Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 15, 1955 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 15, 1955
Page 6
Start Free Trial

t>.4** f - MOM STAR, HOM, ARKANSAS News Briefs a fhbmeti face lite OTTVfVF th&tjl tlUS ;„„.„»,= and intelligence •pi 1 ,! ^ras Ifc-Ali you can i,.fh€ Ufltot l inati6a At cau- -«. - S'tnW in the basement * duty away Standby Voccin* Powers Appear Dead VfASHtNGTON tff-Sen. Ives (ft" ij Jsaid today a Democratic pro- «-,>s -* -* v , , ; i 'a£tir*finfshlng my hgh ' *rfd -Hdlhl a bike hTCdftur «tore.'Bix at IS cents an hour e* (evening until 11 tk 1 would go home and draw to be didn't .aro. §*wv*Tit up because I wh& It takes-talent, ability. t%tfned to words, and eain •" " " .g Wtt»te' poema'then. but poems NY jsaiu loaay a i^um<jv.« ai«>. «" ~ posal'to give President Eisenhower standby allocation powers over Saflc polio vaccine "would appear to be dead." Ives. one of the few Republican! to speak kindly of the plan, spok< out in advance of two days o testimony before the Senate Labor and Public Welfare Committee on rivsii proposals to supply free vaccine' to children. A measure . sponsored by Committee Chairman Hill (D-Ala) goes a good deal beyond a companion Eisenhower administration proposal which would limit free vaccine • to children whose parents can't afford it. Eisenhower has asked 28 million dollars for his plan. Hill's proposal would ^ give ree v a c c in e to all children hrough the age of 19, regardless f ability to pay. This would cost' bout 125 millions. , Ives said he hod not decided which he would support. However, he said' another Democratic-spqn- ored -proposal for standby con- rol powers appears "dead. The administration argues such powers j are not needed. jEMcttn '|i ""i" i™ ; •^htfvraton.MvM. & l &v "V<»v<!»i * '' f, XwTTB^pjB^J fsJ-Wl f - n ' '>" ' BWSW n that time, as in this time, were he cake of the spirit and bought no bread.-ior the body. Digging there all alone in the basement,-1' found the • poor ss.d practice" cartoons. They weren t as bad-'as-I..thought-.then. They looked . rather i;good to rne, after these^years. It isn't the. pencil, it ? the idea. I' found the poems. I read them and felt them again What : is a • poem but the lyric reach of a heart grasping beyond the imprisoned mind? '" "Of course, there all alone in this rubble" ^bf' remembrance in the basement, there were many things that needed to be thrown away, and many", of them,! dm and miss already. There were old school pictures, fadel photos of girls then pined for and later haU- forgotten. friends dead and remembered by the force .of then- passing, and relatives revived. But the man discovered in me basement was that, corning back after these many years, I .was in no real way superior to the dreaming boy who had tried long ago to preserve these souvenirs I was, discarding. : '. ' I didtf't think in my lifetime I later shaved a better man than that bey. It was really a voyage In' self-discovered to ;go back into the 'basement and see him again. Jion'.t know whether I; feel good or bad; Anybody 'ybq. know-like in your cellar? Wednesday, Jiine tS, 1955 HOT SPRIGS (IP)— Forty-five- year-old George Overby, ' who iad entered a guilty plea in the fatal slvpoting of his wife, was ' defendants. They are chairman James Phillips, Henry Thomas, Frank W. Reeves, Stanley Wood, Newt Hailey and Searcy Wilcxm. EL DORADO IM-Lion Oil Company announced today it had r ... _ .u.,«* * atai snooting ui m.* w^-. ••-• formally' sentenced yesterday to a life term in prison by Circuit Judge C. Floyd Huff. A jury set the term June 9 after Overby pleaded guilty to first', do- gree murder. WASHINGTON Iff)— A Broadcast Bureau attorney charged yesterday that depositions . recently taken in Arkansas raises serious questions as to whether Leo Howard told the truth regarding iis dealings with the late Eugene awley. El Dorado, Ark., radio jinouncer. David Kraushaar, attorney foi he Broadcast Bureau, said in the federal Communications Commis ion hearing involving two Cam >n, Ark. radio stations, that i ioward's testimony is untrue, the . i! !*l_ TT«ni1otr timill uanv annuuutck* tv «.