Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 24, 1955 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 24, 1955
Page:
Page 10
Start Free Trial
Cancel

<'&'-*'. IfTwi HOM SfAft, HOPt, ARKANSAS freiideitt St. LOUIS LIVESTOCK }JA,ttONAL SfOCKYATlDS, I#M*- Hogs 8,500; lower on..'all classes; few -tots • «hoice*N6. Is and' 2S-190-210 1b' 19:2S35; ma- fast "night j^ 01 ^ £ood and choice 180220 Ib !IWblF6sit'"litidiende that' barrows and'giltft 18.50-19.00; 220' ( nem 240 Ib 18.00-SO; few 2^0-300 Ib 10.50 j&nndwer slipped away from ni $?!rW»^'^-<Hftf»t hrst night i . |ftd$lp|lly-thetli to the pAi,: rjtotMUt the-rdh* based on the 3, moral * precepts of the founding '• so bacfc 'that is a minority .. i« by statistical cords, that Is true. But it is not j«nH9t tW, ctebtMnel have bfeen is mi- country ifcljmC Jjrhftt Jg^ftia- ia he regards the- s "the, finest political ov- ?e,Wave through which the B-^ao^ do Jts part in pro- Jfprihe fwtm-e the kind of Storm Damage Reported Over Much oJf'U,S. By United Pretl A muggy heat wave, spafked Cattle 4,000; calves l,2flO; fully by savage electrical stofrns arid fekflyl grfod nnd- choice steers streeA-^ioodirtg rains, stretched 2o.00'23.00;'high Utility to low good .across the nation's eastern' half 18.75; commercial to mostly good today. , Ift.OOf scattered, lots good and! Downpours and ripping winds choice heifers and mixeid-yearlings j hit from Wisconsin to southern 'Louisiana as an advancing c'odl front battled with a Vast blanket of hot, moist air. The storms hit hardest at Eastern Texas," Louisiana, and Mississippi. Communications were washed out, city streets were flooded; and tornadic winds' tore down buildings. . The heat cracked with fnofe istorms farther east and, at Tarn- pa, Fla. ( 9-year-old Syd McDuffie was killed by a lightning bolt as he played in his back yard during a - thunderstorm. His 7 year More Cities Cancel Polio Shot Plans fey United Press Arkansas Weather By the Associated Press Central Arkansas —Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Wednesday with widely scattered afternoon and evening- thunderstorms. High this afternoon in the mid 80s. Low tonight in the mid 60s. Southeast Arkansas — Partly] Close to Polio Answers, Says Surgeon Chief ..^ - •" I t-junLij- uiii.-i MILCI jiuwii, luingni ana the-confusion over the Salkj Wednesday with widely scattered anti-polio vaccine increased today afternoon and evening thunder- _ „ , . ouumcasi ^Kansas — f a T i i yi WASHINGTON (ffl — Surgeon Calls for government action tojcloudy this afternoon, tonight and! Gerrt * al Leonard Scheele said to•M the confusion over the Salk|Wednesday with widelv s«-a-tiMwi da y " we a « coming close to the time when we will have some answers'*, to the big questions about showers. High this afternoon in the mid to high 80s. Low tonight in as three cities cancelled thei- jnass inoculation programs. „,,„ lo nlgn Meanwhile, an Idaho man died the mid 60s. of bulbaf polio after his two chil- Northeast Arkansas — .ran- hacr received Salk shots and ly cloudy this afternoon, tonight 18,00 22.50; Cows .Utility and 'tnerchtl .11.50-13.00 largely; a few •13.50'M.OO; most canners-and cutters 8.50-11.50; bulls utility aftd commercial 13,50-15.00; . choice vealers largely 17.00-21.00; high choice and prime 21.00-23.00. Sheep 2,000; steady; choice springers largely -2a.50-23.50; o few small lots 24.00; utility and gopd 18.00-22.00;. slaughter ewes 3.50-5.60 on shorn offerings. YORK .STOCKS NEW YORK UrV-AirCrafts Were)old sister, standing 'only a few out ••- in -front today in a higher Stock 'Market. feet away, wa« unhurt. The May heat wave sent the Prices in the early afternon temperature to dl late yesterday were up, around 2 points at the'at. Caribou, on the northern tip best. "Losses usually were small, of Maine where some ' of the na- The market appeared ready to tjon's coldest readings are often advance at the opening, but then it -sagged instead. Within a relatively short time, prices perked up all around under the influence 'of the" aircrafts. Battle Royal lurs^crf ft Bull election *-*•.<"!* T t Sketc iscovered "v "conspiracy within ««5So^ia«sf i ti«rtr^whicH''wni rock " In the, event at a L«- jflt i^^gjls Jhuisday, it-said, more than half the Social; «Jst' candidate) lacid f lea ; left-wing firebr ' L * tt*mn j i _ l pre? ready to dump idrtt Attle«f qs par. supplant him with Bevap coated' ta dip %hi manjow'pf^ f, epy stauujJSi Conservative? fBe^J w °"5.? P. al ' e ^ ! h £ Twtes "vermin." " " " ' " ", the Labor- . POULTRY AND .PRODUCE .CHICAGO (UP) — Produce: Live'poultry: market fairly steady; 14 trucks. ; Chicago poultry board price changes, since yesterday; Caponettes 3,6-40 cents a pound. Butter; steady; receipts 1,645,150; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 93 score AA 56.75;92A56.85; 90 B 54.5; 89 C 52.5; cars 90 B 55:. 