahiW, run thence Southerly, arid parallel with Squth Hwvejr Street, 2M feet; thenjPP Westerljr, and parallel with West Division Street, 110 feet; ihence Northerly, and parallel with South Hervey Street, m Iwt} W\««««B»*»« r iy and/parallel wWb West Di^ vision Street, U» t«*t. to the point ol »>efiiw4n|. Sai4 lot 110 t«et WI West D»- t?««l to*, txtend^i • et. W« property i l th with contest »eekle within an vt*la* .South sny •tfreofy I 9 ke or pond the purchase price, said bond pear interest Irem 4«te until »ai •t Hi* r»t« «* «i* P»f MlrtW W% Mf niftum, aj-ui aUeo wW > re i»l*»« on « 19, and Gladys -Hurlbut member who likes m right off. Also seen briefly, as .je young Peter Marshall's aother'is Jill'- Esmond, '-first wife: : L'aurence Oliye'r. :The .cold air mass which -centered Sunday over the Upper -Mississippi -Valley rolled into the East. ern Great Lakes -...; and Ohio Valleys today .dropping temperatures 10 to 20 degrees. . . •- • -• • Temperature readings in the 20s were common in the 'Northern Lakes region. : A band> of showers and -much warmer temperatures — rby - l '.as much as 25 degrees — extended southward from • the Northern Great Plains through Iowa, Missouri/ Oklahoma'-and' Northern 'Texas. ;• -'• ' ' : •'..-• •:"'.:•'• A tornadic wind-late Suhday.'rip- ped through a rural' .sec.tipn; . '' mile wide and : three near Colorado City, Tex:,' :late J Sjun- day... No .casual ties were; reported. Continued from Page One ife by proud husbands:,or chival- ous ..mothers-in-law. . Which '/brings pa point: Why doesn't.,someone un a contest .to.pick.the/nation's est all-around..mother-in-jaw? It has been 'another heartening ear . for American -can /openers. ... They, 'snipped through' four million miles .pf tin-coated-steel, a istance .equal, to more ,than. eight ound trips to the moon. ' Some e,591. cans are ppened .every min- te now, about 788 a year in the verage home. .More than 3,000 dible•'." and '. nonedible items are acked'iri. cans "today. Incidentally,' '.have you ever hought : of -canning 'your money? tored in cans kept in a dai'k cool lace, money will'- stay- fresh in e'fihitely. Its 'Value, however, may vapbrate somewhat over 'a long ef ibd. of' tim'e'J''- • ' Almanac .Editorial: The wopds ^ere Gpd's first temples, and what re you doing to keep up Ameri aV green cathedrals?;' Last yeaf the nation's refqres- ation • program ' reached a new eak. Tree' planting has-increased 33 per cent in-six years. , Private landowners during the ear planted 687,388 acres. But in cnly. two. states. —- Florida anc Jeorgia—were more than . 100,000 ores, ^planted. - : ' Many' Americans npw have aken- up the custom of planting rees as individual monuments .to or style relatives and clou riends. Jt is a good custom. Wha impler way is there to keep the nemory of a loved one gj-een than he creation of a beautiful living memorial— -3 tree? Things .You Ought TO Know going;. to Velvet:" 'MG M and "National NEW YORK STOCK NEW YORK UB^The 'Stock Market advanced quietly today. Good gains 'were shown in most -major divisions. .-" -..•'• 'The /.'rise carried prices up around. 2' points at '.the outside in key sections with occasional gains beyond .that level/ '-Losses" 'were fractional.'". .'"-..•'-"• /•• • •"'••' - 1 The best showings were - made by ste'els,- rubbers, ' mail : orders, rails; aircrafts, raclio-teleyisibns chemicals,- oils, and , motion . pie tures. Motors were fairly steady coppers mixed, Urljnes mostly hisjher, and'distillers -.up fraction ally. :.' • 'Elizabeth was the most beautiful .child I have ever seen," said Mrs'..Hoene.