Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 14, 1954 · Page 10
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 10

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 14, 1954
Page 10
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Hf^-fe,™ J^N^ : HOPE SfAft, HOP6. ARKANSAS " ~ * V, i-*-" .- ~ "P- \ '' *" "-«. ' 'ft ' ~* " ' "'fo'v •" " "" ^ , T ,' ? V 5 3*>y=i , r , 1, . f ,, . f ^ . s , , -, ,, / ,, July 14,t$S4 »<^^^^^^^^^~ ^^^b ,' Hi: mddcr'jttcly ar- «~tew- lAore s ^ bulk ijfcM*. fitougd' £96 Ib ****•**-,&» ft-^Qo. Ib ^ttbstiy13rSS"l6.iDO; bdars (\ £ p M / i tt d Heifers; fedflfle fttotigh a high c hoice rffixed yearlings reached 23 00: these about s toady; Cows Slow 'with a few early sales *bout steady at yesterday's decline; utility and eofnflierclal 9.0<3j canners and cutters 6.5ti- Jl.OO; bulls unchanged with utility and commercial 13.OtM4.00; can- hers and cytters fl.00-l*,00; vehlers folly steady: high choice and prime 20.flQ-21.00; good and Choice lS.00-19.fJO; c ommerc'al and low good 11.00-14.00. -Sfteep' 1.^00; opening sates choice and prime spring lambs m ostly to shippers and butchers 22.00-50; steady with yec'eHoy's b oafish Close or 1.00-1.50 under b esl time: little done oh Other grades or classes. ] ' lust Like Cash L<> :oupon Plan I Duf 0ucdioses.. cart ,pns stiTike»cash! Ask (SUE t! "iW.ta. JiSnHif.-? ^*&tii±_ * [ * YORK 8tOCK9 NEW YORK <#) — The stock market was lower in the- early afternoon today w ilh considerable irregularity developing from time to time. Prices swung within a narrow range that got to between 1 and 2 points either way. NEW YORK COTTON NEW YORK ffi Cotton futures d isplayed early firmness today on trade and commission house buying, but later lost a good part of. the advance o n profit taking and New Orleans selling. Continued hot dry weather In'the cotton belt was 'a supporting influence in the market. Late afternoon prices were 35 cents a bale lower to 15 cents a bale lower to 15 cents higher than the previous close Oct 34.24, Deo 34.42 and March 34.60. Barrage of Hits in the Southern Loop By The Associated Press .Pitchers, were muttering about 'rabbit balls" today ami the bailers were chuckling gleefully after 3he of the wildest nights in the Southern Association this season. In five games last night there were 11 hits including 16 home runs, 5 triples and 19 doubles — and 74 j runs scored. Al! fhfs'despite two low-scoring shutouts. New Orleans .and--'Birmingham cut the fanciest capons as the pen* naht-chasing Pels topped the once potent Barons 25-12. Now Orleans pulled with two perc"nlaEe points of first plnC'j \vhen pace-selling Atlanta split With Mobile, with the Bears taking the opener 10-2 and dropping the afterpiece 5-0. Memphis load off on Nashville to? the '.nne of 11-6 and, in the sanest game of the night, Little Rock blanked Chattanooga 3-0. The Pels and the B '.irons blasted nine horne tuns to tie a record set by Atlanta and KnoxviMo in 1938 and matched by Nashville and Atlanta in 1941. The Pols got three of the round-trippers and the Barons got six. POULTRY AND PRODUCE CHICAGO iff) Live poultry steady; receipts 1,031 c oops; f.o.b paying prices u nchanged; h eayy hens 15,5-17,5;. light hens 13.5-14.5; Red China's fryers o r broilers 24-29; old roosters 13.5-14: caponettes 27-30. Butter' s teady; receipts 1,402,864; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 93 score AA 50.5; 02 A 56.5; 90 B 54; 89 C 4R; cars 90 B 54.5; 39 C 4 9. Eggs s trong;- receipts 10,824; wholesale b uying prices 1 to 3 higher; U. S. 1 arge 44; U. S. mediums 3 7; U. S. standards 32; c ur- rent r eceipts checks 23. 