Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 18, 1955 · Page 51
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 51

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 18, 1955
Page 51
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j^ tl /•*,,' , June fg, HOPf SfAft, MOM, ARKANSAS HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Spreads •get Reading Klftlnef Stiff Cdrr6Sp6rtdent YORK — (NEA) hets of gloom like to M to children's love of tele- .,... and say: "in 20 years, kids p*t eveft know how to read." is a widespread fear thai youngsters who are exposed ?i bodks come In a bad second, flis fear is not shared by child. jfs bobk experts. On the coJV "y* some of the largest pubUsh* *hihk that TV actually encour- reading. And the sales of 5dr6H's books, now at an all-time seem to back up their ar- rient. 1'frh optimistic," said the head r'the children's department of b(S big publisher. "TV gets them fttefested in cultural things. And Kfcn they want to read about Item." F^We're capitalizing on televi- Hfln," another executive said, about personalities they S on TV are big sellers." Sut the children's book indus- s.had^o change to'meet the 4pefition. Since the end of Id War'II, • several > trends .^b'e'come apparent. During the f,' ywith materials short, chll- "s,>b6oks'were a prelty sorry ; ( .W;e' could sell anything then; :out two covers with nothing itween and it would sell." it,how. Now the big and lit,publishers are going all out jeasfi in on the ever-expanding Srjtet. With childbirths. increas- t»< the potential market increases I.* And so one big publisher with t?j»j;e on vital statistics, has con- itrated on this field and been eWarded with a 1,200 per cent Sd'rease in its children's ' A *'fe'sMn 10 years . )he; of the biggest trends in 1ft,/business parallels , the adult Mt-jrourself fad. In the realm of ildren's books, they call this the lS *iyity" book trend. "There are ;s,"for youngsters to colbr, cui j'jni, sew,',ibuild>,up, tear ,,-^,-rhis,' •• goes hand j in-hand f ant increase' in, fdujcatlon'al ^stories'" '.of hist»ry, r >"ge"pg- 9$ aH/4 1 oit/»Vi * . J . titidn is what Bernard Geis calls "the first basic change in kids' books irt 20 years." This is Geis' method of applying a record to a book so that the child can put the book on the record players. After reading it, he can listen to it. Or vice versa. These are called "Magic Talking Books," and Geis, a former children's book editor, developed them in his search to combat TV's (JChlbiriation of Sight plus sound. The publisher, John C. Winston Co., put up $250,000 to aid in the development. While these new-fangled books are racking up big sales, some of the old stand-bys still find a ma ket .The children's classics, lik 'Black Beauty" and "Little Lor Fauntleroy," are continually ap pearing in new editions. Lately they've appeared in what the ii dustry calls "flats" — the large thin, profusely-illustrated books Series about the same characte are not the power they once were But some of the old standard have been reissued. (In re-editin the Bobbsey Twins, such phrase as "Go out and play, but water out for carriages" were neces sarily updated.) Tom Swift goe in and on — latest is — "Tom Swit and His Atom Earth Blaster." There are some modern series jt they're hard to tell as such Dutlbn has .had much success wit: books by Janet Lambert, which Saturday, June 18, 1955 •-"» are • loosely' tied together. Sh iand'such. 'inf -intra-trade .etljion has 'resulted' f in some .Sj^'p.r.a'ctices— and at- least |unhealthy" one. Since a'dults Mfly^ buy children's'' books, jackets are generally designed ch their eye. And some r publishers will* put dif- it; jackets on the same book, fig to attract more buyers. re are cases where the same been jacketed three dif- jit times in one year, and un- dly some people have been [, into buying the same book than once. ^ fc'most of the competition has (etiii healthy, Simon & Schuster, uttfpt 'the largest, produces big ndUbeautiful volumes, such as a dictionary, encyclopedia, They're now working ^ companion piece, a history of "world. Before