Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 9, 1954 · Page 7
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 7

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Friday, July 9, 1954
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rrv-f •W'KiM; AVKAHsk My , „.._ ...... 60-250 lb 53.2.^75; two t.OO-8.60. Sheep 1,200; Spring lambs ac- ive, 60 higher, rhaking full 2.00 advance .tot Week on choice and jrirhe ftM fi.00-3.00 ort others; shoide and prime today 23.00-24.00, .op 24.88; numerous lots gaod and Choce 20.Wi-22.f50; cull and Utility i2.flo-18.0fl; aged sheep steady; sit.- &bte lot utility ewes 4.50j culls lo.ob- )E«tihg At ervice Station .CAMPBELL , iring the months to dowtt to 100 and few extremes, NtW YORK STOCKS frfiW YOHK U» — The stock mar' tei was masliy lowet- today in the efltly aftettio6n with attention fo* cujed oh a feto individual shares displaying strength. Gains and losses of around a joint at the most were ihe gen er^l rule, ith the special itua tions it was different, some swings oing around 6 points. Going strong were Pacific M|Ha. Columbia Broadcasting "A" and "Br, American Telephone, Loews, M6torOla, Burlington Mills, Roo Motors, NPW York Shipbuilding, and Northeast Capital Corp. Admittance I Red China s Headache §y'JAMfeS,MARLd NEW YORK 1 'COTTON" 1 '" NEW YORK Wl — Cotton futures were irregular today In listless dealings. Nearby July declined on lig\iidation. ]pate afternoon prices were 55 dents'.'a' bale higher, to 35 cents lower than the previous close. Jly 33.73,, Oct 34.03 and Dec. 34.22. AND ^PROVISIONS CHICAGO v WICash wheat; none. Co^n: No. 1 yellow lake 1.82&; Nq. 1 yellow 1.63%; No. 4 1.59— 61—; No, 5 1.58 . Oats: No. 1 mixed 72 -73%i No, 1 heavy white 76^2! No. 1 white 71Vi-74%; No. 2 heavy white 74 ; No. 2 white 74. Soybeans: none. Barley nominal: malting 1.10-20; feed 90-1.05. -,<$ -- The Red Jhinese will cause confusion when they try to get i nto the United Wt- tiohs. They'll caues more if they gfet irt. And the very thought they might, get in has caused confusion here already. It was this thought which for a while had Sen. Kndviand of California: Republican Senate leader, acting liko 'the junior, or sertiof, secretary _cf state. He appears to haVe calmed down now Hd W»s so incensed July 1 over the idea Red Ofti fl might get a tT. : N. seat he served notice, if it happened, he would resign his Senate leadership and head a move to take the United States out of tho world organization,, This, said Sen. Johnson of Texas the next clay, was a "'profound 1 ' statement. Johnson is loader of the Senate Democrats. Bui some other Democrats questioned Knowland's profundity in the matter. There seems to be unanimity tho United States should fight against seating Red China in.the U. N. but not pulling this country out if the Communists get in. But there co,uld be n o doubt the consequences might be profound if Knowland carried through, once Red China got into th? U. N.. s and succeeded in leading the United States out the other door. American withdrawal' might wreck the U. N., which this country laboriously had helped create as a place'where, hostile nations could debate their ' difficulties instead of fighting over them. Withdrawal could result in surrendering America's world leadership, alienating its friends, destroying its alliances, driving it into iso- policy, telling him not only what should be done but must be d6ne. This week Eisenhower and t>uttes both pledged an unending fight to keep Red China out of the U".,R Eisenhowei wouldn't go atdng wifh Knowland in threatening Vt « g. withdrawal if Red China, tot hi He's decide on that when the time came, he said, and what seentcd best for the Dulles was.mocg^ODUnai&Uc /than either of 'them'.^He^W «d was confident Red China wouldn't |ei in and thpl he tyotilun't p-pefnte on the assumpti&n it would. This copied off Knowland. instead of Urging the Senate to say it wquid • cut' 'off American funds if the U. N, admitted Chitia, late yesteiday", he", said he'd s^tife for the Senate's saying Congress didn't w'flnt Red China in. < If Dulles can be,so calmly"Su>e Red China -ddepty'havo a. phgaeo, and if this,cap .eljJHt Knowland so fast, what 'bit >he Cnllfprniatl ,in the first, place?' He said he liatl been trying to strengthen Dulles' hand. That may have been port of it. He may have wanted, to be sure the U. N. kept Red China out by giving it a warning. He also may have been impatient with Eisenhower and Dulles, wanting' to force them into o more public and positive stand o n Red China. If that was his purpose, he Succeeded, — Mafshut* Marftftfie ' Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Bemis annbiih' e the marriage of his daughteiv Catherine Bemis Marsh'utz to Mr. Ralph E. Piper of St. Louis, Mo. The Wedding was quietly solem- Ifced at the home of the bride's mother, Mrs Battle Bemis, in'the resence of the immediate family hd a few Intimate friends of the ride and groom, on Tuesday, June 2, at five-thirty o'clocq in the after- odn.. The bride wore a ballerina:lerig- 1 gown of white orgartdy trimmed n green. A single strand of pearls wa,s her only jewelry. She was at- erided by her daughter, Kathy, vho wore a yellow cotton satteeh ress coyerod by a white organdy Inafore trimmed with lace. Judge VIoore officiated at the ceremony. Mr. and Mrs. Piper are at home t sixth Covington Meadows, Caltoh Missouri. 'POULTRY AND PRODUCE PHCCAGO UlButter steady; receipts 1,853,395: 'wholesale buying prices unchanged; 1 93 score AA 52.5;, 92 A 56.5; 00 B 54; 89 C '8; BLEVINS "'Blevins, Hempstead Co., Ark. e 30, '1954, a State banking institution e backing laws of this State. Pub' by the State Bank, Commis' ; leading State >Varrants 72,985.48 38,947.25 90,850.00 21,960.00 932.00 „ .. . , 100.00 grpved Reserve Banks », T . riI , ; i,j !<v ^20,238.49, 352,019,22 25,000.00 25,000.00 5,945.00 2,894;55 Deluding Public Funds ...... , 270,348.76 " ..:. ............................... 17,609.00 ' 5,131.35 293.170.01 352.Q19.22 ,,- T .._, Cpshier, of-'the above named Bank, do '(^fntft'the-abave statement is tme>to the beat of my P, C, Stephens Cashier Attest: H. M> Stephens Herbert M. Stephens / Directors bejfore, Tne^ thjs 7th day of July, 1954 \, Nelspn Notary Public Insurance Corporation" v ' i*• - -••-- *IQ,PQP.OQ ( - ation and, if the U. survived, leaving the Communists ever to use it against the United; States. As an a IternajiVe to that; the United' States,, once out > of the U. Si.', might: set up a bloc of non- Communist states that would work together tighter and better than they have in the past. , At the least, the consequences of a walkout would bo so far-reaching as to require a rnajor change in American 'foreign policy. Any walkout itaolf would be a rnajor change. So • such a step, before taken, McClellan to Speak in 39* Towns, Cities .. jm sedpnfi M rjeleasedp^ would, call for, in President Eisenhower's words, the "most solemn reflection" by the two men most directly responsible for foreign policy, himself and Secretary of State Dulles,' and the best brains they could find, There is no evidence 'Knowland showed them his speech before he made it.or consulted with them, or inquired whether it might injure or interfere with the foreign policy they've shaped already. . Lest there be any doub't of his eqrrtestness in wanting that policy made to 'liis liking, if he had to make it hlmsdlf, Knowland ndded another touch: < " He said he was considering whether tho Senate should go on record a s saying Congress'would cut out all American finanvial support of the U. N. if it seated Rid China. If.Cpngrcsss ever wpnt that far — cutting off American funds to the j/ N. — Eisenhower and Dulleb wouldn't have any choice. Congress would bo making the foreign LITLE ROCK, ,(UP) L. McClellJn. to^ax. itinerary of speeche_, ,,__ sas towns in a six-day pe'r^Od week. i- ' 'i t The senator will swhlg._ acr'ds the state from north , to''Isoto starting his tour'Monday ai He'rlSi Springs. On the same day he W" hit Clinton, Marshall and .Harrison Tuesday, McClellan \vill appear at Green Forest, Bcrryville; Eureka Springs, Rogers, Bentpn- ville, Silpam Springs,. Springdale and Fayetteville-Jto; ii"Xi. fSSf.jjKW Wednesday; stops will^ be.' ..a; Hunlsville, Ozark, ' Charlestpj' Clarksyille, Pardanelle .and."' Rus sellville. ".-. . . :' '^; Thursday, the tour goes to Paris, Booneyille, Waldron, Mena, /pe Queen, Ashdown and 'Texarkana. Friday, it will be Lewi^yillei Stamps, Waldo, Magnolia,'Stephens Camden an El Dorado. . ',-.• Saturday will include ' stops • ai Hampton*..Fordyce, "Rison, Warren Monticeilo,, Star City and Pine Bluff.: • ' ...-. .