Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 30, 1955 · Page 10
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 10

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 30, 1955
Page 10
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"tf HO ft STAR, HO PI, ARKANSAS Thursday, June 30,1955 ins to ike Old ome Week : ttl *- It's old home television. Met replacement, schedules baclc people and pro- ftiissing from the air for f s -*nd, hi some eases, months, hlghl, for example, there je.,,old i-eliable combination Gttlleii and Place the Face !. -Aftd Monday\,ti{Jftt it was La ftbsa,; seenjmostly on Jsi ba*)s since * fir ttodffej- tat< ** »~Jreiulaf- I ; Ynuslcal > show. njfno firing by 1653, start- early MARKETS fit* LOUIS LivestocK NATIONAL SOTKCYARDS, 111. ) -*-Hogs: S.'toO; steady to high- bulk^crfdice J80'28o Ib fnclud- wheat gained with the forecast of more fain, in places expected Ing choice ^No. 1, 2 and 3 20.7ft-'to be heavy, in the winter wheat ' u ' to add to thtSwir of nostal- ..__ ihdre^to come. The tt&hour dramatic show entitled tieo, introducedJhi 1950 and ac- ainied by critlerfor its innoca- and excellence, returns to !• -Sunday nifeht for an eight- 1, season. -" ..Of the teal pioneer programs r i _Mike<J8tokey's Pantomime returns* to CBS July 8 as irtier replacement for Mama. !<f " day niglft was a prevue of lgs to come There was the "•" Viator fatepar figure of Paul eman asjemcee on Greatest 1ft of-America, Jackie Glea- CBS 'iWUmmer 1 replacement. Dunniriger began a featuring his mysti- he , TV ^audiences several sea- 'most 'jjftpular price 21.00; 220 Ib later down to 20.50; #>ostly 220-240 Ib 20.00-21.00, largely 0.75 down; few 240-270 Ib 19.2520.25; 150-170 Ib 19.00-20.25, a few to 20.50; sows 400 Ib. down 16.0017.50; heavier sows 13.00-15.25; boars 8.50-13.00. Cattle 1,300; calves 500; strong to higher; most small lots good and choice steers 19.00-21.50; good and Choice heifers and mixed yearlings 19.00-22.50; utility and corn- utility and commercial largely 11.50-13.00; canners and cutters 15.00; canners and cutters 10.00- bulls utility and commercial 13.0012.00; good and choice vealcrs 17.00-21.00; high choice and primp commercial and cull and utility good 8.00- 22.00-23.00; 13.00-17.00; 12.00. Sheep 600; about steady; choice and prime spring lambs 21.50-22.50 good and choice lots 19.00-21.00; utility and good 15.00-19.00; cull throw outs mostly 13.00-14.00; cull to good shorn ewes 3.50-5.00. POULTRY AND PRODUCE LITTLE ROCK (/B. Northwest area: Market steady to weak; demand good. Broilers and fryers 23-25; Mostly 25. Batesville-Floral area: Market very sttady; demand fair. Broilers and fryers 24'/ 2 -25; mostly 25: (All prices F. O. B. farm). Butter steady; receipts 1,454,776; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 93 score AA 56.75; 92 A 56.75; 90 B 54.5; 89 C 52.5; cars: 90 B 55; 89 C 53.5. Eggs steady; receipts 15,168; wholesale buying prices unchanged U. S. large whites 60-69.9 per cent A's 37.5; mixed 37.5; mediums 35; U. S. standards 32; dirties 30; checks 29; current receipts 31. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS CHICAGO Iff) — Wheat 'and rye advanced well toward the close on |the Board of Trade today but cor harvest areas. D Y Issue Is Bosis for Slop From Kefauver By DAYTON MOORE WASHINGTON (UP) — Sen. Estes Kefauver accused top Budg- ^ a ^ a IV^.U^Y-.. «^«.^- ..., *^^-Losses in corn and soybeans de-|^ t ° lB3ur 'ga^"J f Jj CJ aiVYod"ay"of "wHh- veloped on renewed indications of holding important information on big crops resulting from nearly forrnation on the Dixon-Yates pow- ideal growing conditions of hot' weather and ample moisture. At the closte wheat was l'/g high- to 'A lower, July SI. 98% corn was Vf lower, July $1.42 :i / 8 >/ 2 ; oats were <4- lower, July% 64, and rye was >/i-% higher, bjuly $1.01-'/2. Soybeans were 3 / B % cents lower, July $2.42>/ 4 -!iWheat: No. 1 red 2.03; No. 1 red tuff 2.00; No. 1 red garlicky 1.91. Corn: No. 1 yellow 1.50-51. Oats: Oats: No. No. 1 heavy mixed 74-51. 