-., ... _ brought in a wildcat well m Barber County, Kans. «rnnV« The well, designated the Brooks and Younger No. 1, tested 72 bar -els of 30 degree gravity oil ana 700 MCK (thousand cubic feet of gas per day through a 18-6 choke, the announcement said. LITTLE ROCK UPI-A new pro\ ost for the University of Arkansas Medical Center here will take over ils dealings with Hawley _ amount to concealment^ amount. iu ^vi»v.v.«*....— -~ mportant fact from the FCC. The bureau is representing the public nterest. in the hearing. Julius ™** n t*. the sale MARKETS ST.' LOUIS LIVESTOCK woulc . of an TORNADO VICTIM DIES WINFIELD, Kan. - The death of 71-year-old Jack West in a hos pital here yesterday brought the .oil of the Udall, Kan., tornado to 10 1 The twister wiped out the small town May 25. West suffered exposure and died of pneumonia CLEARED OF CHARGES LITTLE ROCK I/PI - Garland Abrams of Grenbrier was cleared in federal court here yesterday of a charge of unlawfully transporting two Mexican farm workers B to Arkansas. *• Dr. appointment to the post _ of ur. F. Douglas Lawrason. assistant dean at the Univerist of North Carolina medical school, was announced last night by University President John Tyler CaldweU. Lawrason will replace Dr. Hay den C. Nicholson, who resigned recently for another position in w °York City. or . , Dr Lawrason will be head of the University Hospital and the Schools of Medicine, Pharmacy and Nursing. , Dr Lawrason was graduated — ~ from the UniVersity of Minnesota FAYETTEV1LLE (UP)-An Ital-j medical sc hool in 1944. He m- on professor of English language terned at y a i e University s New ---•" -- «i=i»i"« jjaven Hospital, and was taught in Yale's medical school A dean of the Medical School, in which capacity Dr. Nicholson also was acting, has not been an nounced. Uni,the will and literature will serve as professor of English at the versity of Arkansas during next fall semester. .. Dr C.esare • Cuilio Celiom have a-grant from, the John Hay Whitney foundation, and a Fu^bright travel grant for lecturing at the university. He will move to another American university during the second semester. PRINCETON, N. J. (UP)—Margaret iTuker Ha*t, 17, recent graduate of the Camden. Ark., High school, has been awarded a THE BIGGEST LITTLE STORE IN TOWN" FAYETTEVILLE (UP' — Mary Elidabeth Barker, 82-year-old Ise- gro died yesterday of burns sustained, when a fire partially destroyed the four-room house m which she lived alone. ^f gf!Btlp 9 t tftWcfc . •Ip^l'ulkorbi^ pampered—never hampered 5 * NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. Ufl — Hogs 6,000; active, 25 to mostly 50 higher on 180 Ib up; about 300 head mostly No. 2 running about 35 per cent No. 1 brought 21.35; bulk 180-220 Ib 21.00-25; 220- T3240 Ib 19.75-2LOH; 240-260 Ib50^ 74- 270-200 Ib 19.25-35; 170 Ib down 25'higher with 140-170 Ib 19.00-20.00; 100-130 Ib 17.00-18.50; sows unevenly steady to 25 lower.; decline on some heavies; under 400 Ib large ly 15.00-16-75; over 400 Ib 13.2M* "' boars unchanged at 8.50-12. Cattle 2,700; calves 700; light heifers and mixed yearlings active again, fully steady to spots £> higher, making 25 to fully 5.0 high er for week; steers dull; few sales steady on weights under 1,100 Ib; no early action on heavier cattle; steers and heifers and mixed yearlings at 20.00-22.50; one lot high choice-mixed yearlings 23 25;; f ew good and choice steers 20.00-22.oO, best; held above 22.50; cows steady bulls and«vealers also steady; bulk utility and commercial cows 12.00-14.00; sprinkling commercial cows 14.50-15.00; and occasionally higher; most canners and cutters 950-11.50; top cutters occasionally 12 00; bulk utility and commercial bulls 13.50-15.00; good and choice vealers 19.00-23.00; few prime up- Ward to 25.00. . „ Sheep 1,000; supply virtually all ative spring lambs; opening slow; ome initial sales choice to prune fferings on butcher account stea- y at 24.00-50; one small ot No,. 1 elt' shorn lambs mostly utility at 15.00; these sales steady; slaugh- er sheep unchanged; shorn ewes argely 3.50-5.00. NEW YORK COTTON NEW YORK UP) — Cotton fu- ures gained as much as 90 cents a bale in early dealings today on ac- ive trade and commission house dards 31; dirties 28.5; checks 25.5; current receipts 30. | four-year college scholarship .General Motors Corp. by CUCldl lYAVJL^l^ «*.