•• • . The senator launches the,forma opening of his campaign Saturday at 'Malvern. ( McClellan is seeking re-electioj; to a third ' term .agamst' former Gov. Sid McMath nnd. Nationa Democratic Committ.oeman Paii Chambers .in the July .27, deni'ticra tic primary, policy. By these tactics Knowland put PRESCOTT NEWS Bowiifi, attettd'ed a weeks eveamp- mCht at Siidttie Springs. "•' -t.;.,.. - _-^_ Mr. and Mrs. Dan White and .children of Corpus Ch'risti have been the guests of relatives as much bacon as he can, play with the baby so much she gels ired enough to welcome bedtime eti She ought to, and praise his vife hardest on the • days he cnows in her heart she has done he least. As I say, I'm an old-fashioned mart. But that's my idea of help- ng w ith the housework. Mr.and Mrl Buck White have returned to, Hot Springs after .a visit in Prescott. ' Miss Garrett, Bride-Elect Of Carroll Wynn, Honored Mr .and Mrs. Harold Ingram Jerry and James, Harold were the weekend guests of relatives in Hot- Springs Rev. and Mrs. Harold Morgan and childfen have returned from a visit with relatives in Fort Smith and Little Rock. kiss Patsy Griffin of Dallas was the holiday guest of her mother, Mrs. Esther Griffin. Mr. and Mrs. Ira Davis have had as their guests, Mr. and Mrs. Ches ter Davis of Houston. Miss Jackie McMahen has re- Mrs. A. M. Sprague and Mrs. R, turned to Little Rock after a visit E. Minert of El Dorado, and the (with her mother, Mrs. Christine atter's daughter, Mrs. Bob Mackey of New Orleans, entertained at uncheon Tuesday June 29 at noon at the Meinert home.t honoring Miss Triances Garrett, the bride-elect >f ! Carroll Ansley Wynn of Prescott. A color scheme of pink and silver was used to advantage in the louse decorations of early summer iride's table, while: .nosegays of ssrnaH blossoms decorated the Smaller tables. The-, honoree was •presented with a/gift.- . v* .Places were set.for Miss) Garrett, er mother, Mrs. 'E.; B. ; Garrett, Wrs. C.-A. Wynn and Mrs. Warren Cennedy, both of Prescott, mother and sister of the prospective bride[room, Mrs. J. A. Reeves, Miss Joy Nichols, Miss Mary Lynn Good- tfin, lfes*rLeonard Green, Mrs. Coy 3mith, Mrs. Robert Lacy, Mrs. James Laney, Miss Shirley 'Sheehan, iliss Peggy Sullivan, Mrs. J. H. Jheehan, Mrs. J. M. Chambers Mrs. Louis, Hurley, Mrs. Clark Bar,on, Miss Barbara Barton, Mrs. Donald Al s P au gh, Mrs. Leo Jackson, Mrs. Sprague, Mrs. Meinert, and Mrs. Mackey. Mr. and Mrs. Leon Garrett and 'amily of Naples, Texas have been ;he guests of relatives. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Ed Duke have returned to Little Rock after a visit with relatives Mr. and Mrs. Norman Whitaker Jr. and Whit of Smackoyer were the holiday guests of their parents, Mr. and "Mrs. Norman Whitaker and Mrs. S. T. White Jr. McMahen. Misses Caroline and Jackie Tip pett of Dallas were the weekenc guests of their parents, Mr. anc Mrs. Herman Tippett. Friends of Mrs. R. P. Hamby will regret that her sister, Mrs J. T. Wooldridge, died at her home in Fulton on Wednesday morning. Boyle L R. College Gets a New ; LITTLE.ROCK'Wl — E.Q. Brother, dean of the Little Rock Junior College, yesterday was named act- ng president of the school. Brother will replace Dr. Granville Davis -who resigned to take a position with the ford Fpunda- ion's Adult Education center at Memphis. r himself squarely'in front of Dulles a.s the shaper of American foreign cars 90 B 52.5; 89 C 49. Eggs firm; receipts 11.82; wholesale buying prices 1 to 4 cent? higher; U. S. la,rge 40; U. S. mediums 32; U. S. standards 28; current receipts 25; dirilies 21.50; checks 20. Live poultry steady; receipts 56.1 coops; f.o b. paying pwcaa unchanged; heavy hens 15.5-17.5; light hens 14-15; fryeis or broilers 24-28; old roosters 13.5-14; capon- ettes 27-?8, States Senator l?>, I I k^^H-J WouldReturrt Witness WASHINGTON, W Senate hous ing prqbers have, .asked State De partment aid in bringing, back a New York City man ' who. Sen. Capehart . (R-Ind) says, "flew to France a fc;w. days ago. . . .under circumstances which make it i-p- pear he was trying to qvoid being questioned," . • Capehart said last n,igjht.h.e was asking the State pepartment, which had no comment on possible action, to hft the passpqrti;of Hotman K. Winston, described by the senator as a ",New York City operator engagpd in large construction projects in Texas and Ohio," Capehart is chajrrnun pf the Seriate Banking Committee, which has been investigating reports of multimillion-dollar irregularities in 'the federal housing program. He called Winston ' a "key witness" and said he had once promised; '-to °He"'said tf^had'^ritteii to Sec retary of Stal' Dulles a skins him to "rescind :,uv Winton's passport and -iarid him back to the United States for questioning "oy the' committee."' The senator said also he will ask for: ah expanded staff of investigators to help with .the housing people' because the "njagnUude .«f the apparent irregulaiities. , . appears almost incomprehensible." Embezzles $30,000 Gets Five Years Nancy Lewis, June Hines, Nancy Buchanan James Roy Phillips, Billy Loomis, Johnny Hines, of the Baptist Church accompanied by Miss Bertha Gray and Mr Frank Comtnuea irom 'page One scrawled on a filmed-over tabln top, "Dust this-" Just the othei day the baby that came to us a year ago was crawling south on the floor. 