Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 25, 1955 · Page 10
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 10

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, May 25, 1955
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-' r '" .** * " c vv^ 1 *.—~ the Cutter —»v«..wo wuu oft ^vhat t&l*bce- the Department of Health, ., -j-dueaiipft aM fctlf a*e went through l|LA Suih * , lls "Censes to Cutter »«Nt* *.!,. *lu— manufacturers. --„-,—_- r SttM If Cfcttfer had . "in • ctrouble'' before, food IMjtUt, the audience t fiti' fjfeven yeai iiifli'llotnr« the" food "aii "in" connection with a i 'sblutfSff;'and tfiaflfi i^ n Jf*ftloV*d from . th ahdi,J'" criminal informa l!ll£4-'. «.al«l • fl*U»r. to that tirtic Cut a ™***" .hijmbet. of'times" ha "->tth food oftc ~ u . ..,,*, .n- matters affecting nWitrtnralth;^Aifnost--nll dfu, i$aid>, , j.,j '-'• • *i' „,,,,,,Xlein 'asked If'iiie,other five 11 ||*Jiftsed^«rte;S6aTJOTdcJurfer% had [feiinrf. similar r^o.ufrfesfiV."' Ufnogt- alii <at -them >have hat -.'•.'the' years some difficulties, 1 aiSriplled t$Crick,>aut fay.;find large **'**'*-group .is a.group,ef first class ^mmm^m^^^''' i«PP HDP 6 STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Dulles Warns Danger From Reds Not Ove* to • .<••,• l#! — Hogs 7.500; active, 75 lower WASHINGTON (A5—Secretary of on lf!0 lb l 'P ; choice No. Is and \r\rtnA rifi.i* 1 9c jirnimrl 1Gfl_9tn 1U '1 o en. -tnr\ States Dulles cautioned Congress! 25 arouncl 190-210 lb 18.50; 180- trwlntr oaainat ittr>£i«<m*ntinr* ...LL_J. i • _ 990 1 li 1*7 7^_ 1 Q 1 £ • ion n^n ti_ * K *••» .Wednesday, May 2$, 1953 MARKETS ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, HI. today against inrerpreting what he called a "striking reversal' '^Soviet policy as "indicating that tho danger is over." :. ' .•;..^ He said if this country : took such b • view the strenglii of the free; World .would "quicMy clisiti- tegrate.'' 220 lb 17.75-18.25: 220-240 lb 17.5010.00: 170 lb Jown 30-1.00 lower- 140-170 lb 16.75-17.75; 100-jSO : lb 56.75; 92 A 58.75; 90 B 95; 89 C 52.5; cars 90 B 55; 89 C 53. Eggs weak; r e c e i p t s 29,932: wholesale buying prices '.'2 to 1 lower: U. S. large whites 70 per cent and over A's 34; 6G-69.9 pei Cen;l A's 34; mixed 34; mediums . . ^ ^ , .. . ._, J\y. (ij-j|,(,j f i \J\J~ J(3U ' J(J •• t fc *^J «JT, 1 1J lj%(Ji.l »J , „ 14.75-1G.25; sows 50 lower: 400 -'ibi 30 - 5 ' u - S. standards 31; dirties 'down 13.00-15.40; over 400 lb 11.50- 29 ' checks 20; current receipts 30. 13 fin* hnnvo Q r.n 10 en ^ J " 13.00; boars 8.50-12.50. Cattle 3.B99; calves 700; [opening sales steady to strong oh steer's, igrate. • ,. • • ".""-••' »icuu.y tu su-png on steers Dulles told, the: House 'Foreisnlrfr 8 a " d ,™ Jxed >eai;lftigs with ffairs. Committee there it hop"' %?**• ' ° ° ""£ cs t»Wi*ed;. com- _ . . r J1 "i-»'- Til PIT 1,1 I in Ml Oh rm/^1 »(*•.,-...„ >r» nrt Affairs. Committee there is nopr. that. the. Communists will "adopt more .tolerable policies" but e'd: ..-' : • -....- mcrcinl to high' good steers" 18.00- 2Kf)0; heifers and mixed yearlings lfi.00-21.50; utilit ' utility and commei'cial can hope, that a new day tors 8.00-1 coming;- but too oflcn men haye'cial bulls NEW YORK COTTON NEW YORK UP) — Cotton futures .were ii'regular in early trading today and then fired on trade buying and short covering. Much of the slow trading involved switching from nearby July later months. Liverpool sources ' bought July et the world'* first stewardessen pot« before nuklnc their Initial flitht May 15,1930. Ill the 25 years since, the iervlce they pioneered has made air travel' more enjoyable -and comfortable for millions. Second from rirht Is Ellen Church, orlgintior of stewardess Idea. cows 11.50-13.00: canners andf'cut. _litinty ahd-comnidr ... — „.._ „., ,,« V ir. UKU uuijb 1.5..'50-15.00; Cood : ' i ifir1 ~~* °"~ been lured to their doom by mis-''choice vealos 1700-2100- h'ieh ! and ' sold lator cleliverl ' es - while a taking a false dawn for the real.choice and prime 2100-2300- Com l loadin S spot firm wns a seller of dawn - . .-1'mcricnl and good' vealers 14 oa".^" ly n e ainst Purchases of Octo"We must not make that mis-'pG.OO; cull and utility 8 00-12 00 ' and Dnf " emhpr t"*"™, lake." ' ' Storm Strikes Many Areas, Much Damage By United Press President Eisenhower recently- expressed qualified hope that .current Soviet policies would lead. t<? the dawn of a new day. Testifying in support of the aci- ministration'S 3'/ z billion dollar "for- NEW YORK STOCKS NEW YORK I.-P) — The stock market advanced today with some sains-extended in the darly after- I noon. The rise carried prices up ber and December futures. Late afternoon prices were unchanged to 35 cents a bale higher than the previous close. July 34.11, October 34.22 and December 34.27. "iiiiian uuun a ,5'/2 DllllOn ClOJiar to!'