28; dirties 24.5; Continued rrom Page Ofifl markable because Knowland is President Eisenhower's litftitertant' in the Senate. It caused a sensa- ,tion here and abroad. Eisenhower and Secretary of State Dulles have the rtuty to make American foreign policy. Knowland explained he was only trying to strengthen Dulles' hand, but in effect he was lolling the White House what foreign policy on Red China, at least, should be. It was the kind of statement with which Knowland could fry a lot of fish: it might chill ar-y American allies who were flirting with the idea of voting for Red China in the U. N.; it might f orce the British into the' open as being wilh or against this countrt in opposing Red China; and it might f orco Eisenhower «,nd Dulles into declaring and so influencing other countries unalterable opposition to Red China. Knowland s statement came on the heels of a visit here by Sir Winston Churchill nnd Britain's Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden with Eisenhower and Dulles. There were rumors that the British wanted to let Red China into the U.N, Knowland may have feared Churchill could influence Ehenhower. At any rate, this follows: Eisenhower and Dulles declared fixed opposition to U. N. membership for R ed China, although they wouldn't go so far as Knowland in saying the United States should get out if the Communists got in And, when he returned, to England. Churchill said Britain would not want Red China in the tf. N.' until it had made peace in Korea and then for some while afterwards proved its good intentions. Since peace in Korea seems far. off, U. N. membership for lied China on Churchill's terms seems some time away too. • Quartet Holds Public Links Spotlight DALLAS — The gruelling double round starts today in thi; National Public Links Gulf Tour nament. favorite There's but a Jackson Gets Chance to Show Mettle NEW YOUK I/PI — If Hurricane Tommy Jackson fever is going to rate a title shot at heavyweight champ Rocky Marciano, tonight no outstanding lot of eyes are should tell the story. cocked on young Hal McCommas, Larry Robertson, Jimmy Wilbert and Rodney Funseth. McCommas, the Southern Moth- cdist sophomore, and Funseth, the long hitter from Spokane, lead the yotingor players. Among the frotn San .Francisco, and Robertson. 38-yi?ar-old real estate man frohn Minneapolis. And not the least bit overlooked are T. Motiltrie McKelvin ot Charleston, S. C., and Louis Buri- ner of Oklahoma City. They werfi the men vvho knocked out tht- former champions in the field yesterday. McKcvlin went 13 holes to eliminated Andy Szwedko of Sharpr,- burg, Pa., the 1939 chnmpior., and Burtner traveled the same distance in ousting Stan Bielat of Yonkers, N. Y., who took the tills in 1950. McCommns 19, whipped -Sherman A.- Conrad of Toledo. O., 5 and 4, while Flinseth, 22, blasted .Donald Hess of .Miami,-Fla.. !i and 3. for the most lop-sided victory in the tournament thus far. i ..' a •a t MATHIS Candidate for if$^<5Uting Attorney ill address the mothers of this ^4 J district over i^:^kCMG--TV- , texarlcana Channel 6 fhimdav Julv 15 at 1:45 P.M. &'-"•**'.*- > •' * Pol. Adi^Paid for b GRAIN AND PROVISIONS .CHICAGO-MB —Grains worker! higher on the Board of Trade today, again d rawing their main stimulus from the weather. IsTew croivsoybeans w ere first to attract attention and the buyicn then 'swung to new c r op corn futures. In both-cases continued hot, dry w eathcr i n the Midwest stimulated domand. July corn and July soybeans, however, had an easier trend. Wheat c losed % lower t o '-2 h igh- er, July 152.03%- ; corn unchanged to 1% higher,. July.-$1,59%, .oats -%'h ighor, July 71&, rye changed to ' higher, July $1.03--, s oy- beans 3V* lower to 3— higher, July $3.82 -$3.83. Cash wboat: none,'Corn: No. 1 and 2 yellow 1.62«,£-63;' No. 3 1.61 ->/ 2 ; No. 5 15H''^; sample grade 1.59 ; Oats: No. 1 heavy white 73 3 i.