Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 16, 1955 · Page 8
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, June 16, 1955
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tas^r-iEW;, HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Thursday, Juhe 16, 1955 MARKETS UVMTOCK , . Bl|t UW| *tttve, hlfher; 6. 2 and 1 around 210 lb Ifli Tflost 180-220 lb 21.50-22.00; .Sib §i.«tfST; Ibad 326 Ib.Sv- ;i|.56j 1W IB tlowft M hlgh- lld-rH) lb 19.IBO-26.60; 160-130 PO-10.00; sows 25-80 higher; U&wTi reSO-mS, largely EXTRA SPECIAL TIRE •;'«.». ]fi^>i'jjjf ^ m H • *w»» %|F ^P^^ MM 111 • : 200 GMd Uierf Tires! ftt«« 6:70, 7:10, ond <3jt j ' 7:60. In food eondi- tiWi and hif h tred. I $ W5 WYLIE jSloM & Salvage Co. " 8 ,t* ^TwBF wfw •rcWvv <OptM 7 OAY$ A VWJEK llT.OO down; over 400 lb 14.00-15 50- jbttars 8.50-12.50. ( Cattle 1;,800; calves 700; active ! |8nd stt-ong; mostly average choice around 800 lb mixed 23.00; other good to average choice heifers and fnUed sparingly 21.00-22.75; scattered lots good, some carrying commercial end 20.00-50; cows opening slow but steady; most can- hers and cutters 9.50-11.50; most Utility cows 12.00-13.50; moderate number commercial grade 14.00-50, occasionally higher; bulls steady; utilit yand commercial 13.50^15.00; vealefs 1.00 lower; good and chieee 18.00-22.00; high choice and prime 22.00-24.00, top 24.00; commercial and good vealers 14.00-18.00; cull and utility 8.00-13.00. Sheep 1,000; higher; choice to prime spring lambs 24.50-25.50; few utility and good 19.00-22.00; aged slaughter sheep steady; shorn ewes largely 3.50-5.00. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS CHICAGO (ff) — Sporadic attempt! to beat back invading bears failed on the Board of Trade today and prices broke heavily all down the list. Soybeans were first to give ground, faced with a government announcement more than 10 mil' lion busses would be sold at market prices. * Grains resisted for a while but finally joined beans in • spite .of sev- t'ral news reports which normally would encourage buying. . Wheat finished 1 to 1 cents lower, July $1.99-;' 'corn was -lVa lower, July $1.42% r ; oats FATHERS DAY,v JUNE19 Remember DAD on His Day. We have a complete line of appropriate gifts to select from. Electric Raibrs, Schick, Remington, Sunbeam. Schaffer Snorkel Pens. Yardleys Men's Sets. Old Spice Sets. Kodaks and Supplies. Let us show you what we have. '102 W. WARD & SON DRUGGIST Phone 7-2292 were V*- 3 ^ Idwer, July 68'/ 4 -'/«; and rye was IV^-l lower, July $1.04. Soybeans were unchanged to 2 3 ,< lower, July $2.42-2.42^4. Wheat: none. Corn: No. 1 yellow 1.491/2; No. 2 1.49'/ 2 ; No. 4 1.45>/4-46. Oats: No. 1 heavy mixed 7754; No. 1 heavy white 76'/ 2 -73; No. 1 white 76; No. 4 66^4; sample grade heavy medium white 73. Soybean oil: 12'i; soybean mesl 51.00. Barley nominal: malting choice 1.35-52; feed 95-1.16. Cotton Farmers Need Hot Weather LfffLE ROCK Wl—Cotton farmers in Arkansas are beginning to wish they had a tiny dose >of drought left over from the past three years. Miles McPeek, agricultural stat POULTRY AND PRODUCE CHICAGO (/n — Live poultry steady; receipts in coops 208 Wednesday 469 coops, 87.901 lb; f.o.b. pa y i n g prices unchanged; heavy hens 22.5-28; light hens 17.5-18; broilers or fryers 23-31; old roosters 12-12.5; caponettes 3435. Butter steady; receipts 1,482.315; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 93 score • AA 56.75; 92 A 56.75; 90 B 54.5; 89 C 52.5; cars op B 55; 89 C 53. Eggs steady; receipts 10,896; wholesale buying prices unchanged; U.S. large whites 60-69.9 per cent A's 36; me diums 33; U.S. standards 31; dirties 38.5; checks 25.5; current receipts ;«0. NEW YORK COTTON NEW YORK Ml Cotton futures were irregular in dull trading today. ITCHING