- ".She was- charming, too, but she had absolutely no use for school." •- • : 'After years of transient pupils, . mostly kids in the kettle . series, and short covering. A be cr fee the U-I schoolhouse once more has »ng developed ^ among., cotton a'steady student. He is Tim Hoyey, a. bright young nine-year-old. 'The NEW YORK COTTON•NEW YORK Wl—Cotton futures advanced today on trade buying lad made such a hit in • "The Private War of Major Benson" that the studio is hoping to 'build him into a star. ' Mrs.' Hoene; a soft-spoken ; woman ;\yith a son. and daughter of her <jwri;. came to Uriiyfersial .-1.7 .years 4go :'a<tjer. a 'session ;6f teqic^ing the P'ur Gang .Kids at.'Hal Roach. Disabled Vets to Meet at Jonesboro Carpenters Get Pay Increase ^ < •i LITTLE ROCK Wl : —, Slight-;; I creases in .wages, 6jf .carpenters and bricklayers ^ . e ftock-fpr the first quarter of :,1955 were:: reported today by the'-JJ.. S.' Department of Labor's : Bu'reau of Labor statistics. •• . ... -.-. • . . The bureau reported thai hdurly wage scales of ; union construction trades workers in' 12 -'sputHerh states rose ' three-tenths of brie per cent during the first 'quarter; 1 ':• Mp'st increases in Southern/cities Were for 5, 7'/ 2 ' and. 10;' cents | an hqur, with a l-2>/ 2 '-cent' 'increase^ for bricklayers in NashviUe. Tenn. the largest reported. . . : ; The report listed the- bricklayers' wage scale as $3.50; the carpenters wage scale at $2.45. ;; The lighthouse " at • Cape; vHenry, Va., ! ripw preserved as .a historic moriiimeht, was the' first -built, .under the r -U. : Si •lighthouse : .service act'oM789. -":'.>;' '.'•. •"'•^ i '••'• ' .HARRISON,. (Kl — Jonesboro, Ark'., has been' selected' as -the site 'for the 1956 '.' convention ^ of the Arkansas Disabled American Veterans. ' -• ':' • "• •The 1955 convention closed three - '' "- •'• days- "sessions.- i-here •'• yesterday /William' Moritz of secondi junior vice . With -the election of Ralph Dunckel of Ha.rrisoh. as ^commander. . Other officers- include Bill Holland of Helena,, senior vice commander; Hot Springs, -------- . cpmander; . John D. Salvo . : .of Morrilton, third junior vice cpm- rnander; and -Bil} O'Neal of darks-, ville, fourth : junior vice cpmman- der. . Mrs. Al B'aughan of Camden was elected • commander' • of the auxiliary. -.----.. tile traders. It was predicted on broader demand for some types of cotton textiles during the pas week, increased foreign buying o cotton and a spotty ;early -start o the-new'cotton crop. Late afternoon prices were 40 to 95 cents a bale, higher than th> previous 'close.' May 34.42,; Julj 34.20 : and. October 3Ob. POULTRY AND"PRODUCE CHICAGO W—USDA - — : Liv poultry about steady;'; receipts-in copps ! SHCFriday 186 coops, 62, 355 lb.); f.o.b. paying prices un changed to 5 lower;'heavy hen 25-30?. light hens 16.5-17; broiler and fryers. 29-31; old roosters: 12 12.5; caporiettes 37-41. Butter .steady; ' re'cepits 1,819 03; wholesale buying prices. Un changed; 93 score AA, 56.75; 2 56.75; 90 B .54.5; 89 C 5; cars B 5; 89 C 53.. Eggs; steady; ^receipts 40.13C wholesale buying prices un changed; U.S.-large whites 70 pe cent and over.A's 35; 60-69.9 pe cent 's3o'; mixed 35; medium 32.5; U.S; standards' 2.5; dirtie 1; checks- 30; current receipts 2 ST. touis uvrrocK NATIONAL' STOCKYARDS, *)•'— Hogs 12,300; higher; The-gnu is part'•••' antelope, part part donkey, and part buffalo, horse. : -' The Library' or'tohgres's collections of Russian' apd.Chinese books are rated 'as >: the-largest outside '-''' -'' ' - ' OUT OF DOOMS 3ept.: An insurance survey shows hat starting salaries offer high quality college graduates this year are up $10 or $15 a month over a year ago. A number of restaurants now print prayers on their menus, and an enterprising firm is also jutting out "Grace napkins" for he home emblisshed