it's ready for ing, it will already have cost more than $100,000 in writ- g,^Tesearch and art, work, [ildren's books are expensive Even a 25-cent book |lllicost, on an average, $8,000 for plates alone, other product of this compe- w'rites about five different fami lies, and they are all connected in some way. /But there is no con nection in the; titles. Another Dut ton series is its "Young Traveler' books, which take readers to ex citing places. Besides ; re-editing the old se Ties-for" the', eight-12'age group — the children's book industry calls this the "middle-ages" — there's been some changes made in fairy tales,•> too. Some of the editors Well-versed in psychology, took a second look at the once-upon-a time stuff and were shocked. "Fairy tales," one said, "are unpleasant and scary. There are things like wolves and spiders and people cutting off tails with carving ,'knives. Sp more than!;one re-edited collection of fairy tales has appeared. One 'publisher.features a "Friend- Jy,Molher Goose;" , The product) of all this editing and''competition is selling well, but less and jess in book stores. One children's ; book expert says that only'.two':per cent of children's books are sold in book stores. This is especially true in the books for younger children. •In, this two-10 group, reliable estimates place the. .-'sale'-.'at', -be-' tween 70 and 80 per cent in the so-called "mass market" outlets — drug stores, supermarkets and 5- and-10-cent stores. The supermarket is gaining, but the 5-and-10- cent store is currently the largest seller of these volumes. And the publishers are hitting constantly at this lower age group They've discovered that by the ime a child reaches the age of \Vt, he likes to look at a book. One publisher privately says a parent can satisfy this urge with a magazine, but the publishers are bringing 1?' thfe fltsmoefnlto VutdM of Uj'mpstijflil (Vttnty: t wnhf to tbfti.k jrou Inf th.' liber*! a pfiort ymi rfhvc HJ« It U(c prlm-ilii's i>!> t if "ili !n«t. 1 attribute iny ili-feat '«' fhf> diet tliv my frt*twl* <vt»fe n« < lfbrr sw'flve nor ttUltiproii* enough to ^ contrary t-cvtilt. 'I'hnuifli < Hiii not t*sM tiitwn, HttMball t «ill'n In mv ff'ni. I »li ill jtjve the democratic tli'U^t, (rmi) tf'Htl to tall, ttjy l|R!>rty *uppi)*? i >tml I tiriee every ijefivtonit .In the I'liiinty to i|d Itkt-wUv, ytnirs fi>f flpmoi'Pii'y, * .fAMBS t,. \V|)ITF. 'f ,T. r\»nl ,fnhli«ot),OTii' of ll»f» cMi'i|f(>(] ,-uidl l-it<*4 fur :i?if shrlevtltfyvtutliDilzft till' C'llKONlCI.K fl) i»«y lh.lt DM propil*!!!- tn "i.uiil by thij lii'luneriitU* ticket it* iiuiiiiii iti-il, nmliulyfsw Hi) lil« (I'-iiiin-rnt- (•• (nfiii'l* fo viit« {of t'very \\*w on tin- P. Wdfd, u(tlnU«l'tH! fur t'ti«oifnl wJiff rnlilisd 10 hN on i(iit|iry' nit'i^iAn dty. ilc'iiiijoritlK: frit'Dils tu sta 5 nil itji it Uii5 mn^rity ill fct<<j>tem!)t>r. titift U^yAtr, \vhr» tvnlatit'oml )•> the ncg for ,HSff'-or,, r K ! tti,Mil«(i»l t'» hi* 4- UVH'raHc (rfciii|V«tt|ii »i<m<t hy Uim, ili"iigli he rw^fotit U>«# wcrr not ti li'tl? >>i n<> nnmiToua. Ih- will stipporl nil the nominee*, HW! liolils rlmt It Is tbf- Outv of nil loysO ilj-liWHJMls to (to .«<». Tluftuii'i 0. .''tb'o, who in|Ji»-i| bfurtk- fui tiifirfhi' itHji-U-tiute by Ht« nrvrniw ^i-IjtiH'ii to tin 1 '31:1 1 ion «.trli'k)y in If ft wrta to close on sheriff it reijuireb nil tli'j retiirns to scf^le id U-il. H. B. 'I',. .jijSJJonhprg rcwivect 83 yotes for Onveroor-.nt llopi". ..-.-• '' Phntlcy Uofhllctt/fof .1 liny just 6Ut of clerk. flu: ticket fur tlia tir^t time i years. Q<,IM r<iii'nct|l{> ant? !H>' Ifuri'i ttii- pii'-~.')'i'h cturk<h!iH nml. .ire o» of Hi? tnij'iflty wtir 1 linttt o(«00, IT.i (iHMifd l)"tli H on 1< iipw GriSen- i.» n mln it.'.ljfor prn<- .!\'thriii>y tiy an i'Viir\\lu.'l«iitt^ , Oo«nj, ([•'HI, .1. f). (*!>!! '.V IV >i'l''iri" till' IIO'D- -itlo'i f«>i oiii'Mit j 1 1 ;" 'u i lie iiano'v ai furry votcj. lrirr:ili f >r ,U;n Uiuli. Ulllj M.'lv •• 'ml .i*h-r» were c-nifiTrlnir tti Hnpc mi 'I'lU'-'I'iy, It i,« tivn-i- linn likijty tti - i>'i|ni'Ni* will put a (till county tii-kft In Hi" il>|il. tt.'Himn tutvnshtp nil) be t«-(f wl.h-.' her t»r rliM tlrst rime in m »iy yi'iirf. [ If Hlf'ir>lt> \\* |)1t'tini|n! H> uot« the fat't fm «'ntt' Itunl oi titiui-MDiicr bj a A vi-rv I H ««' v >tf w >•* pollert. Tlti* i.