Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 16, 1954 · Page 7
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 7

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, July 16, 1954
Page 7
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ujsS— . H FAR, HOPE* ARKANSAS »*' i&r on •* - T I ied owlond BRIN6S $1, SeH6te,fi_ Ktlowiand of Col- ua loaaj' iie'kn^ws of no :tfcn,pian to offer a com- 'r the Steals fight over fl Friday & Saturday at Saenger was paramount &gfiin"WH8 jecalied Dearly to^canttnuia debate Id revise ith'e Atomic, fin. Jfhe measliffe would al- ?aie Ihdti^tty into the peace- ItottiJc field, and Would per- .fftlted exchange of nuclear i'atfan wi»h Allied nations. Id4t EisihoWer had direct- EnefRy Commis t with a Southern for a new 17-minibn- plant to serve the Is; Tenn,, area over Ten yall6y Attthotlty lines Tht -WA power would be ihe AEC* plant Bt Pndu- •*• t ibor of Democratic sena •e brfcWh* .an, amendment «,- * atomic bill, proposed bv SA^derson -(D-NM)» to limit C'S tcdtttriact' authority 'to Iied vdlrtc»ly to atomic supplies and price cutting in the industry. Also dctinitely lower were the Steels, motors, railroads, chemicals, radio-televisions, textiles, tobaccos, anc' the airlines. NEW YORK COTTON NE WYORK M Cotton futures wero irregular in listless dealings today. Most traders were on the sidelines, mvailing fresh incentives and further crop wo;ithei- developments in particular. There was some switching from near to later months. LSI enft'vrnoon prices were 30 cents a bale lower to 15 cents higher thitsi tho previous close. Oct. 34.19. Dec 34.40 and March 4.59. Tax Revision Bill to Cur T 2 Billions Senate corferencc committee may complete action late today on ^ sdndin( , temperatures owars final version of Prosiden Eisen-|t he 100 m atk for the si.xth straight iiower's tax revision program, cut- may. ting taxes about l'/ 2 billion dollars! The heat wave, which earlier - ' LEO' GORCEY is perplexed hy two French cuties in this scene from Allied Artists "PARIS PLAYBOYS," featuring the BOWLRY BOYS Sunday & Monday at Saenger „„.,,. is the Ions ^ w -4™._ over whrit shoulc is*'proper role. Anderson iuient4'supporters have chol K4\Eisehowet'^i order as an to cripple* TVA; adminis ackers have defended i prevent unwarrantec ansio. llc*an< Sen.i-cooper of Ke jldrsgl a>,< rare - break witi linistration'i announced yes * he-<- would-, support the Iment.,,, *,--<' *" ^,arid oth^r evidences of sup*' 'Anderson's move led to of a possible compromise, pwland tdld an interviewer lew;/ of none in the B^j-V'iVi*- \l - 'i f' 1$ * "'^Republican ,leadej, who kept *»"*•» 'in* session more than 12 •day; said > he did not sr „ the Senate would ,oa the bill to- 'BuSDRlCMARCH •urprue* SHiiLLBS. WINTERS in this scene from MOM'S all-star picture, "EXECUTIVE SUITE." MARKETS ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK WASHINGTON I/PI A House- 6th Day of Heat in U, S. By United Prtss The nation's worst heat wave in STAR, Heps, ARKANSAS ?I $*?£"•£"'V?ffi>-:f years . .._..., on in the south to sending temperatures towards firms. The conference POULTRY AND PRODUCE CHICAGO I/Pi Live poultry cady: receipts 475 coops; f.o.b. aying prices unchanged, heavy ens 15.5-17.50 light lier.p 13.0-14.:); ryers or broilers 24-29; old roost- rs 13.5-14; caponcttes 2730. Butter ''teady; receipts . 501', • 30; shole.vnlc buying prices un- hanged; !)3 score A A 50.5; 92 B 4; 89 C 43; cars UO B 54.5; 89 49. Eggs firm; receipts'9,348; whole- ale buying prices unchanged; J. S, large 44; U. S. mediums 39; U. S. standards 34; current re- eipts 30; dirties 25.3; checks 24. