Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 18, 1955 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, May 18, 1955
Page 5
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m W H6M SfAK, Hdt»f, ARKANSAS Wednesday, faay tS, St. LOUIS LIVESTOCK NATIONAL STOCKtARDS, 111. l — Mogs 5,700 25-50 higher on barrows and gilts 180 Ib. 8p moderate number choice No. Is and tfaV's slfchtiy' lowiF CHICAfcO, (X). -- Live : poultry steady rcc ei pts in coops — - — — .T,,. *„ i, ..MMfcx-MV*^ f\.\.V.A|Jba 411 M 19.00 bulk good and choice| (yesterday 468 coops, ?2,869 'b 180-220 Ib. 18,50-75 220-250 Ib.Jff.o.b. paying prices unchanged 17.50-18.50 170 Ib. down §0 high-iheavy hens 23-2d'Ifght Heris 16.5- irt.;'j..r; :;\"' :: '~-:?i' ^ . Y'l.i'WV^-'^K* ,-... lol;, ftnOhJtig, er 140-170 \b., 17.25-18.00 sow 23.50 higher under 400- Ib. 13.K 16.00 400 Ib. up 12.50-13.75 boar 8.50-11.50 good light weight boar tip Id 1200. CUttle 3,600 calves 500 steer opening slow, imie done bammer cial and good 19.00-21.50 openiri sales heifers and mixed yearliH^ Steady good imd Choice 19.00-23.D Utility and Commercial cows 12.00 I bet you would re- r^j v..v» •"****{ '^$€K .Slid r¥SS£P""i""' : . yfafty wash' 'the ltiiP'% 1 ' % M'ndu ladies. worshipped ------- -„«....*,» a , U1IU UU LIUI a O.UL 11.50 utility and commercial bull 13.OCX-l5.flO cfcnners -and cutter 11.00-13.00 good ers 18.00-23.00 and choice veai high choice and , Wives prie 23.00-23.00 top 25.00. Sheep 300 active and strong firstly tru eke d- in native sprin lambsj small lot prime 23.75 gooc end choice 20.50*23.50 good clippec la'mbs 15.00 shorn ewes 3.50-5.00 NEW YORK STOCKS NEW YORK W — The stock rtarkfet-- advanced smartly today With-aircrafts showing some vigor In"the' early afternon, prices Were .up 1 to 3 points in many do| partmCnts. Losses were small '•' Despite the rise in pricf* ness., was maintained at a . e national tele- p"ick. ii: America's , pace of around two million shares for. thc day. That compares with 1,900,000 shares traded in yester- him."Son, when you worship something, it. becomes- your prisoner. Nothino'with any sense really likes being, ' worshipped. That's why women enjoy it. I 'fought my wife for, 20, years before I found out the scret of how to beat her — which \yas, to worship her. ,. "I quit being her slave the day I tojd her I worshipped her. I've been telling her, that ever since. When you keep telling a woman you worship her, she has to let ypu". have" ? your own way — for fear you'll stop telling her. Ii 4here!s a slave in the family now, 'well .it: ain't me." : The.,oldtimer paused for breath. . "Let's have no more nonsense about husband worship," he said. ''A thing, like that could snowball and ruin every, sensible marriage in. America. •:.' "Any''husband who lets his wife put hlrn on" a ; pedestal will find lien's • turned f his home into a mu-: sijurn and' Himself into a'piece of statuary." "- ; ' '•-'•-..-• 17 broilers< or fryers 30-31;5 old (rosters 12=12,S caiponettes 39*41.• Butter steady- receipts 1,034,020 WHOLESALE . buying • prices ., -unchanged &S Scare AA 5ft Is 92 A 5C.75 '. V- -' 90 • B -$4.5 6&C 52.5 fcitfs 60 B 55, 89 C 53. Egg steady* "receipts 40,702 Wholesale buying prices unchanged tOj 1 lower IT.S, large Whitesr 70 per cent and over A's ,35 CO-09.9 per .- cent " A's' '35 mixed' 35 medium's '32. 5 ; tJ:S. standards 32.5 dirties 31 .checks 28 current re ceipts 32. NEW YORK COTTON NEW YORK' UPl— Cotton futures were loWer today on scattered liquidation and hedging. A leading spot firm Was a seller of old crop July, believed to be against pur- 'hases at New Orleans.. Other sources sold July on the jossibility that some; of the col- on.taken up against previous May utures may be retendered on July. Traders-had no. reports.on the size of the C.C.C. cotton sales .to merchants this \Y.ee,k. Late afternoon prices were 5 to '5 cents , a bale lower than the. irevio.us close. July 33.90, October "H.l!) and "t>ecerriber ' 34.25. GRAfN AND CHICAGO W>—Most grains eased n slow dealings 'on 'the .Board of Trade today but there was. a Ittle. demand for the nearby, whea; leliveries.. , -•••••. ' ' May wheat, after sinking early, allied fpr a ga,ln extending o more than a; pent. It b.orro.wjed: much of i,ts ; strength from a. harper upturn in the May con- ract'at Minneapolis. Feed grains held up better than ye ot. soybeans. .Wheat closed J / 2 lower to % igher, May $2.20 1 / z -$2;21, corn un- hanged tb 1/4 higher, May $1.44.441/8, oats y 4 loser to '»/L higher, Hay ,73-, rye %-l>/4 / lower, y 1.00, soybeans % 'to 2 cents ower, May $2.52'/ 2 -. ' •' ain and France persuaded Dullt? to persuade Eisenhower to take fiatt. i,t)ulles last night was very cautious about the meeting, perhaps because he doesn't know''what the