< j not -iiupiMnii, i'ii!i^l'1«'r|na tb^t |)opn j ll<{«, rt-ptilillcaiis jiiul tn'tfrneij tooH o , li.itnl In Ux 1 vo'ii);;, j Alim»i I.IKK) vrttiM w«-r«pnlli').I M tin litlmirv eli'oU«iriK«t Saturdity, o( whu-h. it \t ivllHinteil Unit mil IfM Hi til 300 tvi»ru jMipiilUM ami rcpublii'no*. 'I'liH f inner* tiiok Urn ifln* in tbflr htniUnnd rnn tli' 1 primurlus rhU ycrtriji •mpstrul ctitinty. Kvery nomiliwa ('»r county < lil •'•< cx-'t'pt circuit clerk iirwl coroner is :i (nrm«r. The Way to I>i» It ' Jf ynn wiint lo >ft-t tint | You'll li.-uv to jfi't Muf h-ii'Viine; Y'tit'vi' K-if.tn h-ivi- tin- kin (oiks Tn v> liiMip-i'iii nj' wli \.d l-ickhit;; Y'iii'v*' X" 1 '" K" :i fi'Htlliisr, Aft'l I'n 'ti.it 1'i.Ji' ii'iiiijli( ; , i: Ar.il fiuiliin-lidlt! tile yi'iini ifir\ , ^ If .you .vvttli tit w[ii tl>« ilijiir. You've (jut fn klj>* Hit; Inbnv- , Ami finllf 11 5 M'ile 'ii-wi'otiijiii, Anil llicri (li'ii'i-bHiit tli» f-ifii) T By r.iiilins; on hla kititlien. All till*, }<M more, \»u ••! m'vn 'Ifc Anil J'i It >vuit « vim — K-illy up ymtr kl'i-f >>V< An<l tln<y will p it you In. • YI:.M YI;M. M my oM 'oMli'M ii'i.y f««l th-» I'tt'^'it' •if the Inn) M>rvlo« thvy «n-)nr>< I dnri'i^ 1 the w-ir, Mr. <£>•>. «' A-i'Lirsfin, »'! j the hardest hint! n( «i'iv|i*i« nf_!>c> (run* I? now In'qiiciitly truuhlivl »vi'h r'lv'i- j ni'itlsm. '•! Ii t'l i *i»vr>r<! -itM-ils l-i'uly.' West Begins to Unify Its Strategy By A. I. GOLDBERG NEW YORK (ffl— The West be- ean today to unify its secret strategy for Big Four talks in San Francisco and Geneva. TJ. S. Secretary of State Dulles arrived yesterday for the meetings here with the British and ths French. West Germany joins tho conference tomorrow and sepajate British-German and French-German talks were arranged through Saturday. British Foreign Secretary Harold Macmillan and French Foreign Minister Antoine Pinay, due in by plane this morning, completed the group for the first talks this afternoon. West German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer, in Boston today to receive a Harvard degree, will ioin the Big Three at lunch tomor- ow. Strong security precautions surrounded preparations for the meet- D-Y Fight Is for Private or Public Power *' Bv HAMILTON FARON WASHINGTON Wl — The House approached a showdown today on the private vs public power fight prompted by the Dixon-Yates agreement. Republican supporters of tho private power contract sought to knock nut of an appropriations bill a provision that would earmark 6" 2 million dollars of Tennessee Valley Authority funds for a steam generating plant r.t Fulton, Tenn. The GOP strategy wns to avoid any specific legislative commitment for use of the money. Ren. Halleck (R-Ind>, assistant GOP lead, has said elimination of the provision for the Fulton plant would clear the way for using the 6\'j millions for a transmission lino to carry Dixon-Yates power. The amount had been asked, by the Eisenhower administration for a TVA transmission line to the middle of the Mississippi River. Hope Star Newsboys as Pictured Back in 1929 ings, aimed at presenting a united There the line would connect with front in San Francisco next weslc lines from the Dixon-Yates gen- when the Westerners meet Soviet foreign Minister V. M. Molotov. "We are going into meetings with the Russians." erating plant on which construction has been started at West Memphis. Ark. The House Appropriations Corn- one spokes man explained. "If WR makei 1 ' n '*-'. ee voted instead to use the Known our plans beforehand, what! money to start tho TVA's own tit 11 gin of (>!)(>) vnlfl. w !•?!• . viTjlli'1 «( U»« <l»'ina«r»lle ic-'^xprcsat;*! *f thi? b.'\Jlot t>i>x ln> ; 'li in no,kick eomtnu" nrnl of no mifiliri, !!<•>, s«y(> hf shiil) Viitc. ami work forthe wliolu floker, trota toj> t<» l)<tltow, unil uliiiiiH it_lH tM duty of .ill 1 10 support it. : h was hi I |?lVCS r, Briant ,. ,!.'•* t'lin ttilin !