Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 22, 1955 · Page 8
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, June 22, 1955
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Page 8
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HOPE , HdM,.ARRANlAI tos ; Rtissi«!t, lettter used* tfie -^i&?!£ n0rttiv6 Meeting of ,tfflfltd[ Sfiw&ns ft issue '« cfiat- ffle Westertt fwto*rs to & Soviet pwpbsal of May thg.«rms wee. fdlototf, igtmting a warning by 6f tHe session not to fgVei'sial" issues, told (Jb-ftaliort gathering: tv » UBJ to- the- USA ami the ttfer! Western" powers tt> make the tt ftldve," he satdf. "the West' {«)wefs,have no reason to put settlement of the- atomic iirottlem and they should !»' rfe-nwirfefi the use of and hgdrogen weapons and 6utl*w tHese weapons com- etely as suggested in* the Soviet rft."' lolotoV followed Bfig. Gen. Car- Rothulo ot* the P Hillbpiries ried' th* VJST. to adopt a Fs&tetaeiH of" "fededlcatlon" in r which "all 1 *' members, including would feafilttn that they |H«Bd for peace. ne ftusslart leaders speech cort- tied ,no new proposals but It present new challenges to the led. States and the other West• powers. Bid on Nevada * ' . ' Continued front. £kg« On» ' Jonei' Construction Co:, Lit'• Rock, 91d7',08B. fc ndolphi — 4!ff|" m«e«r of «nir- o»< tH* Tk>rine-Itav*nden Koadi 90j'-F6ur Brothers, Ihc., ifceV $45,777. allas'and Cleveland' — ll'.e miles 5,rflconstructt6n <ot Highway- 167 v,lhe' Dados-Cleveland line to Parindale^', Ben M. Kogan & ii,lttte Rockr, $580,'867. ite and- Lonoke- -^ 1.72 mile r»dlng- and'bdse- ani the Lonoke Bbe Road, Highway 31; BuoTon ruction Coi, Hazeh $116,277. aski and Fauikrtor — 14.5J ,**nile of grading of new route of | Highway 6-bteWNJen'OTadan and the "Unction with Highway 64{. Riffe Construction 'Co., and Schmecken- becker Bro* Construction Co., Smeet Home, $159,066. rant andr CWVefond — 16.91 Ues of rtirface on' the Crosl- froads^Staves Road, Highway 35; 1 *P,T 'Construction Co., North Litv 3eMtock, $98,217." ^Sebastian, FisajikJin, Logan and — Repairs ,tb 67 miles of 22 Betwefen Camp. Chaf- A - *- Mc - Wednesday, June 22, 1955 Scelba Quits os Italian Premier By FRANK BRUTTO ROME I/P) — Premier Mario Scelba today turned in the resignation of the coalition government with which for 15 months nfr tias battled Italian communism afid backed the West. Even as Scelba was Closeted with President Giovanni fer-ortchi in the Quirinale Palace, a commu- nique from this morning's heated Cabinet session said: The Council of Ministers agreed unanimously on the pres> ehtation to the President of the resignations of the entire Cabinet." Scelba remained in the presidential palace an hour. The tough little Sicilian Premier came out visi» bly moved. "I have handed it in,'' he told reporters. MARKETS around a' pom Livestock; Trading was quite activp and ineared the three million mark. HOG: $20 to $21; Top $21'.40 and Yesterday's total was 2.720.000 Sows $ r lo to $17 shares with the market modei-ate- (tiourtesy of Suttort Cammikslon) CATTLE: Heavy cows $10 to $12; Light Cows $8 to $10; Canners and Cutters $7.50 to $10; CALVES: good heavy, $17 to $19.50; stock calves and yearlings, $14 to $18; BULLS $11 to $13.50. ly higher. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, III.I, NEW YORK COTTON NEW YORK- m—Cotton futures were irregular today, with most of the activity , centering in evening tip operations in nearby July. The Liverpool cotton market was firm today, and Liverpool sources were OOPSt—This four-ton truck, loaded with 15 tons. of. sand, tried to cross a ISO^foot bridge Over the Smoky Hill River near Salina, Kan, It didn't make it, The bridge fellin. So did the truck. Here owner-drlver Roger Gline, unhurt, surveys the plight of hii eight-week-old vehicle., i' - y.fr miles of' sur- fort thff ( WiUon-Carson Corner a county- road; J. M; Reed n 1 ., Judsonia, . $13,412. son, — .Painting of the Ar. .R?v«*r" bridge near Pine River bridge on Highway 7 at ^Dardanelles EJHotf Sartain- It Co.. i s Oscepla, I $»;i4« V, Woodruff— Surfacing of, High- vay 17 'from 6r.ays South; Buc- J , Cftn * tr w?q°ft Co - Hazen, $135,5.85. "I- have done my duty. I leave with perfect serenity." He pressed his hope that "the crisis may now be sooni resolved." As usual, there was no- immu diale word whether Gronchi would accept the resignation. Scelba's government came to a crisis last night when his own big Christian Democrat party walked out on his. coalition and one of his rebelling minor party allies refused to return to the fold. The rift in the Christian Demo' crat party apparently was a fight for power between groups led by Scelba, party Secretary General Amintore Fanfani and former Premier Giuseppe Pella. Pella and his group want to try a onC'party Cabinet. Social Democrat G..iuseppe Saragat, vice premier in Scelba's cabinet,, charged angrily that they had caused ,the crisis by making a deal with the Monarchist-Fascist Right. — Hogs 5,500; opened moderately active; mostly 25 lower on 180 Ib up; some off more in 'dull dosing trade; about . 