- *-uiiii:u pilules up j eign aid program for the year be-' 1 ° 3 P oints and on out to around ginning July 1, Dulles told the coni-i 5 P° ints at the best. Losses usually m ilfon fVin* 4l\n O**..l n J_ \YOI"O IpR^ ihnn n*-\/-.iM4 Juniors and Seniors ' . .' •.'•' • Have Gay .' .'/ . ; "Evenlno lii Paris" Juniors and. Seniors of Prescott Ilgh School enjoyed a gay "Even- i»g in Paris" on Friday that be- ,The parents'- served.- •'.' breakfast at tl\e ,'tCafe. R'oyale',.',:(Youth 'Center) that was .entered • through improvised .lot-swing doors.'' Drip -.candles' in-' bottles.! center- an with the traditional banquet 'f. d ! hbe it . a , b i es '*&***, with J™ cl °hat was held at the high school afeteria. ; •' The , doorman, ''Kenneth Brad- iaw;- in appropriate uniform jreeted the" members upon arrival nd,"trM2yJwere served! .a'ri appetiz- r -in white cups springled with litter-by waiters. Martin Gilbert, im „ Tom , Burn, Donald " Bennett, ths.. Balloons were suspended from the walls and mtirals in . true ca- bbut fashion the behind the snack bar that held a placard stating "Don't Insult ;The Waitresses." Miss ,Wyonda {Bail in a slinky black' costume gave a pantomime'. The evening was climaxed with ammy Vandiver, John Robert' ^ ap ^ 1 snervi f s conducted by Rev. oXi-HershelHooks, Paul Steed and ^•, JG ' B ? n ^ er | and Rev - W - D - ames Prescott. Long 'side burns, Tiustaches, red bow ties, chefs prbns and caps- added, to their rench appearances. Slug, stripped .;aWiring's hungi'ov- • .the. speakers, tables that were laced before a brick .wall, and "va ere'" covered with ' plaid cloths "' v,_,»ri»nd""de(:orated w'th blue candles in ,a; na«r snv( jr; holders and vases %&mw&!m* l";!Sffieir^nt; -signed RJoe-i'Hay- of 'Dan- iP^^pp^^^iacttt^Roy p^g^gOfeteiKWjf-^p^j- ipis or persons in' ^outrageous actively against 3»,»oi; qualified voters to «! he is successful, l -wiU suspend the act ill} ,»fter; «.l»ivoted for •ritjtK Of f ict Seventeen Com, tomorrow's ce »W',tb?r§ have b«en only m«ml>«rs of tort-two IWfi.flection. Th»t yea* 2«,788,477 to- garden -flowers.' Blue ^Evening in Paris'nut .cups, gay Paree place cards and Le Programmes marked' the • covers. Green kegs holding gfeenery were placed at entervals* ;, the .rock wall topped with' rede roses,-.that outlined the terrace. • Matching decorations were used at .the Other tables. Covers were faid for 136'. ; -, i Charles Honea, president of the Junior-Class • served as master ol ce£errfbhies'"and the following program, wns presented: •" P— "Faree Ah Gay Paree" by Handsome Pierre Honey. A— "Ah Muci Beaucoup" by Jacques Weaver. R— "Rendezvous Headlines" by Maurice Dundee. I— "Innocents Abroad" by Reni Smith. S— "Sorry to.Say Au Revdir" by itJISr Chic Annette. .,„:," ' ';THe.;" finst:*'Time I Saw; Paris" by» : Ghi..Chi banner. , .':"'(,!'• toVe'Pnris"- by Two Hits ..and. """- "" : Phillips anjl,. Han-' Golden at the Presbyterian Church. •••••'" Lighted white tapers,in branched candelabra flanked an illuminated cross-arid a bowl of white-blossoms were placed on the : flow.er stand. And sa ended a'gala-night for today)s yOuth who /.will :be;: tomorrow's community leaders.' mittee that the Soviets now seem ready for top level talks with th" West. • ,.-" : He listed these four examples of what he termed a "striking reversal" of Soviet policy: The Austrian peace treaty, the upcoming- pilgrimage of top Soviet leaders to Yugoslavia, a new stand on disarmament and apparent willing-. ness to hold a lop level conference. "No one can be confident as to the meaning of these four reversals," Dulles said. were less tban apoint. Trading was quiet, but the pace was a little better than yester clay's 1.650.000 shares, lowest since early last October. POULTRY AND PRODUCE CHICAGO . W) Live poultry . steady on hens and young stocks. weaker on caponettes; receipts in tcops . 329 (yesterday 644 cops, 109,806 lb); f.o.b. paying prices 1 ' lower to higher; heavy hens 22.5-28; light hens 16.5-17; broilers or fryers 30-32; old roster j 12-12.5; caponettes 38-39. Ahead of Dulles' testimony Repl 12 " 12 ' 5; ca P° n ettes 38-39. Richards (D-SC) endorsed the ad r i Butter steady; receipts 1,564,295; Mr. and Mrs. Peck Huffman and daughter pf. Okolona were Saturday visitors'in Prescott.; •;., Miss Jo Barger .of-Little Rock in spending the .week \yith her mother, Mrs! iLoomis Barge'r. Miss Barger received her .cap on : .Friday evening at Baptist. Hospital.. ' • ministration request for 300 mii- lion dollars in foreign aid money to be used in emergency situations. Dulles told the committee that, instead of showing a real change of course, the Soviet shifts could t)e a "show of sweet reasonableness to bring the free nations to a sense of security so that they will wholesale buying prices unchanged to V 2 higher; 93 score A A took their forward positions ten abandon measures which have so shal Tito. Dulles said the "heads of the Soviet state, who have never yet in time of peace left their home country," plan to "go to Belgrade to make their peace" with Mar- GRAIN AND PROVISIONS CHICAGO I.