with prayers of thanks in the Protestant, Catholic and Jewish faiths. Coming from the sublime to the rteticulous, have you been fretting about the actual measurements of Gina LollPbrigida? The buxomy Italian -actress repbjrtedUy has shared this secret only with her dressmaker. But word frpm Rpme t » that she finally cpnsented to be laped, and for all whp care abput such matters here are the results: Bust, 35%: J7 Inches; waist, 21; hips The Statue of Liberty, whose hip and busf measurements have never bee,n revealed to a palpitating world, hjs a -35-fpot waist. She }s Jll-fopt 1-inch tall, and she has 9 fingernail 13 inches Jqng and 10 Inchea wld«. The length of Miss kollabriskla.'5 fingernails varies, presumably depending «n the sue- cess of her last picture. Th* SJcUy, reek theater at Sy- pwte4 to •fain being used tct 8t«g4 odes ,is By JOE STETSON Dog Editor / It is believed that a>out--?PQ B. C. Phoenician traders b,ro.ught<;spec- imehs of the large and. fleree^Greelc Mollpssian dogs toVthe British.Msles. These dogs, used,-by -the Greeks, as war dogs and for hunting big,game, became the forefathers of .the Mastiff, the traditional dog of early Britain. ' . The Mastiff often was and very often still is an undershot dog. Massive in design • and fearless of nature, it was however,: too large a dog to escape punishment from a bull when it had attached itself to the bull as is necessary in toull baiting. It was logical to breed a smaller, though none-the-less massive and fearless dog for greater agility and offering a lower target. As the so-called sport of baiting became increasingly ular, other characteristics of the breed were modified to improve performance. The undershot jaw was increased with the theoryl th^t whereas a tooth hold on a 'bull might tear out, a fold of skin clamr ped between two offset jaws would provide a better hold. Shoulder* were increased |n width for stability 'while height continued to diminish. The' skin, was made looser. and looser sp that a do« could roll in his skin should a buU pin it or attempt to crush it by kneeling ui»Qn it. AH this pf course, toy selective breed' ing, making use of such specimens as came cloaer to the ideal. No thought was given to ability to walk, trot or run any distance since this was not * purpose pf II bul chpice 180-220 lb 17.6-75; chpic No. 1'iand 2 17.85-18.00; 20-240 1 17.pp-50,. : few choice 'No.' 1 and to 17.75';. 240-270• ,'lb 10:50-17,25; fe\ 70-300 •eights lb' 15.75-16.50; dull; " few 325 heavier lb 15.00; 40-170 lb 16.75-17.50; sows- 450 down 13.50-14.0; heavier sows 2.25-13.00; boars 8.50-150. Cattle 8,500, calves 1,000; dull; ommercial and good steers IS.oO- 1.50; cows utility and' commercial 1 50-13.50; canners and cutters 1.00-1.00; vealers high choice and rime 24.00-26.00; commercial and , ood 18.00-23.00; cull and utility .00-13.0. Sheep 1,000; steady; choice tor rime lambs to city butchers 22503 00, few to 2.50; god and hoice 21.50-2.50; utility and good tiorn ewes 4.00-5.00. . ; Improved Negro Housing Outlined LITTLE ROCK <ff>) — Improved ousing for Negroes should he the ext aim of the National Urban ,eagne says : Winthrop Rockefeller member of the League's Board. Rockefeller, oil millionaire who dopted Arkansas several years go, spoke last night at the Iflth nnual public meeting .of the Urban League of Greater Little, Rock. •'-.- '•», Pointing to the U. S,. Suprem*. Court's ruling against racial'j.aejl-.i, egation in public schools', as'. "W-'-, portant stepping stories -in' o.ur - cur-; < ent progress,". Rockefellers-said. 'People of strong : beliefs .eliminated those stumbling blocks' to"«.» mited vcitizenry.' .*. ; - He.-said health cpnditipns ^arnona Negroes also : need .attention.'