FROM OLD CRIP day. Switching from old crop July to later months was less active than in recent sessions. Nearby deliveries drew support from mill covering against testile sales. Late afternoon prices were 20 cents a bale higher to 30 cents lower than the previous close. July 34.06, October 34.20 and December 34.23. NEW YORK STOCK. NEW YORK Mt—The advance in the stock market continued today into the early afternoon. Aircrafts led the way. The rise was modified to a certain extent by some backward divisions. Prices were up around 2 points at the best while losses went to about a point. Aircrafts had support from the nonferrous metals, most steels, principal motors, oils, motion pictures, building materials and the rubbers. iR'ailroads were slightly higher Shop and Save at B&B and Save This Week and Every Week at These Low Prices Tomatoes NEW PACK lOc TUCKER 3 Lb. Con 79c SUGAR 10 Lbs. 89c HOT PRICE Vienna Sausage RED BIRD 3 Cans 25c DEL MONTE A LIBBYS COCKTAIL 303 Con 1 MELLORNE FRE-ZERT 25c (REAM % - 49c 400 SIZE KLEENEX - 25c PICNIC Pork & Beans 3 SCOTT TISSUE Roll 10c PET AND CARNATION 4- 49c SEALED SWEET FROZEN ORANGE JUICE 2 MS 29c PRODUCE DEPARTMENT Horn* Grown SQUASH •",-*?». Pound CALAVO 2 Large Size 25c LETTUCE Pound 12' Home Grown Large Irish POTATOES 10 Lb. Kraft Bog 39c STEW N». 69c CHUCK R»-39c >'& ^_i_i_ * Wl MEAT DEPARTMENT 100% ALL MEAT GROUND BEEF 3 Ibs. 79c Buy the i Stick BOLOGNA 5 Ibs. 1.00 RIB&T-BONE STEAKS lb. 49c TALL KORN MllPJP^Tl'iBji ^Hr BJ iB 2lbs.83c jtaaJi. SUPER MARKET O.AU Iftfc UNI lift on balance, but they displayed many minus signs. isfician ;,vith the Federal-State Crop Reporting Service, said yesterday that cotton farmers are going to be in bad shape if they don't get relief from the cool and wet weather. 'This situation for the state as a whole isn't critical now." Me- Peek said, "but another week of !rain and low temperatures could i get us in trouble." , Grass has taken command in 'some areas of east central and northeast Arkansas, McPeek said. because heavy rains have kept farmers out of their fields. Wet weather also is conductive to boll weevils. On the other hand, heavy rains have helped pastures, corn, grain sorghum, hay and feed crops. McPeek said. In southern Arkansas rice is making good progress, he said, but wet weather I had delayed preparation tf seed beds in most northeast Arkansas FINAL RITES HELD LITTLE 'ROCK UP) — Funeral services were held today for William Dewoody Dickinson, one of Arkansas', first licensed civil engineers. Dickinson died at his home here He was 73. Dickinson organized an engineering firm here in 1909 after graduating from the University of Arkansas. He is survived by his widow, a son, two brothers and a sister. Thursday, June 16, 1955 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS areas. HERE'S REASON WHY SEATTLE. Wash.. (UP) — A J; puzzled policemnn couldn't seal 1} what, was wrong when an unidentified woman telephoned to complain that a neighbor was calling !| his cat every half hour. <|| "He doesn't have a cat," the wo- m, man explained. SOCIETY Phone 7-3431 Between 8 A. M. and 4 P. M. 21 Turncoats Continued from Page One turned over to the nearest U. S consular official. The procedure apparently is designed to forestall fears by the former GI's that they might be immediately placed under mili- Presbyterian Vacation Church tar y guard. School and Sunday School Annual 1 The Slate Department represenl- Hope Chapter 328 order of East-'Picnic will be held at Fair Park ative is instructed to warn the ern Star will meet Thursday night!Friday evening June 17th. at 7 former prisoners of war that they Calendar Thursday, June 16 for a pot luck supper at 6:30 p. m. o'clock. .The tegular meeting to be at 8 ' •'o'clock followed with an initiation. Friday, June 17 Victory 4-H Club will sponsor a Monday June 20 -,„„,.. . , „ , , t i !'