-!-. I Miss Hart was one of 67 Arkansas students who competed for the scholarship, in Arkansas. It is one of 100 being granted each year oy of HOT SPRINGS (UP' American Baptist Association Churches will hold its annual meeting here June 21-23, with more than 3,000 persons expected to at- tG GM . she plans to enroll this fall at NEW YORK STOCKS NEW YORK UPI— The stock market rallied today with aircrafts in heavy demand in the early after- n °Gains of 1 to 3 points were, f re- nnpnt in that division and .were, ^m.^^ ±^~+~ *~-: . . _ lettered generously throughout) men Motor.Co. filed a suit_,nj>u- this list. Losses went to around n noint (contesting me. tu»i ? Ln«"——-» .-- and active with the aircrafts ] the Arkansas Motor Vehicle com- and oils. Wellesle-y College, Mass., to specialize in theoretical physics. LITTLE ROCK (UP)— Rebsa- Totor Co. filed a suit in Pu- Masni Chancery .court yesterday contesting the constitutionality of I _ . . '.n *• _i. . TTrtV-itnla r«ntVl- The host church will be Oak lawn Baptist, whose pastor is H. L Preceding the national conven tion, the Arkansas State Youth ral ly got underway today in Pin< Bluff and will continue through to morrow. Some 1,000 young • peopl from Arkansas are attending. .The .meeting here- will mclud guests from .some 20 states, H. .. .. ir . _ • _ — 'nvt^l 'M-inn May Refer Parking Meter Issue at L. R. LITTLE ROCK Iff)—An opponent of parking meters for Little Rock says he will have twice as many signatures as he needs on petitions to get the proposal before 1 the people in the general election. G T Saunders, who led success mpaigns against parking meters here in 1948 and 1950, said 200 'petitions would go into Circulation next week. '' : "We'll have 5,000 signatures by 'next Friday," he predicted'. Opponents of parking meters need only 2,375 names to get the measure on the ballot. The City Council Monday night approved a parking meter ordinance. Mayor Pratt Remmel cast the deciding vote, breaking a o-5 tie Little Rock voters turned down parking meter proposals..m general elections in 1948 and 1950. ussioii.. ...••• , . I The commission was created by the 1955'legislature to control the . Mexico and apan. IIIlC loOp jccipitttwi *- .«•>* »• — . . franchised automobile business in the sta^e. 'commission members, who were appointed' June 9, were listed'-ag ii — ' '.'" Wail, 1VJCAK-" U"V. _£_--. . „. guests from some 20 stales, H> wai, Mexico and Japan. . ' George, Washington laid the co nerstone.of the present U. S. Cap tbl in 1793, QUARTET in happy harmony with sun-filled days, TAN FORM IA COBBLERS' vivacious wanderer of g ove soft custom-tanned leather with the added joy of an airy foam cushioned plotform. A 'fitting' compliment to your casual wardrobe much foot flettery! Full leather insole for barefoot wear. White, Red an Straw Blond. Sizes 4i to 10 AAAA to B 6 FOSTER'S FAMILY SHOE STORE -Where Good Shoes ore Fitted Correctly 113 E. 2nd. Corbin Foster Phone 7-27UO ... Tough... Terrific! When the demand slackened, the market reacted 'somewhat on increased profit taking and liquidation in nearby July futures. Buying was stimulated by less favor able crop news this week, along With loan considerations. Late afternoon prices were 15 to 50 cents a bale higher than the previous close. July 34.04, October 34.20 and December 34.29. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS CHICAGO Iff) -• Quiet descended over the trading pits on the Board of Trade today and prices held within a narrow range of previous closing levels. The bears tried a few half-heart ed early moves to squeeze values lower as in the preceding session, but all contracts except rye re- •sistd firmly- Even rye recovered well from its low. Soybeans took courage from new authorizations to reduce surpluses through exoorts. At the finish wheat was ,, ,„ , July $2.Dl'/8-V4; corn was T 4 - 4 y4 higher. July $1.43-'/ 2 ; oats were V<-1% higher, Jly 86%-67, and rye was '/4 lower to 1 A higher, July $1.053.4-1.06, Soybeans were V 4 It ol cent higher, July $2.44-2.45. Wheat: None. Corn: No. 2 yellow J48-48'/4; No. 3 1.46; No. 4 1 371/4-451/4; No. 5 1.38V4-40. Oats: No. 1 heavy white 1%-\'t\ No. 1 extra heavy white 79; No. 3 heavy white 761/0. Soybean oil: 12b-%a; soybean ical: 5J.50. Barley nominal: malting choice 1.35-52; fepd 95-1.16. 