Russians have up their sleeve. Since this Russians have thern guessing, Eisenhower and Dulles will have to do their homework if they don't want to come out sec- end best. Homework doesn't mean j,ust remembering to stand pat on every single difference which has existed between Russia and the West for years. This whole Russian performance may be phony. The're's a chance it isn't, that they really want peace jirtd are Willing to pay a price for it' in the form of concessions they never U>ould make before. If .they do back up a bit, the Uhited States will have to be prepared to do the same if, by doing so,- American . safety and world peace are benefited. American rigidity might continue a cold war until It became hot. But Dulles knows any American concessions by him or Eisenhower may. bring down the wrath of some Republicans., Sotn men have vivid memories of- Republican outcries f£r ^ the past 10 years over concessions made by President Roosevelt at Yalta. Yet, if the Russians yield but the United States yields nothing, this country endangers it alliances. ..'Almost as if giving assurance beforehand that Eisenhower'would fffct mixed up in no deals with the Russians — and therefore warding offr criticism ahead of time -^Dulles last night said: Eisenhower and the other heads of 1 government can't solve all .ths big problems in the three or four days they'll meet "I think: that will be a meeting which can be held safely without bringing in gr,eat risks and which may open up a new opportunity." Dulles privately is reported to believe it will take many months, p.erhaps years, to work out agreements ' with the Soviet Union on great world issues. .. (CS**/ffe'<iE<«»!..*te-,, ', .ft ' ••-. , • i ., &« --- wty! NO, 843; ; Dulles Puzzled Over Russian Peace Deaths Around the Notion By JAMES MAR LOW Associated Press >Ntw* Analyst • WASHINGTON W) ; Thfe American government .doesn'frknow what the 'Russians 1 are -up 'to.' Thattfoinf stands out clearly in Secretary of State. Dulles' talk . to -tlie nation. Lately ' t he Communists- ''have been mild." and.' to a degree 'co-operative. They let -Austria' tiave' : lh- dep,endence. "They, hawe; agreed to talks among the Bjg Four! powers — the .United; ,Statesi .Britain, •Fra,nce, Hussiff. — at:,ther;highest •• , ... , ,. Dulles. doe,sn;t know.; He .frankly, •exp.rpsssd;,;puiE5dernent;i:.:by . their motives, in his broadcast last night from President Eisenhower's office. Although 'EisenhoWer'- "said a "novy dawn may be. coming;" , he, qnd Dulles .cautioned, against expecting |oo ; ,much/of \the - talks. Dulles qnd^Eiseiihower, hpth ; of. \yh6mvh,aa : been |^i|id<f(pr yeiirs to a top-level /meeting: wiih the ftus- slans, ..- will i^oyi( ^oth meet with, them. l Neither . ma,h ''hdsi 'shown m,uch enthusiasm 'for 'the idea. Brit " By The Associated Press . New York . — James Agee, 45, poet, critic, magazine and screen writer, onetime on the editorial staff, of .Fortune magazine and Time magazine. Died Monday. '. Pasadena; Calif. — Edward . B. McLaughlin, 67 t cofounder with (Sornielius Vanderbilt of the old Los Angeles Illustrated News, who retired .ast December . after •. 27 • years with the Pasadena Star-News, and dicing his • 'SOj-year ; newspaper. career also .with the Detroit News and Seattle Times. Died yesterday., r Milwaukee — Augustus J. Tom- linspn, 59, an .official of .the International Fuc arid Leauther Workers Union since 1942. Died yest'er- ''" ' '' '''' Standard IQ Tests Cracked by Lad of 12 CLEVELAND 'UP) — The parents of 12-year-old . John Francis Schivell have a prob- ,lem. Psychologists told them their son's level of intelligence is so high it can't be measured by standardized tests and most public schools are inadequate for his intellectual gifts. A strapping 150-pounder •who stands 5 feet 6, John is wrapped up in physics and mathematics and says he wants to become a "research scientist." He is a ireckle-faced bespectacled eighth-grader at suburban Maple Heights High school, where he gets straight A's. Two years ago, during routine testing by Kent State University psychologists, testers said John "broke through the top of the Stanford-Binet intelligence test." In tests by the department of psychology of Western Reserve University, John at- .tained a perfect score in such areas as language de- velopmeht memory, ability to compare and, contrast ideas and concepts and recognition of words, according to Dr. Corinne F. Baker, assistant clinical professor there, The boy spends his spare time reading technical • publications, studying foreign languages, and is currently absorbed in a biography of the late Albert Einstein. Dr. Baker said: It is easily seen that John is out of place among boys of his own age. He had adult reading habits and is bored •with school, because there is Insufficient challenge." Dr. Baker said John recorded the highest possible score of io in a series of IQ tests in which average children register in a range from 85 to 114. John's father, a layout inspector in a factory, applied for a scholarship for the boy at a private academy, but says he cannot afford the $800 yearly cost for the boy's room, board and books. ORDINANCE TO PRESENT TriE COLLECT-ION" ' : O ; P'- -FlT-IiTHER BENEFITS 'UNDER; ORJJlNANCE ^Q. ; 638 ANDi '843 : AND' 'FOR -OTHER PURPOSES .. : ' ;; VKHEREAS.: /by . Qrajticmce , No. S3 ased. -V . ^ s' . 