1 heavy mixed 747-75; No. 1 heavy white 759-76; No. 1 white 75; No. J mixed 74. Soybean oil: 12-12'/ a ; meal: 53.50. Barley nominal:? Malting choice 1.35-50; feed 95-J.OO. No. 2 barley 1.03 sale. NEW YORK COTTON NEW YORK Wl — Cotton tures were irregular in cr contract from even President Eisenhower. The Tennessee Democrat wrote Mr. Eisenhower that the chief executive remarks at a news conference yesterday made clear that "you have not been fully and accurately informed with respect to the serious matter" of the participation of an investment banker in negotiations toward the contract. Mr. Eisenhower had denounced Kefauver's demands for a look at the Dixon-Yates files to check on , Ithe part played by Adolphe H. soybean Wenzell, V j c e president of the First Boston Corp., in the negotiations. The senator charged that Wenzell may have violated a criminal law in advising both the Budget Bureau and t he Dixon-Yates Utilities combine at the same fu-itime. Wenzell's bank arranged for slow up dealings today. Much of the tivity pivoted about evenin 6 operations in nearby July and transferable notices issued at New York for the foiirt hconsecutive day, but traders did not rule out the possibility of substantial tenders before July expires. Late afternoon prices were 15 cents a bale lower to 25 cents higher than the previous close. July 34.05, October 34.15 and December 34.25. NEW NEW YORK STOCKS YORK Advances of around a point .were marked up today as the Stock Market advanced on a broad -front. Selected issued moved to much larger gains, particularly the alum- inums. Steels were active and higher and the motors, aircrafts, oils and rails did well. In early afternoon, most prices were slightly below their best levels of the day. AIR - CONDITIONED FOR YOUR COMFORT ;OOK...ITS PICNIC TIME AT YOUR B&B STORE THIS WEEK-END DIAMOND J»KlNS80inpkg. tTES..12inpkg. Pkgs.- £. t /."i. fc * *. *• t 25c LIPTON TEA !4 ib 33c ASSORTED JELLO 4 for- 35C KA ,* **TTY CROCKER CAKE MIXES ^TIUOW, CHOCOLATE, WHITE 3 boxes 79c JACKSONS VINALLA WAFFERS 39e Pkg. for . . 29c RIPE OLIVES 9 Oz. Can 25c CURTISS Miracle Ade Assorted Flavors 25c FRE-ZERT Ice Cream Gallon 49c DIAMOND — 125 FEIT a WAX PAPER roll 22c FROSTY ACRES — FROZEN LEMON JUICE 2 cans 27c PRODUCE DEPARTMENT -DtN YILIOW IANANAS 2lbs.27c )ME GROWN inER BEANS Ib. 15c CANTALOUPES Ib. lOc HOME GROWN TOMATOES Ib. 15c MEAT DEPARTMENT DECKERS TALL KORN Deckers Wis. Cheddar SUPER DIAL 7-4501 HICKORY BARBECUED BEEF RIBS PLENTY OF SAUCE BEST GRADE FRYERS the Dixon-Yates group to get loans of about $100,000,000 from life insurance companies for the Dixon- Yates plant. Kefauver said that his special monopoly subcommittee is seeking only information on participation of Wenzell and other such individuals in the Dixon-Yates deal, and "not unimportant memoranda concerning this or that matter which might incidentally be in the files." Kefauver charged Mr. Eisenhower was wrong when he said Wenzell was never cailed in or asked a single thing about the Dixon- Yates contract.. The senator said that testimony of Wenzell and others before the Securities and Exchange commission show Budget Director Rowland R. Hughes called in Wenzell for Dixon-Yates conferences early this year. Mr. Eisenhower said all "perti- nenl" papers on Ihe Dixon-Yates contract would be made available. But he said, government files, Including his own, are "filled with every kind of personal note." He said it would be wrong "to drag these things out where a man says to me, "I think so-and-so is a bad person to appoint ........ (when) all he had was his own opinion." "You cannot drag those things out and put them before the pub- ilic with justice to anybody, and we are not going to do it," the President • said. In response to Kefauver's letter, White House Press Secretary James C. Hagerty issued a statement supporting the. President's news conference remarks. "At no time did Mr. Wenzell take part in any policy decisions either with regard to the inception of the proposals which led to the Dixon-Yates contract or the development of government policy v;ilh regard to that contract," Hagerty said. He said Wenzell did advise the bureau early last year on certain financial matters relating to "preliminary, exploratory discussions that the Atomic Energy commission and the Bureau of Budget were conducting at that time.' But he said this was the only connection Wenzell had with the bureau while the Dixon-Yates talks were in progress. City Councils Try to Settle Bus Strike LITTLE ROCK Iff) The City ouncils of Liltle Rock and North Little Rock demanded last nighl hat Capitol Transit Co., settle