. Rockefeller has worked with:th« League more than 15 years'-m.iti program of racial understanding. Youth Wins Bet * But Lost Life BAMBERG, S. C. '(*)••• — ' Eighteeh-year-old Wi 11 i a m Spearman won a 25-cent bet here yesterday — and it cost him his life. .'":'.,• --.-;-". Coroner J. T. Brandeburg said pearman 'hole after-../, a ^l' cattle watering • hole after:, a companipn bet him «•» Quarter he would not jump./in. ^'; ; « The coroner.:said threeBother youths in the group ^-became frightened and ran awa^y. .after; Spearman 'disappeared"' inijjhe ;. water,. '• ."' ' , ^.-^6. '- HEATER HEADQUARTJERS I- s -, <'" •tl Day ?« Might.^, - • Rhecm . " * ' - • .'' . • v * ; ' • l . • • Crane . • General One - Three - Five •.' Ten Year Warranty HARRY W. SHIVEIl PlMhibing - Hearing 104 E. Ave. C Phoh* 74111 '•'•- :'. v Sprifig;Timc'jsv We feotuii E^ST/SN .CAMERAS; f ILMS, TRIPODS; PROJECTORS: I^ASHGWMS AND OTHER SUPPHES, COMI IN AND SEE WHAT WE HAVE, 10* W.2ml WARD & SON DRUGGIST Phonr 7-2292 bull pop COOL SUMMER The 1 .newest'.infaris' and . : / air conditioning Solve all your sumrner comfort prpblems with these versatile new fans! ALLEN ELECTRIC CO, 1149, Elm Ph«n« 7-2«t .fW'^yr^t- at ti,-,- , . , , !r- were times between the use pf the bulldog lor special ac* ivites when interest in th* breed laggfd, 'but always a few diehards wholhad special affection for the ug» carried on. >e thing we can be thankful in breeding for .fearlessness and insensitivity to pain, a toreed b?en produced with the most dodle p»tur«. Insensible to the onflaufhts of small children to In ' the breed, wa» any s«l«ction pr made in term* ol intelli|enc« heart. Then bull baiting w«| »«tlaw*4 In 'Britain in *1|99, 4o| claimed ttye int*r«»t w df rs and f anct»r«. WWW it wil Wf V fr the psychoses which pf te| pligue the tnore ;ntelU,gent and mire easily hurt breeds, the hull-. dee is ju^t as docile to live with as hf is Jaarspme to look at. by Service) USID MACHINES $19,95 up MOM STA*, MOM, AtKANIAf "•T^^T-Af % ? J !'i L.4.**a*i S Pheh. 74411 I A, M. «n« 4 ^ M, Calendar Monday, May 9 The Business Woman's Circle No. One of the Isc. Baptist Church will meet Monday night May 9, lit 7:45 in the home of Mrs. Miles.Lah* 1604 So. Main. The L. L. L. SS Class of the First Baptist Church will meet Monday, ^ening May 9, at 7:30 in the home of Mrs. Burton Sutterfield 1513-Pe-. : can with Mrs. Jim Simpson as associate hpstess. ' ' ' Way 10. .The Ambassadpr SS Class pf the Cfarrett Merrioral Baptist Church , will m'eet Monday May 10th. in the home of Mrs. i&orscy Collins West 6th. St., with Mrs. Guy Watkins 'as associate hostess. The Rebecca SS Class of the First Baptist Church will meet in the home of Mrs. Fred Gresham, So. Main St., Monday May 9, At 7:30 p. m. with Mrs. Vick Dougatt and Mrs. Cecil Bittle as co-hostess. The last regular meeting of the ,Storing Hill P. T. A. will be Monday nSght May 9, at 7:30. Business for 1 the evening will be the election of officers, and everyone is urged to attend. Wednesday May 11 The John Cain Chapter DAR will meet- Wednesday May 11, at Barlow Hotel with Mrs. Paul Kli- pshi 'Mrs. Gus Haynes and Mrs. John Keck as hostesses. The Paisley P. T. A. will hold their last meeting of this year Wednesday May 11, at 3 p. m. Mr. Horace Hubbard Will be guest i speaker, and his subject will be, "What Are You Going to Be?" Installation pf officers will be 'held for the coming year, and all Mother's are urged to attend. Tuesday May 10 The Sixth Annual Music Festival will Ve held in Hammond Statium on Tuesday May 10, at 7:30 p.'m. The Lilac Garden Club of DeAnii will meet at Mrs.'J. C. Burke's Tuesday May 10, at 2.o'clocki-All members will motor to Arthur Gray's to see his Flpwer Garden' ia- Ozan. All .members are urged . to come and bring a flpwer arrangement. Chapter AE of PEO -will meet Tuesday at the home of Mrs. W. ; G. Bensberg in Prescott.at 1 o'clock for luncheon. : •"•- v^The Fireman's Auxiliary, will meet in the home of Mrs. Dorsey 1 Huckabee 111 Spruce Street >pri Tuesday evening May 10 at -7- o'clock. .