<PI — Wehat and rye maintained a firm tone on the Board of Trade today but other cereals were unable to make any progress. Part of the buying in wheat was attributed to an announcement by Agriculture Secretary Benson that price support levels would not be lowered to 75 per cent of parity next year if farmers should reject marketing quotas. Rye was up in 'sympathy with wheat and on eports of damage to the crop in the Northwest. Wheat closed %- higher, July $2.03-2.02, corn unchanged to y. lower, July $1.40, oats \\-\' 2 low er, July 69'/ 2 -, rye i/ 4 -ii/ 4 lower July 1.07, soybeans '/a-l'/i lower July $2.441/4-44. Wheat: none. Corn No. 1 yellow 1.52; No. 2 1.52 No. 4 1.46-4&' 2 Oats: No. 1 white 78!' 2 ; No. L heavy white 80; No. 1 heavy mixed 79. Soybe an o il : 12 1 ,-,-; soybean meal: 52.00. Barley nominal; malting choice 1.34-53; feed 98-1.15. far enabled them to help each other preserve their fregrlom." He said Soviet tactics "suggest "Independence is rewards, and heresay is condoned after the seven-year breach between Tito and —_ u«.u uuvici latuus auggusi en-yuai- oreacn oeiween Tito and that they realize that the free the Kremlin," the secretary added, world is in fact 'strong' and th'atl Russian proposals on disarma- they do have tp give up some of the courses they once selected." In that connection he spoke of the Austrian independence treaty, saying it means that for "the first ment "contain much which is not clear or .not acceptable to the United tates." he added, "but at least the Soviet Union now recognizes as valid certain basic prop- a ning. "Darling Je Vows Aime Beaucoup" by Fifi Phillips. "Alouette" by En Masse. The decoration for the prom held at the Legion Hut also carried ou- the theme "An* Evening- in* Pa-r. l^." Silver Stars and planets were - hung on the blue .sky ^ver fhe huge fire place mantel -was be decked, with blue cre.pe paper greenery"and pink' ro'ses. CBeckec cloths covered the tables and were centered with "bottles h.olding drip candles in various hues. French travel posters were attached to a screen and a brick wishing well under a trellis of pink roses gave a romantic air to the occasion. The,.high light of the evening was the premiere sponsored by the Parent Teachers Association assisted by the Chamber of Commerce that followed the prom .and was held at the Nevada Theatre. Doormen were on hand to park the guests automobile and as the da'shing 'monsieurs and gorgeous mademoiselles alighted Mrs, Carl Dalrymple and Mrs, Jess Hays presented them with walking .canes and gifts of "Evening In Paris" after which the'y appeared before the microphone and were intro- du.ced by Miss Frances Thrasher, mistress of ceremonies and interviewed by Haskell Jones of KXAR. Hope 'and Robert McCord, reporter for the Arkansas Democrat who took pictures during the entire (Miss- Kay King! 'has ^returned to Little Rock after a visit .with her-parents, Mr. and; Mrs. Karl King, Jr. •: , ••: "- ; : .. •:-. - Mr. and Mrs: Jim: Yancey arid Mrs. J. ; R: Cox were the guests Sunday of Mr. and Mrs. Allen.Gee, Jr., In Newport and' were accompanied by Bill Gee '.who has been visiting his•• grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Yahce.y. • \ evening and will write up the events. of the night which will appear in the June 5th magazine Section '"-Mayor pill wished .&ach ' Lj.., and Mrs.. Bob^ Robcrton and Bobbie have'returned ,to Fort Smith afteiv:fl visit w|th' her' parents, Mr.' .and' Mrs.' Guss 'McCaskill. •Friends, of Sid turtle .will'be glad to know .he has returned from St. Louis, MQ., where he has been ill at Barnes Hospital and is:now a patjent .at ;the Cora Donnell Ho pitoi,,; '•-.-' . •' ...':.;.'.-. -'•,- '• ™j">s 11 means mat xor -'tne nrst mzes as valid certain basic prop- time in Europe the Red forces wiJl I psitions which up until now it has have gone homewards since they! consistently rejected. READY For No. 14 LOS ANGELE S(UP) — Bevery Nina O'Malley, 44, went to court yesterday to have her divorce from husband number 13 'fi- lalized so she can marry Gabriel L. Avery, 44; a parking lot attendant. Superior Court Judge. Elmer- D. .Qoyle told !hqr, "Who. knows, maybe this one will stick." Mrs. O'Malley shrugged and smiled, "I always hope: so." An advancing storm front shook death-dealing winds and lightning and moved on to whip the nation's East today. Sudden storms last night killed at least five persons. A man and !wo boys died at Augusta, Ga.. vhen 80-mile-per-hour winds caved n the