( ilii Tln-v)tt'rs di.tribn'Hri the pU- with mHe ), „,,„<! t hu i woni-l m-. t» km U*wl)nln.«t!'in, ««,'i.jr*j>!ilt!tlly. w)j lt y()|( %Vm)(( j t .|, vrs , ( , ,„ , j , r onft «| , en botlltw." Mr. Anflfismi «• niti-ii r>.-«.Hi>, .Halinc, O/.-U, Spring IIlll, Bui? d'.Vro ftiul Kwl I^IIK! tnwusbip* »r« all nti'if on ilic ticket. Ton* Mi'Fif.<ft-t? mTtjoiity. M. Italic. r,i«!e. Kxctppt tnr out of MIC w*r thi-re If 5 be wouM l»«vtt rut;e. both for bla own IMC HII-! to h»v frlemlH HII-V it I" OOB ? (rtiuily i-Udtilil h»v« u brtttin nl If in their 1 tbe j iiom<>, not b»!y f'ir rlit>i»riiaM<«in, b»' brnttkinje HIM! , for wlil>-h it !« u;i- will be have to-bargain with?" The San Francisco talks are designed to set Up the framework for the "summit" meeting July 18 in Geneva, Switzerland, of President Eisenhower, British Prime Minister Eden, French Premier Edgar Faurc and Soviet Premier Nikolai Bulganin. Molotov and his party, who had arrived in New York before dawn yesterday on the Queen Elizabeth, left by train for San Francisco last night. The Western Big Three meet today at Wave Hill, the Bronx homo of Britain's chief delegate to the U. N.. Six Pierson Dixon. Tomorrow morning they resume their conference in the Waldorf Astoria Hotel, in downtown New York. Dulles will fly back to Washington late tomorrow. The conferences here began on an optimistic not. I Br<sr Rei'ce. Gforxe. R. lt.iyntc»ls the reason to (.qtiHlled, For rtile by till (irinr^i'ta. A \V, .f. Hi*rt.«rtrliJ w.»s in HIM fity- l'uptt}-\y. lie 1< not .=ulkiiij; ovor hla dt'<«*«t d»r honor*. Htiflf«!4l»tBlfj<kOil> Fttlllnic, mwocT ' ' - for senior In thUtlU(rlct. Shaving reduced to 10 ««»(> at R •?£»:> and Heir-Hi's. Go ami get slwvo'l ami slicked up. ' out more and more 1 books for the littler ones. Clubs •Doyle Doyle Home Demonstration Clu met in the home of Mrs. Georg Thpsp TI-P <hp "nnp linprs" a IIicu '" ulc " ulllu ui lvila - >-"=u ls These aie the one-lmeis — a Boozer Tuesclay afternoon, Jun jge of picture with one-line of!_,, . .„ .„. ;«..„ ., .' ,.„ page 7lh.' An informaitve discussion wa text. Such books are big hits with - - ~>%£ ^ ' £ fathers. Less lor them to have to n ,. oc , / t nn .. Sl ,,.,,i,, a i T TnH 0 read to the kids. Congratulations HJTW?(*»TW To the Publisher and all of our friends at the Hope Star. We are proud of your modern new building and its contribution to Hope's progress president, on "Survival Unde Atomic Attack". The club voted to make a con tribulion for the cancer fund. The devotional was given by tin hostess, who read Psalm 122. " Would Be True" was sung by the group. Roll call was answered by "How I solve my figure problems in clothing." Mrs. Boozer was honored with a birthday shower. Refreshments were served. The July 5 meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Coy Lee Hutson, Victory Berlic Allen presided over the June 9 meeting of the Victory Community 4-H Club. Forty-six were in attendance, with one new leader, Mrs. Brya'n Roberts. Claudia McCorkle gave a demonstration on how to make earrings out of rick rack. During the business session plans were made to build a barbecue pit jehind the clubhouse. Claudia Mc- 2prkle and Jackie Willett told about the- County 4-H Club Camps which were held June 1-2. The girls' camp was at the Experiment Sta :ion and the boys' was at the Guntor Farm near Columbus. The song, "Four Leaf Clover" was led by Sandra Burke and the devotional was by Joyce Hampton taken from John 15:12-15. Mrs. William Schooley led in prayer. The public is invited to attend a sock,supper on Friday night, June 17, at the clubhouse. The next meeting will be June 23 at the clubhouse. Melrose Mrs. Otha Roberts, clothing leader, had charge of the program on "The construction of a garment" when the Melrose Home Demonstration Club met for the June meeting at the home of Mrs. Virgil Huckabee. Mrs. Roberts showed how to make a collar, how to make dart and how to put a hem in the garment by machine. Mrs .Jewell Still, ' citizenship, leader, presented the program. She explained the citizenship work as outlined 'by the State Council pf HPG and