125 head choice No. Is and 2s around 200-210 Ib 22.25: moderate number 22.00; most 180-220 Ib 21:50-75; 0-40 Ib 1.00-75: a few around 250 Ib 20.75; these later mostly No. 2s; 170 Ib down 50-1.00 lower; 140-170 sows active and steady to 25 higher; 400 Ib down 10.00-17.75; over 400 Ib 14.25-16:00; boars 9.0013.00. Cattle 3.000; calves 700; few sales good to low choice steers steady at 20.00-22.00; not enough done to fully establish trend; numerous loads and lots high good and ; choice 20.25-22.25; best held higher; cow 'trade very slow; few sales steady, but undertone weak; bulls unchanged; utility and commercial bulls 13.50-15.00; canners and 1 cutters 10.50-12.50; vealers 1.00 higher; good and choice 18.0022.00; occasional sales prime up to 24.00. Sheep 1,200; some opening sales spring lambs around 50 lower on good to high choice at 22.50-24.00; aged slaughter sheep unchanged; shorn ewes, all grades, 3.50-5.00. sctive buyers of nearby July in early de«lings at New York Late afternoon pricns were 15 cents a bale lower to SO cents higher than the previous closo July 34.32, October 34.22 and December 34.27. POULTRY AND PRODUCE ers will begin at once to; pick new prime minister. WE JUSt,KEEf*S EATING ALbNC-The world's eater, Phillip. Yazdzikvot Oliphant,'Pa;, adds to his laurels by consuming 81 hot dogs.for a new hot 'dpg-eatihg record. Yazdzik, who recently set hamburger, fried chicken- and pancake eating marks, performed-this, latest feat at a Cambridge, Mass,, drive-in. Carhop > Pat: Mynaham does the serving. NEWS State — Circuit Judge J., Waggoner says the i Supreme Court erned in fligtnissing the"'murder conviction of "Walter-Baxter,-am* a 1 state at- prdmptly. announced that yr.r-m^ the.'Rjghl court^to reverse |,Uelf. "',.',• The Supre,mV Court last Monday temiss.e,d-tl}e conviction of Baxter, (Who had been sentenced to death t the" electric chair in the slaying jFaJteWitt policeman. It said it Judge Waggoner had failed to a special oatb to offi- i h «L. >/*,... X? e oath requires' officers to pro- Jbit jurors ^ from discussing the MB among themselves, or with -iders; while out of the court- >m. The Sttpreme Court, in a ?j4ecisionV said thatf m the ab- pJie of the oath it could not as- iujne mat the case had not been pussed. l*.-C. ; (AP) — As of his second grade projects, [ (Spine? ifl»d*,a card for his presented it, to "The best l«Hri 'tWrwo-HcV 1 also refer- 1 as "The Mrtg of mothers." f other decided to let "world" 'but she couldn't resist askins h> called her "kine." INFORMep ACTION Mich., (AP) — Prln- (Herbert Wiae printed handbills , missing dog. Then he went to< worte Jn the yard. Son Jim- shouted; "There's the two captured the animal the 13 reward the handbills ,INOI» OH, Benjamin Cul'p Chapter •• DAK Meets The. Benjamin Culp Chapter Daughters of the American. Revolution met on Thursday afternoon in the- home of Mrs. Edward Bryson with Mrs. J. A. Cole assisting hostess for the June meeting. A red, white' and blue flower arrangement graced the mantel arid vases of roses were placed at other vantage points. The regent, Mrs. C. H. Moore, presided and the meeting was called to order with the ritual and pledge of Allegiance to the flag followed 1 , by the singing' of the Star Spangled Banner. Puring the business session it was voted that mayor Bill Ward be asked to declare the week September 17th Constitution week and that the flags be displayed that week. flowers decorated the room arranged for the players. The high score guest prize was won by Mrs. Frank Gilbert the high score club prize by Mrs. Glenn Hairston and the cut prize by Mrs. Charlie Scott. A dainty salad course was served to'members Mrs. E. R. Ward, Mrs. R, F. Yarbrough, Mrs. Jim- Nelson, Mrs. J. V. McMahen, Mrs. Scott, Mrs. Hairston, bridge guests Mrs. O. G. Hirst, Mrs. Bob Reynolds, Mrs. J. T. Worthington, Mrs. Jack Robey, Mrs. C. P. Arnold Jr:, Mrs. Gilbert and tea guests Mrs. Carl Dalrymple, Mrs. Vernon Buchanan, and Mrs. M. D. Cunningham, Margaret Hart Wins Scholarship Margaret Tucker Hart, 17, salu- atorian of the Camden High School Miss Frances Thrasher presented Class of 1955 and daugh ter of Mr. the program for the afternoon on ''Patriotic "Symbols' "—"&'''• Study 'of our 0, A. R. Insignia" after.an informative talk Miss Thrasher read an article on "The Flag" from the D. A. R. magazine and showed a film on "The Story of. Our Flag."' Mrs. Moore presented' a D. A. R. insignia stamp to the chapter. The hostesses served • a dainty salad course to members Mrs. W. G. Bensberg, Mrs. E. L. Cass, Mrs. S. O. Logan, Mrs. Allen Gee, Mrs. H. H. McKenzie, Mrs. J. H. Langley, Mrs. T. C, McRae, Mrs. Moore, and Miss Thrasher. , III., (AP) — 01} still .found In Illinois, Two wells on the North An oil leasing initial production WO **Bf at 7,000 barrels a " producing at a depth Girls State Delegates Guests of Lions Club 'At the regular meeting of the Prescott Lions Club Thursday noon at the Broadway Hotel, Brice Stewart introduced the guest speakers, Claudett'e Smith and Patsy Ellis who were delegates to Girl's State at Camp Robinson. Miss Smith and Mis.s Ellis gave a resume of their activities at Girl's State and displayed pins, certificates and etc. and Mrs. Hugh Hart, has won a four-year college scholarship offered by General Motors. She plans to enter Wellesley (Mnss.) College to study theoretical physics. Miss Hart was one of 67 Arkansas students who took competitive examinations for the scholarships. Winners were 'announced today at Prniceton, N, J. A hundred scholarships were given to winners among the 14,000 high school seniors who applied. The scholarships are valued at $200 to $2,000 a year, depending on the student's need. Miss Hart is the granddaughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Hart of Prescott. CHICAGO Mr-Live poultry about If Gronchi accepts- the resigna- steady; receipts in coops 419 yes- tion, conferences^ with party lead- terday 356 coops, 54,339 Ib; f.o.b. i :_ _» .. _;.,. - paying prices nchanged; heavy hens 17.5-18; broilers or fryers 2932; old roosters 12-12.5; caponettes 34-35. . Butter steady; receipts 1,433,092; wholesale -buying prices unchanged; 93 score AA 56.75; 92 A 56.75; McCarthy Sees No Chance for Plan By ROWLAND EVANS JR. WASHINGTON iffl — Sen. McCarthy (RrWis) conceded today, he has "no chance of success" in efforts to win- Senate approval of/ a resolution aimed at forcing dis cussibn of Russia's satellite state at. the Big. Four talks. A 14-0 vote by the Senate For eign Relations Committee- las night to recommend rejection' the pr oposal apparently fore shadowed an overwhelming ; tall against it on the Senate floor. 