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS CHICAGO Iff) Strength in soy- jeaiis -and some wild last minute ugh jinks in wheat, which ended best levels Wheat onsed stituted for loses. Wheat closed higher, July $2.08 114.00; feeders taking best throw- outs up to 15.00; aged sheep HONORED: -*K- •'*••<'Ai 1 W) . Sports- Editor iiry o$ " the^ Arkansas &' been' riamcd president |S6uthern Association Base s; -iwhich met in con &>ytth the /AlJ^Star game . , , ake repl estate loans for fr ) 'Vefinaflee;'ete.''Our attrac- •'f ^monthly Deduction plans Ay'oato pip o|tt,he mortgage ItWatipallj* 'nnS conveniently Es " .interest Deduces each ypu^ jnaKe monthly Afiociotion 7.4661 N^IU div/v^ivx^i^v^^, — steady; saius inciuae two large JULI ;s 6,500; modcvntely ac-1 £ mosUy utility and good slaugh- vr.n, mostly 2n-50 lower; L ewcs at 4 00; scattering other lice 180-230 lb 23.25-G5 ;„,„„„, nn.d ns _., , _.. uuis uy iu IL/.VV, we,", w-.w-f- NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, III. L teady . sa i us include two large lots UP) Hogs f~" '" "" ' - - - tive, uneven. julk choice 180-230 argely 23.50 up for 190-225 lb, several loads 23.75; abou) 200 head choice No. 1 and 2 24.00; 240-270 b 21.75-23.00, .lew. 23.25;' 270-300.10 ewes 3.00-4.05. 8T NEW YORK Iff) Tho stocv rriar- U ^1» lO'&QtWf ..-.AC w . *<o.«-v» —••*-«•---— 1N.CJW I. WiXJ*. \ni j. *»V7 o«,w«. » • *••" 20.25-22.00; 150-170 lb 2fi.75-22.7o; kct was lower in the early after- few 10-140 lb 17.75-0.00; sows noon today after boiling ahead at 400 lb down 16.50-18.75; heavier the start . owe'r, featured dealings in grains on the Board of Trade today. July soybeans resvonded to short covering while the new crop nonths reflected continued lack of important moisture in the Midwest. Beans weiv; ahead thoroughou.t tha session, closing around their day's at the start an:l then responded to a string rally in the last hour. The gains wore sub- i lower to ! /H ...„ , „ T -$2.08, corn unchanged to ' '/•> lower, July $1.58•$1.59, oats y a lower to i higher, July 73%, rye % to 2 cents higher, July $1.07-'/ 2 , and soybeans 4%-7 higher. July $3.96"/--?3.97. Cash wheat: No. 2 red 2.09,, ; No. 3 2.08 -09 ; No. 2 yellow hard 2.15-16. Corn: No. 1 yellow 1.61-; No. 2 l.HOVi-61; No. 4 1.56'/ 2 -5!J: No. 5 1.57; sample ' grade .. 1.54 ] / 2 55'/2- Oats: No. 1 heavy white 76~-77;; .No. 1 white 74 No. 2 75. Soybeans: None, Barley 'nominal: malting 1.10-60 feed '90-1.0.1. next year. j Committee members reported unexpected and almost unprecedented speed in resolving most of the more than 500 differences between House and Senato versions of the Miimmoth bill, running almost 1,000 pages. They said there is a yood chanca the committee today may compromise nil the remaining points fit issue :ncluding the politically touchy question of how much to cut income taxes on dividends received by stockholders. The compromise is then subject to final approval by both branches of Congress. One of the agreements reached late yesterday, it W.IP learned, would give a bigger tax cut to some public utilities such as railroads and power companies, than was voted by either the House or Senate. This section deals with relalod corporations which choose to file their taxes in a single consolidated return. This frequently gives them the :idvanlage of setting off losses in one united against profits in another, resulting in lower taxes. But, under present law', they must pay a penalty amounting tn 2 per cent of the tax when they file a consolidated return. The House rejected a move to eliminate this penalty. But it liberalized this section by lowering to 80 per cent the amount of stock that has to be owned by the parenl concern in order to qualify for 0 conslidated return. The present lequirement is 95 per cent. The Senate, however, restored the 95 per cent requirement. But , covered practically the entire coun- ry, has been blamed for at least 65 deaths; The heat claimed the most vic- im£s In Missouri. Forty-five died in »t. Louis, 33 in Kansas City and even elsewhere in the stale. In Kansas 41 persons died. 18 of hem in mental hospitals. There tfere SO dead in Oklahoma, four ir. llinois, two in lov/a and Kentucky -.nd one in Tennessee. A massive cold front from Canada pushed