89 C 53. Eggs unsettled. RECEIPTS •%,&': •wholesale buying prices unchanged to % lower U. S. large .whites 70 per cejit and over A's 35; 60 69." 9per "cent A's" 35;' mixed 35; mediums -31; U. S. standards -32; lirties- 30; checks 27; current receipts'. 31. ; ' ' ' ' t* bf TON futures moved.in .a narrow range in dull tr.ading . todiay. Prices eased .on early" litiuidation and ' then firmed on. short covering. In, early after noon, only distant .July .showed a decline. ; ^tost .of ''the; activity ecu fered .in nearby months, ' Late-afternoon were 15 cents' a bale" higher to 20 cents lower than the' previous close. July 34.06 October. ,34.22 and December 34.24. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS CHICAGO UP) — Grains had a steady, tope... even though they weren't able to make'-much progress" 'ori* the up side ^on the Boarr ol j'frade today. Wheat attracted a little buying flurry after issuance of the weekly weather bureau crop report. While conditions in : the Southwest have improved greatly, the report noted a serious moi s ure deficiency . in parts of the Dakotas. Corn also inched higher, helped .y a sharp falling.off in corn purchases on a tp-arjciyo basis. Oats rye were steady. eirt' closed -'1% higher, Ju $lCi2«/,-%, corn 'i/ 4 - higher, July l.47-$1.47% oats unchanged to '/ii lower, Ju ly 09 %-%, rye unchanged to higher, July $1.07i/ 4 i/ 2 and soybeans unchanged to V, lower, July 2.45'/ 2 -'A. '. v ' ,-.":.• Wheat: none. Corn No. 1 yellow 1.5114; No, 2 1.51i/4-'/ 2 ; No. 3 1.5051; No. 4 1.46%; No. 5 142; sample—grade 1.41-46'^. Oats: No. 1 heavy white 79 l ,£; No. 2 78>/i. Soybean oil: 12%; soybean meal 52.00-52.50. Barley nominal: malting choice A camel's temperature rises almost '12 degrees Fahrenheit before on for a failure of ttiep'arley 'because they think the -West cal'lted °?, H, . Just to help , Sir ,Anthony his Conservatives, win registered. It was a blistering' 104 at Laredo, Tex. ,. The humidity made the heat far worse New York City '- sweltered in 91 .per cent humidity, with little promise of relief, and .the humidity was 75 per cent early today in Chicago. • In the heart of the storm belt, Greenwood, Miss,,, was stamped by 4.7 inches 6f ra ; in and •Shreveport, La., had 4.65. Streets were washed out in Tyler, Tex., Vicksburg, Miss., and Shreveport, La., where rising waters forced some residents from their homes. Debris- blocked four Greenwood streets and communications were cut for a time between Logansport, Miss., and Eastern Texas. At least one ' torna'dp . corkscrewed out of the' thunderheads, ripping across a'faYrri and ed 'section' near ••: Arcadia,' Lav. .One person was injured, , four , tenant houses were destroyed, and tihr ber was leyeled. "•• . ••'-.:'• - iMore high wriids ripped at.-. Eastern- Texas, sweeping away :».' large hay barn .near Wharton but leaving the bay mound untouched.' .At Tyler a 'tremendous '• black ''cloud shut out the. sunlight as:;a violent winds storm blew over a large drive-in movie screen-. •Meanwhile, .winds, cjocked,-, tip . ; to 65-miles-per, hour:, demolished ;:..a|i airplane and -hangar, at 'tKe-.-yick^- burg Municipal Airport.;::A land: slide blocked highway ,.§!• b'.etwe.en jia United Press survey showed that S9, children had come down with polio after receiving incoulation.?. The mass inoculation of school Children was halted in Brockton, Mass., Milwaukee, Wis.. and Ala- jneda, Calif. Los Angeles and at least 10 states have already postponed their programs, of the and Wednesday with widely scattered afternoon and evening thunderstorms. High this afternoon in the mid to high 80s. Low tonight in the mid 60s. Northwest Arkansas — Partly cloudy this afternoon, tonight and Wednesday. Continued warm. High this afternoon in the low to mid - _ > Which , 80s - Low ton 'g ht m the low 60s. the polio vaccination 'program. Scheele issued a statement at the luncheon' recess of a meeting of government Scientists and advisers on the future of the vaccination program. Among those attending the session were Dr. Jonas Salk, chief developer of the vaccine, and Basil O'Connor, president, of the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis. O'Conner yesterday public asfcfcd that the government make- a full deni,ion e ^rf a n 5 l;n 1CO '| lfUSi ° hn ^ H Southwe , st Arkansas - Partly report TmmcdTately"of "ltS"study"- de ^°" 1W r^! lf l n ?l d ._ a I tl ] e .. cau . ses - .I! 0 "/* V" is afternoon,,tonight and vaccine produced by Cutter Labor- &repwlfiS world opin f MtyitfWe* after 4 Wtiowcrfc. 74fM • 112 8. M«l« fp"pome inond get r the U$na*d A Chorldtte Blood WEDNESDAY SPECIALS Vicksburg and „„,,._--...