distributed leaflet? <jn "Home Protection Exercises" and "Women in Civil Defense", Mrs. Still, vice-president, presld ed over the business session in the *&* Sunday School Lesson By William E. Gilroy, D. D. Josiah, king of Judah, that is of the Southern Kingdom, with its capital in Jerusalem, and the rule over two of the 12 tribes, after the disruption of the Jewish people into two kingdoms after the reign of Solomon—this Josiah stands in the Old Testament and in the history of kings, as a conspicuous example of a good young man and a good king. Though the record is not clear, it is apparent that someone deserved great credit for the good young man. His father, King Amon, who ruled only two years before his own servants conspired and killed him, loft a record of evil. His grandfather, King Manasseh, though he repented late in life and sought to undo the evil he had done, had aeen a particularly bad man and dng during most of his career. But whatever good guidance and good counsel Josiah may lave had, when he became king, at eight years of age, much credit s due to the young king himself. The testing time came as he grew old enough to think and act the Old Testament reveals it, was) not always upon the high ,plane j to which it developed—that is th" conception of a God who was a God of the whole world and that the Jews themselves were a chosen people through whom all the nations were to be blest. The richness .and fullness of that development is in many of the Psalms and in the chapters of Isaiah, not to mention all the Officials Deny Politics in Mass Firing By WILLIAM W. HUGHES LITTLE ROCK, (UP) —Flat! denials and the threat of possible | of • teacher education and certification, charged that their dismissals were "intended to serve the political interests of the governor's office and was influenced by the personal interests of the executive secretary of the Arkansas education association." Rozzell issued this terse denial: "I did not have anything to do with the action of the board in regard to administrative costs of education. Rye also said Rozzell was not connected with the case and that proposed plant at Fulton. The Dixon-Yates contract, approved by President Eisenhower 1 but opposed by many Democrats, was signed last year by'the private power group with the Atom-. ic Energy Commission (AEC). Uri-' cler H. the AEC would buy the • private power for the TVA, to replace TVA power provided to various atomic plants. The contract, the TVA, and public power generally entered into yesterday's debate. The talk centered .on the one item, although. the bill under consideration would provide $1,285,,746,242 for the AEC, the TVA, other power affencies. and reclamation and Army Engineer work projects. Negro Boy Breaks into Store Again MONTICELLO (UP) — A l.V year-old Negro boy who was sentenced in March 1954 to three, years in a training school for a break-in here, has been arrested and' charged with breaking into the same store while on "pass" from the school. City Pol-ice said Olen Trotter was arrested at his home follovv- ing an investigation of the break- in at Hyatt's Drug Store Trotter's criminal record began when he was 9. At the age, he was sentenced • to three years in Wrightsvillo Negro Boys Industrial the AEA chief "had nothing to do! School for shooting a Negro with it directly or indirectly." 'Rye said there "absolutely was no politics in this thing. There is absolutely no foundation for such assertions." He also denied claims by Blackmon and Clarke that there was no examination of the efficiency of the dismissed employes nor any consultation with the employes or with "representative educators in the state" prior to the firings. "There was consultation with He broke into the drug store in March 1954 and Inter stole a car The car was returned undamaged and no charges wore pressed on that count, but he was given another three-year stretch at tho training school. When arrested yesterday, he said he was "on pass" from the school, but had lost the pass. His loot this time, police said was $21, some cigarcls, a port- them and they know it," Rye said, able radio and notions. OUT! 