-73V 2 ; No. 1 white 71 73'/2.,Spyboans: none. Barley nominal; malting 1.10-60; feed 90J .05. The Hurricane, a restless 22-year Negro from New York, boxes Nino Valdes, the Cuban giant: in an important 10-i-ouhd heevyweightbout at Madison Square Garden. The maich will be carried or Network (CBS) television at 10 Crider were wounded near Spring*-dale in a gun battle which preceded Higgenbottom's arrest Both Vouth were arreted the |Ark. Texan Accused of Robbery/ Assault FAYETTEVILLE (IP, — Leroy Higgenbottom, 16-year-old G or- Saturday in ^ connection with man. Tex., youth yesterdday was|robbfery of a. store near Huhtsvflie, charged in Washington County Circuit Court with robbery and assault with intent to kill. Prosecutor Ted Coxey said Higgenbottom also is charged with robbery in Madison County Circuit Court, along with Thomas Robinson, of Oklahoma City, also 18 years old/ iiiggenbottoni and Sheriff Bruce [gr>CMIdtfnl Upset Stomach Get Mlld,.GootMatt!fi9 Miff VTltH PERCY MEDICINI m. EOT. Grantland Rice Continued from Page One when Rice wrote of them, "across a grey October sky, the. Four Horsemen rode again today." Jimmy Crowley of the "Four Horsemen" called Rice "a true friend and a master craftsman." Harry Struhldreher ssid the. Jour stars and the columnist had been warm personal friends and held yearly reunions. Many of the phrases Which Rice rote became bywords in UIQ of .sports and perhaps, the Top Radio Programs NEW YORK W) Radio: Selected programs tonight: NBC 6 Two quiz shows; 7 Groucho repeat; 7:30 Theater Royal. CBS : 5:15 Peter.-Lind Hayes; 6 FBI Drama:- 7 Crime Photog- ABC -.-' 6 Jack Gregson show; 7:30 Whitoman Varitic&. MBS C Squad Room; 7:30 Family Theater. . Valdes. a G feet 3 and 207 pounds, is ranked No. 2 among Mareiaho's contenders, right behind Ezzard Charles although' he beal Chsrles last year at Miami. Despite the high ranking, Jackson, the No. 5 boy, is favored. Marciano is expected to give Charles a rematch in September, provided' his eye cuts hf-:al properly If anything goes wrong with thnt match, tonight's winner would be ready to step in. A 1955 bout would be another possibility. The Hurricane stirs up '.he fans more than any other new heavyweight has done in yenrs. Either you think he i? sensational or you think h c can't fight a lick. The raves that follower! his Victories over Rex Layne, Clarence Henry .and Dan Bucceroni turned la 'jeers when he was deflated by "spoiler" Jimmy Slacle April 26. He regained some lost ground May 28 by stopping Charley Norkus in the Gar.dijp. His record ':? 17-2-1 for 20 starts and Valdes' 308-2 for 40 pro bouts. The 29-year-old Cuban has . won eight in a row, forcing the veteran Karel Sys to'call quits in hu; last bout at Brussels May -?2. He lost ground, however, in his last New York appearance, a lackluster decision over James J. Parker. wrote world New Zealand moas which became extinct in the 14th Century stome- times were as much as 12 feet tall. In the three centuries between 1650 an d!950 the population of the World more than quadrupled. •jtfli yf ,vV«j. f "<f Lft& n ! *» 'i i** 1 ? 's, *-kJLi* !»»'•>•»' - -»••'- THE FACTS HAND ify"'< V< I r£ n r" i i ' .'•writ; v ^ /.• . Uf>#te«ily V*"- -* *£fm£*"&' *i.*^^*,. r ~ it ty.£ 1 , i _l^4/;'r s mm^ fy$&>M<- *-, *''-j">r' ; (- 'i *>><*, ,11 •"^1 && 9'- vv >! W' .%<• «<J $tx>* most 'famous of these came from his brief poem which ended: "For when the one great scorer comes • ".::• ' • - . "To write against your name ' "He'll write -not that you won or Ipst . •;,.,•.;. ; ; .