the 9-day old strike of its union bus drivers and mechanics. Capitol President F. Norman Hill said he would take the council's demands to his stockholders, but he indicated to reporters here would be no change in the Search Planes Return to Their Base By LEROY HANSEN TOKYO ('UP) — Rescue planes returned to Johnson Air Force Base tonight after a fruitless search, often dangerously close to the ocean's surface for three miss ing U. S. Marine airmen who may have heard the motors of the planes from rubber life rafts. Pilots of the 36th Search anc Rescue Squadron told the United Press that they had to take their four-engined planes down to 500 feet above the churning heavy seas to duck under low clouds. Some of the pilots, who had remained as long as seven and a half hours in the air, said visibility was "fair today." The rescue pilots said they would be ready to take off again at dawn to push the hunt. The search was intensified because o: distress signals heard off and on since Monday, apparently being sent from rubber life rafts. Meanwhile, a U. S. Navy spokesman at Yokosuka announced thai the 12 searching vessels from three nations had seen nothing d u ring the day but would continue the hunt throughout the night. Capt. Raymond A. Day of Gilman, 111., said that the search planes could have gone right pvei the fliers and missed them. "The seas are very rough," Day said, "and the rafts could havS been at the bottom of a swell or a wave might have broken them when we flew over." over 'GOOD' REASON SAN FRANCISCO (UP) — Mrs. Genevieve M. Agnew, a landlord, was indicted for interfering with the mails after fluorescent powder dusted on letters mailed to Miss Joyce Gast, one of her tenants, was found on her hands. The letters, which Miss Gast said were taken before *He read them, were from AtfUne f ilot Wll liam Agnew, Mrs. Agnew'S hus- News Briefs By United Press TOKYO (UP) Radio Peiping reported today that the Dalai Lama returned to Tibet Wednesday after a year's "visit" to * Communist China and lavishly praised the Red regime that took over his mountain kingdom. The Dalai Lama, spiritual and temporal leader of Tibet, was summoned to Peiping last July along with the Panchen Lama who returned last week. recently toured the United States in behalf of his movement, hopes to open a noviatiate in his Jiead- quarters here if he receives the approval of ecclesiastical author!'ties. TOKYO (UP) — A Japanese who claimed to have deserted from the Communist Chinese Air Force said today that Japanese iliers flew "first-line MIG jets" against U.N. planes in the Korean war. "Hachiro Niyama," listed as dead by the Japanese army in Manchuria in 1944, claimed that Japanese pilots raided the Formosa area tsvice that he knew of, according to a Kyodo News agency report from Hiroshima. He estimated there were 3,000 Japanese in the Red armed forces. happened at rural Obee School, Hutdcc. teacher William Turner suggested ! that students bring animals to class so they could be discussed Opportunity presented itself to Marjorie Button, left, Reta Burkitt, center and Kathleen Edwards. Outside the school and trying to get in was a big yellow cat. A tomcat, the girls thought. They brought it in-side and put it in the cloakroom coset untilUrnefor science class. But when the girls went to get it, they found it was no torn-it was having ktitens Here the girls look over mama cat and the four newcomers. EXCLUSIVE NBA _PHOTO. j firm's decision to refuse to ne gctiate with the stikers. Identical resolutions were approved by both city councils after a joint meeting last night. The resolutions, which included a plan by state Labor Commissioner Clarence Thornbrough for settling the strike, charged Capitol with "fur- ishing inadequate and inferior bus service" and manning the buses with "inexperienced and negligent drivers." Hill didn't speak at the councils' meeting, but later he denied both charges to newsmen. Capitol has been striving to restore service with non-union personnel since the strike began June 22. Hill said) daytime service in LIVERPOOL, England (UP) — An Irishman who appealed to Queen Elizabeth and President Eisenhower for permission to let an American Airman adopt his baby daughter said today he plans to go to the United States. Thomas McDonash. 