concrete block wall of a baseball park. In Clinton City, Mich., a lightning bolt killed a fa her and son. Tornado funnels danced across he Midwest, menacing the me ropolis of Chicago, and touchec. down at Marietta. Ga., blowing away a garage and barn. Detroit and Chicago were meanwhile whipped by violent thunderstorms which spewed torrents of rain, 'sparked fires, and tied up transportation. In the Southland, Windstorms laced with twisters raced across Alabama and Georgia, striking hardest at Augusta as a minor league baseball game was in progress at Jennings Stadium. Wee Benett, about 25, Davirl Thomas, about 12, and Sam Madison, about 13, had apparently tried to take shelter beside a 10- foot high section of the stadium wall which had been .condemned. The wind blew in the wall and the three persons, all Negroes, were killed. Death struck with equal suddenness in Michigan, where a Clinton City father and his two sons took refuge under a tree. A lightning bolt forked down, killing the father and one son and knocking over the other boy. In Chicago, meanwhile, the temperature skidded 20 degrees in 60 minutes as the city was doused by 1.30 inches of rain. Underpasses and b a s e m ents were flooded, more than 50 cars were stalled on Lake Shore drive and lightening touched off a $3,000 fire on the northwest side. The Chicago river, which flooded loop buildings last fall, rose 3.8 feet an^l sanitary "district engineers cut off its flow from Lake Michigan. In Detroit, firemen answered 37 :alls to put out lightning-sparked fires. Louisville, Ky., was soaked with 1.6J. inches of rain and Cincinnati, Ohio, got 1.06. The storms were touched of fwhen a slow-moving cold front came up against a muggy heat wave which blanketed the eastern third of the nation. tNew York City sweltered through its second day' df' more than 90 per cent humidity and office workers shucked their; coats in many other eastern cities. But' some relief was promised as showers and locally heavy thunderstorms, spread across the nation's eastern third today. 1st Choice Of Millions For Fast Relief Of Muscular Aches Why Pay THE BEAUTY BOX Open 6 Days a Week Appointments after B for those who work. Phone 7-5850 112 S. Main INVITATION To come in and get acquainted with the new owners ... Leonard & Charlotte Blood WHITE'S I DRIVE-IN i • Experienced; • Mechanics New & Used i PARTS EXTRA SPECIAL! SAVE Esso Regular Gal. 29.9 Esso Extra Q «7 Gal. WYLIE Glass & Salvage Wee* 3rd Street , OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK YORK FURNITURE CO. Rev, a.rfcl -Mrs. W, D. : , Golden an Mis? Simone Golqler) are now a hdriie in the beautiful new Motho dist-parsonage at 300w W. 2nd S All-Negro Jury in Tennessee . .. Tenn. (UP). — N/sffro spedtators - in a West Tnnnessee courtroom here were selected for an ajl-Negro jury to hear, a plea .of guilty, The jury was the first all- Negrp jury in the county history. • . • Judge Andrew Taylor told SherjfJE Cecil Burlison to 'select the jury from among spectators when the attorney for Negro Earl William Davis asked lor an all-Colored jury. The Negro -jury sentenced pa, vis to three years in prison for housebreakine. one good. luck for the future. ..The Arch pe Triumph erected in front of the theatre was flanked by French side walk cafes com,- plete with book stalls, tables and chairs, autographs seekers, artists Man Held in Fatal Shooting EL DORADO 1*1 -r James W Bolton, 27. of Shreveport, La, was shot to .death here end J. W. VVil iams, 30, has been Ordered com milled to the State Hospital in Little Bock. Prosecutor Bruce Bennett said Williams ordered Bolton to leave his:, house ..Sunday after, an argument. When Bolton refused, Ber>- nett sajd, Williams shot him with foster, Cigarette girls, , Ginger Cruse and Marion Buchanan. Connie Bell Hawey sold flowers from Phyllis a -2 5 calibre automatic pistol. a pinH After the guests stepped through the arch they were welcomed by officers of the Parent f Teachers Association, Mrs. J. R. Bemis, Mrs. . T, Wortbilngton and O. W. Watkins- The lobby was decorated with floor baskets an,d wall vases of red roses. Pregedings the showing of Martin and 7erry ''—•"- Mon Worm Wife, Then Kills Self WJ5YMPVTH. Mass, ifW aeph Ouigi, 42, an electrical engj- neer, telephoned his wile in Pan* gor Maine yesterday «nd advised her: "Listen ve ry carefully. Anna Gujgl, 38, said that those words were Allowed by a shot, arid then silence. ,She tflepaooed Weymouth po- - " : ! - ! home w >uU«t wound in ih« head ' h5? DAY ONLY! URSDAY MAY 26TH Come in our sfore ThMrsday, May 26th, and see a factory demonstration, ot the New 1955 Crosley Shelvador Refrigerators, and you may win a nice gift. Gifts will be given away at each demonstration so make plans now to be here. ; "Here's why you'll wanf\ / > an All New 1 7 - i- -. --"-•-'.