1 fell the situation jusli fied me in. scrawling in pencil on the north, side of her diaper "Change this." These two messages—1(5 years apart—pretty well sum up my own ideas of how an old-fashioned man can help with the housework. The main idea, as I see it, is to keep the girl on her toes, show her opportunities, she doesn't realize, joyous ways she can inflict those small imperishable female touches that distinguish a normal home all but the better run federal prisons. ^ ' : Writing helpful notes, I have found over trie years, is the best way for a man to assist With-the housekeeping. For example, if you i are tired of eating canned hash night after night! why not slip a tender missive under the wife's bobby pin saying: , : ,.-,, , "Remember rne? I'm your husband. Let's try something, new on the front burner.' But as for picking up that skillet or'yaccum cleaner myself, I cant see such an act as anything but an insult to a woman's love of bossing her own empire. All a man can do is bring home NEED MONEY? We make real estate loans for all purposes—to buy, build, repair, refinance, etc. Our attract tive monthly reduction plans help you to pay off the mortgage systematically and conveniently — - the interest reduces each month as you make monthly payments on loan. There Is No Better Plan HOPE FEDERAL Savings & Loan Association 122 East Second St. Phone 7-4661 i undor And so will YOU! You'll stay cooler, moreUr comfortable, when your^ home is shaded with CAN!,?VAS AWNINGS. Enjoy the benefits of ventilation ^ PLUS flexible sun control " that ONLY Canvas Awnings can give yoU. Call us for a free estimate on the low cost of Canvas Awnings for your home. Hope , t , Builder's Supply CdM Everything to Build Anything^ Phone 7?2381 ' ' WATERMELONS Watermelon 3!/2C Ib. Dry Cold 4c Ib. Tomatoes 3ibs>' ; ' : H: RUSSELL'S CURB MARKET Plenty Peas & Bufterbeans 901 WEST THIRD EI.ECT TOM MlpDLEBROOKS YOUR SHERIFF 16 Years an officer, but never before a candidate^ for any office. Pol. Adv. Paid for by Tom Middlebrooks BUY A NEW CHEVROLET-TODAY'S BEST BUY f OR ECONOMY! At Malvern, Ark. Courthouse Sat July 10, DES MOINES W — towell Arthur Logan, 24, Springfield, Ohio, convicted of embeswiing $30,000 }n overseas inilUary cui-renpy while an Air Force 'lietenant in Japan yesterday was sentenced to %| year? }ri, prisq.n. ' •' Jf Logan, a former State University of- Iow a law' student, wa§ accused of - ^falsifying records on the of "worn-ftuf cwrrency,Jxe sted to destroy He was y- djscharged }»st yeor. • E'ecleral "'Judge -Williem F. Riley was told $2?,OOQ of the olhpunt has been recovered. ALL OTHER LOW-PRICED CARS In '54, as fpr years before .,, MORE PEOPLE ARE BUYING CHEVROLETS THAN ANY OTHER CAR! °ti ol poik t k on c w o d<> Reglftrgtipn Figure! *& J&ln with Thwmds of Others To <Sw et and WdwmG Qw Own ? United States Senator TUNE - IN - RADIO TRAIN ETASKIWIN, A ^9. UB A Canadian Pacific Railway passenger train, bound from pdmonton to Winnipeg, 'was 4er»Uasl**afnr here early t°4 a y- Th» engin* cars left tbs ty9ck ; yir.st said the engineer |j}d were missing byt no were hurt. if ports the meat pro,dvic$4 In, the world is beef en lllYITANOYQW'^TtflUSTHA^ Other J-ow-Pr/ced Cgr Con Atateft All TJiese Other \knc99 one/ AflVanteges^HlQHf ST WIKIPRKSION POWI* * BIGGEST BRAKES • FULUIENGTH BOX-GIRDER FRAME t FISHER e first cosh Figure fgel and ypkeep costs. f-Jgwre \ . Th«?n you'll see thgt it cpsts you less tp own o Cheyrplet, , Compore the feaiw'resi Compare the perfQrmence, jhe . Then ypu'll see that Cheyrp^t gives ypy f the te^MPr y«Mr mpney! Cpme prpve Jt .fpr ypwrself, IOBY QUAUTY • 5AKTY PlATi OlASS • FAMIP KNii-A?T!9N •£,' Now's the flint to bwyf Off our BIG D£Al! fnjey a New ..,._„. YOUNG CHEVROLET CO, 300 East Second St. HOPE, ARK. '-fi:,',fpfs >" "' f *•• 'V'J 1 1 , July 9, 1954 MOM STAR* H0M, ARKANSAS SOCIETY Phefl* 74411 ftetwetn i A, M. *nd 4 P. M. /Calendar Friday July 12 .Circle 6 of the WSCS of the First Mttbdist Church will have a meet- Ilif-Moliaay, July 12, at 3:30 p. m. ft ike church. ^anday July 12 i,|The Business Woman's Circle of the First Baptist Chuich will meet kt'-'thc home of Mrs. M. S. Bates on ;Monday night, July 12, at 6:45 to* the- annual picnic. All members BY REFRIGERATION! V f feJG TRIPLE PROGRAM • TODAY & SATURDAY • — Hit No. 1 — HI-JACKERS OF THE NORTH h'rill - packed drama, of plunder and piracy in the 'ficjht for Alaska's rich sal- "rnon 1 runs! C" RYAN Jan STERLING are urged to attend. Weisenberger Continued from Page One in the practice of law, particularly toward the defenseless, the humble and the poor. I have pioneered in assisting mothers and children a- andoned by 'runaway husbands,' and worked unceasing!