34-year-old father of six, said the airman, Sgt. George Vinansky of Holly Hills S. C., had found a job for < him in iHolly Hills. He said he and his family would leave for the U.S. soon. U.S. consul in Liverpool refused Vinansky permission to adopt 16- month-old Joyce McDonagh. He said British law provided for adoption only by British nationals. Vinansky sailed for home last month without the baby and McDonagh promptly fired off his appeals to the queen and president. About one wife in four has a job outside the home today compared to 15 per cent of U. S. wives in 1940 and G per cent in 1900. SOUTHAMPTON, England (UP) — Milton S. Eisenhower, president of Pennsylvania State University and brother of President Eisenhower, arrived yesterday for a two-month European vacation, PARIS (UP) — France's hero of the homeless, Abbe Pierre, plans to go to Rome to discuss formation of new monastic order for helping the "wretched and the poor," Roman Catholic circles said today. The frail resistance fighter and national assembly deputy, who Little Rock was nearly normal, and that the new drivers had been involved in only three minor accidents. Service to North Little Rock was suspended yesterday on order of the City Council. The council, saying it was worried about the abilities of new em- ployes, barred all buses driven by non-union personnel from the city. Capitol has taken the council's decision to Federal District Court, chaiging that the action deprived it of its property without due pro cess of law. The company asked the court to enjoin the council from interfering with its opera tions. ff DOf SN'T COST . . . IT PAYS Modern <lQ|jJ> sprinkler irrigation pays you in the form of better crops, higher yield which brings more profits. Mail coupon today to* a fiee irrigation analysis of your form. _....._<... — — -- — - — -« I want information and facts on IRRIGATION for my fan*. A55-4 Hqynes Irrigation Co. P. 0. Box 148 Phone 44 Nashville, Ark. 4 Doors fa tie new tenet of hardtop- T/9G 4-DoOf Thursday, June 30,1955 HOM STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS^ SOCIETY Phont 7-3431 Between I A. M. and 4 P. M. Calendar Friday July 1 Miss Roberta Howard will be guest artist on the Friday Music Club Broadcast over KXAR Friday July 1st, at 2:30 p. m. -,,Tuesday July 5 ; Circle No. 1 of the First Methodist Church will meet Tuesday July 5, at 4 p. m. in the home of Mrs. Edwin Stewarl, with Mrs. C. V. Nunn as leader. Thursday July 7 Josephine Skaggs Jr. GA's of the First Baptisl Church will meet Last Showing ... 2:00 - 4:28 - 6:47 - 9:22 CINEMASCOPE The EGYPTIAN vicrot MATURE JIAN SIMMONS IDMUND PURDOM OtNl TIIRNEY MICHAIl WILDING NEWS & CARTOON STARTS FRIDAY 2 Big Action Hits Thursday July 7th. at 3 o'clock in the home of Lana Thompson. July 4th Picnic at Country Club A family Picnic will be held at the Hope Country Club July 4th. at 6:30 p. m. Host and Hostesses will be Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Kyler Sr., Mr. and Mrs. Fred McElroy, Mr. and Mrs. Homer Jones and Mr. and Mrs. Homer Beyerley. Notice The 'Dale Carnegie Club will not meet Monday 'Night July 4th. but on the 4th Tuesday night, July 6th. A UNIVERSAL- INTERNATIONAL PICTURE * PLUS * ttiiiitd v« imiitD MUSIS ** Added Fun** • Chapter 13 of "Black Arrow" • House Hunting Mice Pink and Blue Shower Honors Mrs. Ralph Brown Mrs. C. J. Rae and Mrs. J. L. Hwy 29 South • Open 6:30 Willet were hostess for a pink and blue shower honoring Mrs. Ralph Brown, Tuesday afternoon at the Victory Club House. Games were played with prizes going to Mrs. Wayward Burke, Mrs. Lela Bruce and Mrs. Grover Clark. The honoree received many nice and useful gifts. Delightful refreshments were served to the 40 guests present. Miss Betty LeCornu __ Married To ^' Clinton Meadows A late afternoon ceremony united in marriage Miss Betty LeCornu and Clinton Meadows at Hyde Park Methodist Church at 5 o'clock with Dr. Laurie G. Ray officiatnig. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Fred LeCornu of Greenfield, Tenn. The bridegroom is the son of Mrs. Edna Meadows. 