13 No. $ j? as- an,e| Council; pi 'Hpw» --,-^ Street Improvement _>._,. Of Hope,,, Arkansas; -'and 1 , No, 639. cr.«jateij""" '* June 15, losji; WHEREAS, by Ordinance" 643. passed. July,; 19, Council P,f H9p<> >; . sessed the benefits -, A ^-,~ every lot, block, anji parcel pf .„_,. estate situated' in said 'District No. 13 and p.rpvWed for the payment thereof in annual installpieh^s 7 over five year period? and ' : ' WHEREAS, said District did issue a Certificate of Indebtedness and make 'the improvements contemplated in the creation of said District and did pledge, assign and transfer said certificate; and, WHEREAS, by use of the funds obtained from, said .assessments said Certificate of Indtyednesi has been paid in full and released and all expenses paid of the District and there is no further reasoa to. coj< lect any beneli^ pr te levy. «ny as* seBsme,n^ a^rnj Ordinance No. : 043 should 'be repealed, ! having server^ its purpose. '.' ; ' " .'-' • •• NO\v, THEREFORE!, ''H5B IT ORDAINED BY The \CHy Council of the City of Hope, Arkansas: SECTION*'"!. ThaV "OrdL N,o. 638 and «43' set-out'™, creating the afor«suld district repealed to take effect «ft th.ts 4-.^. and the same are hereto; mi#al«d, an,d Ordinance Nft, 6M ts li^«wi^e repealed. ... SECTION HI. Th.a1t aU Jaw®, »n| parts ftf laws, in cpnJlfoV bejvewltfe, sha.ll be .• • --. , ,..•: ; S.t. Louis, — Dr. Ferdinand R. Sheen,. 5$, widely: known hear^t specialist qf Great Falls,' Montf, husband of, ' novelist \ JV^ildred. Wftlk'er, and. former -Irisiruc'tor of 'medicine at the. University . oil Michigan. Diied 'Monday.' ' ' " ' ' Los Anseles- — Warren. Ja.c.kspn Avery, 53, former city 'editpr of the Chicago ^Tribune. bii?d l^onday 'Milton, M'a, ss.. — '^dward' R. oughton, 94, former president of the Houghttm- Mifflin ' Eublisfaing c ^-, ^ nd later, chaivman of 'the Board of pjre.ctprs. Born in Nor- rls,town. Pa. ; .Died Monday. WORK ORDER ISSUED •LITTLE ROCK (UP) - The S>tate Highway Department has issued a work, order .for. eight miles of.pa.VJng and one bridge, on the Wynne-Rackin.road, state 'route 64 in Cross County, ' 'Contract for 'the work is held y. graves Bros, of Pirie Bluff In 1946, a Tokyo expert using an abacus proved he could calculate faster than an expert using a modern electric machine. Woman Admits to Poisoning Her Husband TEXARKANA (UP) — Mrs. Bonnie Bell, 59. confessed late yes- Iterday to Sheriff W. E. Davis j that she poisoned her husbandj • Sam, by putting strychnin^" in his bootleg whiskey bottle. Sheriff David said Mrs. Bell | would .be charged with murder. Her 5G-year-old' ; farmer-husband I died n}ys(eriousiy May" 1.1 while ' eni-qitte- to' a 'tejiarkana ,'nospitkl. He •, told neighbors he had beert poisp'rte'd" ; With ''.bootleg whiskey. An. autopsy conducted. in Little. Hock bv.State Medical 'Examiner Dr. Anderson, Nettle'ship disclosed "a .. coinsldbrable , .quantity of strychnine, in the body, sufficient to causfe',,'his death." The confession followed a three hour questioning session in whicl Mrs. Bell told Davis her husbanc had threatened to kill her and hac beaten her several times during their 12 years of marriage. Sheriff Davis said there wen bruises on her body. ^ Mrs. Bell told officers she pni soned the liquor bottle on Tues day, May 10. She and Bell then to Texarkana from their came farm home on nearby Blackman Ferry road. She remained here with a daughter, Mrs. Lissie May Brown, while Bell returned homo. there, he drank from the bottle and became ill. Mrs. Bell said she had had the poison "around the house for several years." After Bell drank from the bot- ile, neighbors rushed him by truck to a hospital here. Enroute, they met Dr. B. C. Middleton. who joined them, but Bell died before reaching the hospital. Bell told his friends where he had »put the whiskey bottle and it was recovered, Sheriff Davis said. Duke's Beauty Salon 101P W. 7th Phone 7-4389 Featuring Duki's Variation Cut Operators Floy Hartsfleld — Ethel Morah USED MACHINES $19,95 up SINGER SEWING CENTER 108 South Elm Phone 7-5840 seventeen Magazine tqyi... Any girl can be born with a silver spoon, but a Bright Girl picks the sliver pattern she loves best... adds to her