400 Methodists in Conference JONESBORO W)—More than 40 delegates and ministers met here today for the opening session of the North Arkansas Conference of the Methodist Church convention.. The '120th annual meeting will close Sunday with the reading of pastoral 'appointments, by .'Bishop Paul E.'- Martin of Little Rock. Committee meetings were held yesterday gnd this morning, and the conference convened officially this afternoon. Dr.. C. M. Reves of Conway delivered the memorial sermon al the service of commemoration and the saramerit of the Lord's Supper. The seryies honored the late Rev. J. J. Galloway of Fort Smith, the Rev. H. C. Minnis of Nettleton. the Rev. S. N. Adams of Strong, the Rev. Grover Johnson pf Forrest City, the Rev. B.. M. M- Knight of Belleville, the.Rev. A.W, Russell of Whiteville, Tenn., 3nd Mrs. Eli Myers of Frankfort, Ind. First ballots were last for ele- tion of delegates to the 1956 General conference of the church and for the South Central Jurisdiction Ford Is the only car with Thunderbird Styling! Admire it! Notice how Ford's long, low lines and uncluttered styling clearly reflect the fabulous Thunderbird. Notice its nearly ?0% larger wrap-around windshield . Y its visored head lights . ... its lower, largerltail lights. Thunderbird styling is years 'ahead -totally unlike any other car on the road. And its yours in any of Ford's 16 new body styles you select. Ford has i»o p«er in This year, Ford has a stronger-than-ever chassis and [hulltight body. The frame has 5 big (cross members, including a rigid K^or. The body is welded-vnth no rust-inviting seams or "rattle- rousing" bolts. And insulation is eoerywhere- under the hood, roof, floor . . . even m the trunk. No wonder Fords bang onto their value so much longer. Ford's Trigger-Torque Power gives you instant obedience! Test Drive it! Feel Ford's new Trigger-Torque power obey your commands in a spht second! No other '55 car is more exciting to drive . . nor gives you a greater feeling of security in traffic. And no car maker can match Ford's 23-year experience in .budding over 15 million V-SVWhy not drive a Ford V-8 home tonight? - fv 3rd Student Wins Coveted Honors LITTLE ROCK W — A ,Rock 'man yesterday became the third student in the 75-year history I of the University of Arkansas School of Medicine to win the state's three top awards. Louis Lee Sanders, 26 was' selected by the 1955 graduating class for the Buchanan Key, determined on a scholastic and popularity basis. He also won the Roberts i CWCAGO UB - Live poultry about steady: receipts m coops 469 yesterd/y 629 coops, 79.46T .»! fob naying prices unchanged to 2 lower! heavy hens 22.5-28; ll-M hens 17.5-18; broilers'or fryers 31; old r'posters 12-12.5; caponettes 34 feer steady: yeeeipts 1,987,148; Wholesale buying prices unchang- ttrW score AA 56.75; 92 A 56.75: 90 V 54.5; 89 C 92.5; cars 90 B 155; «| CMjjk 5te>dy . receipts 14, Wednesday, Jurte 1S, MOPE STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS Calendar Wednesday, June 15 Jerry Allison Johnson Marjorie Ann Moody Marriage Announced m ^ ,L i Miss Marjorie Ann Moody, dau- The Fulton Rose Garden Club willlghter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Por- have its annual picnic Wednesday!rest Moody and Jerry Allison John- June ID, at six o'clock at the road son . son of Mrs. Frank R. Johnson side park. Officers and committee werc married Sunday,. June 12, at shairmen • will give reports. Mrs. 3 o'clock in the Dahforth Chape . r -. __ ... .