•*•• :'"•--'• - ' SHELVADOR MOOH CAG-U5 12.6 CV. ft. S J I ICi WATW . . . RIGHT THRU THE POQi' u ^\ ntw Cf nv«nltnc« , , . on4 Mntmy, >*»i Nf n*M I* tptn iht d»w ; *h.n y«M want let waltrl loiM»-«ll wal«r itnlaintt I COMttETUY AUTOMATIC PfFRQSTINO' Wh«U r«fri9«r«l«r-Inclining Ih* frttlfr - d«lr*>li dolly, i ally. Creilty d«fr»il tyitwn f*«vtd In' m«r« (WHIM Him my *lh*<l ] DEMONSTRATIONS GIVEN AT... 10 A.M. —. 11 A.M. 2 P. M. — 3 P. M. — 4 P. M. THURSDAY, MAY 26 Come to one or all of these Crosley demonstrations at one of the hours shown above. YOU TOO MAY BE A WINNER! COME IN AND SEE THE NEW CROSUY SHELVADORS. A MODEL AND SIZE FOR EVERY NEED. l-Sr , May 25, If 5S MOP 1ST AH, HOP I, A* KANSAS SOCIETY Phoft* 7-1411 IttwAtfl • A. M. «n« 4 P. M. .All Shelvtf/ Meat K**p*iV CrUper... ROU OUT .' AU fotd l| •! y»yr Kngtrtifl with IW» tupitk, n«w M«ct SfK\a\in4 $l«igy« tftft rti«n «ny »ih«r i«frigti«i»t| Crofl*y'« FURNITURE CO. •If VM All ffOAV A? Ill WEST DIVISION ^^^^ ^.m ~ •-'• • -•- : • : f Calendar May 25 Members of the Wesley Club o* First Me.thodist Church will entertain with a hamburger supper'Wed- nesday evening May 25th., -at 6:30 jn the ... Recreation CRoorns of th* ipmrch. Honbr guests will be the members of the Palm Sunday Membership Class of 1955.' Also in. vited are the adults sponsors of the children and a few officials of the church and church school. Auditorium May 30, at 7:30 p. m The public is invited . 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 |**iMrs. 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, Thursday May 26 The Hobby Club will meet Thurs- l|day M^ay 26, at the home of Mrs, IjH. W. Lindsey, 807 E. 7th. at 2 p. ' Notice The Hope Country Club luncheon scheduled to meet Thursday May 26th. has bfen postponed indefinitely. " Coming and Going Mr: and Mrs. A. B. Patten have returned home after a visit with relatives in Albuquerque, New Mexico, and with their son, Fred Patten, in Houston, Texas. S-S'gt. R. H. Walkef, Jr., Mrs. Boyle Continued from Page One me of a racetrack bum who won't pick up cigarette butts anywhere except at the $50 window. Bigotry is the most revolting form of poverty; it is the only sign of snobbery a mental pauper can afford. Women rarely realize they are sometimes most attractive when they're messed up — but never at tractive if they're always messy. Nothing is more maddening than io have a stranger ask you how to get to a destination — and then see him deliberately walk off in e opposite direction. A woman is reconciled to middle age if she will admit she remembers when Mary Pickford wore curls. A bachelor never knows" 1 what he las missed. His married friends don't know what he has missed ei- her. But they do like to guess. For some reason a man who m/r.. n /i «.r i. < T-, 11 m salesman came along. Mfs.C.C. Nash of Dallas. Texas! Gir]s who take off their shoes and Mrs. J. W. Briley, of Alexan . jat cocklail parties usually haven , t |4,Friday May 27 •: »Mrs. Edwin Stewart will'present her High School pupils in piano | recital Friday Evening May 27, at 7:30 in the High School Auditorium. I: The Public is invited. • • • , dria, La. have returned home after read a ^ books several days visit with their sis- ter, Mrs. Dolph Carrigan. A fellow who is always talking about what he'd do if he had his life to live over again probably Mr. and Mrs Mitchell Williams doesn - t know what real i ivin g is and son of Tohoka, Texas are gu ests of Mrs. Williams' Mother, Mrs. A. K. Hollaway. Mrs. Kenneth Stewart of Dallas is the guest of her brother, Skippy |. The ..Friday Music Club .will attend the piano recital of Mrs.. Edwin'ter, Mary of Fort Stewart pupils at the.High.Sch.ool !)iave returned home after several anyway. No parent is more suspicious of his daughter's suitors than a fa-l ther who happens to own a liquor i store. i COUNTRY BOYS AT HEART-Looking more like maharajas than farmers, three turbaned Indian agriculture students, brothers, arrive In New York City to live and work temporarily on merlcan farms. They are in the "U.S. as part of the International Farm Youth Exchange program of th« National 4-H Foundation. Left • to right are: Amarjit, Ragtnder and Surinder Singh. DOPOTHY DIX Husband Working Nights A clear case for psychiatry is Bryan. the guy who, no matter how good a story you tell him, always re Mrs. Gladys_Hooper and daugh- 1p ]i eSi "listen to this one Worth, Texas top you." 