-",, .', : v>.;-' - ; ,;->""f5?Q ' Biif'how you piayedi the BBrifev^ Field of 150 inCI^Velcintl Tourney CLEVELAND UP)' 'A field of 150 competitors,, comparable to that of the National Open, tees off tomorrow in. the $25,000 Manakiki open golf .tournament. Ed Furgol, . the Clayton, Mo., pro who won • the national open last month! had one of several practice rounds.of 67 reported yesterday. Pax- is 72. He had a good workout on the course yesterday, playing 27 . holes . and then putt'itig in some,time on the practice tee. Breckenridge Is Junior Champion FAYETTEVILLE (*l A 17- year-old Hot Springs youth cooped the state Junior Chamber of Com merce golf title here yesterday with a 67-79-146 for 36 holes. Jerry Bveckenridge won -the championship at the' Fayettevillc Country'Club and the right to enter the National Jaycee tournament Aug. 16-21 at Albuquarque, N. M. Three other low-shooting golfers of the 34 who were entered h e re will attend the national . tourney. They, are: Joe Brown of Monticello, 73-.77-150; Richard Crawford of El Dorado, 79-73-152; and Wayne Windle .of Texarkana, 74-80-154. . Frogs eggs can be made to develop into frogs without fertilization by puncturing them with a fine needle. It would cost $100,000 to fire all the guns on the battleship Missouri for one minute. Continuing Our July SHOE SALE You'll find our store full'of money saving yalues, in shoes for men, woman and children. Buy now for sumer and early fall. LADIES SHOES— Entire stock of these shoes have been regrouped and repriced for quick clearance. Every pair must go. Hurry for these values. Reduced To Sell Fast Mens Shoes Dress and sport shoes priced to sell fast. $6 & $8 Boys Shoes These are in sizes 1 ; 3 to 6. Now only. •;; $4 & $5 1 Mens U.S. KEDS NOW0* $4.00 -CHILDRENS SHOES— Included in this big group'are sandals and dress ofxfords. Sizes from little 6 to big 3. Out they go. $2. $3. $4. SHOE 'STORE HOPE Air-Conditioned •> f S*& &, Jfe^ •ttthen drive a Plymouth.., A few minutes at the wheel proves it: here's the smoothest ride in the lowesUprice field I And between thi Bother IVw" low-price oars. 8, Just »sk for your free try great new PowerFlite— no shifting because I jpy f*»W. »N>wro9m, > there's no clutch i y %w'll see why 1ST BUY in the fwvimwnti ^- s - field is ADD THAT jjp MW §n*«« extra room YOU NEED HOW! POO j ' McDowell Motor Co. extra cost We can help you with your plans to remodel or modernize your home ...show you how it can be done easily and economically. You can depend on us for quality lumber and other building materials. Discuss your plans with us now. USE FHA RSPAIR WAN t No Down Payment ff First Payment 30 Pays After Completion. t All Labor & Material-'il'n- cluded ,- '1 t Coll 7^2381 Hope Builders Supply Co. 3rd ft U. Street //I Hope Builders BIG SAVINGS! Get sale prices on both Black and White Sidewalk! Buy one high quality Marathon 6,OOxl6 tire for regular no* trade-in price of n^^-y get second tire for only KACKWAll 6.00x16 6,70 x IS no-tredi-ln $14,95 $8.88' 16.95 6f i M lilt I<H ONtT 9,18 WWIIWAU rat * «« * 6.00x16 6,70 x $19,30 $1Q.W 20,75 Ctl M tht hr MIY 13,41* Here, by far, it your best tire deal! During Qur big Goodyear Sale you save plenty on theje high quality Marathons, made with Goodyear's exclusive 3-T Rayon Cord. New improved tread means longer life and more mileage. Sturdy rib design ' provide? safer, surer traction. They're miles ahtad of any tire at or near their regular prices.— a sensational value at these special price!. Stop now and save! OMIY *1H A •• WIW WR TWO / HAMM TIRE & APPLIANCE CO. 215'217S.Wolnut Phone 7-2121 HOPt .STAR,... HOM, ARKAHSAl SOCIETY Pbon* 74431 BetweiB I A. M. and 4 P. ti. 5,-j natal Is ^Officers ; Christian Women's Fellow- ihe. Flrs-t Christian Church ^Mb'riaay at church for the first rnce^irig . of the new missionary yeaxj jfylrS'.'Floyd -Porterficld opened *|iiS-4neeUng willi prayer. M£S. Earnest Graham presided 'buisinGEs session, and the three department chSirrhen: Study, Mrs. Oliver Atjaras; Worship.