hope chest, starts her future home with a single, shining spoon I 'FOLLOW SEVENTEEN-S jfe LEAD I FOLLOW THE CROWD KEITH JEWELRY STORE - LECXS GARAGE - • Sub-Dealer for FORD TRACTOR & PARTS "Our repaid shop is as nedr as your telephone" _ . , For All. .. • CAfeS • TRUCKS •TRACTORS • EQUIPMENT Leo Harrsfield 413 S. WALNUT > Owner and Operator PHONE 7-4314 (ft --tt 'T) i j/erawirU IMi/nA/^ fWlfyw?j nponnpAMT YT^s REGULAR $1.00 SIZE NOW 50* LIMITED'TIME ONIY • Stops odor instantly • Checks perspiration more effectively Greaseless, stainless, safe and gentle) Stays fresh and creamy in jar Hope's Finest Dept. Store •'•i # J-«t<!» LEGAL NOTICE "~ ' " 'JNCERY COURT OF COUNTY, ARKAN- WILSON PRICE. ' •-•••••••••" :.. PLAINTIFF ""7741. . MRS. EDWIN M ARRS.AND DEFENDANTS. Mrs. Chas. F. Reyner*o« City Notice is hereby given that, pursuant to, a 'Peoipetal Order made and entered^'pn,'the }7th day of Way,, 1955, ip c'aus.e. hurnbere,d'7741, then pending wherein Claudia Wilson Price Tatum Was plaintiff and Kathryn Rutlfdge, Mrs. Willis Walker, Edwin Marrs, Robert Marrs, Farrell Marrs, Edward Marrs, Roland Marrs and Ogden Mi»rs were defendants, the undersigned, as Commissioner in Chan- ceuy, will on the 8th day of June, 1953,. at, the East door or entrance to; ths Cqunty. Court House in the C1 ;ty «? HopS, Acfcansss, between the,' ftQU^s for Judicial sales, offer for sflle, ^^ BuUlic. auction, to the h . lfi ftt^ bi ^*"'i tl)e following lands situated in Hpmpstead County, Ar- td-wlt: NORTHEAST QUARTER OF THE SOUTHWEST QUARTER AND THE SOyTH HAM? OF THE SOUTHEAST QUAnTiER OF 'THE NQRTHW^IT QUAR- TpJR QF SECTIQN TWENTY- ONE (it), TOWNSHiJ? TWR- TEEN (13) SOUTH', 1&ANG.E Said sale to be on a credit of three 01). months and'the purchaser; at sai# sale, will be required to give bond, with approved security, for the purchase price, said bond to, bie;u';injecftat frpjn date until paid at the rate of six per centum (6%X :r annum, and a lien will ^ re- rflJVfr tq Ulf RW- USED CAR and TRUCK BUYS! ^ 1, Tool find « wtdo seUction of lote-mod«l Used Can and Us«d Truck* qt t*rm* you'll like. And yp« can BUY WITH CQMFfDfNCf because, your Ford Dealer's reputation ridos with every Used Car and Used Truck S|E YOUR FORD DVALRR HOPE USED CARS and TRUCKS fhtfit 7-2M1 Wednesday, May II, 1955 HOM STAR, HOU, ARKANSAS Nf* Calendar Thursday May 19 The Az'elea Garden Club wil meet in the home of Mrs. Emmet Thompson with Mrs.-Lyle Brown and 'Mrs. Milton Eason as co'hos- Jess Thursday May 19, at 2 p. m. Hope Chapter 328 ureter of the Eastern Star will meet Thursday May 19 at 8 p. m. There will be an initiation. The Gardenia Garden Club will meet Thursday at 2:30 p. m. May 19 in the home of Mrs. E. J. Whitman with Mrs. Sam Strong as associate hostess. As this will be the last meeting in the home all members are urged to be present for the election of officers for the new year. The Daffodil Garden Club will meet Thursday May 19 at 2 o'clock in the home of Mrs. James La- Grossa with Mrs. Jewel Moore, Jr., £>s co-hostess. Mrs. Tully Henry wll present her Grade and Junior High Music pu- Bils in recital Thursday May 19 at &30 p. m. in the Jr., High Auditorium. The public is cordially invited. Fr'day May 20 The Dahlia Garden meet Friday May 20, Club will at 2 o'clock in the home of Mrs. Ira .Turner HELEN: The house is empty with; >out you. Please come home. I 'love you. Answer tomorrow. • JACK with Mrs. Dick Erwin and Mrs. A. D. Middlebrooks, Jr., te hostess. as associa- Saturday May 21 The Melody Maids will be, enten-. tained at a luncheon at' l2:kq p. }n.< Teachers Kept Ernie in the Acting Game By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD M A few years Television Folks Work Hard, Like It By CYNTHIA LOWRY For Wayne Oliver 'HOLLYWOOD t/FI—Out here the canyon country, the people i witn time to P Ia y and a yen to In DOROTHY DIX Won't Let Her Smile Dear Miss Dix: Murray and l Dutt Bowl Wothtd Out by Rain* By Urtlttd Pre*« Gully-washing tains kept up r Miss Dix: Murray ana I . . their downoour In Ihp heart of been going steady for the to patronslof thei cafe:or old friends he S oltZes" S dust bowl toda? to as with the fact th;at y° u arc an i n i-^u. j » , .u * ;° nntcivinff nfrsnn rii-nwimr ^niks to 1 Delighted farmers In the fexas past year and, while we plan . marry soon, I am beginning to outgiving person, drawing folks to doubt whether he will make me u through a warm personality. Saturday May 21 in the home of Jo the' knuckles with 'a ruler. Beth Rettig. Associate hostess are, '^How dare you talk that way!" A it rt A r*f\ttr*~ T u _ u ._rni. n «L.i.' n _ T '» . _ _ . . •* ago, Ernest Borgnine, a 10-year Navy man who was trying his hand at acting, told his dramatic {touch vodka-on-the-rocks glasses „,„„„,. teacher he thought he Would seek with celebrities, have one piece ... ally / ri ® another line of work._ j o f advice for visiting firemen: «„„?