/ With our County and Juvenile courts in aid- The Woman's Society of Christian in * you ™ a L d ^? nqi £ nt "i,.£ nd ^ Service of the First Methodist Chui- l" 1 ?, 1 * 16 ™ ol legitimate children ch'will meet Monday July 12, at , l .? rew . up on 3 , » ? g , A „ ^ of tho ,,u,,,.oi, i township farm, graduated from 4 p. m. at the church. \ SchQol a d thf , Un , ver . Mrs. C. D. Lester will give thej slty of Arkansas a nd the Infantry devotional, and Circle 2 will present ;School| earnlng 6 yea rs credit in Mrs. L. B. Tooley who will give a| the University by farming, doing report of the 4th Assembly of the W. S. C.S. which met in Milwaukee from May 25-28, and which she attended as a delegate from the Hope district. Sunday & Monday at Saenger APA»*MOUNI PICTURE ^ Hit No. 2 an's chances were as as his draw in BIT- CREEK . gun town lawless territory! Wild Bill Bitter — PLUS — - Chapter 7 of Serial, \"GUKFIGHTERS OF THE V NORTHWEST" > "Pt-UNGE of PERIL" i Woody Woodpecker ;. ,.v Color Cartoon W. S. C. S. Circle 1 Meets Circle 1 of the W. S. C. S. of the First Methodist Church met in the church recreation room with Mrs. W. Perkins as hbsldss -and^MfB? W. Wiggins, co-hostess. Mrs. Sam Warmack gave the opening prayer and Mrs. P. H. Webb iresided over the business session, The minutes were read and approv- . Dues were collected by Mrs. Curtis Moran in the absence of Mrs. Ralph Smith. Mrs. Perkins presented the program, "Sowing Seeds of Love." Those assisting were Mesdames J. Moore and Gus Foster.'Guest speaker, Mrs Dexter Bailey, discussed 'The Christian Social Relations." The meeting was closed with the group repeating the Lord's Prayer. The hostesses served chocolate sundaes and cookies to eleven members and the guest. Coming and Going Mrs. J. S. McDowell and children Mrs. Aubrey Collier of Hope, A. A. McDowell, A. T. McDowell, Lawrence McDowell and James McDowell of Fort. Worth, attended the funeral of Mrs. McDowell's brother, C. .W Alford, in Saturday. Minden last MAIN & COUNTRY CLUB RDS. Free Swings For The Kids! • FINAL NITE • WHERE LOVE BELONGS TO THE MAN WHO TAKES IT public work and teaching school. After being Superintendent of Schools at Spring Hill and Marshall I opened a law office in Hope June 1, 1937, and have continued to actively practice law here for a living except for my World War II service of over 3% years. "I served Hempstead County as Representative in 1939 and 1941, being elected overwhelmingly in .each instance. I have not run for office since until now. I am very grateful to the voters of Hempstead County for this opportunity as a young lawyer to serve in the State Legislature. In 1941 I was Chairman of the House Education Committee, author of more bills enacted into law than any other member and author of Act 6 of 1941 requiring the Highway Department to maintain its rights of way through cities of the first class as well as second class cities and towns. I have sought to contribute materially to the community in all civic enterprises having worked actively in the Boy Scouts, the Red Cross,' and all other community activities. I : am a Mason, Kiwanian, member of VFW, American Legion, Farm Bureau and a Methodist Steward and Sunday School teacher of long stand ing. I served 5 years on the Hope School Board. " I married Dorothy Hamilton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. A, Hamilton, who operate a store at Spring Hill. We have a daughter and two sons, all in school. I am seeking to be the first man from Spring Hill Township to be elected Prosecuting Attorney. Like most of the other Hope Lawyers I served as Deputy Prosecuting Attorney have sought to train myself for this job by hard work and study. The three preceding prosecuting attorneys all served as Deputys before becoming Prosecuting Attorney. " I seek to be the second Hempstead County man in the past 24 years to be elected Prosecuting Attorney. Nevada County has elected none. Four in this period have been elected from Clark Cpunty. To do this I need the loyal support of you folks, particularly those near to Hope. While I am aware of the fact that a prosecuting attorney from the center of the District can ordinarily serve this ; area best, I am seeking this office solely on my own qualifications. I urge each of you to compare my qualifications with those of the other candidates and vote for the best qualified person. 