'or himself. >arliculai'ly And the record is pleasing (II Chroni cles 34:3) in chapters that toll of so much evil. Why were the saints and prophets of Israel and Judah and he good kings, • when they hap- >ened to be good, so zealous about keeping the religion of the people free from the contamina ions of the pagan peoples sur- •oundlng them? It was not nerely a national zeal, a concern or a religion of their own. It vas a matter of moral integrity, if keeping social and family life ree from the debasing and licen- ious practices which were asso- :iated with idolatry. The lapse if the Jewish people into idolatry always meant a moral col- apse. The religion of the Jews, as high points of whit men found countercharges in regard to .... , '. ., . Tinner nr 9^ ramriln-uoe nt^rl, in the earnestness of their search for God. One sees the early emphasis upon the purity of family life and the concern for social welfare in sanitary regulations and the strict responsibility of the individual to the health of the tribal community. It was this that the wisest and best among the Jews sought above all to maintain. If we would tout understand it, there are idolatries in modern life that are quite as evil and corrupting. Modern peoples called to a high estate, with a heritage of the Christian gospel and the .example and teaching of Christ, have often turned to the allurements of easy and downward th firing of 25 employes made th-State Education Department ; major storm center in Arkansa public affairs today. Board members John Rye o Russellville and W. D. McKay o Magnolia, and Executive Secretary Forrest Rozzell of the Arkansa Executive Secretary Forrest Roz zell of the Arkansas Education as sociation, all denied that "polities' dictated the dismissals. Don. Blackmon, former doputy education commissioner, and Dr C. M. Clarke, former supervise! paths. Ancient temptations in modern forms are no less destructive. Though the wages o: sin are not always apparent they are always paid. Old Testamen teaching is fresh and vital in the twentieth century. 1 from Pjsalms 122. Mrs. J. F. Manguin gave a poul- ry report and Mrs. C. J. Barnes [ave gardening hints. The surprise package was won y 'Mrs. Wes Ninemire. Mrs. Bar- ,es and, Mrs. H. E. Patterson won tip game prizes. Refreshments were served to the members by Mrs. Huckabee and the o-hostess, Mrs. Perry Henley. The next meeting will be In the Of Mrs. £>oyje Rogers OUR BEST WISHES AND CONGRATULATIONS All eyes are on the Hope Star today as this newspaper formally opens it's modern new building! All of us at the Hotel Barlow are especially happy to salute this pro- gresive step taken by Hope's newspaper. HOTEL BARLOW "Arkansas Mo»t Famous Dining Room for Over 50 Years" Who can forget that glorious feeling? Scrubbed faces sit in apprehensive silence, the teacher makes her. tactful swan-song, report cards are distributed, the room buzzes for a moment Then suddenly, the doors burst open . . . and the busy season for parents is underway. Your Chamber of Commerce knows it, too. For keeping these indefatigable juveniles occupied is an activity they're always willing to support. Summer camps, schools, «O playgrounds, youth clubs and athletic ^_...,^ teams are but samples of the kind of community projects fhflM organizations stand for. They run the gamut of civic interests for grown-ups, too; Industrial planning, public building, air and stream pollution control. *, hospitals, traffic problems ,,. the works! But these are projects which take everybody's cooperation. And you can't do * greater service for yourself and your family when you get behind the Chamber's activitiee io your own hometown, Seated, left to right, G. B. Martin. Bernard O'Steen Clifford Wyatt, Paul Jones. Reece Chambless, Leroy Henry. Back, left to right, Robert Peartie Jr., Joe Rtfsenbaum, Aubrey Greene. Editor Jack Hyde,' R. C. Kennedy, (below center) Aubrey Bundy, J. W. Secrest, Lane Taylor, Norman Lewis and Verbon Walker. Little Girls Want Look of Cordination By DOROTHY ROE ^Associated Press Women's Editor Little girls like their