-•" . '.' The Builders SS Class of the-First Baptist Church will meet in •.'• the home of -Mrs. Fred Lee, Hy 6? East 3rd. St., at 7:30 p. m. Tuesday, Hwy 29 South • Open 6: • FINAL NITE • MOGAMBO Tee-Hi^icouoi* (MGABLEmGARDNER • ADDED DELIGHTS • 1. Popeye Color Cartoon 2. Pete Smith Comedy 3. Edgar Kennedy Comedy; 4. Warner Bros. News '"..,.: • STARTS TUES. • F-I-R-S-T- HOPE SHOWING! 1 • '' "'-. .•'•;. Kill One — And Two Takes Its Place! ^ » Notice Game Night at the Hope Country Club scheduled for May 10th has been postponed indefinitely. Mill Carolyn Huett Given Bridal Shower Mrs. Carol' Yocum entertained with a miscellaneous toridal shower on Triday evening for the pleasure of/Miss Carolyn Huett bride-elect of Donald Huckabee. For : the'.Occasion the entertaining rooms were ;decorated with roses. The dining table was covered with a. lace ..cloth over, blue satin and centered with an umbrella under •which the .gifts were placed. '. The horidree received a corsage of pink rose buds. .'After games/were played the hostess scryed Individual iced cakes, ice: cream and iceed drinks IP the 30.-guests. : -. and Going sirs. W.';W. VJhitworth of Memphis is the guest 'of her son, Harry and -Mrs....Whltworth, U.S. Wonts to Be Sure About Polio Vaccine By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press Newt Analyst WASHINGTON ffi— This is an ABC on polio vaccine. Dr. Leonard Scheele, surgeon general of the U.S. Public Health Service, has urged that all anti polio vaccinat ons be stopped. For how Ipng? This i indefinite Scheele says spme vaccinations might begin again in a week. Why stpp them new? So the government can make a more thorough check on the Vaccines turned out by five manufacturers. The step was taken after Scheele had been in consultation several days with some of the country's top ex perls in the field of polio and vaccination, including Dr. Jonas Salk who developed the vaccine. Of the five million children vac cina'ted since mid-April, 52, have developed polio and 44 of the 52 were given vaccine made by one manufacturer, Cutter Laboratories of Berkeley, Calif. Scheele yesterday expressed confidence in the vaccine of four of the manuacturers. None o that made iby a fifth firm has yet been used. But Scheele said there is a "definite" association between the Cutter vaccine and the polio which developed in 44 children after they received it. On April 27, after eight children treated with the Cutter vaccine came down with polio, Scheele was reassuring. Although on that day he ordered all Cutter vaccine withdrawn from use, he said: "There is no reason tp suspect that vaccination itself caused the polio. The action in this one instance does not indicate even that the batches o fvaccine which were used were in any way faulty." Yesterday, after noting a "definite" association between the Cutter vaccine and polio in the children who received it, Scheele said the Cutter product will remain suspended until the connection, if any, is established. On April 12 announcement was .. Lillian iDayis of Oklahoma GityJs visiting: her son, Jess Davis and Mrs. Davis of Oakhaven. Mr.,and Mrs. Bill Short of Okla- home' City' are visiting Mrs. Short's Mother, ;Mrs. Webb Laseter Sr., and\Mr..l.aseter. ', After a short , visit with Mrs, Thelma- Moore,; Lt. and Mrs. Renp Bbhqmo left-Friday for Fort Knox, Kentucky'where he will be attached- to-the Fourth Armored Division. CafVoll Hyatt of the University of Arkansas 'Medical School was the Sunday "guest of his Mother, Mrs B: i . 