'I have worked hard to see all of you personally for over-10 weeks. I am still trying. However, I may not get to see everyone. Therefore, please consider this an additional JEFF CHANDLER has a very rough time with a guard in it seeit'e.TtQfn > Universal-International's "YANKEE PASHA," in colot bf,Technicolor. | Sunday & Monday at Drive-In Deaths Over the Nation 6y the Associated pr*»« NEW YOItK--ArthVir K. Kuhrt. 17, former Columbia University law lecturer, organizer nnd piesider.t of the American Foreign Law Association, and a founder of the American Society of International Law. Born in Philadelphia, Died Thursday. JERSEY CITY, Hague Eggers, 53 of Jersey City and Prank Hague, long • time Jersey Democratic leader. Dislikes Off Screen Capers of Comedians lay HUBBAftD KEAVV Per Bob thomaft HOLLYWOOD, {#) Howard Chris- T tr,.nr,k! ty has « rrat admiration for the J- Frank (alcnts nnd parn)ng o{ former mayor' nephew of New Died a vicious House of , bers on March tv-e mafcimiim tcnces. Lolita Puerto from 1 DALLAS—Jeff D. McLendon, 77. chairman o f the board of Tri-State "theaters, which he founded in the 1930's a n d which operate about 20 theaters in Texas, Oklahoma and Louisiana, • and also chairman of the board of radio s tations KLIF, Dallas, an.t KELP and KtfLP-TV, El Paso. Born in Fort Gaines, Ga. Died Thursday. PORTLAND, Ore.—Ernest L. King, 78, who retired from tho Southern Pacific Railway in 1945 after a halt century o? railroading, and author of the book, "Main Line." Died Thursday. WAUKEGAN, 111.—Albert Felix, 5B, manager of Our Faith Press, religious publications, at St. Bent- diet's Abbey Benet Lake, Wis., and former banker in Conception, Mo., - and Corpus Chirsti, Tex. Born in Clyde, Mo. Died Wednesday. Mark Stevens has a tough time with Barton MacLxne Jtt this'scene from "JACK SLADE," An Allied Artists picture ' •' Copnijkt \KI br Hnr.lMit Hnu, Inc. DiifribiitMl ty NtA S«r^> By PHILLIPS ROGERS Ja§pn Starbuck, the reckless ^pHkee who once ruled for- ptaden Morocco — qnd Roxona the American beauty he found and freed from the hidden harems af his, fan- tqstic realm! HKKIE Rock KODSON Marcia Alj-Star Comedy Cat Cartoon • Saturday • Only The Story: Fred Ansbach is well on his way toward becoming a professional wrestler after having won his first match at . a burlesque theater. Milo, Fred's instructor, also won his match, but tossed hla opponent into the bass fiddle, and had to pay for it. XVI But to gel back to Betty Jane. As I started to say, thc.Marmon had spoiled her for'her folks' sofa, so the next time Milo came in to the supermarket I. had . it out with him. Instead of wearing his •black- waiter's • pants and 1 turtle - neck sweater, h^ was in a b',ue suit with white stripes running up.and down, and a collar and a red tie. The suit wasn't the color of blue that I would have- picked out and the tie was an evon brighter red th&n the Harmon, if that was possible, but what looked really funny was the coller. because of Milo's neck being so much bigger than his head. Besides, he was sweating just the same as always and the collar Top Radio Programs NEW YORK UP) Radio: Selected programs tonight: NBC — (I Hear America; 9 Fib ber and Molly. CBS 5 Tennessee Ernie; 6:30 Godfrey Digest; 7:30 Jack Carson ABC — 6 Jack Gregson Hour 7:30 World We Live In. MffS 6.30 Take A Number 8:30 GI Talent; from Betty Jane, , who up until this moment had never shuwn the first sign of a brain unless maybe when off with that tennis right and. I knew it, she broke, player. She was Milo.: 'drive' Bdltirrio're j s.ce' 'Dawn "Okay," I said, thinking that,half a loaf \va£ better,' tKa,n,no ^car. "Ill'isee you at the "£)", ,„ The poor guy was piactically crying, right there i n the supermarket. "No, heart' busied, Fed. me.' no- hc can. Milo says. That nigh), we took a long' drive in the counti y, and packed b y some woods where we had'stopped «o nee or twice before. Finally ,1 said, "Betty Jane, we've'been w resiling for a.Jqng.timc now according to arrjatcur lilies. I think it's about time -we, turned-.professional; 1 "Why, Fieddie, sho snys, her you personal solicitation for your vote|didn'l absorb the way the sweater and support. My family and I are deeply grateful to so many of you tor helping in this campaign. Please continue your efforts until victory is achieved. If elected, I will be the i prosecuting attorney. Every citizen will always find my door open to while discuss any matter pertaining to law enforcement. As I have done in the past, I will work loyally with did. "Milo set new suit,' he says "Fed