- "•-•>-ivi_rvtiinic -i^c**" J. K. Dickinson, president will an-ji n Lawrence, Kansas, nounce committee's for the ensu-l After a trip to points in Colorado Mr. and Mrs. Johnson will be at home, 215 North Louisiana the latter part ol 1 June. ing year. Thursday, June 16 Hope Chapter 328 order of Eastern Star will meet Thursday night for a pot luck supper at 6:30 p. in. The regular meeting to be at 8 o'clock followed with an initiation. Monday, June 20 W. S. C. S. Circle 5 of the 1st. Methodist Church will meet Mon- Intermediate's of Nazerihe Chul-ch Elect Officers The Intermediate Class of the Nazerine Chi";ch was intertained in the home of Miss Patsy Maxwell of 620 West 3rd. street. The following officers were elected: president, Kay Hart, vice- day, June 20, at 7:30 p. m. in the president, Barbara Maxxvcll, sec- home of Mrs. Mary Hamm with retary and treasurer; Patsy Max- Mcsdamcs Milton Eason, Ernest well; reporter, Shirley Foster. Turner, Winston Mont's, and Miss Mary Copeland as co-hostesses. A panel discussion on the United Nations will be led by Mrs. Denver. Dickinson assisted by Mesdames Edward Aslin, Clifton Ellis, flinton Davis and Lyle McMahen. The devotional will be given by Games were played and refreshments served to those present. Mrs. James McLarty Hostess to Wesieyan Service Guild The Wesieyan Service Guild . of the First Methodist Church held its Mrs. Grover Thompson. This bp- initial meeting of the 1955-56 coning the first circle meeting of tho j ference year with Mrs. James Mcnew church year a full attendance ( Larty Jr. on June 13, at 7:30 p. m. is urged. Mrs. Ben Edmiaston was associate hostess. Officers for the new year are as follows: president; Mrs. J. W. Patterson, vice-president; Mrs. James McLarty, Jr., secretary, Mrs. Eugene Smith, treasurer; Mrs. Jewell McCain, promotion secretary; Mrs. Jett Bundy, and co- Country Club Picnic To Be June 16 Mr. and Mrs. John Halley and <Wr. and Mrs. Earl O'Neal will be hosts for the family picnic at the Hnpe Country Club Thursday evening June 16, at 0:30 p. m. The Azalea Garden Club Picnic supper scheduled for Thursday June 16, has been postponed indefinitely. HAZEL'S BEAUTY SHOP Compl«tely AIR CONDITIONED for your comfort 104 S. Elm Phone 7-2878 Hazel Virginia Auline ITS HERE TONITE & THURS. — PRICES — Adults . 35c - 45c Children . . . 25c ordinator; Mrs. E. P. O'Neal. In the absence of the president, Mrs. McLarty was in charge of the meeting. A highlight of interest was the presentation of a W. S. G. life membership pin to Mrs. Ben Edmiaston, retiring president. Miss Clarice Cannon conducted the pledge service, after which cards were signed by the members. Mrs. McLarty was elected delegate to the W. S. G. Jurisdictional Seminar at Mt. Sequoah, Fayetteville, July 25-26. Plans for a picnic at the July 11 meeting of the Guild : were discussed. Mrs. E. P. O'Neal was appointed chairman to plan the menu. The following were named committee chairman: Spiritual Life cultivation, Miss Clarice Cannon; Missionary Education, Mrs. Roy Stephenson; Christian Social Ser- White, the favorite color for summer accessories, must ie£\ly 'be white to be effective. A few fancy laundering techniques arc a help. Pleats ahd tucks that ^et stuck down \vlth statch (above left) can be. defined with the dull edge of a knife. Washable white leather gloves (lower left) can have clean knuckles and fingertips if they're rubbed gently with a soapy washcloth. Ah inflated balloon (lower center) makes a good block for crocheted millinery. The complete look (right) is crisp and really white. DOROTHY DIX Trial Mother Dear Miss Dix: Recently I met I and fell in love with a widower,' the children. •ather of two lovely children aged We'll give this experiment three 1 and 3. We. have been together months; then the decision will be quite a bit, there is a thorough understanding between us and we do selieve there's happiness for us in marriage. However, we realize the children will be a responsibility for me, as I have never been married. Therefore, we have made this plan. Bobbie will rent an apartment for us and take the full responsibility of providing' for us. I, in turn, will take care of the children. We will -be as a family except, of course, that Bobble and I will not live as husband and wife. He'll have his meals with us, then go home to sleep. This will give me a little experience in caring for the Crane. Yearbook; Mrs., A. A.Alb'rit ton, Mrs. C. P. Tolleson, Mrs. A A. Halbert and Mrs. Owen . Nix Civic Project; Mrs. E. 6. Wingfield, Nominating Committee; Mrs vice and Local Church Activities, ?