'Francis Sue .'Summerville j^(i "children;, % Henry, Sonya and SU- sarih of -San, Ahtpnio were the guests over !the'"'wfeekend. of Mrs. S. H. Bkttle and' Mis.s Dove Knott. Mr. andv Mrs.. Shackieford of San Anton- ib,an^Mr:,.and-Mrs. Doyle Willis and ! ;s6ri,'; Mjke: of Houston were also visitors .'in-i-the -(Battle home. Notes . V -Grady Walton, Hope. arged.:: ;' : ' .Marilyn-. Evans, CpljirntiUsj.! J'amqs, 32.. Alien, Hope'. ' "" ' ' . i ; Admitted:^ Mrs.- G; M Stroud, , .Pat , Huckabse. Hope. . RtV ?r,- ^Vern'pri ' Huckabee. Hope. Head School Group '• NORTH LJTTLE ROCK (fl>) Rex HardiSter,, Pf Pine Bluff has been elected president Of the Arkansas National Society for Secondary Schools. Carolyn Dietrich of Camden is new vice president and Kenneth Vanderslice of Texarkana is secretary-treasurer. The -group ended a two-day con- ventipn 'here Saturday. made that Dr. Salk's vaccine, widely tested in 1954, was 60 to 90 per cent successful in preventing polio. That test was sponsored and paid for by the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis. In the belief the test would be successful, the foundation arranged with the pharmaceutical companies to go ahead and manufacture vaccine to be held for distribution if the test turned out all right. Immediately after the April 12 announcement, the manufacturers turned the vaccine loose with government approval. Since the government is going to make a thprough check pi the .vaccine how, why didn't it check thoroughly before the manufacturers released any of it? A spokesman for the public health service gave some reasons: 1. These firms were experienced in making it, since they had made it last year, and last year the government had checked them thoroughly, in the successful 1954 test; 2. Everyone, government and doctors, has more knowledge now and so on. Actually, according to Basi O'Connor, head of the polio foundation, only two of the five manu- -™ ,,,J;vS#$*PI Mia&mimM"'* Cotton with a nubby homespun texture Is the fabric for Aintree's spring coat (left). The silhouette is tulip-fresh, slim and straight, with a significant big collar, three-quarter sleeVes and-big pockets. Marquise uses cotton tweed for a summer town suit (center). The slim Jacket fs fitted to the 1 waists inf and floating Is cotton brbadclbt; dress /(right). Collar Is tied with ;f gathered bodice line ' r DOFOTHY High-Pressure Fian cee Iflacturers made the nw making vaccine used vaccine in .last "Your Heart Will Sing With Joy" For 128 Weeks The Nation's Top Best-Seller! NOW A Love Story Beyond Compare... S A Great Entertainment ' above all ... - 'IN-CINEMASCOPE A Man Called Peter t — Starring i- Richard Todd —t Jean Peters AT. 2:16-4.39 7:03-9; 17 Yoy TODAY ANP TOMORROW ONtY! You Will Feel rt.er Tomprrow After This Picture Today! H E n G E R year's test. They were Eli Lilly and CP. and the Parke-Davis Co. O'Connor said last night Cutter made none of the 1954 test vaccine. Probably the more accurate rea- spn why the government , didn'l make a completely thorough check on the vaccine distributed this year came from officials of the National Institutes of Health, which is part of the public health service. On April 19 they said: Ordinarily the government, wpuld make its pwn test samples but be cause of the urgency of getting the vaccine into distribution, it was relying primarily pn pro:ocols from manufacturers. Manufacturers must submit to the health institutes a "protocol" of each batch of theii vaccine. This describes hew etch batch was tested for potency, purity and safety. The