• • H transport the ex-soldiers to might be subject to prosecution under wither federal or military law after tneir return The State Department would this PROMOTION su < «, Methodist Church will meet Mon-| country after whlch .. the appropri- Sock Supner Friday night Ju.ie 17th.! ? ay ' , e J 0> a L 7:3 ° £ m ' m th * i ate federal authority will deter at 8 o'clcok at the Club House Pro!^° m ! of Mrs> Mary Hamm with;mine whether further action will ceeds will go to help improve the l"? esdam ". M ' lto " E * son ' , Er " est , b e taken." — ii , Turner, Winston Monts, and Miss | The 21 who chose to stay with Club House This is a 4-H Club Project. Auctioneer will be Irvin Burke, and the public is cordially Gifts for Dad on his day ... Sunday . . . June 19 at special reduced prices. Give Dad the best for less. Save money, save time, with a gift from Rephan's that he will appreciate. VERY SPECIAL MEN $ SPORT SHIRTS All assorted colors. Shirts made to sell for $4.00. S, M, L, and XL. All Sizes. SALE PRICE 2 Reduced for Father's Day MEN'S REGULAR $3.00 DRESS STRAWS Light and dark shades, water repellent. Sizes 6% to 7 5 /a. SALE PRICE HAZEL'S BEAUTY SHOP Completely AIR CONDITIONED for your comfort 104 S. Elm Phone 7-2878 Hazel Virginia Auline " SAVE HERE MEN'S REGULAR $6.00 DRESS SLACKS Spot and wrinkle resistant. Snugtex wonder waistband, keeps shirts in. Size 28 to 42 waist. SALE PRICE 3 Free Alterations FATHER'S DAY SPECIALS MEN'S ATHLETIC SHIRTS AND WHITE T SHIRT! Stock up now for DAD at REPHAN'S. All sizes, SALE PRICE 3 For $ I MEN'S WALKING SHORTS Perfect for sports and around the house wear. Solid colors. Sizes S, M,.and L. SALE PRICE I MEN S LOAFER! These are noted for comfort and long wear. Ideal for summer wear. All sizes. SALE PRICE Hurry - Ends Tonite LAST CHANCE TO SEE IT! Friday - Saturday TWO BIG HITS ! ! OH - BOY — IT'S YOUR FAVORITES THEIR ALL NEW LAUGH EXPLOSION! AMANDA BIAKE BERNARD GORCEY \ AND GENEAUTRY and CHAMPION IN "STRAWBERRY ROAN" IN COLOR emaM^!*ia5Bttare^reaflif|^jg| — ALSO — BLACK ARROW Reduced For Fathers Day Men's Army Twill WORK PANTS These are fast color work pants. Made to sell for $4.00. Sizes ' 28 to 48 waist. PRICE SALE 2 .98 SHIRTS TO MATCH LADIES' ALCO RANCH KILTY MOCS Designed for comfort indoors and out Hand laced . . . washable. Cushion airlift ... all colors. Sizes 4 to 9 MEN'S NYLON STRETCH SOX Just the gift for Dad. All colors and patterns. Get several pairs. Pr. ' REPHAN'S HOPE'S FRIENDLY DEPARTMENT STORE SHOP and SAVE! Hwy 29 South Open 6:30 ENDS TONIGHT OUR ANNUAL Fun Festival 10 - Cartoons - 10 3 - Comedies - 3 Friday - Saturday 2 - ACTION HITS - 2 COiUm PiCIUIES piutMl' '-•' JOHNNY WEISSMULLER «. JUNGLE JIM HUNTERS Mary Copeland as co-hostesses. A! their Red captors were dishonor- panel discussion on the United! ably discharged from the service Nations will be led by Mrs. Den-j last January and now have civilian ver Dickinson assisted by Mes-[ status. dames Edward Aslin, Clifton Ellis, Hinton Davis and Lyle McMahen. The devotional will be given by Mrs. Grover Thompson. This bp- ing the first circle meeting of the new church year a full attendance is urged. The government said the release was issued "to further clarify" their status. Notice Country Club Picnic To Be June 16 Mr. and Mrs. John Hatley and Mr, and Mrs. Earl O'Neal will bejde Mayo, in front of Government Riots Follow Continued from Page One aviation was involved, not lh£ air force. This correspondent saw casualties being removed from the Plaza hosts for the family picnic at the Hope Country Club Thursday evening June 16, at 6:30 p. m. House. Nearby is the national cathedral, center of last weekend's disturbances