like? "That Dawn dame . is ruining Greeces gift to America," 1'said, making it as sarcastic as. I, could. the duly elected county and the sheriff of each other officers. I FIRST HOPE SHOWING ALSO Built by bullets, dyamite and blood-stained spikes! Sterling Hoyden in "Kansas Pacific" in' thrill color! shall endeavor to discharge the duties of Prosecuting Attorney in a manner which will reflect credit to Hempstead County and the Circuit as a whole, and especially to the people who vote for me and ask others.to do so. I will make an address over KXAK at 8:05 p m. July 12lh, I hope you will be in the listening audience. Respectively yours, Royce Woisenberger I put his apples and ba- in bags and marked Uie price on. them.' One thing, the supermarket had just put in' new scales ami had started to sell everything by the pound, so I was saved a lot of headaches figuring out what tilings cost. Milo looked awful sad. 'Is true. Fed. Last night Herman almost thow Milo. No can help. Milo in love terrble." "You 'mean you werent using the Harmon' last night? I asked, thinking off the > J,°§t opportunity. "You not know, Fe'd? Milo no tell show go Baltmore? All mens Dawn. Milo no voice all' choked 'up witli feebng —she being one person ' I • didm mind calling me 'Freddie'— 1 ''! do believe you are proposing marriago to me,' We had been having quite a long woikout arid I w as wairn from exertion, but suddenly Betty Jane Blane was as cool a& a pickle, I was pretty nervoUs. wondering whethers she'd say yes or no. "Of course I am," 1 came right back "This one fall to a/fuish and no time limit is wearing me out, I want to pin a hold on you that will last through infinity,' which was ;>ort of poetic, I'thought 'You must face some'realities. You have ,wasted 'practically^ year at that supermarket.". Yod loan" say, that agayi, I agreed. '"There wasn't much, I could do about it thpugh, ' while Ivc been waiting foi a bid,some where." r v ' "Freddie, I dont want to'huit so I let it stand, but like all women,' she had to add injury to. insult, .and went right on, "Beside.-;, there is this wrestling, Everybody knows wrestlers are a lot of bums whose matches are fixed Look at that Milo!' I tried not to act burned up "What about h im? Do you kno\\ that this very automobile in which you are bitting — " "You dirtnl think I thought i was yours? On what -you make a the supermarket? No. Fred,, An£- pach. When I look back t(j £ high school days _I think of cbcserm;, in baske'tball or rooting fur at baseball or something you There must-be -plenty of basketbal {earns t hat pay their players hon c'stly. instead o f.. pretending tha they arc amateurs when theyre not—or aren't there?' bott and Costello, but t galiierrd he does not tike sonic of the things they do off the screen, Christy is the cnmiis producer. It is his- Job to find new backgrounds to put them in and to see that the films arc marie economically. They cost $750.000 each and gross two. million or better. It hurts Christy When, as happens during the f lining of some pictures, the boys do not speak to each other. Right now they are very palsy; He thinks they are foolish to use routines on television from unroleased pictures; when tho films come out the stuff looks old. And ho wonders out loud tbo why they doijUri savjc.> thejrw money* "Bud an4 Lou ought to have two millions each,''Christy saya, "but '11 bet they haven't saved , any- hing like that. How can you save money with 120-foot yachts and stables of race horses' 1 ' A and C today arc completing heir 40th picture. All but. three lave been fantastically successful, 'A and C Meet the Killer" was he least piotitablc of the 37 Universal-International ^ has made. Christy says the '\vord "killer 1 killed it. Bud and Lou. with tho urge to be bosses ihste&d of em- ployes, each produced a film in depcndontly These won: "Captain Kidd" and "Jack ami tho Beanstalk'—both failures. Yet, say, Christy, the boys arc again talking about being their own producers Maybe they figure to hit the jackpot, using the formula Christy has worked in the 15 years they have been stars, and get out of a financial hole. The A arid C formula 's old gugs in new dress, 'and sometimes not J^ —i so new. The filni in work now has them meeting the Keystone Cops, Now that doesn't strike me as being very funny, but Christy .disagrees Politely indicating that J am no A and C fan, he explained: 'You either like the boys,Or you don't There's no in between Their prison yeafs and eight Veers. ' <•> A , Prison tferrhs of fAg JPI^S were ntipose8*or|'.