„ ° f "Don't bother with the television I0 tne happy. I'm 20 and he is 23. ^wi. v«tL\/k«gii a. w ci& in J.TCI. ov/iiaiAbj * •. I As a farm boy, his .association wi-; ^,, 'th people has been limited. He -Our town is an air force base . hasn , t learned how tb get ^ j. and I work in a cafe. I am a nfl- ,u „.!,„.. .,„,„ »„ .*f.i,« *>t-«^. reported up to of rain. More down- through Texas, Colorado, »•„ « sm « th others, how . His teacher rapped him across person a; my job to be pieasam huffianU y. customers I smile and make friends, how to cultivate a closeness with „„ ssy few words' crowd, they're dull. They never „ , do anything but work all the time. " yonTe who , ? ome « '"• to ev- Murray .. . K, 0r ' She exploded. "You, Who could be Stick with the move people They says , 1 am not to taUt to any ° f ' ' - H<=U H I C . i.^jr),,, , ---- , ----- ., ----- u , ---- ettaMH! H K, . , etta Munn, Jo Ann Hart and Bobbie another star like a Jimmv Cae- .T ^Tll^nnu ' ' ' ,'• ___ -- _ " ^^ a & He's Jealous He would like you to be similar- Nebraska and Western Kansas. But the crop-saving rains were dais learned yesterday that vaccine to inoculate 73,000 Arkansas children, expected to arrive this J. Turner. Sunday May 22 nejj or Wallace Beery." Ernie thought she was off her , _ trolley. But she startled him to annual Luck and Jackson so that he forgot his ideas of quit- Reunion will be held at Mt. Olive ting Baptist Church near Waterloo on May 22nd. Family members and friends are cordially invited to at It's a good thing he did. Otherwise Hollywood would have been deprived of its newest star. tended. Reverend Charles B. Luck Y es, star. Ernie is a paunchy of Denton, Texas will be m charge 37-vear-nld with n fann thaf «.-m of the morning service. Tuesday May 24 37-year-old with a face that will give Tony Curtis and John Derek no cause for concern. But he is now being hailed as a starring Mrs. R. L .Gosnell will present personality, all because of a little her Senior High Piano Pupils in picture called "Marty." recital at the Senior High Auditor- "They showed the picture to peo- work hard when they're working but it's usually a long time be twecn pictures when they can have fun." "Ha," sniffed Miss Dinah Shore scornfully when she heard these words. "I wouldn't change places with anyone in the movies tor anything in the world. Look, I can get to work at 10 in the morning, rehearse during the day, do my show and go home "to my family and forget the whole thing. I've time for my family, time to be home, time for my friends. Most of all, I have plenty of time for the children." Although plenty of TV people , ly isolated. Instead, you live in 1« Week, won't be shipped until June j|« • , - , ^ , ' *rf *uv*n«».wt *».wi vi»<.*v*f,7uit.»jv\^ aia — - , , . ( 'air lorce boys, though I may.be a small community surrounded by! The vaccine will come from EH ,., friendly to the older men. I'm a nos t of lifelong friends, all of Lilly & Co. of Indianapolis, Which _ sure if I show a sour face to any- , v Vinm oronf vnn hnrmtiv vnn i»n<.ir Sunav received a clean bill from mm Tuesday evening at 7:45 o'- pie for two months in New Yorkl ^ 11UUUKI1 ul .. mv OI lv nennle clock. The latter part of the pro- before it opened," said Borgnine do ^ longed days every d P ay firam will be olaved bv John Tnv-lrlio nrnnnnnooo it Bore-9) "Fv- onj « u « ""j" c.vtij u«j .T.I 6 j , , and BO home to worry over lines at night, Dinah does a pleasant gram will be played by John Tay-|(he pronounces or a member of the Graduating erybody said, Class. any-.whom greet you happily; you work Sunay received a clean bill from one. my boss is going td be quite j n a n atmosphere where Cheer- l «e U. S. Public Health Service. ann °y ed - (fulness is mandatory. After all. Dr. Edgar j. Easley of Little Up to now, I have done just about who can have an appetite if the Rock, assistant state health .offi- everything he's asked me to do. [waitress serves with a long, dreary | cers ' sald 13 Arkansas counties , I ignore old friends because he mien? Mealtimes are for happiness doesn't want me to talk to anyone, and I've known most of the population of our small town all my life. whether at home or away. What you must work out for your- have enough vaccine on hand to resume inoculations this week. They are Marion, Nevada, Grant, self is whether or not you will £ lark> Calhoun, Miller, Mississippi, 'It's a wonderful W. S. C .S. Circle No. 5 Met at the Church The W. S. C. S. Circle 5 of the First Methodist Church met day May 16, in the Jett B. llass room with Mrs. Jud Martindale, Mrs. Sam Strong, Mrs. Homer Jones and Mrs. C. V. Nunn. as hostesses. "Living for Jesus." Mrs. Steven Bader, Mrs. Fred Glanton and Mrs. Fred Johnson presented the pledge service in a 15-minute live television show two nights a week — Tuesdays and Thursday—on NBC. Mostly she sings songs — and she loves to sing—and wears pretty J Ol LllG f*V.