-_„. --~, The storms decreased ,;|n vib lence farther .north', -but were strong enough' to- s'tnp 'Je'aves off trees . and damage, roofs' wjthV, hap in the Panora', , 'Iowa, region. Lightning sparked •» pumber 'of fires in the Holland, fyich., area. In Kansas, fyv'o and qqafte'r inches of haij, ..fell' a's.,,fl.. .tor'r^dp funnel menaced'WJcliita,'.aftd. IBui- ler, Mo., got 2^62 inches"°f• riir). > Temperatures dropped.. Sharply behind the storm belt, sliding a chilly 29' ; degrees at Mi Jjass, Ida. Cooler ' temperatures were promised for much''of; the Midwest -today,- •)..- ..." — -.—»>. ..U*BIV.LI u j vi i v; i* u u a (2 a. The Alameda program came to a halt when 24 doctors who were to give the shots made a flat announcement that they would not cooperate. The doctors said indecision on the part of government office heated confusion in the public mind and the public had not been properly .informed about the revolutionary vaccine. At Brockton, shots which were to have 'started Thursday, were called off until fall. City health officials said parents of from 600 to 2,000 'school youngsters had Withdrawn their children from the program. '/The unstable condition concerning vaccine" was blamed. (Milwaukee officials also had harsh words for the administration of the vaccine program as they or- , Wednesday with widely scattered afternoon and evening thunderstorms. High this afternoon in the mid 80s. Low tonight in the mid 60s. Many people, especially . those , over 4 years old, have 20/20 vi-. sion but need glasses work. for close dered that all Salk inoculations stop until further safety tests can be made. Health Commissioner E. 1 R. Krumbiegel said the city wanted to be sure that children did not catch polio from the vaccine and that they did not become "carriers of the disease." alories of Berkeley, Calif. The vaccination program was halted for a new check on safety standards when a number of cases of polio developed among children who had received the Cutter product. The number of cases has now reached 60, In addition, there have been 28 cases among .children who testing processes, seeking an answer to what if anything might have gone wrong and at the same time discussing present testing and production standards to determine their adequacy. "We are corning 'close to the time When we will have some answers. • The epiclemiological pic ture is becoming clear, the tests on all lots of Cutter vaccine are almost completed, a .complete reappraisal of each plant has been made, and a vast amount of extremely relevant data has been collected and is now being interpreted." ' ;)i( :^-j-' : A Health Service iSpekeflmari'-sBitl Scheele's statement was one thai "sets the stage for a series oj! fairly rapid stat,ernen,ta" t ,.oij. the vaccine situation, to :cojr>e< o.utt>with- in the next few day.s,. 4n<;lu<Jing al ileast one more today. The spoke's man said he did not know hdy. soon the second statement would be available. Scheele said the Public Health Service is "working at top speed in an effort to find answers to the problem posed" by the occurrence of the polio cases among children who had received Cutter vaccine. received, vaccine made by four manufacturers. : Scheele said: • •"During the period since the first incidence of polio among children who had received Salk vaccine, the mass immunization program has necessarily slowed almost to a halt. Very little new vaccine has been approved for release other than that r.ecleared, as we have probed into the manufacturing and Sentenced for Toy Pistol Robbery LITTLE ROCK Ml — A Eudora man who robbed a downtown Little Rock liquor store of $167 with a.'toypistol was sentenced yesterday to three years in the penitentiary for armed robbery. . Clinton Hagood, 30, was captured in an alley a few minutes after he fled on foot from the store. He (old police that he was broke and hungry when he found the toy gun in a bus depot and decided to pull the robberv. Tuesday, May 14, 19SS y, M«y 24, MOM STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS SOCIETY Phone 74411 iitwwm I A. M. end 4 P. M. Court Docket Municipal Court of Hope, Arkansas May 23, 1955. City Docket Willie- Lacey, 3. C. Wakeford, Drivnig while intoxicated, Plea DOPOTHYDIX Clothes Problem Dear Miss Dix: This undoubtedly young people would usually be bet- su Hv fined $500ond 1 dav in s " ms a foolish P roblem to y° u - but '« off solving their own problems guilty, fined ?50.00 and I day im it , causin me lot rf wo and jth interference of oldsters. Calendar May of the First meet in the *" jail. Nnfira Arlie Bra 6S. Possessing untaxed' inutile intoxicating liquor, Plea guilty,) The Hope Country Club luncheon' fin * d - $ f-°,°- v. „ . meet Thursday M«'. ? e *uiord Wyatt, Carrying a pis- " in our community with people taking • Experienced • Mechanics New & Used PARTS EXTRA SPECIAL! SAVE Gnl26.9 29.9 Esso ' Regular Esso Extra Gal. WYLIE Glass & Salvage Co. West 3rd Street OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK Baptist Church will home of Myrtice Gleghorn on Rosston Road.Tuesday May 24 at 7:30 p. m. for monthly social. Mrs., Fay "paly . will be- co-hostess and' all lejntiers are urged to attend. The Kathleen Malory Circle of Your Mother Started It The entire incident was set off by Good Advice on Buying a Television Set By ; WAVNfe NEW YORK tf^People are still 0 mee u / s . a / ^ay to as aweon ' Pleaguity «n«l . lll, h. be b ' en P° st P° ned lndefinite - ' ™ dress for severa your mother's thoughtlessness in buying television sets at close to Though I am not to be married talking too much. It's difficult to f record pace, and if you're tit- . her for that, though, since th e market here's some 'good ad- mer Mis* Patricia Belts Betomes Bride of Lt, Athel Dean Roach ed $5000 " ~ | Ior m y dress for several weeks; all mothers of brides-to-be are apt O. V. Flowers, Illegal parking l like a11 bri des, I want to get details,to be carried away by their enthu- Forfeited $1.00 cash bond. ' j settled. In the window of an exclu-: siasm. James Cummnigs, Andy Neal, k ive bridal sh °P- l found J" st the! Entirely out of order are Ruas Drunkenness, Forfeited $1000 cash dress 1 had dreamed of, but I knew fiance and his mother. Naturally bond. ! il would be expensive. I told my you would be upset and they ^ vice: - - ~ + '.7- ---and read Carefully what so you re entitled to receive. exactly what An ... . , ... I Harry May Drunkenness Plea rnolher of u - and she in tum told a should appreciate the fact that, no In the presence of close friends' „„,„,, yfl ™Jz\,«*« enness ' Flea ,friend of h P r S a rf,ii*<, *»,=,* »inno ™ matter how innocent the error, it >?" the First Baptist Church will meet Patricia in the home of Mrs. Cecil O'Steen jyjrs. Tuesday evening May 24, at 7:30 o'clock. and the immediate families, Miss , friend of hers, adding that since my matter how innocent the error, antenna is best if place for it, and is Wednesday May 25 Members of the Wesley Club of First Methodist Church will entertain with a hamburger supper Wednesday evening May 25th., at 6:30 I*. in the Recreation Rooms of the church. Honor guests will, be the members of the Palm Sunday Membership Class of 1955. Also invited are. the adults sponsors of the children and a few officials of the church and church schdol. State Lives of Five By the Asiociated Preif Accidents- took the 1 lives of five iers,ons , in . Arkansas - ye'siertjfay. Fpiir of the vJciifns idjed; in tfa/- !ic mishaps; the fourth was ejec- irocuted accidentally. .'.A 14 month-bid jioy was 'killed- at 3ecH when he-'was -crushedT -bfr ieath the wheels of 'Ws •mother's ear. Coroner A.;?!. Pillshorn said :he' victim, Wilfoji' Ray ^IjiPh^ston-, ^ell^from the p,ar as 'Hjs mother lacked it froVn the' driveway 'at their home. . , . . . An El Dorado automobile dealer was killed ne8r.-G4rr(idlea when the car in which he was riding and another auto collided. He was W. 'L. Johnson.viThe'-ocoupartts' «< the ot^er car, Mrs. C. A. Reynolds? and 'Miss Barbara Kelly, both of Camden, were injured seripusly. Dee,dje Shutes, ?CJi.year-oid Negro! from Litrobe, Lja., was killedi when the car he whs driving and another vehicle collided five miles south of El Dorado on V. S. Highway 167. The arjv^r of ihp " car, J. ]L. Wlnn pf Junction La., was Injured, James Cotton, 35, WAD eleptr*- cuted when the crane he was operating touched an eleptric power "i>e aear. Malyern. A 70-year-old Lepanto larro^r was fatally injured and his wife cr»Uc,»lly hurt ,wH»n " ' bile left Highway 40 near hor« trnashecj into a .tree. Q. S. Key died of shock and » broken back in A tepanfo last night, two Kou>« j(te.r crash. HJ$ .wtf^, Myrfte, &, taken to Baptist hosj>Mal in .; phis. She swfferfd spiae gr^l Injuries. ' ' ' A rattl^aee jets » xjev r»ttl« on its taU every time i( she4s its skin wWcli may lut flv^r a y««r, taut th* «n'al«s otte off some of ihp p.Jd rattle's. Mrs. Tully Henry will present her High School Music pupils in piano recital at First. Christian Church at 7:45 p. m. Wednesday May 25th' ^'Mrs. J. C. Carlton will have a class recital Wednesday night at 7:30 in her studio on East Third Street. Parents of students will be guests to hear the program. Powe ". No Chauffeur's $5.00 cash bond. ««»"«« —.=«=, x- uliBileu ^. uo casn . Dona regardless of price. I as the original buyer of the grown. Theo Primus, Henry Hill, Jr., Bill was over J°yed at the news, went to Moreover, you did sacrifice some- ring ceremony performed by' M "T ,1 w 11 « e « ? e anaw - r. T T.O,.,,,,.,;;., ?