•: Mrs. Edmund Pfflidlfe'ton; Service, Mrs. B. L. Ket- tlf'-V 1 : . ' . : Ths, feeverend Pendleton conducted| the-'. Impressive installation service, bfficcrs for the 1354-55 term ari: president, Mrs. Ernest Gra- hatn; .vice-president, Mrs: George Wjlght; secretary, Mrs. J. B. Edster; treasurer, Mrs. Oliver Acfems;- circle 1 leader, Mrs. Ed M»phy; circle 2 leader, Mrs. Cline Frfellks. -..-During' the social hour Ihe hos- t.^eSi' Mrs. Murphy and Mrs. Kay- ohc Kobins served cookies and punch to 22 members. Mrs, Scott Ross Presents Program /It ejSimvtt'W.'S. C. S. ''he Woman's Society of Christ- ia.1 Service of the Emmet Methodist cussed "Rural Needs". Mrs. Ramy Garland. Mrs. Tom Matthews. Mrs. Shelby Jones, Miss Elsie Gentry and Mrs. Denman Wylie gave talks pertaining to these needs. Mrs. Ross' program was concluded with the Lord's Pray°r rep-sated in unison. Mrs. J. M. Johnson, treasurer, led the impressive pledge service ar-si&ted by Mrs.'Shelby Jones and Mrs. Allene Hood, who oang "Take My Life" accompanied' by Miis Elsie Gentry. ' •• . Punch arid 'ookieV were served to in members and one guest, Mrs. Dclton • Grimsley: CiWh 12*1*7: infe ql Xhe met Monday eveninK. July 30 in the Educational Build- qf 'the church. meeting was culled to order bj- tl^e president, Mrs. Otis Tovvn- sehd,' and business, was discussed. jAijteri the Business session, Mrs. fScptU, Boss,, .projjnirn lender, dis- Special - 3c Ib. v 1 Home Grown Tomatoes ' Cntnloupes. Try our ilry .. melons for qnniity. E. M. McWiiliams !;East 3rd Street HY 67 MI?s Cordelia Ann Tollett Weds J. C. Flothwell The marriage of Miss Cordelia Ann Tollett and J. C. Rolhwell war, solemnized al S:30 p.m. Friday. July 0, in the Fir.st Ba|jtist Church of Nashville, wilh the Kev. I.rinnic I.iisiitcr officiating. The bride is the chuiLthtor of Mr. and Mrs. Win- frcd Hush Tollclt of Nashville, nnd the bridegroom is the son of Mr. and'Mrs. John C. Rothwell-of Hope. Vows were pledged before ivy ontiwini?..l lattices an.I lall baskets of lilies nnd Shasta daisies. Music was provided by Mr. Mark Bishop nt the organ. Tim bride chose a street length dress of powder blue faille," with an off-thc-shoulder m-chline. The bodice \vr.s blue lace flowers over silver straw with sood pearls and rhineslones. She wore a hat of blue flowers and rhinestones. I-Tt»r ollior nccessorius were while. She rr.rri.ed a brid.a.1 bouc|iiet .of pink j ;ind white baby cnrnations, Irice and ! vil.hons. Miss Jo Ann Chapel of Nashville, ma-iil'of honor, wore a street, length frock of pink lace. Her shell ha I was white trimmed in tiriy forget- mernols, wilh a n.osn veil. Her ac- cessories were black, and her corsage was pinlf asters. Best man was William Rothwell, brother of the groom, Stephen Douglas Tollett brother of the bride, served as usher. After the ceremony a reception was held in the bride's home. Floral arrangements were placed throughout the entertaining rooms. Assisting at the reception were Miss Woodruff and Miss Edna Pearl Chapel. The bride is a 1954 graduate of Nashville High School. The groom, a 1950 graduate of PRESCOTT NEWS it*/-. „ * lect of Carro11 » ot elect of a 1-c Bobby Haynie, was complimented with a miscellaneous bridal shower given on Friday evening at the Redland Club House The guests were greeted by Mrs. Morrison McClelland. Hope High School, served four j The honorce received a corsage years with the navy in the Far (of white carnations and her chair East and South Pacific. wa s marked with rosettes of white Following a short wedding trip, the couple will beat home at 220 North Elm irt Hope. Circle 6 of . • W 8 C S Meets On Manday On Monday afternoon, Circle 6 of the Woman's Society of Christian Service met in the church, with circle leader, Mrs. George Murphy opening the meeting with a,prayer; The refreshment table was spread poem. Nine members answered with a white hand crocheted cloth