1 had the united opposition of th administration and of Republica'l and Democratic leaders,jp,the Sen ate. 00 B 54.5; ,55; 89 C 53.5. C 52.5; cars 90 B of Little Rock have been the gu ests of Mrs. Fannie Newth and Mrs Mildred Dawson. Mrs. Mettie Robinson has ha as her guest, Mrs. Rilla Carter o Cheyenne, Wyoming'. Mrs. J. W. Bradley .and Larry spent a part of last week In E Dorado as the guests of Mr. am Mrs. J. E. Newburger. Posta th Walter Hirst attended a Supervisors Convention at Hotel Grim in Texarkana Friday Mr. and Mrs. Bemis Chappell have returned' to their home i Marshall, Texas after a weekem visit with his- parents, Mr. and -Mrs Case Chappelle. Their daughter Terry, remained for a longer vi sit., Miss Lillie Butcher has returned from a visit with friends' in Dal las, Texas. 'Rev. and Mrs. W. G. Bensberg have had us their guests Mrs. C, M. Hayden and son of Little Rock. Mrs. Mildred Dickinson of Hope has returned to her home after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Durham. WAfftNINft 4f*# in UJ* Girls State Delegates Kiwanis Gueets The regular weekly meeting of Prescott Kiwanis Club was held on Thursday evening at the Lawson Hotel. Jack Robey introduce^ Claudette Smith and Patsy Ellis, who were delegates to Girls State at Oamp Robinson, anei they told of the activities and displayed pins, certificates, etc. Chrisi Bridewell of was also a guest . Texark&na Mr«. G, R. Grjiy HosteM To '47 Club Mrs. C. R. Gray en(«rtfjned ot the '4? Bridge Club at Thursday after, }|«ffm«n'f Qafe noon. of mixed Mrs. Charlie Thomas has returned from a weeks visit with Lt. and JVfrs. 'JIarley Cox and Karen Marie in Greenville, Miss. Mr. and Mrs. Guss McCaskil motored to Mt. Ida Sunday where they met Lt. and Mrs. Bob Robert son of Fort Smith. B'obby Robert son, who has been visiting hi grandparents, accompanied' his parents home. Miss Faye McRae of Little Rock is the guest of Mrs. Mary Mont gomery. R. H. Dodson of Tulsa, Okla., was the guest Saturday of Mr. and Mrs Brozie Haynie. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Bemis were the weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs Ernest Duke at Fort Worth, Texas and were joined there by Mr. am Mrs. Bobble Duke of Brownfield Texas .Judy and Reed Duke ac companied their grandparents home for a weeks visit. Mjss Nina' Scott of Houston, Texas is the guest of her mother, Mrs. Hunter Scott. Misses Mary Catherine and Nell Bruner of Terrell, Texas are spending two weeks with their aunt and uncle, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Colo. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Parker ac companied Gilbert Buchanan to Texarkana Saturday where he left via plane for San Francisco anc will leave from there by plane tor Kobe, Japan to visit his parents, Colonel and Mrs. William Buchanan. Mrs. Cleo Hines has returned from a vacation to Nassau, Bohama« where she accompanied Mr. and , Mrs. M. P. Evans of Fort Worth, Texas. &t.-Col, and Mrs. S, B. Scott have turnjid from San Antonio, Texas where he was a patient at Brooks- General Hospital, Whitaker and Ju<*y- Mrs. J. T. Worthington, Jerry and Jimmy were the Friday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Matthews in Ozan. Mr. and Mrs. John C. Stegar, Jr., and children. Kay Ellen and Rodney Lee of Excelsior Springs, Mo-., are the house guests ot Mrs. J, G. Stegar. Miss Amelia Harrell is attending Camp Gulf Park in GuUport, Miss. Friends of DalUs Atkins will regret that hf i« seriously ill' at Hosj»it»l, Mrs* Atkin* *nd th^ir daughter, Mrs. Duncan Mitohtll oJ Kansas City are at his bedside, Eggs steady; receipts 16,607; wholesale; buying prices unchanged to 1 higher; 'U.S. large whites 6069.9 per cent A;' s 39; mixed 39; mediums 37^' IT, ,8:. standards' 35; dirties! 33;? checks': 32;: current receipts 33, '•",.' ;•> ,-:' . '. . • stocks 1 : NEW YOR Klfl—Motors and railroads excited 'the most buying in- tdrest today in the stock market in- the midst of- a general advance. Throughout the list, gaains ran to between .1 and 2 points, GRAIN AND PROVISIONS CHICAGO W— Markets dcvol- Board of Trade today but with no very great change in either direction. Some contracts had the r,d- vantage of moderate short covering toward the close. Trading was dulled by. a lack of leadership from wheat, however. At the finish wheat was lower to % higher, July $1.97 3 a-'/4; corn was 'unchanged to off, July $^81.42-1.43; oats were unchanged to lower, July 65Vi. and ryo was unchanged to '/a less, July $1.02i/ 2 . Soybeans were '/ 4 -l cents lower, July $2.43-2.43%. Wheat: No. 1 new red 2.09. Corn: No 3 yellow 1.481-2 Oats: WOE IS THEM PHILADELPHIA Iff) —While thai suburban Brookline volunteer fir.e I department was attempting to rg-1 trieve a baseball glove from a ro'oj yesterday, fire broke out in the company's ladder engine. .A [ passer-by sounded an alarm that brought 40 other volunteer fi4 fighters to the scene. The engine was badly damaged. Wednesday, June 22, 1955 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS SOCIETY Phone 7-3431 Between