• V ;? ern ^° nAJr ;V M , rS - < ?? y< ? re f d ' Mrs. Ben Edmiaston; Status of | mg, Mrs. E A. McDowell. _Garden Membership, Mis Gwendolyn Dean; Music, Mrs. B. C. Hyatt, and nominating Miss Kathleen Broach. Mrs. Dexter Bailey was welcomed as a new members. The hostesses served a dessert plate to 11 members. Breakfast Given For Iris Garden Club Members Mrs. A. A. Albritton entertained the Hope Iris Garden Club members with a delightful breakfast served in her garden. Tuesday morning at 9:30. The guests were seated at 4 card tables covered with green linen cloths and multicolored napkins. Each table held a mineature tea . Women, Mrs. Elmer Brown; Sup- ££? ar ]??. : ^1% ply work, Mrs. Mamie Gentry; ^ ""' Publicity; Mrs. Lawrence Martin; Literature, Mrs. Hammet Porter; Finance; Mrs. Lahroy Spates, Mrs. J. M. May, and Mrs. Charles O. Thomas. Junior Counselor; . Mrs. Dan Blake, City Federation; .Mrs. Lahroy Spates, Membership; Mrs. Claude Button, and Mrs. E. O. Wingfield. Historian; Mrs. W. I. Stroud and Reporter; Mrs. C. M. Agee. ! • Mrs. W. I. Stroud won the annual flower arranging award for having won the most points throughout the year. Group pictures were made and the meeting adjourned until September when the regular Gardefi Club year begins. Hope Gospel Tabernacle Circle No. 2 Meets Circle No. 2 of the WSCS of the Hope Gospel Tabernacle met In zennias. Mrs. C. P. Tolleson gave the invocation and presided during the Diisiness meeting. A most delicious three course breakfast was served to the 14 members and one guest, Mrs. Lawrence Albritton of Fort Ord, California. Following the breakfast. mentarian, Mrs. 'E. O'. Wingfield, Scrap Book, Telephone; Mrs. E. A. McDowell, and. Mrs. Lloyd Dear Miss Dix: The doctor has advised a change of climate for my lusband's asthma, and he has .been offered a good job in Miami.Fla. My sjster and her husband would like o^go there too, since he has rela- ives :n Miami. Our mother however, is the stumbling block. Every ime we mention it, she cries. MRS. H. A. Answer: .Why not move the whole 'amily down? Since your parents ust 'have you two daughters here'll be no _ other- ties at home. At least let them come down, look around and investigate employment , ! Burner^ c'urtis" YatTs?"6rvell Stead °PP° r tumties Perhaps^ dad t could 11 take a long leave of absence; perhaps he's fed \ip with the ;job he has. At any rate, it would be lots of fun. pot filled with varigated pom-pom i the Player room of the church Tues- I day at 2:30 p. m. The meeting was opened with the hymn, "Rescue the Pershing" led by Mrs. Wesley Barton, followed by prayer by, Mrs. R. M. Bruner. Mrs..Curtis Yates, chairman presented Mrs. J. O. Taylor who brought the devotional taken from the 54th. Psalm. After a short business session a mittee's for the coming year were gro "P discussion on coming events name( j j was enjoyed .by Mesdames R. M. Mrs.'A. W. Martin, president ap- Burner, Curtis Yates, .Orvell Stead pointed Mrs. J. M. May as Parlia- ?" ran ,' J -' °- Taylor, Mrs. Anthony up to me. We feel it would'be better for the children if I knew ahead of time whether I could be a good mother or not. Our friends and relatives are about divided to the wisdom of this course. MARIONNE Answer: When I first read this letter I was astounded. Reflection, however, gave me a new viewpoint. Your letter, which is here condensed, shows such evidence of sincerity that I am convinced of the pur rity of your motives. And like all ideas that seem too absurd for consideration, it might work! People Will Talk You must bear in mind, however that it's an artifical situation. People will talk, as they always do, and your reputation may suffer, particularly if you're very young. I have an alternate , suggestion to make that will at least protect your name. Bobbie is. not., the'ob- ject of your uncertainijf; you're sure- of htm?" So,"take'the 1 children away for the summer with your mother, his mother or any older relation who'd like to go (I don't think you should be alone in case of emergency), and' undertake the full care of the children with the older woman around just in case she's, needed. Then see how you do. It really won't cost much more than an apartment. You might either take a cottage, or go boarding. I think the cottage idea would be better. Give yourself two months; Better change doctors... . ", •. j . -. ———• ' Dear Miss Dix:'I have befen mar- riid 29 years. We .have three mar- ried.;-childreri. My husband is a constant complainer at home, but when out with .the boys.he's the life of the party.. The children want me to leave him, but I have worked hard and built" • up a good home which I don't want to leave. 