back the Wittering blanket as far east as the Atlantic Coast and &s far south as Kansas and Oklahoma. . But temperatures in the 90's and 100-rsUli covered most of the na- committee dc cided to keep this, special tax cu for public utilities and went eve> further lowering the stock own ership requirement for utilitle; wishing to file a contlidaled re turn to 80 per cent. Authorities said this would le many more utilities in on the ta' cut and would increase the ta: saving above the 35 million dollar in the senate bill. In another decision Into yestor day, the committee accepted th Senate version of a plan whic would require big corporations t pay half of their income taxes .i advance. highs included *«• —. -..., Mn Ark, and 102 at Springfield, Mo. and Fort Worth, Tex. A return to normal was md cat- s ed when the nation's • hottest temperatures were once again "P 0 "" ; ed from the desert southwest El Centre. Calif., led the parade with -| a blazing H7. .' i* " The heat wave also continued ir> southern California and Los Angeles was warned to expert a nign of 98. Three persons colapsed and lifeguards rescued . 16 persons at cooi, pieasant weather remained in the midwest in the cool wave 8 wake and a chilly 38 degrees win S . Phon* 7-J4J1 Between I A. M. and 4 P. M. Calendar Tuesday July 20 Poplar Grove 190; WOW Circle, will hold a picnic for members and families at Fair Park Tuesday, July 20,- at 7 p.-m. All members are invited. Yesterday's reported at Cadillac. Only Promise Is Honesty J - - t ._ _.. I'm making no promise to employ anyone when I'm elected. I will select efficient andI qual.f ed personnel to cdrry on the duties of the bnentr & Collector's office. TOM MIDDLEBROOKS it "Qualified by Experience' Pol. Adv. Paid for by Tom Middlebfooks iVlt.-Nebo - • ISi ^. TJ ijbi »-_ , . ' :_-, i i_i '.: - • - • •, • T,f, ' SWrt*^ H$js Meeting v Tr|; Auxiliarj/ bf'Mt. Nebo met TuoSday afternoon, July 13, at 1:30. The^':moeting w.is opened with a sonsjj "I Want. To Be A Worker", led Ijy Mrs John Laha. TMfe devotional was given by Mrs. Burgis Hollis, and the lesson was taught by Mrs. W. A. Powell. Mrs. Powell used as her topic "Christian Fellowship," from the Topical Bible Study by E. T. Burgess. Scripture used was 1 John 1: 7. Each of the ten members present took part on the program. Following a short business session, tho group was dismissed by the president. , ^_^ it approved a special.concession to regulated public utilities removing the 2 per cent penalty so far as they are concerned. Experts said this 'would mean a saving of about 35 million dollars tows 13.2/j. boars 9.50-16,00. . changes were small but a few goofl to choico 170.50-21.00; Aircrafts were out in front ' U 1C W KVWJt V" *^*«w*w *..—.«— . J\IL Wl Cli tZt VYV..IV- uui. .»•• ».—..cows moderately active and gen- t he initial rise and'.they held to orally steady; about 40 per ccntUheir advantage ^doggedly.- Basis of, total * count - compned of tins fqr tne r i be j s a ne w plan for class; utility and few commercirl henvy government spending, cows 8.50-11.00; ca'nners and cut- Olls wero depressed, as they Fly ash,' a waste product recov-j ci-ecl by plants that burn large quan a ^ltitles of coal, can be used as a sub', jstituate for partof the Portland ce- j n iment in concrete and users'say it improves the quality of the coni crete. iMolcs do not hibernate in winter) but extend their tunnels below frost' cows 8.50-11.00; canners ana cui- Olls wero depressed, as lne y vv-—•-••«"•—•»•--.--—•• — -" ters 0.50-8.50; light spoils 5.00-00.00; were ycst0 rday, because of heavy'line and feed on insects found thcie bulls xmchunged; utility and com-l - mercial 12.50-14.00; ennner and cutter bulls 8.50-11.50; v L a 1 c ,steady; buyers a little less aggros | hive- on commercial RradQa, goo>l and choice vealers IS OO-HI.OO; a few high choice and prime 20.00 21.00; commeiciai and low good 11,00-14.00; culls 7.00-a.CO. Slveep 1,000; spung lambs spotted, mostly steady, run largely good to prime from 13 00-22.00; top 22,00 for several sizable lots choice and prime; numerous lots utility and good Jambs 14,00-1700; most cull and uUHly throwouts 12 00- |f you give Q man enough rope ; he'll probably be, tied up at the , office. . .