I A. M. and 4 P. M. GOOD-OLD POST OFFICE- CHARLESTON. W. Va. UP)--In addition to being undeterred by sleet or storm of night, the couriers of the U.S. Post Office have jalso managed to deliver a letter [from someone in Syria to the State [Conservation Department. The let- jter, inquiring about vacation Ca%' ins. was addressed: "Holly River, 1592 acres near Webster Springs, Webster county, 9 cabins, U.S.A." BUILT FOR ONE-Students cheer when they see David Auxier at the University of Kentucky at Lexington, even when he's not riding his unicycle. That's because he's a cheerleader at the school. The unicycle he rides from class to class he made while stationed in Frankfurt, Germany. Student at right seems puzzled by it all. Calendar Thursday June 23 .Ladies Monthly Bridge Luncheon will be held at the Country Club Thursday June 23, at 12:30 p. m. With Mrs. Teddy Jones, Mrs. Basil igfork and Mrs. Royce Smith as j nostesses. STOPsiMPLB DIARRHEA Gef Fosf, Soothing Relief with PERCY MEDICINE six RIO KILLED DE JANEIRO, Brazil Iff)-Two commuter trains collided in a suburb of Rio last night, killing No. 2 heavy mixed heavy white 75-75Vi; Soybean oil: 123;,; soybean meal! One train loaded 52.50-53.00. Barley nominal: 73; No. 1 ^ix persons and injuring about 100 No. 2 72';j. j others, police reported. with workers terminal half 1.35-52; feed 95-1.16. left the main Rio malting choice nn hour late and ran into the rear of another train at the Vicario General station. After the collision, BOY GETS DOR j an angry crowd invaded the sub- SAULT STE. MARIE, Mich. Ctff))! urban station and smashed evcry- some individual issues went even more. -.Losses ranged and up t o — Bobby Lawson, 7, of Center Line, Mich., has his pet, Sniffles, back now. But for 10 months the black and white mongrel dog lived hero. Sniffles got lost while Bobby and his parents were vacationing. Bobby's mother wrote a pleading letter to the Sault Ste. Marie Evening News, enclosing a picture of Sniffles. Many people saw Sniffles, but none could catch him. He ate with an anti-aircraft battalion or with the workmen at the coal docks. The Lawsons made a 350 mile [rip, but Sniffles chose that weekend to be absent. They came a few weeks later to find Sniffles living in an abandoned house. He fieri when the grown-ups walked in. Then Bobby tried it alone. Sniffles got the scent and bounded into Bobby's arms. thing inside, railroad officials said. Duke's Beauty Salon 1019 W. 7th Phone 7-4389 Air Conditioned Complete Beauty Service Operators Frances Gilliam — Ethel Moran EXTRA SPECIAL 200 Good Used Tires! Sizes 6:70, 7:10, and 7:60. In good condition and high fred. (.45 WYLIE Glass & Salvage Co. Weit 3rd Street OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK The probability of an American man dying within a year are 1 in 100 at age 45 .rising steadily to 22 in' 100 .at a£e 80. Good Neighbor: DID YOU KNOW? Your favorite pharmacy has raised its prices less In proportion to the general Increased cost of living than any other merchant with whom you deal. The cost of a physician's call Is no greater than that of a plumber or an electrician. The cost of the medicine he prescribes Is no higher than the cost of a valve, a faucet, or an electrical outlet. GET TO KNOW YOUR PHARMACIST BETTER. FOR YOUR HEALTH'S SAKE — Visit Your Favorite Pharmacy Often. Former Resident of Hempstead County Honored On Father's Day A picnic dinner honored Mr. B. W. Springs Jr., on Father's Day with" 35 present. The opening prayer was voiced s,.by Mr. Springs before lunch was | Served. Those attending were: Miss Marjorie Hunt, Patmos, Mr. Wornia Springs, Redwood cjty, Calif., Mr. and Mrs. Neal Springs and family tif Pittsburg, Calif., Mr. and Mrs. Luther . Townsend and family, Antioch, Calif.. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Townsend, Mr. and Mrs. Dave "Townsend and family, Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Townsend and family, | Mr. and Mrs. George Townsend i^nd family, Mr. and Mrs. Bill Tuttle, Mr. Wilson Springs all. of Brentwood, California. The picnic was held in the Antioch Park. i Mr. and Mrs. B. W. Springs who have spent the past 42 years in Hempstead County around and near Hope are now making their home I) in Brentwood, California. ANNIVERSARY WEEK SREHGER * T H r A T R I f ' LAST DAY . . . Don't Miss this Anniversary Treat . . . FEATURE TIMES 2:27 - 4:41 - 6:55 - 9:09 First Christian Church Woman's Fellowship Enjoy Picnic ....Circle 'No. 2, Mrs. Cline Franks leader, of the Christian Women's Fellowship of the First Christian Church entertained Circle No. 1, Mrs. Carl Smith leader, at a picnic at fair park Monday afternoon at 4:30. The Reverend Edmund Pendleton installed the following new of- ;;cers. Mrs. Ernest Graham, president. Mrs. George Wright, vice president, Mrs. Rex Easter, secretary and Mrs. Oliver Adams, treasurer. Circle No. 1 leader, Mrs. Harry Whitworth, Circle No. 2 leader, Mrs. Raymond Robins. There were approximately 25 present to enjoy the occasion. 