'Dear Miss Dix: Some women j vould'be- very happy in my shoes y° u dining of dancing, perhaps I should be. My husband is I Actually, few husbands live up to a fine person, honest, loyal, a good thls delightful ideal; in fact, at the father and excellent provider. .His moment I can't think of one. When business, is the crux of my diffi-, a man 8 ets home from a bus y ' ' ' Controversy Grows Over Air Power By JAMES MARLOW Associated Pres* New* Analyst WASHINGTON UP) — A year ago Secretary of Defense Wilsbii said he thought building a the Russian's were •defensive" air force. If that was right the tinited States, which had been building long- range bombers that could attack Russia, seemed safe. But how comes word from Wilson that thfe Russians have made enormous strides in building long- which could be targets far from work, he's (juite content to settle , v « rp He'has .worked in the entertain- down with books, papers, TV, radio lyS J,?; ment world for years, and recently °. r ™ re °" en - work from t h « of~ llU: nnpn P H hie nwn r-inh n smuii ninrp flce - An evening devoted to the ex- Auditorium at 7:30 p. m. Following days visit wtih Mrs. Hooper's mo- the recital members will meet in the.r, Mrs. Tom Turner, the home of Mrs. Jewell Moore, '.|jf:, for a business session. Sunday May 29 •'..-•Mrs. R. L. Gosnell will present her Elementary and Junior High Hospital Notes i Branch , . " Admitted: Pearl Harris, Gurdon, invitei. j Monday May 30 Mrs: Evans will present, he.r Hope, Don Byers, Piano Pupils in Recital'at . the. Ark - Joretta Richardson, Washing- _ . y /-. . . ,.. . « « .. . 4r\T^ Ti tlti TjrtrtU' TT^t-vn Tir»n R\fot*c Junior High Auditorium Sunday af- ternoqn at 3 o'clock. The public is . . , - , '«'--'—-—»• •««•— Eula Harris- Rosenbaum, Fulton; Ark., Mrs. Iva Cole, Nashville, Ark., "Pauline Bobo, Rt. 1, .tori, Julia . Washington.'Discharged: Mrs. ton, Patmbs, Larry pils in recital at the High, School Hope, Mrs. M. H. Stewart, Wa'sh- DRIVE-IN THEATRE • Open 6:3<L * TONIGHT * BUMPER CLUB NiTE BOB HOPE Dorothy Lamour "THEY GOT ME COVERED" • JR. HITS • 1. "Rhythm of the Rhumba" 2. "Cooking With Gags" ihgton, Joretta Richardson, Washington; Julia Chester Admitted: Mr. Elmore Walker, Fujton,. Rt. 1, Isadore Smith, Ful- .ton,';W. C.-Johnson, Hope. Hope. Most people are too narrow- minded to appreciate a sense of humor in Nothing lorn than hero. an undertaker. I know of is more for- a small boy without a Man to Trial on Charge of Murder EL. DORADO W) .— Harold Oliver, 29-year-old El. Dorado man opened his own club, a small place " ce -. rtn evening Naturally he's there almost ev- elusive entertainment of his wife - ery night and I'm home alone with| is . the exception, not the rule. The the children. Even when he closes i) vls f appreciates the fact that her the place, he usually goes somewhere for a snack with some of husband is entitled to his form of crionnds to settle the men who work for him. If go to the club in the evening, for her occasional nights out. She. T i too, is tired at the end of the day gu tu mt iiiiivy HA vii^ cv&iiiug;, ' I j t '* have to sit alone since my hus- j and . welcomes relaxation at. home. band is working and all the peo-Ly 01 ^ 11 ' 1 ?,, 15 " l . to ° d ! ffe « n t f ron ple-I know there are employees.- In I from actuality of routine in otbei range bombers used to attack Russia. Did this mean the Russians are ahead of this country? At once a dispute began; one Word "ed to another. This is it: May 12 —Sen. Symington CD- Mo), who was secretary of the Air Force under President Truman, said the country's military program "is menaced by a deliberate policy on the part of the government" of withholding Information. May 13 — The Pentagon Issued an announcement, with White rlouse approval and based on an analysis of Air Force intelligence eports made after the Russians lew group of planes over Moscow recently. The statement said the Russians were cutting into this country's lead in the production of heavy, long-range and medium jet bomb ers. May 17 — Symington said Wil son had underestimated Soviet air strength. He said the United States, "along with the rest of the free world," may have lost control of the air. May 18 — President Eisenhower told a news conference "it is just not true" that this country "has lost in a twinkling all ot this great technical development and technical knowledge as well as the numbers in our total aircraft.' other words, I'm just another wife who ' rarely has her husband for companionship. homes. Learn to accept this asl the drawbacks of your husband's job norm, rather than the picture you uii}jani\jiiDH*M, . . . . - I go to. Boy Scout mothers' meet- h?ve of a husband coming home at • »v.», *,w-.7*_c»i.