341, Tombay Ave, and H. O. Meadows, Shreveport, La., Clinton, formerly of Hope is the nephew of Mrs. Edmund H. Kaiser, Jr., Tampa, Florida and the grandson of Mrs. Mattie Meadows of Lost Showing Tonite Don't Miss It . SHO-TIME 7:50 - 9:15 - 10:35 Boyle Continued from Page One may be — and many things you aren't even looking for at all. The higher Rome, the aspiration that made Athens a symbol, the sin of Babylon without its Babel, the stolid durability of London, the pride of Paris—they are all here. Never the same, shrugging off her 300-year history, it is the one mighty metropolis on earth that ttill basej ils appeal on the glamour of youth and doesn't ask to be admired or respected merely because it's old. It is a cily of endless growth and fresh glamour and never invites slrangers to come here to feel strange and be sad. once a charming and attentive mate, but now he is a changed per- ALWAYS A COLOR CARTOON STARTS FRIDAY . . . ACTION GALORE Barbara STANWYCK-Ronald REAGAN GENE EVANS LANCE FULLER ICO lADlD MC1UU * FREE KIDD1ELAND * • SWING RIDE • MONKEY VILLAGE • KIDDIES ZOO • PLAYGROUND . Y ou drop the side windows down on this airy beauty of a Buick with the solid steel roof-and it's as wide open as a Convertible, with no center posts to mar your view, That's what makes it a hardtop. But what makes it a very special kind of hardtop is the fact that it has four doors instead of two. Cheers? Brother!-they're really rolling out for Buick's'4-Door Riviera! Now, you see, you can have the tremendously popular styling of a true hardtop combined with the room, comfort and full convenience of a 4-door Sedan. And it took a completely new kind of body design to come up with this marvel —a new kind of body built to wholly new structural principles. So it looks like Buick's done it again- because the 4-Door Riviera is a sweeping sensation across the nation. It's rolling off the assembly lines in volume numbers to meet the demand — in the high- powered CENTURY Series, and in the bedrock-priced SPECIAL Series, illustrated here. And each one is all Buick-with record-high V8 power, the level steadiness of all-coil- springing, the extra roominess of a full-size Buick Sedan-and, most certainly, with the instantaneous getaway response aad bettered gas mileage of Buick's spectacular new Variable Pitch Dynaflow.* Come in for a look at the brand-new kind of hardtop-the 4-Door Riviera. You'll find it priced at the modest extra cost of a 4-door model over a 2-door model-and a buy too thrilling to pass up. *D)uaflow Drive i} itandtid on RodiKfUtr, optiond at extra (ojt on other Serif i. 01 I 11 U Thrill of the year /* ill • WHEN BITTER AUTOMOBIUS AM WIU Irt« genuine Frigiairt AIRCONDITIONIR Enjoy cwlfd, filtered «ir SID ROGERS BUICK CO. f«r lt«f titan yew think j 0 4 E0»t 3rd S»re«t with ••• l - 1 '*- «l iu-H - *»,., (»-•«..« ,_«JH,J-,*,<;._,' ,\ Ik iVMlfeali PRE-4TH SALE BIG SPORTS WEAR EVENT JUST IN TIME FOR YOUR HOLIDAY FUN. STARTS FRIDAY MORNING AT 8:30 LADIES and MISSES SHORTS Values NOW 1.69 1.75 2.50 2.25 2.50 3.98 Sizes 10—1! FULL OR SLIM SKIRTS Cotton and Linen !/ 3 OFF Entire Rack. Sizes 10 — 18 BLOUSES Values 1.98 . 2.98 . 3.98 . NOW 1.59 2.00 2.50 Sizes 32 — 36 Values NOW MS 4.50 7.95....... .......... 5.95 10.95 ........ .......... 7.95 12.95 8.95 SUN-BACK Values from 3.95 to 14.95 '/3 OFF Jrs., Reg. and Half Sizes. &ENDS BIG TABLE OF CAPS, HALTERS, JACKETS, T-SHIRTS DRASTICALLY REDUCED BE EARLY FOR BEST SELECTIONS THE FASHION SHOPPE 112 So, Main Hope, Ark, Hoover Group Continued from Page One Of all Hoover recommendations. The estimates added up to more than 8'' 2 billion dollars a year, bul the commission said this would be excessive because the task force proposals overlapped. However another billion dollars could be restored to the Treasury, the commission said, if all surplus and needed property assets were sold, if "certain" lending agencies were liquidated, and if some agencies were obliged to get along with smaller drawing ac- He pays no dren, who at th them come home early to be with them. jut he says that the only time to he says that the only time to go home is when you don't have anyplace else to go. II I threaten to leave him, he ells me to go ahead. He just has las no interests here at all; everything is outside. I'd like to give ny children complete family life but I'm getting no co-operation. L. Y. Answer: What steps have you aken to provide a home alluring enough to charm your man back? Your husband is inclined to take the easy path. He wants things done for him; even his relaxation nust be arranged. If you give him a comfortable jlace to relax, he'll come home. Otherwise, it's easier to go out. He las a good job, makes a satisfactory living, so he isn't lazy nor does he shirk work. He does, however, dislike unpleasantness, confusion and nagging. counts at the Treasury. The commission settled on this savings estimate statement; in a separate 'If its proposals are carried out, not but bur- in the savings will be sufficient only 1o balance the budget also to ease the taxpayers' den." The Hoover group proposed its majority report that Congress: 1. Forbid government construction of steam power plants. 