involving supporters of the Roman Catholic Church The Azalea Garden Club Picnic ' ahd supporters of President Peron in his campaign to curb the church in this country. supper scheduled for Thursday June 16, has been postponed indefinitely. BUENOS AIRES UP)— Military The 'Ladies of the Garrett Mem- planes bombed the government orial Baptist Church will have arouse in Buenos Aires today, cake and pie Bake Sale Friday and! Fighting was underway between Saturday. For your orders call' government house guards and at- 7-2720 or 7-5848. De Ann Lilac Garden Club Met with Mrs. Jewell Burke The De Ann Lilac Garden Club met Tuesday at 2 p. m. Junel4th. tacking soldiers. The attackers were reported to be using machine guns. The machine guns and policemen were in public buildings near government house. The machine guns fired back against the at- at the home of Mrs. Jewell Burke. | tacking planes. .There was panic The president, Mrs. Wayward in the streets. Traffic was halted Burke called the meeting to order, | and the minutes were read by Mrs. immediately. Soldiers with rifles, with bayo- C. R. Samuel. The devotional was! net s fixed, were swarming over given by Mrs. Leroy Samuel. The ^ e c ^ v program consisted of tips on rooting At least two bombs apparently roses by Mrs. Elston Willis, a: fe11 directly on Government House poem on Hands was given by Mrs. lf nd another fell in the street near- Trula Coffee. j by It was decided by the club to! Government House is. the. seat have an ice cream supper the 3rd. Saturday night in July for family night. of government, the office of President Juan D. Peron. He does not live there, however. It was not known immediately Mrs. Irvin Burke won the prize , JU ""?. " uu *'.' uw " ""meaiaieiy ,. vin,,. 0 ,- =,,-rfn ffo ™ B nt where the president was at the for Flower arra'ngement. time the trouble started. Most ev- The.newly decorated Burke home,| — - ^ leavet Gov rnm nl was beautiful with arrangement of • spring flowers. The hostess served punch and cookies to 15 members. Miss Sarah Marie Thompson Bride-Elect Complimented Mrs. Dwight Pankey, Misses a tsy Alien, Jean Ross ( Barbara 1 Pankey, Alice Gilbert and Jaunita I Cox entertained with a bridal show| er June 11, at the Gas Company Clubhouse in Emmet. The honoree was Miss Sarah Marie Thompson whose wedding to John G. Hall of Camden will be an event of June 18th.' Guest were greeted at the door by the hostesses and asked to sign the guest book which was in charge of Miss Cox. Mrs. Pankey and Miss Ross presented Miss Thompson with a White Camelia corsage. While the gifts were being opened each guest was asked to write House about noon or shortly after. This thing started about a half hour later than his usual time for going home. Hugo D. Pietro, the assistant sec retary of the government - controlled General Federation of Labor (CGT), issued a call for all immediately at It will be remembered that the workers principally broke up an attempted revolution against Peron Sept. 28. 1951. NAMED USD HEAD LITTLE ROCK (ft— Powell M. Rhea, former mayor of Fayetteville, has been named chairman of United Service Organizations for Arkansas to lead a drive to collect $37,051 in the state for the USD. The next total eclipse of the sun which will be visible in the United advice to the bride. As each gift States will take place Oct. 2, 1959. was opened and viewed it was placed on a long white table. A tfa relatives and friends, smaller table covered in an ecru lace cloth held the hostesses gi£t of a service for four of china. Pink mums, pink roses and queen Mrs. Earl T. Houck of Augusta, eorgia and daughter, Mrs. Wil, . . .... . .udm (Diggs and sons, David and ann lace in a beautiful arrangement I John ofg | an Antonio ,' Texas have graced one end of the long serv- returned home after a visit with JHP tahlP. whlfh umc nnvnt-pH unili -_ _ _ ing table, which was covered with] Mr. and Mrs. Jack Beaty, Miss ^^f™^:..