roll call. and centered with gilded ivy carry- During the short business session Miss Hamilton Complimented • ,.. "" „ .. i,^j 0 Prescott, was the guest of honor Miss Ida Rae Hamilton, bride- ^ a swimming party and brunch given Tuesday, morning, July 6, by Mrs. D. E. White and Mrs. E. j. Murdock at the home of Dr. and Mrs. While in Country Club Colony, El Dorado. After swimming, brunch was served in the patio. The table was centered by a large basket of zcnnias, The area was bedecked with zcmiias and other summer blossoms. Informality was the keynote with swim suits and shdrts, the ofdef o! the day. -Mis*; Garjett w$s presented with a gift of crystal. ! • : ! /The guest list included M*s. Bob,, Mackey.Miss Joy Nichols, Mrs. Ro^ bert; Lacy, Miss ' Emily' Atkinson. MJ-S. Leonard Green, Miss Shirley jSheehan,' Mrs. James Lahey, Mrsi Coy Smith, Mrs. Donald Alespaugh, Miss Barbara Barton. Miss Nancy Clark, Mrs. Leo Jackson, Miss Mary Lynn Goodwin, Miss Janice net and satin ribbbn edged in gold. Mrs. J. W. Sarham and Miss Hamilton won the prizes ifl the Barnes that were directed by Rev. Betty Stinspn. White and gold wedditig bells hung over the gift table where Miss Mary Nell Boles and Mrs. Grady Co:: presided. Mrs. Neil Meeks had charge of the guest book. ing out the white and gold theme. 64 Start Play in Denver , Golf Tourney ing champiori, fired two 6&s in practice rounds. fte'arded as the t hiei ttirfrat t6 Conrad in his bid f OT a secorw straight title Is Erhie Vosslfir, 23- senf-old Fort Worth, fex., plumb- fer who took medalist honors With a brilliant 6-under-par 61 6v£r th-s DENVER Sixty-four Rollers begin fighting par and tension today iri the 18-hole championship flight of the 51st Trans-Mississippi golf tournament. Lt. Joe Conrad of .San Marcos. Tex., Air Force Base, the defend- Othes favored on the basis of qualifying play include Jim Jackson, Walker Cup player from Kirk* wo6d, Mo., who stroked two ?ls to trial Vossler, by only two strokes! and Dr. James Foust of the host club and Floyd Addingtori of Dal v, t&^'J^ai. Wttft UUl 11 J& UlC fallUl L ULl&ilJCOO aKOiiiVJii !>•>& ULU. ni« vviu iv «iiv* ^WHA i-»n_ii*v>. . •»• •* . »-\ ' »*1 it was announced that the August;Mrs. Bobby Whilmarsh presided at|«^fh«>B._Miss Jo^Ann^Dumas^Miss meeting would be held in the home j the punch bowl and decorated indi- of Mrs. George Pack. Circle 0 then joined the'other circles for a union meeting. Cominq and Going Mr. and Mrs."Kenneth Holland of Memphis, arc the guests of Mrs. Holland's mother, Mrs. L. K. Dildy in Hope. Rae Rushing, Miss Johnette Jackson, Miss Peggy Sullivan and Mrs. E. B. Garrett. - viduul cakes were served by Mrs. Meeks, Hostesses were Mrs. Thurman Iliiynic, Mrs. Fred Boles. Mrs. Jes- Mr. and Mrs. Rodney Hamilton so Griffin. Mrs. Meeks, Mrs. McLcl-! and Mrs. J. C. Slegar were the land, Mrs. Cox and Mrs. Whitmar- guests Sunday of Mr. Howard Barsh. There were sixty guests. Miss Carolyn Strong spent the week-end visiting relatives in Ar- kndelphia. Boyle Continued from PnRe One Miss McGuir 6 , Bride-elect, Feted rcll in Little Rock. Mr. and Mrs. B. A. Warren had as their weekend guests. Mrs. ,ROr berla McMahen and children oi Mr. Coy Cummings of DeQueen spe.nt the weekend With his sister, On Friday evening, Mrs. Dewoy E1 Dorado. Stripling, Mrs. Jimmy Allen and Mrs. Horace Jones, entertained with a miscellaneous bridal shower for the pleasure of Mrs. Janie Mild- Mrs - Gcne Loo, and Unruly, red MeGuire, britle-eleet of Herbert I - •" ' ~" ' Dawson of Houston, Texas. Mrs, John P. Cox of Hope was The attractive new Stripling hom«>|< h . c '.Kuest^Sunday of Mr. ami Mrs. was It'stive with arrangements, -of.i-l°hn A Davis disposal 'unit in '.he bn-emem. ] roses . verbena and other summer Wives -will have mon; nnd more i time to spend carrying for their j children. at points of'interest.! Mrs - C - D. . Atkinson, ' Mr. and A while maline bow with satin : Mrs - Cccil Granett Jr. motored to na Friday for the day. into politics or' s ^ re:imei ' s marked the lionoroe's! J •chair and she received a white c:ir-j j"- -— >*• - -~* *^^'.