2. Ban the building of federal power transmission lines wherever private utilities or other agencies can provide the service. 3. Order the Federal Power Commission to fix rates charged [or government power at levels reflecting tax, interest and other costs paid by private utilities. Mississippi Bridge Gets U. S. Nod WASHINGTON (ff) — The House Public Works Committee has ap proved a bill specifying that work be starled wilhin two years on the proposed Mississippi River Bridge between Helena, Ark., anc Friar Point, Miss. The measure, introduced by Rep. Frank Smith (D-Miss), also orders'that Ihe job be completed within four years. And it extends the life of the Arkansas-Mississippi River Bridge Commission, which was set up to coordinate matters affecting the project Engineers already have been hired" to plan for the bridge. It's estimated it will cost nearly nine million dollars. Hope. DOROTHY D'X Husband Stays Out Dear Miss Dix: My husband was) . Un iness. B. D. Answer: Even if there were no children, it would be lonesome for 'ies That's why clergymen of all complete happiness exist In a union of two religions. Dear Miss Dix: I'm sure there must be a logical solution to this Federal, State Relationship Study Finished By JAMES Associated Press News Analyst: Would N for LITTLE 4f 0GK tiers of Commerce trf and North Little Rock plafi Id Air Force Officials in -Washliilt to permanently name LHtle 'IW Air Force base In hafior tA ,'vf. Joseph A. Thomas, who was kilfj in a-plane Crash tt^r WASHINGTON — W> The first! tucky. intensive study since the consli- Co j Thomas, base colhMiri tulional convention of 1787 on rela- and Maj. Roy B. LaehmtUtti.' t» tions between the federal govern- contract <,hd tWreha-Sing dffl £%' ment and the states has just been djed wnen fa^. Mr g 0 p i fln fe completed. (landed in a Cothfield near The job was done by a 25-man-Ky. T-Sgl WtflWm d. SUtheftlll group set up under the direction problem; perhaps you can help me O f President Eisenhower and called find it. I have been divorced for seven years after having been married 14. At the time of the divorce, I let my wife have custody ihower. the Commission on Intergovernmental Relations. Appointed in 1953, it has just reported to Eisen- of the two boys. Three years later I sued for and obtained complete custody of them. They have been with me since. I own a home and have care for the children at all times. For the past two years I have been great friends with a charming The reason for its creation had its roots in a problem which has plagued this country from the beginning: How to keep a proper division of powers between the federal government and the states. The problem has become increasingly acute since depression was burned whrte trying to Thomas. , ^ * Maj. Louis O. flbbs, the officer on the b>Se, became commander biflK* WeW C6 wlll\ti announced by 2rtd' Air ForCfc 6" L mand, Barksdale field, Shrevep La. ernmental units, many Of thent overlapping. '%s •. / il'jiM "The fiture include* SoJnft 3)tWl. v 'J counties, 17,000 incorporated nicipalilics, 17,000 towns and woman. Recently I asked her to days and the advent of the New ships, 60,000 independent sch consider marriage and we have|Deal, which widened federal con- " ' ' Are You At Fault? You aren't too revealing about yourself but the evidence quite strongly indicates these very qualities. Let's clear up the "confusion" angle. Is your home cluttered, overrun with the children's toys, filled with odds and ends of work to be done? It undoubtedly is clean, but it can also be muddled. Assure a restful atmosphere for your man. When he comes home have a good meal ready. Consider whether he likes to eat immediately :upon getting home, or to relax first. Make sure the house is tidy, the children and yourself ready with a warm