manufacturers seni along a sample of the batch with each pro tocol. But the government itself didn't test each batch,,4h^ year If vaccine caused any of he 52 polio attacks among thost vaccin ated, how could it happen' A number of explanations have been of- none of them is the most familiar fered. Maybe right. This is one: Polip is caused by a vims. The vaccine contains dead viruses which are supposed to simulate '" : into offsetting Ive viruses if they get into tht bloodstream. It has been suggested that maybe some of the viruses used in the vaccine were not diad but alive and set to wprk right away causing pplio. But it has not -been established yet that any of the vaccire was to blame for the 52 polio ittacks among he vaccinated children. Former Arkonsan is Calif. Suicide STOCKTON, Calif. (#) T The death of a former Conway, Ark., man who .was found in the girage of his home here Saturday has been termed as apparent siicide by Sheriff-Coroner Carlos Sjusa. Sousa said the top of Rice Wilson Sibley's head had been Sown off and a .20 guage shotgun waj beside the body. He said no au^psy had been held. ; Sibley was born in Washlnjton, D. C., but moved to Cpnway $>ile a child. He was a Navy lieutenant during World War II, and ,was graduated frpm Stanfpra UnVer- 4ty I^w gchooj In Dear Miss Dix: My 25-year-old son is finishing his schooling undtr the G.. I. bill. .He has always Ipok- ed forward to a successful business career and has worked very hard at school. . Early this year his 21-year-old ;irl friend persuaded him to ; become engaged, though he had- intended to' wait' until he had completed sphopl.'She wanted the. s.ef curity of an engagement ring but agreed/ to postpone marriage for ',wo years.. . ' .' Up to that point she had always >een-an ,agreea<ble person but then she changed. iShe became quite argumentative pver very trivial matters. Tihough my son needs his'ev- enings|for homework, she took over She. wanted him. at her .-. house, ,or she wanted.to come over here every night; las a result he failed the fust exams. ..'.-• . -'.''"' Then we.' discovered tljat she Has en early: wedding - date, set, with arrangements almost completed She wants j him to'give, up schopl and continue ; T at -night," if 'he really thinks • it- necessary — she doesn't My son doesnT agree with this-at all. .(Hlowever, she is so domineering that, I'm. quite sure she'll win him over. We are now at the point with him where he won't go anywhere/even to vi^it - his sister, unless the' girl goes.too, and she wants a special invitation; from anyone we intend seeing. - . Since the engagement their life has been one'quarr.el after another My son .h.as never.'been,to easily led •but she certainly is trying -to change that. T,he boy is quite.upset about it all yet doesn't seem to have the gumption to tell her off He even resorts to lying in order to avoicl a scene with her. I don't want to interfere,'.but I do want my child to be happy — as his brothers and sistei-s are. Can you help? Answer: Your son's fiancee follows; a pattern quite common'in many young girls. They Want the security represented by the state pf matrimony. They aren't too fussy just who provides the pleasant arrangement as long as he can say "I d6!" No Love Here Knowing that genuine love forms no part of the emotional setup, they must become possessive in order to retain what they so tenuously hold. Fear of losing the man they have practically trapped into a proposal is the motivating force in these cases; love doesn't enter into the picture. The period of betrothal should be one of complete happiness. Two peo pie who love and trust each pther, whp have faith in their mutual Intentions of founding a happy