102 W. 2nd WARD & SON DRUGGIST Phone 72292 £<•-. tt NO. 1 BUY Add up the features, compare the prices! A short visit to our showroom plus some simple arithmetic wilf prove that Plymouth is your best buy of tlie low-price 3! Drop by today for a demonstration drive in one of our big, beautiful' Plymoulhs! Here are some of the wonderful things in store for you; Biggest car of the low-price 3J Plymouth js 17 feet long-by far the largest car in its field, both inside and outside. That means you enjoy the smooth, steady ride only a truly big car, like'Plymouth, can give you; as well as more room; more comfort, inside. Most beautiful car of the low-price 3! Practically everyone rates Plymouth first for beauty. Charm, a leading fashion magazine, selected Plymouth "beauty buy of the year." Thousands picked Plymouth best-looking of "all 3" low-price cars in a nation-wide survey. Most economical car of the low-price 3 ! When it comes to powerplants. lhere'4 really no match for either of Plymouth's 2 great engines. Try the 6-cylincler PowerFlow 117, the all-time champ for economy, reliability and performance. Or try the high-flying Hy-Fire V-8—with the highest standard horsepower of the low-price 3. WHY PAY UP TO $500 MORE FOR A CAR SMALLER THAN PLYMOUTH 1 Pon't be fooled by the claims of medium-price cars that they cost practically the same as Plymouth. When you compare price tags, you'll find that, model for model, Plymouth sells for much less, gives you more car for your money I Plymouth named "America's Most Beautiful Car" by fqmouj professional artists, the Society pf Illustrgtors BEST iUY NEW ^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^^^w ^^^^^^^ ^^^^v ^f ^^^^^ ^^m^^ ^^nm^^ • ^^mni^r ^^^^^^ ^^^^^^ BETTER TRADE-IN, TOO THE GREAT STAGE', SHOW HITS THE — SCREEN WITH __ ClNEMAStOPfl Dorothy OANDRIPGE- Harry 8ELAFONTE PearWY-01ga JAMES-Ice ADAMS ALSO —LATEST NEWS Starts Thursday Here's Two Pictures that will Raise Hair on a Bald Head. AUNiYERSAMNIERNAIIONMPIClUK PACKED WITH THRILLS Annie Hoover Circle Met In Home of Mrs, Jeff Murphey Annie Hoover Circle of the First Baptist Church met in the home of Mrs. Jeff Murphey Monday afternoon June 21st. The meeting was opened with prayer by Mrs. Gunter, circle chairman, and each member quoted her favorite scripture. Mrs. Basil York taught a chapter from the mission study book "Thus It is Written" Mrs. Jones voiced a prayer for the missionaries, after which lovely refreshments were served.to the seven members and one guest. Carolyn Huett and Donald Huckabee Are Man-led Miss Carolyn Huett, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hamp Huett, became Anniversary Week • 7 DAYS OF FUN • DRIVE-IN (^/THEATRE Hwy 29 South • Open 6:30 • TONIGHT • BATTLE OF TV STARS * 8:03 - 11:06 DESI ARNEZ and ORCHESTRA in CUBAN PETE wirh Lots of Guest Stars HIT NO. 2 9:18 LUCILLE BALL GEORGE BRENT in LOVER COME BACK EXTRA TONITE! One Bushel Popcorn to Car with Most People . . . FREE KIDDIELAND • Kiddies Swing Ride • Monkey Village & Zoo • Swing — Slides — Merry-Go-Round • Horseshoe Pitching the bride of Donald Huckabee, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Hucfcabee of Bodcaw, at 2 o'clock Sunday, June 12, in the home of the bride's parents. Th place of ceremony was marked with floor baskets of white gladiolus and greenery. The Reverend Chester H. Bullock, of Magnolia, performed the impressive double ring ceremony. Mike Huett and Don Reed, nephews of the bride, lighted the candles. Ronnie Huett and Patsy Reed l nephew and niece of the bride ser,ved as ring bearer and flower girl. | The bride, given in marriage by her father, wore a lovely ballerina length dress of white faille taffeta. The priencess line dress had a | depely scooped neckline outlined in ! pearls. Extremely wide, the twelve gored skirt had insets of fabric .folds in each seam with godets set I in the skirt edge. Mitts of white nylon lace complemented the short sleeves. Her bridal veil fell from a nylon lace hat centered with lilies of the valley. Her only ornament was a single strand of pearls. She carried a small white Bible topped with a purple throated white orchid from which fell showers of lilies of the valley and satin streamers tied in love knots. The traditional, something old, new, borrowed and blue with a penny in her shoe was used. Miss Jo Ann Huett, sister of the bride, served as maid of honor. Her dress was of ballerina length blue faille taffeta with white accessories. She carried a bouquet of pink carnations tied with streamers of pink satin ribbon. LeRoy Ridling of Texarkana served as best man. | For her daughter's wedding, Mrs. , Huett chose a navy crepe dress with white accessories. Her corsage was of pink pinocchio roses. Mrs. Huckabee wore' a navy crepe dress with white accessories. She too, pinned pink pinacchio roses at her shoulder. A reception was held immediately following the ceremony. The brides table was covered with ,a white organdy floor length cloth. Crystal candelabras holding lighted tapers and an arrangement of white Gladiolus centered the table. The three tierd wedding cake was embossed with white roses and topped with a miniature bride and groom. Miss Lurlene White served the cake assisted by Miss Vera Tonne- maker and Miss Velora Bright served the punch assisted by Miss Linda Ozmar and Miss Virginia Caston. The 'guests were greeted at the door by Mrs. J. F. Reed, sister of the bride, and Mrs. Homer Ward, aunt of the bride. Mrs. Raymond Huett, sister-in-law of the bride was in charge of the bride's book. For traveling the bride chose a pink nylon dress with white accessories. She pinned the orchid from her bridal bouquet at her shoulder. After returning from their wedding trip to New Orleans, the cou- gle are at home at 503'/2 So. Main in Hope. Out of town guests for the wedding were: Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Ridling, Texarkana, Mrs. Elsie Long, Little Rock, Mrs. Floyd Bailey, Gurdon, Mr. and Mrs. Homer Ward, Prescott, Mrs. Virginia May, Bodcaw, Mjss Janette Downs, Bodcaw, Reverend and Mrs. Chester Bullock and Joseph of Magnolia. Mrs. Perry McCargo, Bodcaw, Mrs. Pat Williams, Ozan, Mr. and Mrs. Your Home with "Sea-Shore" ^' Breezes For a complete line of Fans <ind Air-Conditioners, See your S«a.