^-' r^r-*^^-- A^ -$• ^"V^^XrfV-J; MAC* YOW WOVIE-DOY Parking Problems at Hie Drive-In! /IAIN & COUNTRY CLUB RDS. FINAL NITE Free Swings For The Kids! THE YEAR'S BIG COLORFUL, WONDERFUL MUSICAL ROMANCE! ftmifMifiHtefM DONALD DUCK CARTOON HURSDAY & FRIDAY ALWAYS A COLOR CARTOON doing community, work." ..... -- - ..... ••- ------- ............... ----- Misg France , Qarrett of El Dora Wrnhlica Is sure household nation ««jipBe ; weekend guest of Mr gadgets of all kinds \v ill be: aim- Aitei Diiclal games directed »y pier, more durable, and less likely Mrs. Hendrix Dikly, Miss McGuin.. j to need repairs. J was sent on a treasure hunt whicli !nncl..Mrs. ^- A. Wynn. And Ionic wliat n plonsant life' ! J<-'d to a basket filled with her love- ~ lies ahead for the kids in 19-lfiUy ,- . », " ls pnrcnts. Mr. if. li e \s right? "Movies will be piped directly into the home. "Toys will bo designed, boiler for n child's real needs, and t hcy'll be safer. In fact, life in f;eneru) will bo safer because ot belter design. "Television will be commonplace in UK; schools. "The Dninty refreshments were serveil John Milton Bradley, of the Vcr'a .Lloyd ' Presbyterian-"Home, Monti- from the dining table covered with ;cello', is the guest of Mr and Mrs. a lace cloth centered with a cry-i- 13 - ' L - • McHae Jr. and other mem- stal bowl filled with mums. There were 52 guests. Mr .and Mrs- J. V. McMahen Honor Daughter Mr. and Mrs. J. V. McMahen i honored their daughter, Betsy Jane! TV-telephone will be com-j with a swimming party on Saturday' burs of the Presbyterian Church. Miss Ann Finchor of Jonesboro is; the guest of her .grandparents, MiV and Mrs. W. P. Cummings. ing into general use." Personally, I am not. so about this TV-phone gadget. Whal businessman wants to look another businessman in the eye when he Friends of Mrs. Carl Ualrymple t>e glad to learn she has re- imorning at the Presbyterian wad-'^n-ned to her home after undergo- sure!j n « pool. The occasion was her! in'S major surgery at St. Michael's fourth birlhday. After Ih'e swim the guests were served ice cream and cake. Favors Hospital, Texai'kana. is-quoting, prices over the phone? l were j at;ks and mar blcs *reen-agers'' f ijf-course will enjoy .< Guests included Jai seeing eachi other in those Ions photic calls-abo'ut their home work they make each .evening. But'-why pamper them?. It's 4 mystery to 'grownups why any teenager cah-stand looking in a mirror,' let along look at another kid in the same age bracket. Mos adults, remembering their own youth are convinced that the kind esl thing you can build for teenagers is a cocoon in which they can hibernate until thcy'r e old enough to-vote. Wra'blica .who teaches design at Pratt Institute, has-' another prediction that makes me even more unwary about his- drafting board dreams of life in Arnsrica in 10 years. It's about beds. "You don't have toAvovry about electric blankets in the bed of the future," he said. "It'll have thermostatic controls built right into it. It'll'.have vibrating right into so you c;ui lie iri your own bed before Guests included James Wylie Duke, Kenny Formby, Jimmy, abd Roscoc Franks, Gary Stewart', John Reynolds, .Walter ^Nelson; gammy Scott, Tommy GarUnd o! Emmet, Larry Jameson; D6ug Qor- don, Phoebe Johnson, Jennie Gray, Mary Jane Erskine, Susan Ward, Virginia Ann Lowdermilk, Sarah Margaret Pin-tie, Joan Bratton, Marila Jane Bemis, Caroline.