home, who think of each other first, themselves later, use the engagement as a time of looking ahead. They will promote each other's obligations rather than hinder them. If the young t lady of this letter had any real interest in her fiance, she would insist that his school'duties be discharged. His failures would disturb her into redoubling efforts to promote his studies. "I" is her ruling force, when it should be 'you" or "we." The engagement here is definitely destructive rather than constructive. That in itself is proof that these two are not intended for each other. The boy will be hurt more than the girl, since she will see to it that her way is followed, her desires served. If your son isn't happy now, he'll be much worse otf if- tie proceeds. Rather a broken en- lagement than a broken marriage. BICHWO pot.ifttC.iJ flSBi '"' tftgiooirts Wi •y V1ENHA tireemcnt iipufrW Ute Bl ' *aid-U,,S. Ctf, Bl-itish „ ^ old, Macmillan ; 8 nd frttitfi Ulster Ahtolne:Plfl*r.ivdi ormal liotei td '" ng Soviet ^6^ ioy.to'meet then In end- of this weik fc' Thes? iourc'et i«id Ihe mihisteri : worked ' in, .the,' rrehch : or young" is <a -state, that dbesn't -last very Jong.. .Dad is -a -.wiser, perspn than. your mother. However, he should 1 tell y6U- what' time to 'be home, riot ask ydu when you'll : toe in'. A-girl;'pf. 14. should not-be: permitted indiscriminate .dating privileges; "As" for • your boy friend, 'the fact' that he tioesri't act- his- age is cerjainly' no recommendation'. 'The ba's't : thirig. you';could lady', is.'listeri .to'Dad. • Until 1 1895,Iffcpmptiv.e..bciiler pres sures Were/limited to about; •••160 pounds; ' time. 7f~ "f.".™!T|.."".-.-. AfpSMiWJH the, pact. tJ. c &, AmWM* allirn P 1 'TK'/;«*i*.»/>*"-»•'•/.^ ;j$Urs'd|iy;-.j'/ By ;RICHARVO!-fJEGAN . Four foreign ' rhrriisjers "were r late- this Week'; •and- . Signi th'e:- Ausi ' tria; ,.,. ing ; completed .-by? vthelr; ;.:ainb^ssa'. British ••" where • the.; are cpnf erring; ' '''' about Friday: 'for' .th'ifip.urj>c$& W — Owntr but- :much higher pressure ^wMiiuoj- ' t*y*^ ,. itiv«v^^ *ti^**,tii. .f* w_kj*ji»*> w i 4&WW.WA v*U4£f ,7 t j ; *'V ic'.^v, have been developed since that retary of State DUUek,.;iBjritis|i;vFpr- """"' ' j*t'••»4- f 'i ;tf ; - v-'l^;- '-^ ;^-«lP' &^^v».^:-^*m9k 8ity« . In the same way that i signifies a standard of «..«.... .«.—, ^ -^ . ,. this A.B.G. emblem a symbol of,FA<5TS'/I about"the circulations;of ne^sp^pewjan^^] ,j .^..-.-., ,. v -.- ....,,..., ,-, ;i ,,-^ i ^.^v--" . periodicals. Jt is t^.emb]em\of,mea^^^ in the Audit Bureau ofCfocyatioi!**.-'^ -ssr assurance to advertisers of member publications sre measured, audited and reported in accordance with the rigid standards that have ally approved and adopted advertisers and Here's why our •th^i»dyeitJJ^i:4^t^^m, •• >i ^ : -^-^ ato -^jW^^j9wiiiiH i.^^-, ?• . It. -^« »."•• .*".>..-.r.^.'T« „_„ vf^it^^J^^P Dear Dix: My chief problem is that T am too young. I'm 14 and gp with a boy of 21. He doesn't act nearly that old, however, and we ?et along very well. Dad says I'm :oo young to date boys at all. He demands an explanation of every date I go on. I must tell him where I'm going, who my companion will be and what time I'll be home. Mother .would let me date as often as I wish. Hpw can I convince Dad I'm n,ot top young? DIANE Answer: Well, Diane, your prp- blem ;s pne that I can safely assure you will pass with. time. 'Too »7h» : Audit •<ation$, Q nonprofit o$»p«iollon advertising ogenfiev and In 1914, A.B.C bright ord»r o* qdv«r>itlng ehjjoi by tjfsbiiihing: A d flnltion f(x paid |tqndordt far aydiling «ircwlo»ion» 9'- »«w»pgp*n WM ff ..(JHfcjUfc^fc^^'^p^^ _ <i.-f**i*

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