*i. Catalog 20-INCH, 2-SPEED HOMART WINDOW FAN • EASY TO INSTALL IN 27 TO 37>INCH WINQOWS • RUNS QUIETER AND USES USS ELECTRICITY The finest 20-inch window fan sold anywhere in America today! Moves more air with less noise and less expense —runs all night on less than 5c worth of electricity. You can install it in your window in less than 10 minutes, 216 S. MAIN PHONE 7-3492 <$' SEARS CATALOG SAtFS OFFICE t, I V DONALD KOREAN IN CASE HE FORGOT—No question about who welcomed Cpl. Lee C. McDonald back home from the Far East. His parents, sisters, girl friend and assorted cousins were on hand—with identification cards—when the soldier arrived in Seattle, Wash., aboard the Navy transport Marine Serpent. .._._.. .... . THE HARD WAY—Mrs. Mary Ann Hamilton of Thornton, Colo., has taught herself to type. A polio victim.-.she can't use her fingers in the conventional way. She strikes, each letter with a wand held in her teeth. EXCLUSIVE NBA PHOTO. DOROTHY DiX :: •• Who Need Whom? Dear Miss Dix: After 12 years as possible, of unhappy marriage I finally got a divorce. This happened a year ago, and is not my present lem. Dear Miss Dix: My mother's i-'marriage was a very unhappy one; I she was deserted by my father. sored by Sears, pany. The pi tives: has (2) Tc and farmers good bull. Sears, features. tries. I am in my early forties and have She is consequently very bitter ab- a 10-year-old daughter to support. | out marriage and constantly warns We have been living with my mot- me against it. I haven't given any her (a widow) since my trouble.' serious thought to it particularly; My sisters and brother's tell me I since I don't have much time for'publican difference in New Eng- should move away from here and dating. Do you think.my mother's Herman May and Linda Fay, Bodl be on my own - They th !! lk l have co " te » tio ns caw, Mr. and Mrs. Ben Camp and done enough for my mother. Jennie, Shirley and Peggy of Magnolia. Tommy Ray, Magnolia, Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Ozmer and Terry, Linda, David Diana, and Debbie, Magnolia. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Reed, Patsy and Don of St. Louis, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Huett, Mike and Ronnie of Houston, Texas. Coming and Going Mrs. J. E. Hamill of Memphis is here visiting in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Talbot Field, Jr., and Mr. and Mrs. Carl Bruner. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Holland of Memphis are the guest of Mother, Mrs. L. K. Dildy. her Hospital Notes Julia Chester Admitted: Sarah Louise Muldrew, Hope, Mr. Jessie Morris, Hope, Mr. and Mrs. Tony Clark announce the arrival of a baby girl June 20, 1955. Discharged: Hope, Ark. Mrs. Estell Keel, Flood Control Leader Dies RUSSELLVILLE (£1— Reece Caudle, who for the past 10 years led a campaign to gain a complete flood control program for the Ar- rtansas River Valley, died late last night from injuries suffered in an Automobile accident. Caudle, 67-year-old Russellville attorney, died at a hospital here, and attendants said injuries ho suffered when the car in which he was riding and another vehicle collided near here June 5 caused his death. No one else was hurt seriously in the accident. Caudle, who begain his public service career in 1918, was executive secretary of the Arkansas Basin Flood Control Association at the time of his death. He once served as president of the organization, former to gain a flood control program for the basin. BAKED WATCH HOUSTON, Tex., (AP) — A woman who wanted her watch fixed, explained to Jeweler Frank Holubec what had happened to it: "I got it wet, so •! put it in the oven at 350 degrees. Tn,en I went oyer to a neighbor's house and didn't remember about It until a half! hpur ia^er," , This isn't the first time 1 have lived with her. We stayed here for I am 25. FAITH Answer: No, I do not. Your mother's experience should, in fact, two years after I was married.make you more selective in choos- and before that I made my home; a mate. Get out, meet your people with her. She's a wonderful woman'and have fun. Staying home lislen- with a source of income, so she ', ing to your mohter's complaints is doing you no good. could get along very well without me. Do you think, like my brothers and sisters, that I should set up a home of my own, or do you agree with me that I should remain with my mother, where I am happy? LEE Answer: It seems to me the shoe is on the other foot and that your mother is doing more for you than you are for her. She cares for your child while you work, she shares her home and holds out a stabilizing hand which you, apparently have always needed. Regardless of| c i oser today""to" a~definite""wa'ge" of'. SteelmanAre Closer to Wage Increase PITTSBURGH UPI—The booming steel industry moved another step your age, you arc still a dependant child. Did This Ruin Marriage I wonder whether the unhappiness of your marriage wasn't caused by your mother's domination. Perhaps it wasn't her fault She may! scheduled" 11 re"sumpt'ion l °of not consciously have sought it, but 1 ' your immaturity in constantly seeking advice, comfort, a ready ear to receive your troubles must have been a contributing cause. fer which may determine whether 600,000 steelworkers Will strike. Three of the industry's top producers have promised a wage hike. They haven't said yet how much. Jones & Laughlin Steel Corp. and Youngstown Sheet & Tube Co. wage talks today with the CIO United Steelworkers. The