«*K.»«l^\A Hlfc. £J.ll~V4g<_ tJViJ. r *i,t ill a i ^ „,.„ .. _ v *~ u frt, *~ vv^j let Mon > vel 'y impressive manner at which 'clothes which she enjoys wearing. Graves' time the members placed their she doesn't have dialogue to learn ,' MI M in pledge cards on the worship table'"" 1 J ust sav whatever seems right remaining for prayer toy Mrs. Ba- and best at the time"—and she doesn't have to play any role ex- der. Following the pledge service. The worship center was beautiful- Mrs.'Strong presented Life Mem- of y arranged around i hrist. In front of the worship table held a large gold cross and in front,of it was an open 3ible wtih a white taper on each and gold ps to Mrs. John *• 5 H E H G E R NOW! AT: 2:45 - 4:55 - 7:05 - 9:15 THE MAN OF FAME . . . THE WARRIOR OF LEGEND. THE LOVE THAT MADE HIM GREAT! He hurled the lance that smashed Custer that historic day at Little Big Horn! GREAT SAGA .OF THE FIGHTING SIOUX... CHIEF VICTOR MATURE SUZAN BALL • JOHN LUND A UrJIVERlAl-INlERNATlONAl PICTURE • SHORTS • 1. Webb Pierce Musical 2. Race Horse Champions 3. News of the Day Mrs. Sam Strong, vice chairman, sresided in the absence of Mrs Claude Tillery chairman. She opened- the meeting with "Blest Be The Tie." the hymn, tne jYocom, Mrs. Fred Johnson, Mrs. Harrell Hall, Mrs. Hinton Davis and Miss Mary Louise Copeland for their faithful work in the Womans Society of Christian Service and the Church. The program was concluded with prayer by Mrs. Strong. The hostess invited the group and coffee to 31 members and one Th secretary called the roll andi the names of those members hav- guest, Mrs. Blant Jones, ing perfect attendance during the 3rd quarter, these 16 members were asked to stand. During the business session rports were heard from the various committee chair- Miss Vesta Marie Tucker And Willis Thrash to Be Married in June i Mr. and Mrs. James Young Tu- the man- , . !'«!<•. cker of Pine Bluff announce Mrs. Denver Dickinson gaveT ™' betrothal of their daughter. Vesta most inspiring devotional entitled, I Mane ; to James L1 °y d Thrash. "Generosity" and Mrs. Harrell son of Mr - and Mr *' Willis Luther Hall accompanied by Mrs. John I T " ras h of Hope. 1 Miss Tucker will graduate in May from Ouachita College at Arkadelphia. Mrs. Thrash is an alumnus of Ouachita College and' re-, ceived a Masters degre frbrh the University of Arkansas. A June wedding is planned. Yocom sang the beautiful hymn Hwy 29 South • Open 6:30 • Tonight & Thursday • F-I-R-S-T HOPE SHOWING! FIERCE AFRICAN EXCITEMENT! H« had a man to find...two million dollars to sav*...a girl to pur*u*l _ IHTHE UUNCtE Dana ANDREWS-Jeanne GRAIN - DAVID FARRAR • EXTRA • 1. Dezi Arnoz & Orchestra 2. Edgar Kennedy Comedy 3. Red Ridinghood Cartoon Bumper Club Nite! cept Dinah Shore, singer and wholesome American girl, both of which are familiar. Occasionally she does gel a little fed up with being so nice all the time, she confesses. Dinah has been happily married for years to one man, George Montgomery, who does extremely well in a quiet sort of way making motion pictures which are—also in la quiet sort of way—very good runs- a and his pieces are veru much in demand, pieces are very much a delightful time building and furnishing their new home in Beverly Hills. They are happy together, and mutually devoted to their two children Missy, 7, and Jodie, 1, their adopted son. Murray and I see each other just change to suit Murray's demands, I^'. ke> A sh le ?• Cleburne, Little about every two weeks since he whether you see any hope of wid- Rlver> Gr( ; ene and Perry. works on a farm quite a distance ening his perspective to make him I . S ? co " d * hots ^ haVe been complet- away. When we're apart I just like people, too, or whether It's ?, d , Pnll j|P s County, Easley said, can't wait until we meet again; better to call it quits. Of one thing' tas ley said he did not think the then when we're together and he be sure: Etiher he changes beforp shor . t . ° cla £ ln . V le second shot begins the cross-questioning. the you marry him or you might as w ? uld . «e "armful to Arkansas complaints about what he imagin-well be behind bars for all the scho01 children - es I've been doing, I wonder if there's a happy future for us. CISSIE B. freedom you'll get when 'the echo' A* tfc Indlanapolta a sp^.mim of the weddnig bells dies down. Marriage to a man 'of Murray's Answer: Murray may not be as tendencies means, for you, no with- concerned with your friendliness "'ends, no visitors, no entertain- said the owner of