„ *K« /->,.. ", Marshall Wallace, No Driver's 11- deposit was made and the dress, Dr. L. T. Lawrence in the Chapel so I thought, was mine, *ntiiu vi neia, aiming mai since my , """""- 1 «n»»» 4 nu»/».^«». «"- _..«., .. ..:_»,,nil.. « <, n ^___i<. it L «. heart was so set on it, she would was especially distressing to y OU ' virtuall y •* nedessity if you should ' ...... ... get a color set. If you don't Intend to buy a service contract and plan to call in the repairman only when needed, be wary of service offers that imply you'll get something . for nothing. That advice comes from, the thing in agreeing dress changed. to have your day, May 21st, at 6 o'clock p. m. The chapel was decorated with floor baskets of red roses. The bride was becomingly at. tired in an afte polished cotton, waist, full skirt and square neck, with straps of white braid trimmed with tiny pearls. Her bolero tied in front and was also ornamented with white braid and pearls. Her hat was of pink and her P P ,.,, / . C °' * ea «" ty '' ned away by • Mom's enthusiasm for this Instead of taking sides on the Issue and adding fuel to a fire al, j ready delicately smoldering, the friend, carried ' " "' ' Radio Electronics- Television Andrew Jones, No State car li- shop, advised her future daughter$5.00 cash bond. Un-law to get her dress there. The L 0 ™?!; 0 ™ 5 ,!.. the fact that the naal ° • ^leciromcs- Television Jr^Lht tn th l Manufacturers Assn. and the As- ^"^lA^I-ociatlon of .Better Business Bu- David Post Motor Com-! girl went and put a deposit on duplicate of be married , D. M. Stone, Pet me and many of the same people guilty, fined $25.00; will attend both weddings. Though 'I scarcely knew Rita, the other ~ ding days, and thereafter. Dear Miss Dix: I have another * ««., ... ja*», A ouaitd.y jviiew rum, um oilier , . , , . , , , . Francis Gene Monk, Ellis Bostic, girl, I called her, explaining, the If ai .""' hlg , h sc " 001 . and would « Msturhin., peace. Plea guilty, fined situation. She considerably agreed e to study Dh y slcal educati i to have certain details changed on chid pinned at her shoulder. Mr. and Mrs. Johnny MacRae Cox of Daneville, Arkansas, were The Emmet Garden Club will meet Wednesday May 25, at 2:30 p. m. with Mrs. S. M. Pankey and coupe's PeS cash bond. peace, Forfeited $10.00 State Docket Juni «' Reed, Grand Larceny, Cox wore a navy blue suit with aUendants Mrs D , e ee, ran arceny, blue "u t w th PIea . guilty, Held to Grand Jury; bond ° navy and white accessories. Her' /-i urn- ' T," white carnations. . Glen Wllllams - Possessing and on mine. Everyone should have been happy. However, her fiance had a fit .-. 3 disappoint him, 'but I would love to be a gym reaus in a new edition of their guidebook for TV set purchasers. "One way of determining the responsibility of a repairman i s whether he will give you a writ- Arkansas May Abandon Polio Shots Awhile LiTTLfc ROCK UH — The state of inoculating Arkinsas children against poliomeitls Sum , Salk flrjti-polio Vapcinc doesn't arrive this week, At the moment, state health officials are uncertain as. tc , the course they will follow, ; , | "We haven't got »ny plans one way of the other fight ho\v," aaSd Dr, J. T. Heri-on, the state health (officer, yesterday, "We'll make our plans when the Vaccine ar rives." Federal authorities have held up shipments of the vaccine to 'test its safeness. Arkansas now is scheduled to get its next ship- mcnt in June, and the public schools close this Week. ..,." Or. Herron said he had hoped to get the vaccine before schools closed for the summer. At New Orleans, Louisiana officials announced that they Would not attempt mass inoculations during.the summer months. ; • j Dr. Herron said such a decision . -. vaccine Wtl' Jerry Con «trick«fi Ark. Bo«T children only one of tee. the vaccihe, the Health frefrl neither child suff«tt»a alylic jsflid. '&'?& ten estimate of costs before doingl. " r '." erro " 5iala j uc " •««•«»> the job and .a breakdown of his hfad b . een ^ i9 ,f us !' Sd1 i by Arkansag charges afterwards," the booklet says. "Another is evidence of• sat- teacher. isfactory servicing he has dohtf in your neighborhood." To the tips in the booklet 'might be added one from a set manuAnswer: Parents are wrong to COLETTE facturer who prefers to remain about my • bothering her, and her force a particular line of study on tran poring igafsh net Tried „ . Mrs. W.M.Thompson as associate ^^ home a Cape Cod Mass ^ ...... "" " -------- v ..... --- ' mony the couple left for a wedding "„" Tl > r T , trip, after which they will be at aPPeaI b ° nc( flxed at $200.00. hostess. Mrs. Clarence Kihneman of Bierne Station, Gurdon, .will be Jhe guest speaker and will discuss"'painting figurines." All members are urged to attend. Friday May 27 Mrs. Edwin Stewart will prpsent her Hiah School pupils in