three producers who committed themselves this week to pay increases are U. S. Steel Corp.. I do think it's about time you Bethlehem Steel Corp. and Repub- learncd independence and set up lie Steel Corp. housekeeping on your own. It The steelworkers, who now earn would be good for your child, too | an average $2.33 hourly, will be However, since 'you art so obvious-!free to strike at midnight June 30 ly unhappy about the mere suggus tion of separating from your mother, it seems rather futile to recommend it. In any case, don't the opinions of your worry about brothers and sisters. Their intentions are good, they are advising you for your own welfare but, after all. the decision rests wi hytou. Wherever you and your child will be happier, that's the place for you to be. Don't base your decision on your mother's needs though. She scorns quite capable of caring for herself. Dear Miss Dix: Is there much if no agreement is reached. U. S. Steel is expected to spell rut its offer either tomorrow or Friday. It usually is the pace setter of the industry. David J. McDonald, president of the union, has said only that he wants a "substantial" wage boost. The current talks are being held under a wage reopencr clause of a two-year contract signed last June. Under that agreement, only wages can be discussed this year. Both sides have expressed optimism about a settlement before the strike deadline. Most observers feel the union will agree to a an chance of u happy marriage when 1 1>aisc o£ li ' om 12 to . 15 cents my husband employs members of hour, his family, who never have accepted me. At present, his mother and three married sisters are working J. D. Since it has been a fa- for him. Answer: ^ ^ ^ mily business for so long. 1 doubt!tempts*to fulfill every request. But IN PERSON? : RALEIGH. N. C. (AP) — The Department of Conservation and Development Tourist Bureau at? ^B BB ^^^^^^^^^^pllBBH^^B-^^^^S BHIi^H ESi^^l ^^RhT.*£?l^^^H m^KMi i L i ^^^^M I^HH^^r^aim ^^•MK&t «^^i ^^^^HK&siHi& ^^^^H PBBPR^^« N \ < s||&! f "^ ' *—• W* WititfBkJil i"*«PP*DI *MS^®1111 r*r *< i H >£* f*> s dfiU 1 *! ve.,x»«Y.u>»feten .. t \*»» ll'V'*"-! Donald back home ere on hand — with favy transport Maton NFA js Part in •^ ' r ff\f% Vfl m rruyruin ^^ on chapter of New Far- nerica has just corn- third year of The Live- vement Program spon- 2ars, Roebuck St Corn- am has two main objec- :ourage the breeding of to the Sears Bull, or bulls, to increase the lie average farmer who >r three cows and is an the offsprings for cash income. courage N. F. A. boys s to purchase both registered females and eef cattle business as ave those who already registered cows but not lerit the purchase of a lies and regulations are govern the program of ebucki . ' Foundation to osston N. F. A. Chapter nuclv pleasure in carry- 1 its ; many educational owned by the Rosston apter was exhibited if> County Fair and The ock Show held in Little laced in each of the en- ' -. . oTalce 'for J Fishing JTON UP) — President leaves today on a six- g and fishing tour GOP ie will heal some Re- fference in New Eng- first to Rutland, Vt,, t the National Dairy spend the night at a resort at Chittenden, hore with Vermont Readers at breakfast to- rning. Later will go on mpshire and then to two days of fishing at ders (R-Vt) said, in an nat if anything could iblican solit in the state Rockefeller Has Interest in Arkansas By WILLIAM W. HUGHES LITTLE ROCK (UP) — It was two years ago this month that a tall, young Republican from New York moved to Democratic Arkansas and said he wanted to take "an active part'* in the community life of the state. Winthrop Rockefeller's statement to newsmen the day he arrived here turned out to be an understatement. The 43-year-old oil millionaire has proved that .he is a man of his word, to, the tent that he has done more for his adopted state than any other Outsider ever converted into an Arkansan. Rockefeller has used his money, talents and leadership to spearhead the fight along four principal fronts in Arkansas — medical, educational, industrial and agricultural. State medical authorities arc still totaling up the money he has spent to improve Arkansas hospital and public health facilities. More is promised for the future. Although some of these contributions have been kept secret by the modest scion of the Rockefeller millions, it is known that he has donated $50,000 to the Arkansas Baptist hospital and up to $100,000 for construction of "pilot" rural health clinics, 6ne of which is.'. ..hearing completion in Perry County. In addition, he contributed money to pay higher salaries to .key.- personnel at the University, hospital to keep them from accepting- better offers elsewhere. •••*•• ••••<•+• . But money alone does not represent all the Rockefeller contributions. He also has furnished his; experience with hospital planning in other states to bring advice and leadership to such projects in Arkansas. He is chairman of the State Medical Center Advisory Committee, and is a leader-in. the drive for Red Cross funds.;;"' •'; Hospital o f f 1 c i a 1 s who "have' worked with him have described* as "amazing" his grasp *of"'problems connected with "suqh"',: p'i-oj- 1 ects. . ...... ••-.. .'. ;-«-.•«< . •: Recently, Gov. Orval E; Faubus called upon ' Rockefeller's ejfper- ence with industrial planning by appointing him- -chair-man vot .the; newly -created State- Industrial^ Development c6mrtii|sion;':.