^^^ ?£ Wesson and T W. B^.tTE cake iced in white, with a pink and green flower border had pink wedding bells embossed in each corner. In the center two large pink bells connected with a fuffy green bow carried the inscription "Sarah and John". Mrs. 'Dwight Pankey and Alice Gilbert alternated at the cut glass crystal punch bowl. Assisting the hostesses were Mrs. Sidney Allen, Mrs. Minnie Gilbert, Mrs. i Jack Pankey, Mrs. A. E. Magness, jMrs. Flora Pearce, Mrs. Nona Cofield, and Mrs. Scott floss. There were forty-eight guests present. Many friends and relatives unable to attend sent gifts. Out of town guests included Mrs. Odie DeHan of Gurdon, Mrs. J. H. Langley and Kathy of Prescott, Mrs. Joe Gentry, Miss Nell Cassidy, Mrs. Tommy Thompson of Hope, Mrs. James P. Shackleford and Paula of Shreveport, La., Mrs. D. L. Sommers of Magnolia, Mrs. Dixie L. Nobles of Cullendale. Misses Lillian and Betty Hall, Mrs. J. P. Hall, Mrs. Zettie Ashley, Mrs. Allein Carroll of Camden. Emmet, Rev. C. S. Walker, pastor of Hope, Gospel Tabernacie announced today that the '55 Couriers Male Quartet from Springfield, Missouri will be featured at a special rally tonight 7:30 o'clock. The church is located at Avenue D and N. Main street. The Couriers Quartet is composed of Roland Tabell former Revivaltime (ABC network) pianist; Dave Snyder, first tenor, of Coungstown, Ohio; Dick Malone, second tenor, of Kansas City, Kansas ;Roger Kling. baritone, of Chicago, Illinois; and Jack Riley, bass of Springfield, Ohio. This special service is open to the public and everyone is Invited to attend. DOPOTHY DIX He Expects Too Much Dear Miss Dix: I'm a woman of 22, married, with three children; conditions; do your respective the oldest is G. I'm constantly busy with them and the house yet my husband gets very upset when he comes home and I have nothing to teen-ager who needs your help. My talk about. He says I should get: folks w ° n 't advise me, as they say out and learn what other people doi 1 wfl s very foolish. Last year I was but I just haven't time. I'm not the| hurt by a boy and since then I have kind to be friendly, I just like to! made a f ° o1 ° f ever y b °y who has be myself I dated me. I wish now I could make „, . ,' , _..,, , , . ,'up for it. I'd do anything for a lau- My husband Cliff, reads a lot and £ pvpn fn ,„„.„„•; th( f ir fpplin «. goes to three or four different kinds of meetings. He'd like to go out with me more but we can't afford 3 baby-sitter too often. I don't care to read, as I only = went through the 8th grade andl sp it e we have for one person is a Oklahoma City Hit by Rain, Violent Winds By United Press The South wests fourth straight day of savage weather sent flooding rains and 107-mile-per-hoiir winds into Oklahoma City today. The city was drenched by three and a half inches of rain in just 20 minutes and many residents were forced to evacuate as flash floods rose waist deep In their homes. Firemen cruised the flooded streets in boats to pick up residents. Meanwhile, telephone service and electric power was knocked out in the northwest part of town and officials feared the storms damage would rutl into many figures. The sudden • Oklahoma City storm early today climaxed a night of storms and tornadoes in Louisiana, Texas and Oklahoma and gave Southwesterners no relief from a rash of June storms. Since Monday, washouts and (flash flods have derailed two trains in Nevada and Colorado, killing one person, and flood waters swept into the gambling city of Las Vegas. don't have much education. ClvCf doesn't care to explain things to me either. He claims I should