-Hal- torn, and Sarah Janet Bryson. Mrs. McMahen was assisted by Mrs. Sid Purtle and Mrs. Johnny Lowdermilk. -Stealing TryiflJSth Cost Game jumping up to go to "LITTLE FUGITIVE" at: 2:00 - 5:07 - 8:14 "COWBOY and THE GIRL" at: 3:19 - 6:26 - 9:33 PLUS: News & Don Cartoon REFRIGERATION! EXCELLENT! FASCWING!" NT ARTHUR m flunnBi MIB OPH yam® Hodnett Reunion The home of Mr. and. Mrs. Frank Haltom Jr. was the scene for the! Hodnett family reunion on Sunday. A picnic lunch was served on the lawn from the yard table spread with a tilue jean cloth with a center piece of shasta daisies, red and yellow zennias in a red pottery vase. Gay bandana napkins gave a colorful note. Those attending were Mr, and Mrs. ' H. B. Hodnett, Mrs. Jimmy CLEVELAND; aft : nered Walter ; ; Alston, the rookie manager who piloted the National' League All-Stars to their frest deteat' in five yaars, wondered today "how much it. may have cost ul" when R«d . Schoendienst was out at th? piste '.in an eighth-inn ing attempt to steal 'home. . The Nationals scored no more runs after that pliy s and list to the American . Leaguers 11-9. Alston, said .he didn't feel "lop about losing, a .game "that could have gone either way," but he couldn't help wondering what the outcome might have been if umpire Bill Stewart had ruled a balk on pitcher Dean Stone instead of waying the red-haired St. Louis Card runner out. "It would have given us a two- run lead," Alston said. Duke :Sni- Ledbetter, Mr, and Mrs. John Hod-j dei . of Alston's own Brooklyn Dod- nett and Monty of Camden; Mrs. i gers was at bat , and "Snider is Cecil Hodnett, Mrs Don Hodnett, the kind of a fellow who Js nkoiy Miss Zclma Hodnett of Berena! to k noc k one out of the place Vista: Mrs. R. M. Hale, Mr. and j anytime.". Alston added. Mrs. Raymond Hale, Ray and Mike ; • . . Of. Pine Bluff; Mr. Wii't Garland of; Umpire Bill Stewart stoutly de- Emmel. Dr. J. D. Cornish, Caro-j n j cd a charge by L.)o Durochcr line and Patricia Hixltom. Miss Frances Garrett Is Honored at Brunch Miss Frances Gamut, the bride- that he.-wasn't watching on Red Schoendienst's attempted steal of horne. The; 'Now York Gi;.nt pilot, coaching on third base, called the 1 plate umpire's failure to rule a balk nn W;ishin> ; Hon':i Dean Stone 1 "n disgrace." Jump up antli'aee work when aj' T Vj<ronly'American T.CRRUC pit- mn can lie in n bed that will ch » w])0 c , khvt seo action w;l;1 itomatically keep his neuroses at r ,. a f imol , c .s bullet Bob Turlcy automatically keep his neuroses al right- temperature, nnd give ncecU, n.-ilUmore's bullet Bob whose eye was ' cut when he run him nil the exercise he too? It'll never happen. Why, put a few beds like lh;.t i the nearest pool-house - "»<'I nuhlhnnder, nnd it vook vho'd ever take a job or get up sl j tt . nes lo olose (he woun(l . into the vifihl field fence -chasing a jiro-gai-no fly. Blood streamurl from the <;yc of the Oriok-r spcudy throo You'll Enjoy Eating At 1 Hospital Notes Service Station Branch Discharged: Mrs. Finley Ward, Hope. Julia"'Chest«r Admitted: Virgil Bobo, Rt. 1, Hope M %Ir, W. A. Downs, Washington. Discharged: Mr. H. O. Powell, HOPE WATERMELONS TOMATOES SWEET CORN Plenty ef RUSSELL'S CURB MARKIT Your Hudson Dealer -I * * i refuses to be out-traded! Biggest Deals in Town During Our TRADE-IN JAMBOREE Powerful, New Hudsdtf * T. ' J 4 ^V Horn els-Wasps-Jets TOL-E/TEX COMPANY EAST THIRD STREET HOPE, ARKANSAS i-i-L LEWIS-McLARTY July Mens Cotton PANTS Seersucker and cords. $2.99 Men^Sumifier?f! 1 _ < A;5>.'/-'A.i hi Short One Lot Of Men, SUMMER SHOES ; H ' ,.' l ;;^|g|M • Nunn-Bush • Freeman • Edgerton All Sizes ,• • Reduced to One Low Price .' •.,,. One Table Ladies SHOES Play shoes included on this table $2.00 Mens & Boys Canvas OXFORDS Broken sizes. $3.00 ChiltJr>ni ^^,t ™ V^^>iff? Boys and ^.^W 1 *- V^ ' 'f>^

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