'What should I do? MRS. G. Answer: By all means stay. In the 29 years you've been together you've gotten used to all his moods and have learned how to handle them. .There's no question of physical ill-treatment; in this case it's better to "bear those ills we have than fly to others that'We know'not of." ... Miss Dix: I am a widow .50 years old with one married daugl> tor. I own an apartment house, living in- one apartment and renting the other. I have been going -with a man seven months and he wants to get married, but insists I put thfc house deed in his : name. I don't want to." I told him I,.want to keep on .Working, and he agrees. D. D. Answer: I'll say he agrees ;to your working!. He gets a home free, has a^jfel to, keep.him, arid insists on half the property. What a set-up! What he contributing to this marriage? A wedding ring? Better think it over carefully. .ESTES AND DAVY CHICAGO .(UP) — Sen. Estes Kefauver. who hails from the "greenest state in the land of tha free," wished for his Davy Crockett cap today. Kefauver told an audience "If then you can decide whether or .not i was you want to continue with the. children. I'd love to know the outcome, so let me hear from you again. I'd known the weather in Chicago i was going to be so cold, I would the new S'» •<*-«"•- ) . sells more ecaut,e i 6 MWJ m Faiflane Town S«dqn. Try it with new Speed-Trigger Fordomqtic was one rftti? 79 students of medicin? de t6the medical school's grad e ceremonies here last night .four bachelor of science de ; medicine were awarded b8chelor of science de- in medical technology. g h t o{ Pharmacy awarded ._ deg ees. ^ ^ *SSbol B sttc standings were WU- an p('-Uttte »ock, f Tex^kana, »ob- of pVesviUe. E»rl ^ R •* **»» Y0y can PR 74171 HOPE AUTO CO. YOUt fORP OfALW;JPJ<jyi*'W Y W »PW.! T1 HOW* A*i» •*»..« •#***&& **$4"» *,^hf^»"^ ^ rAvLjHL',,",.,',./-.4i!r, ^iiJ *" '< •** * *> , .^-.MiliASi-'v LAST TWO NIGHTS 3 -Big Comedies-3 3 STOOGES RIOT! OUR QANG COMEDY EDGAR KENNEDY KIP* PKIff Wesley Barton, Henry Morton, Nat hen Kellebrew and Ruby Webb. Coming and Going Mrs. Clark H. Yeager of ' Wash ington, D. C., and Mrs. Frank M Gibson bf Sarasota, Fla., will arrive in Hope tonight for a few days visit with their .brother, A. . H Washburn, 709 S. Main st. They left Washington Sunday, motoring to Richmond, Va., for a vipit witii friends there, and spent Tuesday nigijt with Mr, and Mrs, Charles S. Henry, ciousins, at Forrest , 4rk. From Hope tliey will drive to Florida, Miss Nancy Rains Lewis, return* ed home today fro'rn. Walnut Ridge, Arkansas, where she attended a house party in ihe Dowell home with friends from Girls State. Branch* Admitted: Lawrence Henry, Rt. 3, Hope, Mrs. Benson Foster, Hope, Mrs. Jghn Stover, H.ope. Discharged: Betty Scoggins, and baby girl Hope, Arkansas. Julia Cheste r . Admitted: Henry Norvell—Hope Mrs. M. J. Norwood—Nashville, Ark.,' Mrs. Roy Yarberry—Hope, Mr. 'F. N. Porter—Hope, Phyliss Carol Baker—Hope, Rt. 4, Mrs. D. N. Bates—Washington, Mr. M. P. Nichols—Hope, E, L. ^cott—Pres- cott, IPirale'e Scott—Washington. Discharged: Paralee arid Brosky announce the arrival of a baby boy Jvirie 14, 1955, 5:35 a. m. 'jfrs. Louis Hamilton—Buckner, Ark. Miss Char Dear Miss £>ix: My son is 15 and, although T do not have any trouble with him, his father is in a constant state of anxiety, because of the talk about juvenile delinquency. That seems to be today's conversational whipping boy. I have hopes that he will acquire a little 'better balance on the subject, Perhaps you can suggest some books he might read. MRS. B. Answer: Juvenile delinquency is a vital problem, but it shouldn't be allowed to color ail our thinking. If you have a well-adjusted youngster. conscientious in school work, it's extremely doubtful that you'll have trouble. Crrat* Problem Your husband, by emphasizing ;he problem, may actually