piano recital Friday Evening May 27, at VuO in the High School Auditorium. The Public is invited. the room is. stattone Out of town guests for the wedding were Mr. and Mrs. Perry Easterling and Mr. and Mrs. Weave- ' Jordan of Dallas, Texas, Mr. and Mrs. Johnny MacRae Cox of Danville, Arkansas and Mr. Joel Osburn of California. Mrs. Oliver Adams ' Elected President Of Azalea Garden Club •The Azalea Garden Club met at Sunday May 29 ; Mrs. R. L. Gosnell will present -. tier Elementary and Junior High l " e home -of Mrs. Emmet Thomp- Piano Pupils in Recital at the! sonfor the May meeting, with Mrs. Junior High Auditorium Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock. The public is invited. Monday May 30 Mrs. Bess Evans will present her pupils in recital at the High School Auditorium May 30, at 7:30 p. m The public is invited . Henry: !f you _had let Roy Anderson Insurance Agen.cy write that personal property,.; floater policy for you, you'd have the money to buy, me another wedding ring. It's low cost insurance and it's good anywhere. Let me know when you get the policy from Roy Anderson Insurance Agency, • Lorna ALL-NEW MONTCLAIR 4-DOOR SEDAN, latest member of the Mercury family, cpmbinw low-titljouette "hardtop" .tyling vrith true 4-door convenience. Another reason why Mercury sales are eoartag. Look at the break you get because Mercury is breaking sales records 1 YOU GET MORE MONEY FOR YOUR PRESENT CAR Mercury's record-breaking sales allow us to operate at high volume* You get a far bigger allowance, 2 YOU GET MORE NEW CAR FOR YOUR MONEY Prices for a big, 188-hp Mercury Custom 2-door start below 13 models in the low-price field,* in cympvriien pf mpnvfec/vff' <V{!9»i'fd lift or factory r«*«U pritft. NO OTHER CAR OFFERS YOU BIGGER REASONS FOR BUYING IT • Exclusive styling shared by no other car • Dual exhausts at no extra cost on , all Moutclairs and Monterey^ • Ball-joint ffont-wbe§l suspension • New SUPER-TORQUE V-8 engines on every model (188 and 198 horse- r , . . power)—backed by Mercury's • ; Antl-fouling high-compression record of producing V-8 engines " ••'«ha>ir-ninor H i E exclusively • 4-barrel vacuum carburetor on every model at no extra cost , spark" plugs; : 1 '*' ,, .resale J field, fac'cording to authorita ''.eportsj;' . .... ; !'"•••• "?*••-••. • CO- IT PAYS TO OWN A mERCURY FOR FUTURE STYLING, SUPER POWER ppn't mi« the big -tel«vl«ipn hit, Ed SwIUvan's "TQA§T OF THE TOWN." Sunday evening, $ to 7. Station KCMC-TV, Channel 6 * TODAY * AT: 2:00 - 3:50 - 5:40 - .7:30 - 9:20 Filmed on the rim of the world ... Adventurous Alaska! THE BIG HATE ,, . Because this man has sworn to find the murderer of His wife and child! Damn) MARK STEVENS MARTHA HYER MIUTS Kfaui ' ., • SHORTS • 1. "Wild Boar Hunt" 2. Pelican & Snipe Cartoon ,Lyle:BrOwn and Mrs. Milton Easoa as co-hostess. The Thompson home was decorated ;with arrangements of roses. Mrs. E. L. Archer', Jr., presided during the business session, and the minutes- of the previous meeting were road by Mrs. Talbot Field, J" , with the treasurer's report given by Mrs. Cecil Wyatt. Mrs. R. L. Broach gave a report of the Garland Junior Garden Club that is sponsored by the Azalea Garden Club. Mrs. Oliver Adams led. a discussion of garden remind- ers'ifor May and June. • The nominating committee presented the following slate of offi- 'C'ers:' President, Mrs. Oliver Advice-president, Mrs. Lloyd Hobart Shirley, Possessing and transporting illegal fish nets, Tried, fined $50.00 in each case: Notice bond fixed at $200.00. Refrigerator Company, Overload, Forfeited $25.00 cash bond. 'Leon Brooks, Drunkenness, Forfeited $10.00 cash bond. McLeain Refrigerator Co., Evading weight scales, Forfeited $25.00 cash bond. Fred Moore, Giving an overdraft, Dismissed.-" Giierin; secretary, Field Jr., treasurer, Wyatt. Mrs. Talbot Mrs. Ce'cil Mrs. Adams read her committees for 1955 : 56; • Year book, Mrs. Kelly Bryant. Mrs. -Hendrix Spraggins, and Mrsr. Talbot Field, Jr., Pro- Food and Jobs Important to Common Man By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON.!^) — One lesson seems clear from recent political campaigns and elections in this country and Britain: when people have food and jobs they are not much in the rnood for -rocking the boat. Differences between the politicians tend to narrow • because extreme proposals, attractive in crisis or depression, have less ap peal in time of prosperity. This probably accounts for the slight margins by which political parties in the United States and Britain have won victories in recent years. In Britain's elections Thursday the Conservatives, according to anonymous lest he incur the. dis- _,„.!,„_ !