mothers, want the corrdinated look nowadays. For special summer outings, local sewing center experts suggest a pint-sie ensemble consisting of blue-and-white striped cotton dress, matching solid color petticoat banded in the stripes, blue felt belt and matching tote if<ag trimmed in white rickrack and /ed felt cherries. It will make any moppet fell like a fashion leader, and it's simple to make ^from a standard pattern. The scoop neckline dress has self binding at neck and armholes. Three rows of white rickrack decorate the full gathered skirt and buttons march primly down the back from neck to hem. To make your work easier, use your .rnulti-slotted binder • attachment fw>r the binding and the gathering foot of your sewing machine for the skirt. The buttonholer make quick, neat work of buttonholes.. The blue felt belt and tote bag have a gay peasant look. Embroidered green felt leaves and crocheted stems from a background for the stuffed felt cherries, which are accenteed with a few red sequins and seed pearls. This basic idea can be used in many ways and in many fabric combinations, to give a small girl an extensive summer wardrobe at a budget price. A short-sleeved blouse may be worn under the sleeveless dress to make a quick-change jumper outfit. Best Way to Make Money Is Fast AP Newsfeatures 'MIAMI, Fla. — University of Miami business professors wondered if they could teach anything to Jose 'A. Ferre of Puerto Rico when he enrolled to seek a master's degree. The 52-year-old Ferre and his three brothers already had built a 50 million dollar business empire in Puerto Rico and Florida. But Ferre, .who got his degree the other day, said he learned a "many good things" about 'how to run a business. "One of the professors asked me why I took the course," Ferre related. "I told him I wanted to learn how to make money." Asked the best way to make a lot of money, Ferre replied: "Fast." When Ferre went into business in 1924, his father owned a Puerto Rican foundry worth $30,000. He and his brother went on from there. They now own the only ce'nent, glass and clay plants in Puerto Rico and operate paper mills, an iorn mill, a steamship company, drydocks and a marine terminal in that country. Last December, they bought a big concrete block manufacturing 'firm in Miami, and have been expanding their holdings here; Ferre and his 19-year-old son, Maurice, were fellow students at the University of Miami. The son has just completed his second year in engineering. LOST HONEY HONEY GROVE. Tex. (AP) — Add to the Davy Crockett stories: He named this little town when he camped here on his way to the Alamo. But the grove of trees and their honey have long since disappeared. Wholesale Coffee Price Boiling Down By Ward Cannel NEA Staff Correspondent NEW YORK — (NEA) — Wholesale coffee bean prices are boiling down. A pound that cost 95 cents in April went down to 53 cents before simmering up slightly this month. But if you think this means anything to you and your daily brew, forget all about it. You can put the five-cent cup of coffee in your memory book. Hardly any restaurateur or diner proprietor is going to pass the saving on to you. Why should he? In the few years since the 10- cent cup has been standard fare, there has been no decrease in America's coffee consumption. In fact, statistics show that 5,000,000 new coffee drinkers have joined the ranks since 1950. Besides, statistics also show that with higher prices and higher consumption, there has been no increase in the number of pounds of coffee America buys. The Pan American Coffee Bureau has drawn the obvious conclusion: this nation has learned how to stretch coffee. And the average American who used to drink 2.67 average cups of coffee each day, .now drinks 2.07 average cups of hot brown water each day. Two years ago, your counterman was following the Bureau's recipe of 45 cups from each pounc of cpffee. Today, the odds are that he's making closer to 6( cups from a pound that is drop ping lower in price than it has been in three years. At the executive office of one leading restaurant chain, how over, the