-R;o(*kefel- ler has gone .about the new job in a big way. He furnished- additional money to meet a $20,000 annual salary needed to entice a high- voltage industrial planner from the East to accept the post of executive secretary of the commis-; sion. The new appointee, William P. Rock, has had contacts with more than 2,000 of the nation's: leading industrialists in his job of .developing industry in the 'city of Baltimore, Md. , Rockefeller himself has made - a, number of speeches in the Bast and has made personal, contacts with industrialists over the country to help bring more industry to Arkansas. His faith in the future of Arkansas was bared when he issued a written announcement of Rock's appointment. Arkansas, Rockefeller aid, is a state with "some .of the most tremendous opportunities in the nation." In the field of education, Rockefeller has provided several scholarships for Negro colleges in the state. Additional demands on his money and talents in this field are expected in the future. . He has taken a. keen interest in educational programs. He was the only man who had enough faith in a project of California college students, designed to better our relations with the country of India, to donate funds to the Arkons« •y the As* Central At* this alternoot day with wid( showers this i high this afle low tonight rt Northwest cloudy this t Thursday wi thundershowe temperature; low Id mid ! 1VT .. ^-^t iN.orineasi cloudy this s Thursday w thundershowe tonight; little ture; high t mid 90s;,'lo\v OOs. Southwest 'j cloudy this, a Thursday w thundershowe temperature; low to mid E Southeast cloudy this a Thursday ' w thundershowe tonight; little Lxtre . Idea. Rockefe to get the • p eral years ag ber of php.ar tion (ilk found*! suit sftcr ICB ci success* A irian of v his titne to ( ranch atop whore he is c ricultural pr< fit of ArkanJ • "V^inrock - f s ject designed deal of so-cc kansas soil c agricultural < the raising -of •If it had d huge.; ranch, h kansas Indus •employment persons in county,, acea, Rockefeller h 000,000 into c tion of the r Rockefeller ing .personalil na .of Arkans wealth and r has been' trie boi-s as new. is ..difficult tc contributions make most^o ' There, ar^ this. One, is,, comes to his news story a tieSr The ma of requests J mousetrap" • . _pne letter a.'gopd esxam ing iti desire "air conditip nights. , .. All of Roc ies are not He spends traveling in 1 bis and V far-away pla on develppm ing for pover i i j. K Getth • $*<-^r Wi 'M 1 mA m"*S%*i - m BES1 f ForLE / ^^^^^— WORLDS U HAZEL'S c AIR C for ; Hazel little 90s; low totHghtV- ArkanSaS:' P a ffi ftcrnoon, tonight with widely , Scat this afternoon 18 insas: Par -noon, 'tonighi with. widely seat •rs; little changfij high this 90S. Arkansas: ifternoon, t ith widely scatii $18,4 aried'lnteresti has devoted muc operation of his 1 ,. Petit Jean* mount farm has been a'Jj| prove- that a gi I "worn out"be reclaimed i .partlcularlyi to several the Perry; huhdi Conw. larx< He flies to speak at Festival. He wi mountain conferring iiublican '. Kennebago, Sen. Flam interview tl it would be Eisenhower's candidacy for a second term next year. He said Eisenhower's decision to visit New England bolstered his own belief the President will run, "I am satisfied he will run because he has to run," Flanders said. "The reason he has to run is because he cannot drop the responsibility for leadership either in the nation or the world." Sen. Bridges (R-NH) said every element of the GOP will be represented when Eisenhower makes three stops for speeches in New Hampshire. He plans also to visit briefly at Lincoln, the home town of White House chief of staff Sherman Adams. Bridges, who doesn't see eye to eye with Adams on some political matters, will introduce the President for one talk. Sen, Cotton (R- NH) will officiate at another and Gov. Lane Dwinell at a third. DIXON vs. YATES l WASHINGTON (UP) — It was Dixon vs Yates when President Eisenhower's controversial Dixon- Yates power plan came to a vote in the House. Rep. Henry Aldous Dixon, a Utah Republican, backed the administration in the 198 to 169 vote aeainst building a new TVA power plant as a substitute for Dixon-ates. Rep. Sidney R. Yates Illinois Democrat, voted for TVA and against the Dixon-Yates plan. The two congressmen are not the Dixon and Yates whose names the plan bears, HUNG JURY WEST PLAINS, Mo. WI—For the third time since last February, the trial of Orsdal Langston on charges of shooting a goat has m- suited in a hung jury. Langston was brought to trial under a state law prohibiting the shooting of domestic animals. Mrs, if a change would bo feasible. Un- Michael -L. Taft, bureau chief, re- Myrtle Dealherage accused Wm of less your presence is absolutely cessary, stay away from the business and keep to the house and children. You may have more in-law trouble than most married people, f ou can minimize H e.s one Bequest that was an order." Scribbled-in a childish scrawl, it said: "Please send me foe ParoJjLn.a," "too killing the goat, owned by her son The first two trials, cour| olji- Pials estimate*), cpst '$2|(|, mate. 'of : several reasonsSl funds to '• de'vet Venezuela. In Completely ,A") DITIONEI for your comfort Elm > Phone 7< Virginia , Reg. $ 1 size now >. Turn plus tax The fabulous super-smooi/j- ing lipstick that stays on... won't smear,..won't dry Jipsl Just siuopth Permaslick on,,, let it set...then press 9 M^ue to your lips until no color comes off, Then fei»« your beau or drink your coffee or cut an 8-courae dinner,., Permustu'k will keep on look? ing lovely {or hours! Five GUuiourous Tu$sy,col' on: Midnight, Midnight Phik, Contraband, Apricot Youngtiiqe Pink. CRESCENT '*

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