have learned sooner. The result of all this is constant screaming and yelling at each other. There's lots more I could write, but if you can handle this much I'd appreciate it. Answer: Your husband certainly expected miracles. You couldn't have been over 15 when you were married so I can't see how you cpuld have got much education. Raising three children hasn't left you much' time for self-improvement since then. If your husband is so anxious for you to learn, he could profitably put in the evening hours by explaining things to you. Instead, he comes home and expects to be i'illed with gossip. That seems to be about the extent of his interest — petty curiosity about other people's affairs. Ge.t Out More I do feel that you should try to shares. Two tornadoes hit Texas last night at Gladewater In the eastern Dear Miss Dix: I'm an average |part of the state and at Folletl in corner of the panhandle. The twister damaged a night club but did not injure about a dozen persons Inside, while a grain elevator was blown away at Follett and the area was pounded by heavy rain and hail. At Eastland, Tex., meanwhile, hail stones the size of baseballs caused damage estimated at $175,000 to homes and business places. Students of New England report that movement of textile industries to the South has eliminated 110,000 jobs in the area in the past four years but growth of such industries as electronics and metalworking has more than made up the loss. gh, even to hurting their feelings. Now I know I care for one of the boys I hurt most deeply. How can I atone for my past mistakes? GINNY Answer: Taking out on others the boomerang. In the end we hurt no one but ourselves. If the boy you like cares enough about you, he may listen to your apologies. If he will, you're lucky. Not everyone gets a second chance. Dear Miss Dix: My husband is in the hospital and is going to be out of work for several weeks. There will be' no income and many debts. I can't go to work as both his mother and mine live with us and they are almost helpless. What would you suggest? MRS. D. abating. The number of strikers remained at about 17,000 despite threats of union chiefs to bring out some 70,000_ workers unless the government frees six union leaders arrested Sunday under emergency regulations. The British colony's labor force totals about 150,000. Answer: Consult the social ser- with a i mO st all public transport vice worker at the hospital your strikebound, however, a general husband is in. You'll find her syrrl- - pathetic, and she will offer some sort of solution. Singapore Mobolizes to Fight 1 Commies SINGAPORE (fft— This city mobilized 1,600 special constables today, reinforcing the 4,500-man po- get •around ""a" bU "niore for your lice force as a Communist-backed own .good. You are too young to be completely isolated. Your little boy is in school, and you should at least make an effort to attend'P. T. A. meetings. No one will expect you to be effusively friendly, but at least be a co-operative member. You're under a handicap, having been 'married so young, but show the 'world you can get along in spite of that. Stop the yelling and screaming — it doesn't accomplish anything and it's a stupid way to conduct an argument. You and your husband can both contribute to the improvement of OUR MALTS AND SHAKES... Are made with the same Dairy Queen as Sundaes and cones. That's why they're Rich, Thick and Delicious. Highway 67 East Coming and Going Mrs. Harold T. Tedford, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Burroughs will leave tonight for New York, City and from there will]' sail for Hcilbronn, Germany to join her husband Lt. Harold T. Tedford who will be stationed there for 18 months. Mrs. W. W. Adams of Louisville, Kentucky returned home today after having been the guest of her sister, Mrs. F. J. Burroughs and family for the past week. Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Easterling and. phi}dven ol Bsxtown, Texas have refined home after a visit II SPECIALS For Friday and Saturday HOSE These nylon hose are by Mary Gray and Dovedown Sizes 8J>- to II. Special only BAGS All colors including white. All styles including clutch $2.24 AND $3.36 Tax included THE FASHION SHOPPE ms, Hope, Ark, strike wave showed no signs of slowdown began hitting factories, stores and offices still open. Police arrested .16 strikers yesterday, charging 5 with threatening cabbies and the other 11 with interfering in the questioning of union leaders. Unknown firebugs burned another Europetn-owned automobile last night,, the 21st such arson since the labor unrest broke out. No major violence has been reported, however. HE -LOSf HEft. CHICAGO, (UP) —Thomas J, Smith . tearfully admitted in court that he had been driving while intoxicated because "I just lost my wife yesterday." Judge Joseph Butler checked his story and told Smith "your wife" is perfectly alive and in the process of filing a separate maintenance suit against you right now." "That's what I meant," Smith replied. The praying mantis often preys on its own species. feROWNSVILLE, Police &tf looing fo> a a satisfied look, Sis loot: a tavern's juke box, shrimp, cheese crackers, arid eight bottles of beef. Duke's Beauty S« 1019 W. 7th PH6rt«?-4»t^ i Atf C6Hdf«wrte«i , Complete Beauty ., Frances dllllam .— , Ethel M HOW TO RAISE A FATHER "\ r %,HIJi When properly trained, falters can be loads of fun.' "~S.'Mim II'. . . • .. •.^.; ,;/;UH££V3 It's terribly important to make them feel needed. Give stant attention so they won't be driven to TY. or ttieir faVorit sports page. A toy to be mended, a story to be told, it drinl;w| be fetched—these little things mean a lot. On Father's Day it's not necessary "to "spoirhim^ifV'4pplt : ;!ttJi or sailboats or power saws. But don't carry, this tc^J Jar:, aluppji compromise would be something by Faberge. * >- .^ The most successful fathers are brought up on Fabergc toitetni for men.. /-Aphrodisia" if he says he's sophisticated. "WqaJftj|C if he sometimes wishes he lived in a tent. You'll find these type goodies—Men's Lotion and Talc—at. <f JOHNP,CQX DRUG. CO. We Give Eagle Stamps Dial 7-4616 or 7-4617 John P. Cox DIAL 7-4616 or 7-4617 40 C NOXZEMA Th« MEDICATED SKIN CREAM 2»/4-oz. a 33" "&». 5? Book' MATCHES 19" (Limit 2) IPANA Tooth Paste Choice of 2 typed 2:69° EDNA WALLACE HOPPER'S FACE CREAM 'UK $1 "We Give Eagle Stomps „»—• •> WALGpfM:AfSfh|C 4y- r fi .f SI Wo Hunger Diet AYDS FOR REDUCING It curb* appetite. 3S-dayi.. Vitamin-Mineral caady. few Anahist ANTIBIOTIC , Nasal Spray godt.goyglag aoM* S Ihiaal congntloa—l II melts away mucua. PUS Softene PICNIC NEEDS Priced Low/ $1.09 Vulu* 12-in. Handy Zipper Bag OT tWO- tenet ... i| 59 J OS. I CUM Wide Mouth Bright Plaidl BONDWARE BONDWARE A Jk •• MP ^hB ^ Mm m W BhB4ft Al Idh Br^F BwBJp WW^%M>«i One Ballon Big PICNIC PICNIC cupV Picnic Jyg BASKET PLATES Pac k io£. d or 6 hot cup». 2 i 37- 3ft 98 Fill* _ eaiy... tm Light-weight , .,912 clean!. £ Sturdy nwtaL Pack QCc o/30. VV 8-inch white, Sunday is FATHERS DAY! •E23T23B LJjpj?HnTnimi SPORTSMAN M.20,3-RBll IRIAR PIPES Pack «f FILM $1.00 raluesl. SKOL for a Glowing Tan Non-grc»sy liquid 59' ff*n<Mti«xmi Buy I CIGAKETTE LIGHTERS "HILTON" Automatic . Choice pi 3 itylei. Aerosol ilWwV* HV.IHV RAZOR »? Tutlilfi •IHROI POLITER «« IT* SHAVE LOTION FOU MEN ^ $ fl • Jb . **'7f Schick Custom —• ELECTRIC i RAZOR $28,75 Remington Rand M ELECTRIC POT Carton 12 Press 35 Flesh $1,29 OLD SPICI SHAVE SET Shove lotign-QfKJ men's Cologne

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