purchasing agent put ji this way: "Sure, prices are lower a wholesale. But we've got high operating costs and higher costs of labor. We can't di'op our price back to a-nickel-a-cup." At the commissary o{ a chain whose coffee shops are well known coast-to-coast, a vice-presi dent said: "Sure, prices are lower a 1 wholesale. But nobody is lowering the cost of cream. We put cream in the coffee, don't we?" Old Summer Brings His That Need Aid even a gentle clean scrubbing wound. However, if you can still wofst is ^- r --» brush if necessary. see specks of ground-in dirt, you with aft ahtiseflMfc 1 Sfl. A little hydrogen peroxide is a,will have to go after them. Cotton,With a sterile dryJbil^ajM!.^ great help. This subotar.ee doesn't on a stick dipped in hydrogen If elUiebb6fOf*|ajfflW sting and as it bubbles «p it helps peroxide Will often get out trouble- eleshed* th#"'vjtotffi8r |tt!k bring specks of dirt with it Pour.somp specks of dirt, a little hydrogen peroxide over the Orce the wound is clean the •wide opeii,. it sewed <uf« " And from one empire of restaurants whose coffee today is so weak you can hardy get it oul of the cup, comes this tentative suggestion: , "No. We're hot going to lowei our prices. Why not? It's none oi your business." Small restaurants are quick to admit that they have to follow the prices set by their mammoth competitors. In some few communities — OUR SINCERE CONGRATULATIONS TO THE.... Hope Star ON THE COMPLETION OF YOUR BEAUTIFUL NEW BUILDING We are proud to have had apart in this modern new building. See us for all your building needs. We carry a complete stock of building supplies and lumber at all times. GUNTER RETAIL LUMBER CO 422 K. DIVISION PHONE 7^3495 AP Newsfeatures Good old summer time brings with it an extra share of minor j ills that need first aid. Not that youngster don't fall down the yearj around, but at least some of the! winter time their knees are a little I protected by snowsuits. i You need to know how to care for j little ailments so they don't be come big ones. With minor cuts and scrofchesj that break the skin, our first con-! sideration is to avoid infection. If; the skin is broken there is always i danger of germs getting into the I body. The skin is our great j protector. Many a germ on the out-i side of the body is harmless, but let it gel below the armor of our skin and we have trouble. The more a small cut or scratch bleeds, the better off the child in. This ie within limits of .course. For a very deep cut or one from I which the blood is pouring in a pulsating stream means you should cover the wound with as nearly a sterile cloth as you can lay your hands on, hold it in place firmly and get to the hospital quick. But for the multitude of minor injuries a little bleeding means the wound is being washed clean of dirt. But bleeding or no bleeding, the first treatment is to" get the j wound clean. This is the most- difficult part of g^ood first aid. j The injured part hurts and the child doesn't want it touched. But it there is ground-in dirt you must scrub it clean and get out every, speck of dirt. It's dirt that carries j germs. Wash the spot with warm! water, soap and a clean cloth and mostly in the north-central and north-western states — coffee in still a nickel. But for most of the nation, who has at least one coffee-break in a restaurant each day, the price will still be a dime and the motto will still be: "It's not so good to the last drop so leave a little in the cup." OUR BEST WISHES to the Hope 3p Star We extend our sincere congratulations and best wishes to the publisher and personnel of the Hope Star as they hold thei.r formal opening in their new and modern building. FIRST NATIONAL BANK IWW^***"*^ 7 " t*f*^ •"- P^f^'^f -, 1^5 1 » -I ,».' , ,.*.*> •&^ju%. ? s- K**r- • II.» - r V, 1 •»! ,fll We Extend Our CONGRATULATIO to the v t > *V Stat* On Their Fine New Building We are proud to have had a part in the building of this modern new building. Win* M» DII EQUIPMENT CONTRACTOR STRUCTUAL STEEL and BUILDIN N. MAIN STREET PHOMI 7 „!

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