the store, whose name he said he could not recall, told him he couldn't afford to give a lease to Howard because if he did he wouldn't be able to get advertising space in the Palmer paper. Howard said he and D. R. James merit, isolation from your family, withdrawal from all old contacts. Reconsider carefully. for the Lilly company said vaccine for several million shots . is nearing completion,>but will not be ready for shipment before June 1 because of necessary testing, hot aft unmixed. bleS were aceofftbaiMed "Sjr" near Chilllcothe, TdL and violent eleetrJeif-.H the Chlllicothe'twiilrtl Texas-Oklahoma MotAtt picked up a cir ir6M* ahd set it down flatly,„_ The driver, unhurt* sit.",,«« storm b his Car and thtS^ back onto the toad td r«f trip. , ' In Oklahoma, meld area in the State's elmi section was shaken bjr sion generally belleVW' been caused by, a lftetW*v;*< The blast, 'follo^iili -9.^' the sky,, was heard,' feH In Wewoka, > Senilfibtei " Holdenville, Llma;iu<i Tex. ' .i i 1 - r fctt >^ Farmers arouna,»l>h6eflii boast that they jro^'"" melons to the acrt ; — the national averfge,'; ' t \ THE Open, i Day* • Appointment _.. forthoMwhtwcrK^; Phont/^MO 111 k" Dear Miss Dix: I have been engaged to a fine boy for six months. Everything went well until the baseball season got under way. Now, instead of coming over every Sr/i BI IterTdo had dtacu,^ W»lL™« »!*'•«'*_ ** forming a corporation to operate several radio stations but that this never was done. However, he said, James loaned him $3,500 and also agreed to put $155,000 at his disposal in a bank if Howard asked. After his site difficulties, he Annie Hoover Circle Has Meeting The Annie Hoover Circle of the First Baptist Church met m. Monday at the Church. Mrs. W. H. Gunter, Sr. Circle Chairman presided over the business session. Mrs. H. A. Fisk voiced the opening prayer, Mrs. Hugh Jones gave a chapter from the Mission Study Book, "Thus It Is Written." There were seven members present. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Roy Haggard of Detroit left today after visiting Mrs. Haggard's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Ray . and other relatives They also visited Mr. Haggard's brother- in Cash, Ark., and attended the funeral of his mother. KPLN Head fo Take Stand WASHINGTON —(/P) Leo Coward who gave up efforts to finance and construct radio station 'KPLN at Camden, Ark., testified yesterday at Communications Commission hearing. Camden Inc., which operates Hospital Notes Julia Chester Admitted: Johnny Mae Milus, Rt. 3, Hope, Mr. Samuel J. Huckabee Hope. Discharged: Mr. Thos. Sumner, Rt. 2, Hope, R. C. Stuart, Rt. 4 Hope, Mrs. Clara Whitley, No. Lit tie 'Rock Mr. Johnnie Maddox, San Francisco, Calif. Branch Admitted: Mr. Joe D. Brown Hope, Ark., Mrs. M. H. Stewart Washington. High-schoolers... Be Carefree and Gay in fhe new radio station KAMD at Camden, has protested the commission's at 2 p. approval of a construction permit transfer from Howard to another party nearly two years ago. KPLN was ordered off the air- May 1 pending outcome of this hearing, The hearing involves, several Issues, including: Whether the construction permit originally granted Howard and later transferred to D. R. James Jr.,, violated any commission regu la tions whether any agreements, financial or otherwise, were concealed from the commission whethe should be vacated. KAUMD protested the granting of :ne permit, contending it would be injured economically. Also, it protested transfer of the construction, permit to James. The commission overruled KAMD which appealed to the courts and won a ruling that the commission should review Ihe matter. The commission then said it would be necessary to re- turn'to the conditions existing at the time the permit was granted and that consequently KPLN woul have to shut down, 'KPLN took this to the courts and lost. Howard, now with a radio sla tion in Eau Claire, Wis., testified he had $17,000 in cash and bond and credit for $10,000 with an E Dorado bank when he filed hi application. After getting the permit, he said "the Palmer intersts" caused hin some difficulty when he attemptcc to locate studio and transmitte sites in Camden. He referred to E. E.Palmer,whi publishes several newspapers and operates several radio stations in Arkansas and Texas. Pressed for details, Howard said he had tried unsuccessfully to rent studio space in the Ouachita Hotel and ; had tried to rent a vacant store about a block away. He said, he received a call from David Crockett, now at Tyler, Tex., asking if he wanted to sell .his permit. Out of his talks with Crockett, he said, came a proposal that George L. Byars of Camden, Crockett, and C. T. Mullins help Howard in construction and operation of the station. He said Crockett told