-wiv* j^ii . i-/Ui dUU IJJtlll j. gu, LU. IJUJ OUUUI.I11UU1C13 111C(TI"| '1.4. i j . charged with the pistol slaying ofings, to P. T. A. belong to a group " lght l ° entertain you A draw----- in church, but this sort of enter- j backs of your husband job as you Discharged: Hope. Winston Duke has Kay Starr Is a Real Star on Television By WAYNE OLIVER NEW YORK (tft—Television a new star—in name as well as fac,t. "Her first name is Kay and she s p e 11 3 her last name S-T-A-R-R. Although a comparative newcomer, to TV, Miss Starr has been a queen of phonograph records for seven or eight years, a favorite of disc jockey and juke box fans. She has done an occasional TV song bit 'on such shows as Toast of the Town, the Jackie Gleason Show ahd Danny Thomas program, ; but has been completely absent from the video screen the past 18-months awaiting a good role. She had it in Max Liebman's XIBC-TV musical melange Promenade, Sunday night, and near to stealing the show came from such headliners as Tyrone Power, Janet Blair, Judy Holliday and a camp operator, staked his freedom today on a plea that he fired in self defense. Oliver's attorney, Floyd Stein, said yesterday as his client's trial on a charge of first degree murder opened here that he will attempt to prove that Oliver shot' H. H. Parks only after Parks had pulled a gun. .''•'*• Prosecuting Attorney Bruce Bennett told the all-male jury that he will not seek the death penalty for Oliver. Parks, 68-year-old operator of a fishing camp and store at nearby Calion, was shot five times March 26 during an argument with Oliver at his store. Attorney Stein charged in his' opening statement that. Herb Shriner. By next ' morning, congratulations and offers were pouring in. One result is that Miss Starr probably will make a pilot film in Hollywood shortly for a proposed one-hour network show in the fall. One reason Kay hasn't been on TV much is that she can afford to wait for what she likes. Her records have been among the best sellers in the business. She commands high fees for personal ap pearances and, according to her business partner Hal Stanley, re- ccntiy signed a five-year contract . with a Las Vegas night spot for ,, ah * „„„„„„„„•„„ ± , ha f f s May 18 That, same day, In tainment doesn't satisfy me. This situation has existed in one form or another for ten years and arguing is getting us nowhere. , Sometimes I think leaving is the only solution: ' TERRY G. Answer:: And what, pray, would °°< ".. . lts mcome - Detroit, Brig, Gen. Woodburv M. Burgess, deputy chief of staff for intelligence of the Continental Air Defense Command, was quoted by newsmen as saying, "The Russian air force is currently at least as J . . «*i i.wl V-^. 40 V, ul 1 dl tij 1 Ct t AUdD a d v a n ta g e of good , as ou possib]y better." st °P nagging stop feeling sorry for yourself. Be thankful for what you have. Dear Miss Dix: We are .a group ,. , . . .... 01of working wives-with''a mutual be accomplished by your quitting? pro blem. It is necessary to budget •May 19 — Burgess said he had Would you' have more companionship? No! Would you gain more our "at home" time, carefully in order .,to maintain some sort of hours.of your husband's presence? j dule/ Our difficulty is the unexpect- „„., „ „, Of .course not. Why then, even con- ed guest or in . law who drops ^ with u _ Ask for help and j strangers. '4 *-'.!!| fr<*« "' " . . "• ' • „ : w. w. Answer: Don't stop your work. If unexpected guests appear, particularly if they make a habit of dropping in, they don't rate being catered to. Apologize for continuing With the job at hand, but go on eight weeks a year at $25,000 a week. That adds up to a million dollars. She also has signed a new phonograph record contract with RCA-Victor with a $60,000 a year guarantee. sidei-''the'move? Problems are sol ved.v.by. facing them, not ducking out. 0f course perfect solutions are rarely 'available but, believe me leaving the situation will only adc more worries to those you already have. . Others Worse Off I'm sure your letter will evoke no sympathy from (1) women whose husbands are serving in the armed forces or are otherwise sta tioned so they are seen but seldom and (2) women who fervently wisl their men would do something, or anything, to make an adequate, ho nest living. Your basic trouble is probably the fact that you have built up an ideal conception of husbandly companionship. You picture a man coming home every night, finishing bis dinner with compliments, then o o assure , bright conversation — that is course, unless he decides to taki Parks first pulled a pistol from hi cash drawer and that Oliver then j fired to save himself. NOW AT: 2:00 7:20 • 3:44 - 5:17 9:23 JUST THE WAY IT HAPPENED! A MAN'S NAME on a slip of paper brings you to Black Rock — hot, dusty, on the edge of nowhere. You walk down the street and smell the fear — and hate. You can see it in the eyes of the big, sullen brute . . . the slim, lovely girl . . . the tin-badge sheriff . . . the cool, tall killer. Suddenly you realize this whole town is guilty . . . GUILTY OF WHAT??? M-G-M's most provocative suspense drama in years gives the shattering answer! ( I In CINEMASCOPE and COLOR! SPENCER TRACY ROBERT RYAN BAP DAY AT BLACK ROCK CO-STARRING Anne Francis • Dean Jogger Walter Brennon • John Ericson Ernest Borgnine • Lee Marvin 1, IXTRA of IN Tussy Fragrance Sets! Scent-matched COLOGNE AND DUSTING POWDER ••••••••••••••••• regularly $ 2 each NOW ONLY four refreshing Isummer fragrances;' 'in cologne, and a dusting powder i to match... in gay pastel polka ' dot patkages. i And the powder contains • deodorant, too! , -— FLAMINGO SAFARI LIIAC V OVATION Crescent Drug Store 2255. Main Phgne 7-3424 frequently with . a' friend in tow. I you the unexpected calls will stop. We "enjoy entertaining, but like to. For instance, if you're moving-fur- do it on'an invitation basis so we niture, enlist the guests' strong can plan for it. We have all suf- arms. A little pushing around of fered embarrassment at being fore- sofas, etc., and they'll decide home ed to stop our work to entertain,is the best place after all, May 20 — Twining acknowledged the Russians * are building a mighty bomber force which "could attack us." : May 22 — Aviatjoii Week mag azine said the Russians had displayed over Moscow this month aircraft so advanced and so numerous it has shocked "even the top-level and the most knowledgeable military aviation leaders; in the Pentagon." May 24 — Yesterday Wilson read a formal statement to newsmen. It said this country is main, tainlng a "military capability- superior" to that of. Russia. The"Wll- son statement Was a far cry from the optimistic view of a year, ago that the Russians were building a "defensive" air force. L The U. S. total of land in farms available for crops has been about 512 million acres for the past 30 years, , STOPsiMPLI DIARRHEA C»f fast, Soothing IMM with PIRCY MIDICINI BIG DISCOUNT on FLOOR MODELS . • • • and one REPOSSESSED TREADLE SINGER SEWING CENTER 106 South Elm Phone 7-5840 See us (tew M yeHir been rtiis«j uo te d. heard him stuck td 'thfcif «,.»,..„. i---, -;-„-- - BurgesS already Had btt» jStfblfcly |f*» Vort City i-fcbuked by Gen. Nathart fc Twin* T*use W' the _. ihfti Air Fofce chief 6f staff, whd building afid ether *. Said Burgess had not told th« truth Wot *>« l<Jcat«d, say* tfi* and had exaggerated": ««-•**.»«.*« ».:.«*•.'- • '•May 19 —The same day as fiurgess' denial, Secretary of the Air Force -Talbott said this country's air power was greater than Russia's. But he fcckfiowledgee surprise at Russia's progress aiu said, "It makes us sit back and take notice." May 20 — An Air force, officer. Lt. Gen. Thomas S. Power, toitec down 6 prepared Sfteech the Soviets have "resources manpower and material we - t!OUlc not possibly match" and that the Russians have the world's larges air force. AI^CONblYlONI* Hamm Tlw A AppMi 8. Walnut i ' Duke's Beauty 1019 W, 7Mr SPECIAL FROM THif QUEEN'S PANWv ; FISHERMAN! -LUNCH ' *tS way -aut., v,,- Highwoy 67 Now is th. ti LUMBER C Gifts .for <*$$& ?$&mm 102 W.2nd PERFUMES, PANGBURN :<S In the loty-price 3 PlYMOUTH GIVES YOU Mgh-price^co/r feoMres OTHER 2 combined! HIGH-PRICE-CAR FEATURES Low- Low. price price Plymouth Car A Low- price CarB Electric windshield wipers, that operate at a constant speed, Independent parking brake, for greater safely in emergencies. 3 Oriflow shock absorbers, that have twice as much cushioning action. Bonded brake linings, which last up .to 50% longer than riveted linings. Safety-Rim Wheels, help hold a deflated tire on rim in case of a blowout. High-level air intake, which cart be closed when not in use. YES YES YES YES YES YES NO* NO NO YES NO NO NO NO NO NO NO NO HIGH-PRICE-CAR FEATURES Baked enamel exterior finish, with special rustproofing undercoat; 8 Full-time Power Steering, that , . operates 100% of the time (optional). Olllte fuel filter, that keeps out of fuel line, 10 ReiUter-type spark plugs, that last' up to 5 times as long as other types. . 11 Oil-bath air cleaner, to proteqt engine from abrasive dust and dirt. 12 Automatic choke, built into'the carburetor for quick, easjt starts. PLYMOUTH HAS FAR MORE HIGH-PRICE-CAR FEATURES THAN THE OTHER TWO COMilNEPI A glance at tliis chart will show you how far Plymouth leads other low-price cars in value as it does in performance, When you see and drive a new Plymouth, you'll be surprised how much like a high-price car it js—in everything except the low figure on its price tag. And don't be fooled by the claims of medium-price cars that they cost "practically the same" as Plymouth. You'll find th»t» model for model, Plymouth costs as much as $500 less! Why not get the whole story of Plymouth's value today? BEST iUY NIW; iETTIH TRADE.IH, TOO ••$:' ; 1;g?fe$K!lH :-;tW$$p| '.; , :;.«-. ; ^J.^I«l^ ^i»m&jm '—^Tir- ,^,,^..,^^-^r^/' ^-~<' - ^^^.^'^''•"-"•^'.^'•{-•r^l'-^^tvft'pf.^j.^i^ *ei ,f>. *?fc»-*r\-**V~'**».fl*~&~V t$!**j*:^^ifa&'&>:l*^f*;^fy^*^'fc SiJaJJI^I^ril'^SfcfflfeijISSi^

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