«J three cltimea to W J'iguerSa Flares All fou • i olutionai y is; party. A"^ shooting of the HoliS "purely prtlltieal" on behalf at Pun to The distance frokfi I Mars vailes from trUl«6i 235 million miles,, ^' Just Like Ccish Our.«i^ .*!/1 **\ i V.<«%i * Cotpon * - • ' Gives comedy is slapstick — falls and chases a nd such. So was that of the Keystone Cops. They were the first! slapstick comedians. Cfimb'inc tho two and whit have you gpt? tilap- stick to top all slapstick." Christy i'ot the idea from a competitor of movies: TV. It seems that TV is full of Keystone Cops' these days. TRY OWR Treat j "There arent, Betty Jnne. Basketball is a strk-tly amateui sport in which if you are caught taking money honestly you are '• al) washed up,' "Baseball, then?' "Fellows that can play baseball better than me arc a dime a dozen,' I said, out of all modesty. "Besides; there's no dough in'col- legiate .baseball.' Whoever liegrd of 5,0,000 fans packing any stadium to watch Yale, and Harvard play baseball?" I was soing on to explain that people don't like to pay out real money to watch something that doosnt have at least a fair chance of eing crooked, but Betty To Keep Eye on v *> CIA Sovs Senator , By HERBERT FOSTER WASHINGTON (UP)— Sen. Jo» scph R. AScCnrlhy planned today to keep an eye on tha Centra] Intelligence Agency although he iias turned his contemplated investigation of the hush-hush ag?ncv over the Hoover commission, The Wisconsin Republican sa ( id his Senate Investigation subcommittee tries never to overlap other inquiries. HP said he- woulc turn over CIA data his staff lias gath ercd to Gen Mark W.' Clark (Ret.) who was. named by former Presi dent Hoover to study the agency. He said he had "complete confidence" in Clark, foimer Far East commaiider. McCarthy said during hearings on his row with the Army that the CIA ib "one of the worst ^itua^ ailons was have" so far as Corn- munist infiltration is CIA cut in on me. "Okay, I believe ^ ermed The way I see it, ti-e only your feelings, but there is just the you trouble. You've beenwaiting for (thing left is to go out and get PQPEYE CARTOON JEFFCHANDIER RHONDAjlEMING f W(lv(«iAl IN1CWA1IQNAI HCIUBE t SHOUTS * I j, fi**'y e«i*r SUN. &MON. YOU'LL NEVER FORGET how savagely" he loved i p how easily he . killed/ MARK STIVIHS Truman Leaves the Hospital KANSAS CITY I/PI — Former President Harry S, ..Truman t oday was dismissed from Research Hospital where he had been since an operation June 20. A member of the hospital staff said "Mr. Truman was dismissed at 5:30 this morning.' He was taken to his hoine in Independence, 11 miles from here. The former president had his gall bladder and appendix r cmovod June 20 alter suffering en attack two days previously while attending an outdoor musical production. His hospital stay was prolonged beyond the originally estimated 10- day period by hypersensilivity to certain post-operative drugs. Hospital 'employes'said the former President was fully dressed in a business suit when he left. lie smiled and waved greetings to everyone he met along the hospital corridors. Truman left the hospital in his own car for .the trip to Independence. in Bait 1 more see see.' He went on like this until I could see the manager getting impatient, as there were a lot of custorpers waiting, so I said, "What about the car?' "No want car till Sat'day, Fed coaches to come to you and by this time you shpuld lealisr that they're not going to Aftor this summer, there will be a whole new crop 'of star players'to be bid for. Besides, I think th& whole system of college football is dishonest imd bad for tho morals." yourself a job." "You think I dont woik at the supermarket? She passed that up. "Have you ever thought of going to college for an education and not for an athletic career?' (To Be Continued) D Hospitgl Notes Julia Chester Admitted: Mrs. Mauiice A. Kreuter^Kansas C;ty Mo , Mr Dewey M Gieeson, Hope, Willie Whitt, Hope. Brsnch • Mr. Bob Rowland, MCaskUl Mrs, Finley Ward, Hope Eddie Mae MjlJigan, iewlsvilje. PispUarged: Mr, |U. i Hope, Mr. N C E SIX HITS V/ith * * * Elect YAH JOHNSON Prosecuting Attorney 8th Judicial Circuit . 5 t!t AND A Miss SAT. HIT! 24 Years Experience Asking for promotion Director Allen' McCarthy's concerned, W. ' Dulles statement -FRESH'. ' t- ROJ X*. 1 SATURDAY . ' '*f l# / 51 gauge, 15 denier. First quality, While they last, ,H*ar and iee Yen Johnson Saturday 9:45 p,m, July 10th Nylon Hose e, 15 der While thi 59<; SJSPi Rayon Gowns Small, medium qnd large, 3uy several qt this low price 87c White Dinner Napkins 'l-qrge size 17 x 17, and regular 29c d9y

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