welcome. How long is it since you greeted him with affection? Apparently he likes people, so have the neighbors in once in a while for games and light refreshments. If he likes some evenings for quiet, and you see he isn't talkative, let him watch TV in peace. In other words, provide at home some of the diversion he gets outside. Don't, for heaven sake, harp on the theme that you're lonesome. Show an interest in things around you, in the world outside, and particularly in your husband's work. Whatever you do, drop the talk of leaving. That seems to be a con- discussed it at length. However, she is reluctant because of the boys. She has remarked that if it were only the two of us there would be no problem. I can readily see that she is concerned about the term "stepmother," although the boys like | her. It just doesn't seem right that two people should have to forego happiness because of this situation N. F. Answer: Too many people in this little drama want too much. You want the boys and the woman; she wants only you. There's no question of compromise since either one of you gets all or nothing. Persurn- ably, since you sued for complete custody of the boys, you want them very much. Hence it seems to me that the girl you love must give in. Must Make Concessions Any woman who marries a divorced man, especially one who has children, must make concessions. She cannot expect the single- minded devotion that would be hers with a childless man. She takes you with the children, or doesn't take you at all. Your lady love is more concerned with the problem of sharing you with your sons than with the physical work involved. Apparently the youngsters are past the age when they need care and besides, you have someone to handle this phase. The lady introduces a fairy tale theme by wistfully saying, "If there were just the two of us —." Two healthy boys can't be trol over the citizens while at the same time giving them new berie- fits and protections. Some, but not all, of what the federal government has done might have been done by the states if they had either the willingness or the financial resources. So the special commission tried to examine this whole picture and make recommendations on what ^he states should do and what the jfedera! government should do so that the latter would not .eventual- y become all-powerful and dominant. The commission made some specific recommendations. For example: Education is the stales' job and there should not be any general federal aid -to education; the federal government should be " in full control of civil defense. In short, the commission districts, and 12,000 special dig 4,.,V»o " J ^ -'\, tricts. slant threat, and nothing is as futile as an endlessly repeated threat. Your marriage was happy once, then boredom and monotony crept in. Sweep them out the door and open the windows lo let some shunted off that easily. So it seems that she accepts them, or refuses you. If she takes over the children with no reservations, I can assure her she'll be richly rewarded. She's getting a bonus — not one, but freshness in. Start tonight by cook- three men. The fact that they like gestcd less government sug- from ing his favorite meal. and iMrs. Alfred Chalifoux, ganist, provided the wedding music in the church decorated with gladioli and palms. Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a gown of nylon tulle embridered with pearls and rhinestones in floral clusters over satin. Her fingertip veil was attacted to a crown of pearls and rhinestones, and she carried a bouquet of lilies of the valley centered with an orchid. Miss Mary Anne Browne was maid of honor wearing a dress of slue Chantilly lace over blue taffeta with a portrait neckline and a bouffant skirt. She carried yellow iris. Best man was Jamoc Serra, and ushers were Eldon Taylor and Louis Serra. Mr. and Mrs. Meadows will re side in Tampa, Florida where both are employed. The reception was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wesley Hamiter, 3010 Euclid Ave. For a wedding trip to the Gull Beaches, the bride wore a red linen sheath dress with a red jacket. She chose black accessories and a white lace hat. Dear Miss Dix: I am writing this in hopes thai it may save someone from making the same mistake I made. I fell very much in love with a fine man. We were of dif- -nt religions, but were sure it Births Mr. and Mrs. Homer May of Mt Vcrnon, Illinois announce the ar rival of a son, Ricky Lynn born June 25, 1955. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Lee Bale and children, Frances and Kennj have returned to their home in Racine, Wisconsin after spendin their va'cation with Mr. and Mrs Ross Bales of Hope and Mr. anc Mrs. Robert Bales and son o Stamps. ( Miss Mary Ann Rogers is leav ing today for New Orleans to v sit her brother, W. H. Rogers an Mrs. Rogers. Mrs. F. J. .Burroughs receive a Cablegram from her daughtei Mrs. Harold C. Tedford that sh had landed Tuesday ; at Brcmc Haven, Germany and would arriv Thursday at Heilbronn, German where her husband, 2nd Lt. Ted ford is stationed. Hospital Notes Julia Chester Admitted: Miss Betty Thompson Washington, Mr. Lester Ferguson Hope, Mrs. 'Barry '.Brown, Hope. pischarged: Mrs. James Belts Rt. 1, Hope, Sajjih, Thomas an daughter, fit. "" her eliminates all difficulty, as far as I can see. The only remaining problem is whether she's a 'big enough person to take second choice. The word '"it" isn't in the vocabulary of true Jove. If her love is sincere, she'll take you as you are, with all encumbrances, and proceed to do the very best job she can. Washington, more government by states and local communities. But at this point the report was at'its weakest since the commission could only suggest ideas'and-can't enforce them. It recommended states .and local communities do more for themselves and rely less on the-'fed-' eral government.' 'How can it^' done? That's up to the -states to do for themselves.' . Since what' file government' does for the people as a whole costs money, 1 there Is the endless temptation in the states) which don'1 want to spend money if they can help it, to let the federal government do the job'.. Each time that happens more power is central ized in Washington. As an example of the -complexity and interlocking of the whole government structure in this country, the "local government may of the United States discloses a maze of approximately 109,000'gov- HAZEL'S BEAUtY SHOP Completely! ••*, AIR CONDITldNID for your comfort >,. , <• 104 8. Elm Phonal!^*?! Hazel ' Virginia >Aulll»«: OPEN *' Charlotte's EXCESS FAT Sensalion.il N N«w hop* for nlltf , . button, of uttu M over-eillne und not f MM -with « ntw poatfJ- tablet pl«n to help rcduM wi»h( _ _ k DIM draft or <x*KlM. BENATROL. ttili n» | Ulon "-' . appetite: (2|* —•••• 1- «--—-, food ('imtntl to htlp m«Uln tn<M7.'.. and men who formerly mlnndI wHIi I f.t (due to over^itlnv) now tell of It >tle reidlu flUf uilnr It; MM* JMMI up to 10 Ita. wltS »— — BKNXTfiOl, coiU Jf.M bat e lulti, It not expentlra; only peanle* • 1_ Bold with (ull nouy-bMk |tu»«t<* kfl!g| .J. P Order*. better off without you. ould not affect our happiness. We ere married in his church. I was i my thirties and felt sure there ould be no children. However, lere were two and, being so much love, I let them 'be brought' up n his faith. Now I am 45 and heartbroken too ee my children go off to church /ithout me. My husband is a good man 'but I feet so lonesome when I ee him take th echildren. We each eel so firmly that our own way is ight. My advic is to make it one chur- h or the other, for the whole fam- 0 ._ — Q — „— - . y. Division leads to nothing but than an argument, I think he'd be | him. Dear Miss Dix: My boy friend's father died recently. I'd like to know if my friend should have asked me to come to the wake or if I should have gone by myself. We are arguing the question, and he says he's right. L. G. Answer: A funeral is scarcely an Dear Miss Dix: I once lived -with a man for three years and had" a daughter by him. During the time we lived together he was in and out of trouble constantly. Finally I left him, got a job and put my batoy in a nursery. I met a man at work whom I liked very much. I told him of my past and he married me anyway. We have two children, and my first one is 'also with us. Now the man of my past has .appeared on the scene saying I had no right to marry after living with him so long. What can he do tq now? IMRS, -R. N. invitational affair. People go . to I Answer: Nothing, except frighten offer their sympathy; they don't!you with threats. Don't keep His wait to be asked. 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