him Byars Palmers." said ;"wasn't afraid of the Subsequently, Howard Byars said he would help get a studio site and did lease one. Howard said that from time to time he took money to Byars— $10,000 in all — to use for station expenses. He said this was ' all handled by cash, that no receipts were given. Subsequently, he said, after the station was transferred to James, he got his $10,000 back. He said he now is repaying James Sr. $100 monthly to apply on his two notes for $3,500. game every time there is one. don't care for games so there's no use going with him. Will this continue through the summer? I'm 22 and he's two years older, so I can't see why he's so childish about this. GRACE. Answer: If You're a wise young woman, you'll learn something about 'baseball; in the learning you'll probably become very much interested in' the game and you may thereby save a fiance. There certainly is nothing childish about our national pastime. Even if you never become a rabid sports fan you at least can become sufficiently interested to share your young mans enthusiasm. It's such, common interests that cemerit thfe bricks of a family hearth together. Much of Arkansas Without Vaccine LITTLE ROCK UPl —Most Arkansas children won't get ' their second shots of Salk antipolio vaccine until after school is out... I (State Health Department offi- W E HAVE been fillihg PrescrirMbrls" Hempstead Countians since 1887 in fhe' sd location 68 years. During thps? .years >>wfc made every effort to give- each ana -every P scription the sane care and skill yodlr gives when writing it. Let us fill Vour., PRESCRIPTION. * v 102 W. 2nd WARD& DRUGGIST LEARN MORE — GET Why b« handle b* a High S«hoM'( 57 y«an of ivcccitful Mt Our gradyaUk Ihgn MO «nlv*riitl*l. WIITE rot HIE CATALOG ' f AMERICAN ICHOOlTopP "llisiol | P. O. Box 480, Okla. City ' I .Norn* L ^illfMMMMIMB.iaHaMMM^IBWMB VIWIW<MM«MM ****~~*m~—••*•**^mm m~ me*m^**»m *x ^1 they .,¥ •AP , >> . love.,* ' "i '& 4 % % \\\\\ \\\\\ Designed for you by the Bobblt Foihion Board —Formflt't pan«l of ln-Hi<-know high-ichooltr» «—to mett all your own n«*dtl MMM! This is the strapless bra for really secure allure. Cups are gently underscored with wire. Whisper-light foam rubber pads the under-bust—gives you a firm support that never wavers. Wear it in carefree comfort—bowling, dancing, golfing—to enhance all yo'ur clothes from sun-backs to sheer blouses. Be fitted today! A'o. 467, dainty dunscuse figure embroidered on washable, shape' holding cotton. 30AA to 36A. 92.50, (0 , J^^^BP^PMtlp^P^ *&& w * •^•i' 'i Pintit pfMftinfiil ft«rf picture — too bad it won't make money. 1 "When it opeened, there were ines : around the block. The. 20 vear record at the Button Theater yas.broken." United Artists quick- y changed its ideas of aiming the 'ilm at the art circuit and booked t for big theaters. The crowning triumph came in Tannes last week when "Marty," filmed in 18 days at a cost of .360,000, walked off with top honors against pictures costing mil"ions. "I guess that was about the nic- ist thing that ever happened to me," said Ernie when he read he news. Nice things have a habit of happening to Ernie, a pleasant, easy- ;oing fellow despite the dastardly illaims he has played in the mo- ies. It was inevitable that Ernie would get typed as a heavy after (laying Fatso Judson, the field who atally beat Frank Sinatra in 'From Here to Eternity." He fol- owed that with a number of vil- ainous roles. he \vas cast ag "Marty." *.»with the sweetheart of the low-price ,3, Biggest of thc low-price 3! Plymouth Greatest vision of the low.prJce 3! f* is much bigger than the "other 2" low. Plymouth's new Full-View windshield, { price cars. You get more beauty but- with'cornerposls swept back both top side, more comfort inside, more trunk space, plus the only truly big car ride in the jowest'price field. ', Moet economical of the low-price 3J Plymouth's fast-stepping new Cicylin- der PowerFlow 117 is a joy to drive, and own. Its exclusive Chrome-Sealed Action locks in power to give you peak performance for extra thousands of ei}es-at rock-bottom cost. and bottom, gives you the widest vision of ajjy low-price car, Newest power features! Plymouth alone offers full-time Power Steering, and all the other energy-saving power assists, at low extra cost. And you get many features that other low-price cara don't have, /,. Prive this big beauty todajj Why pay up to «600 for a opr ' »maUtr than PlymowthT "•' ' ' "•"• r * JA'.Wf>\4 Don't b. fpol.d fey thf cl^Xni4^1 price can thpt thty e«»t,/"""""•«» ""' " swne ot Plymouth. Whw ,. price tags, you'll lint) tfi0t< nfoftif model, Plymouth will for f^P**R^^Wjj Plymouth. BEST BUY NEW; BETTER TRADMN, TOO fr, f ^.*.tv;. ".^A ,

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