„„ j. . , ,i - 1 —------ ...... «. u . uu ^ «,. pleasure of dealers handling, his Z «M Th'n7 % V6ry d ! st V rbed ,a s °n ™ daughter. Careers are (company's sets: dollar for dollar, and said I had no business to mter-.something to be chosen according he says, the best buy is the .low fere m their affairs. The original to ability and aptitude, not father's'est priced model of any particular settled, l convenience. A reluctant stenog-| brand which generally has. ; the +U«. «u* u L *!_• fL 11 c i ii —.~-. *» * *.*v«*.vuiii. oti.iiu5- 'Uiauu W111UI1 gcuuldAljr naa, .. **IC thought, but this aftermath of bad r.apher would, probably not be ...a'same chassis and will give as feeling may rum both weddings, 'good one. Haye your own gym tea- '"" t ( — o —**•»*.•*•«* T,b^WU*.Wf**4£ What s your opinion of the whole c her convince Dad that you're G-1NNY a whiz with Indian clubs but woul- mess? Answer: You and Rita solved the'dn't be much wTth a~"tVpewrit'er7 whole situation with admiration tact and consideration, proving again one of my pet contentions that the way . of a program. The Laborites, with their promises of broad socialization, won control of the British government in 1945. That was a time of stress for Britons; they were broke, on rations, under heavy restrictions, and burdened with taxes. But by 1951, when the Conservatives won, Britain was getting (Dear Miss Dix: Jerry, who is a close friend of mine, is in the army, and engaged to .Sheila, a girl here. Sheila, meanwhile, has become engaged to someone else and refuses to write and tell Jerry. I think it's only fair of me to write him. Don't you agree, and exactly what should I say in.the letter? .•',."' L. S. Answer: The most golden moment of silence is the one in which you refrain from telling an absent back on its economic feet. Em-!young man how his lady love is be ployment was increasing. Voters'having at home. Sheila is engaged got money in their pockets again.to two men; obviously she'.ll have and they apparently felt less urge for social revolution, even though peaceful. The Cons erv at ives, however, won .control of Commons in 1951 gram, Mrs. Lloyd Guerin, Mrs. R. j tne Polls, should win a majority L. Broach -and Mrs. Lyle Brown ' 3 Sain in the House of Commons ' ' . -- - • • hostess, Mrs. Franklin McLarty and Mrs. Sarah York; membership," Mrs'. J. I.'Lieblong and Mrs. Mil- fo'n.'Eason; project; Library Lawn, Mrs, Roy Stephenson, Mrs. Syd Finley Ward. Lamar Cox, Scrapbook, Mrs, Talbot Field, Jr., Federation; Mrs. E. L. Archer, Jr., Mrs. Fred Ellis, Mrs. Sid Rogers, McMath and Mrs. Decoration; Mrs. and, through that, control of the government for another five years. They beat the Socialist Laborites in 1951 by a tiny margin. If it's bigger this time, it may be due more to the split in the Labor party itself than to radical differences between Conservatives anc Laborites. That split alone, long obvious, Mrs. Thompson Evans, Jr., and mi eht be enough to make the Brit- Mrs. Raymond Peace. Telephone | lsh voters shy away from the La- Mrs. Cecil Wyatt and Mrs. Roy Al- ''borites since they wouldn't know THE TRADING POST 321 S. Uural Your MuffIw-Mfr«nry Dtaltr Hppt, * Wed. - Thur* * You'll never forget that dangerous, desperate day! SPENCER TRACY ROBERT RYAN "BAD DAY AT BLACK ROCK" Thrilling in CINEMASCOPE and COLOR! lison; Publicity, Mrs. Claude Tillery. During the social hour the hostesses served sandwiches and cold drinks to those present. Personal Mention Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Franks attended the graduation exercises Sunday, May 22 at Henderson State Teachers College where their son-in- law, Bob Shaddox received his B, DRIVE-IN THEATRE Hwy 29 South • Open 6:30 • Starts Tonight • BUMPER CLUB N!TE BOB HOPE Dorothy Lamour "THEY GOT ME COVERED" • JR. HITS • 1. "Rhythm Pf the Rhumba" 2. "jjopklng With Gaas" what to expect: a left wing led by Aneurin Bevan or the Socialists of center or righi under Clement Attlee. For 20 years in this country the Republicans condemned the Democrats' New Deal and "Fair Deal" as "leading down the road to socialism." But since their 1952 victory the Republicans have wiped out none of the Democrats' basic social legislation. The British Conservatives, since winning control of their government in 1951, have repealed only a few pieces of the Socialist program put on the books by the Laborites while they held power from 1945 to 1951. In the depths of the depression of the 1930s the Democrats, un der the banner of Franklin D. Roosevelt and his New Deal which promised sweeping remedies, won by big majorities. After the war, with the country moving into peak prosperity, the voters apparently felt no need for sharp changes. The election returns showed how the gap between Democrats and Republicans had narrowed. The Republicans won Congress in 1945. The Democrats won in 1948 and 1950 and lost in 