create what he's trying to avoid. If your son knows that he's constantly sus pected, he'll rebel, Young people like to know we trust them, and very few betray that confidence. We worry, natui-ally, but try to <eep the knowledge of our anxiety rom our young. Youth knows no jreater tribute than the confidence >f parents. For further guidance •our husband might read Clarence 3. Moser's book, "Understanding Boys" (Association Press, New York). have brought my conskin cap." Water pressures in the ocean is about one ton per square inch for every mi leof depth. Trio Attacks Singer and Her Family HOLiLY^VOOD (UP) — A 25 year-old hotel bus boy was ar rested today on charges he par ticipated in a six-hour reign of ter ror against "Champagne Lady' Alice lion and her family in Which the singer was beaten anc photographed in the nude. .Joseph M. Cannon, 2S of North Hollywood, was arrested at his home on suspicion of robbery. Po lice found a camera with deposec film in it at his home but would riot say if it contained pictures of the singer. Miss Lon, 27 a singer for the Lawrence Welk orchestra, seclud' ed herself after the robbery and was riot available for comment. Cannon told police he knew- the singer and had danced with her at a beach ballroom where she appears with Welk. Three men, wearing dark suits, surgical gloves and silk stocking masks forced Miss Lon, her husband and her mother, to take sleeping pill's after they stripped and photographed her in the nude. They We ore now serving BREAKFAST Monday thru Saturday 6:30 A. M. til 10:00 A. M. CHARLOTTE'S DRIVE-IN Highway 67 East (Formerly White's Drive-in) beat and bound he'f husband IM her mother. Detectives frank Lynch aSd DfiS Sheldon said Cannon told UlShu no had taken pictures of the 'ttit&a in the past. The offic&rs f«Und * collection of pictures bf the Vd- calist at Cannon's home. Canften also had copies of all rtiorning p 1 ** pers in which the robbery" w&§ f£* ported, the detectives' Sfiidi Cannon, a bus bdy at thfe Beverly Hills hotel, denied any knorwk edge of the robbery. He told 8ffi» cers he \Vas in Sail fceffiSfdlno, Calif., over the weekend with friends. The word dandelion derives f>bftt the Fiench dent-de-lion (lion's tooth) ibecause ot the tdotlMike lo*-' bes on the leaf of the flaht. hiaple Duk^tltoufy r nviiC '., — „,« '" ' A<3'| itfvlei • ivll W* Aff CdmpItU Pr.nre* ^Pwv flNfiVi ^^Ww*TCIVInH KQIMV-,' MUCVMIblCll FATHERS DAY, 19 Remember DAD on His Day. W§ ! hbV<* d Compete line of appropriate gifts to select frorrl. Electric Razors, Schick, Remih^tbh, SuHbedm. Schaf«», fer Snorkel Pens. Yardleys Men's Sets, Old Spite Sets. Kodaks and Supplies. _ .. ,Let us show you what we have.*' 102 W. 2nd WARD & SON DRUGGIST -I SPEC THURSDAY; FRIDAY AND SATURDAY JUNE 16, 17 and 18. «,** Regular 35c - . . i Prints & PerttU l-» | tf* I frt ' ! * * } * Regular 49c and 59c i ^ Prints & Broadcloth i ~r i^*^l ) Regular 79c — 36 Inch ' ' ' Dan River Gingham Regular 88c — 45 Inch - •-. ( > Don River Ginghams Yd n . no ' 'r'Jri'^' Regular 88c „ Nylon & Rayon * * V -t -U.. 4 ,y^ ^ *kf V V* (• ** **'&$ Yd *4 s Td ^ ' ^ • ' Reg, $5.98 to $6.98 MEN'S, f Dress Pants Sizes 29 to 34 Wote $2.98 Extra special only 98c Regular Values fo45.98 UDIESHATS BOSWELLS DEPARTMENT STORE 215 SOUTH MAIN Tj. Thursday, June 16,10 A.M. to 5 P. M BRAND NEW World famous Precision Made ROUND BOBBIN SEWING MACHINE ONIY! Thousands of these machines have been sold by the nation's leading mail order companies, department stores end sewing machine chain stored Reg. '13 9" FULL-SIZE HEAD! SEWS FORWARD & BACKWARD) SAVE $100.00! jene $urke—Ifppe, Hope, 'Mrs. A. \, jj ( met, |U. 1, Mrs, Qea. G- Pear Miss Dix: I have been gone to a doctor for two years now. and have been in love with him right along. I have no way of knowing how he feels about me, and am afraid to make, advances lor tear ' • ' r?iecte4. l|ow ca 9 I let now t ' — - FREE $4,95 Pinking Shears to Fir*» 25 Customers Full Price MONiY DOWN HO FINANCE CHARGES NO INTEREST 1. Full SI" feed (Your Credit MuH f • 14 DE LUXE FiATURBS •• 4t*| Aovtinw* tMfCAUS • PARfNTS 2. Round Bobbin 3. Forward MM! Rwtrft 25 YIAH GUAIAHTM ix.

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