1952. The margins in those elections were not sweeping. That the country didn't see much to choose between the parties themselves was evident in 1952 when President Eisenhower won overwhelmingly but his Republicans won Congress by only a squeak. Again, the Democrats barely edged into control of Congress in 1954. In none of the elections since the war has either party offered the voters any radical variety in S. degree in Education. Dr. Ben' R. Praetor and family have returned from two years military service in- Germany. Dr. Praetor will resume practice in Mai- vern the 1st of June this yeav. basic difference between Conservatives and Laborites then on foreign affairs, nor is there now. And in this election, in a fairly prosperous Britain, the Laborites' talk of domestic change is milder than in previous years. In foreign affairs the Laborites, who went to break one engagement. It's up to her to do the breaking; not you. RIGHT NAME FT. BRAGG, N. C.'"(ffl — A Dakota Indian volunteered to become a parachute jumper. in the 82nd Airborne Division here. His name: Pvt. Broken Leg of Pine Ridge, S. D. •Elevators in 'Rockefeller Center, New York City, have carried more along with the Conservatives, don't i than a billion passengers since have much of a talking point. |.the'y were installed ni 1932. good picture as the most expen sive model. It's the • model o 11 which there's the least profit mar gin. A higher-priced model may still be a good buy if it gives you the cabinet, speaker and other lea; tures you prefer, however. State Unlikely to Change Policy LITTLE ROCK (ffl The State Highway Commission's policy, of giving priority for -new roa'ds td counties which help pay for the work is, 'technically, a violation of law, says'Atty. Gen. Tom>'Gcntryj In an opinion issued yesterday, Gentry said that the commission can't legally neglect road work in one county and do the job in another because the neglected, "county refused to donate free right-of way for the work. ".' ' '• .] Highway Director Hrebert' Eldridge declined to comment on. Gentry's opinion, but it is considered unlikely that the commission will alter its controversial policy in the absence of a court order,' / ;. Gentry said the practice of building roads first in those counties which provide free right-of-way violates several legislative • ^c'ts' which specify that a county doesn't have to contribute for right-of-way. and he declined to whether Arkansas would attempt a summer program of inoculations. . Meanwhile, the .second. Arkan-| sas child to be stricken by polio after receiving one injection of the .«•-'-!?£ u. H«mm Tiri ft < Duk«'i 1010 wi n F 'v«fci ( * *" Mi Floy Hartifltld't. li &-• SPECIALS QUEEN'S FISHERM on primary'.roads. ; These acts also state that a county doesn't -have to pay more than half of the right- of-way''costs on secondary roads: The : -opinion,' written- by -Asst: Atty. • Gen. James •'• --L;', Sloan, • was qualified, how'eycr,, by a section which said the "Idws: apply only when "funds' are available to do the work in both fcotinties irrespective of the donation of Vik.ht-qfi way and without de{rlment to tlie overall highway program." ; V, : StaW Sen. Artie Oregory'of Little Rock requested the opinion. He has qu.es,ti6ned, the commission's 'jprlori ity policy: • "'-•'' v '-' •' -..;>'- •''. . BIG DISCOUNT •.- '•.•-•• :•;••-' .. en'-.-r-'-''': 1 ''.•''••:'-''- ; : FLQpllMOp?W REfOSSESSED n TREADLE SINGER SEWING CENTER 101 South Elm , ! Photw T-8MO Gifts for the Graduate • ••• • ..;,.,;•.- : '>: , M--'-^7r..K'S-''>^'.:.-- ; -:iV.iiv3pM®«&aig^ 102 W. 2nd MONOGRAMlM OLD SPICE, PERFUMES, ' '' Built to Flash (not just get by /) T Some things you can see right away that tell you this is the year of the big Dodge move. ( Sales have doubled over last year!) You can stack the new Dodge up against other cars in its field, and see how much larger and more luxurious it is: Up to 9 inches longer than competition. You can see the distinction of new Dodge styling, with eager lines that are stealing the "OH's" from the costliest cars. The ij> 'xfJVv-04,4 ^ t ~ *k / / < * »>* «»M „ ,..^_ .. ..,,.,_.. -T-• K-F T"3FW32 New Dodga Custom Royal lane«r. Oth»r Dod 8 « mod«li pfic«d kwlow mon'ii^»l»mto» lowt»t ftfiw"frtl*' * swept-baok sweep-around windshield.Th* "sparkle" of twin-jet taillights and three- tone color combinations. The beauty of Jacquard tapestry interiors. ""'" ""' **' But more important than this is the deefa down dependability engineered into every unseen part and feature of this great Dodget That is something you discover through the years and over the miles. It is your sure reward for chopsing the new Podge. ' CHICK YOUR CAR - CHICK ACCIOiNUI JOt l«it Strett .*-•«? <J5! _-

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