-•-!££ ' We take this opportunity to invite eaph of you to visit us during our Sf our Vote and Support i; Will Be Apprccaited ^ , Elec* W. B. "Bill" Ruggles Your Sheriff and Ex-Officio Collector Hempstead County i Pd. Pol. Adv. Paid for by W. B. "Bill" Ruggles Personal Mention Mr. and Mrs. Edsel Nix have recently moved to Tcxarkana. Ark., and arc now at home at 1222 Senator Avenue. Coming and Going Bill Thompson is visiting in Akin, South Carolina, with Mr. and Mrs. Bob Eaton. From Akin, he will £o to Myrtle Beach for a visit. The Reverend and Mrs. Willard and son have returned to their home in Newport, after spending a three weeks vacation with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Brooks in Hope, and Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Willard in Dallas. They also visited friends in Austin, Tex. OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY, JULY 18 From 2 P. M. until 5 P. M. OAKCREST MORTUARY AND CHAPEL, INC. • "Hope's Newest, Finest, and Completely Air-Conditioned" East 2nd and Hazel Streets PHONE 7-2123 ;:f HIS WEEK'S SPECIALS • 1 $2.77 . Extra Special Garden Hose ;Guaranteed for 5 years. This summer protect your 1 lawn from the drouth. &*' M«»f <soiwo SOCKS 25 ft. Hqse . 50 ft. Hose . 1.98 dorks, pnt Gr«up Purses $Me jpniner pyr«9s have ced for . Now $1,17 PJys F«d. Tc Birdseye Diapers These are 27x27 size and i dozen per pkg. Special for Saturday only 87c Picture Frames These are 8x10 clear plastic frames. Now that motorists are taking a closer look at value, there's a strong, new surge to Pontiac.. These facts tell you why: Pontiac is the biggest car In its ficld-the only one that give, you the solid feel and quality appearance of genuine fine-car length and weight. Its luxury is just as impressive - truly regal aa befits this beautiful, king-sbed Silver Streak. And performance is in a wonderful class of ita own- Bmooth and quiet from, take-off to top range . . . eager and spirited as a fine car ought to be . . . and reliable and economical in the world-famed Pontiac way. That's a fast look at what you gef. What you pay is the smallest price ever placed on a big, luxurious car-toit/.m a few dollar, of the lowest! Come in, and find out how our hberal deal and Ponfiac'a high resale worth whittle even that low. figure down to everyhody's size! BY REFRIGERATION! BIG TRIPLE PROGRAM 'MAC" YOUR MOVIE "BEAT THE HEAT! IT'S 75 DEGREES IN THE SAENGER." • NO. 1 • This week-end Ritest (left) applies suntan lotion to her skin, while relaxing' by the pool. She doesn't want to risk paintul sunburn during: her short stay. And she knows that careful application means an even tan. -Relaxing: in an enclosed patio, our week-end giiesl (upper center) uses a creamy skin lotion on her skin to counteract the drying effects of sun, salt water and wind. She finds the lotion immediately soothing, yefore. apply ins new make-up, this week-end Riicst gives Jjjcr.sUin a thorough cleansing'. She uses special cleanser pads. She knows how important it is to remov^all traces of simian oil, stilt, water or old make-up from her skin. She also tiikcs-particnhAr care to keep her skin clean at all times, especially after being i» W'c wind. Hospital Notes Branch Discharged: Mr. Douglas Dougan, Emmet. Julia Chester Admitted: Miss Betty Ward, Rt. 2, Hope, Mr. John James. Hope, Juanita English, Rt. 3, Hope. Discharged: Patmos. Mrs. B. E. Green, DOROTHY DIX Lonely Lass ARGUMENT ENDED SEATTLE I/PI For 30 years Marko Biondice, 66, and John Bosikovic. 01, had argued heatedly about their respective religions Roman Catholic and Greek Orthodox. Last April 6, Biondio ended the argument. He 'sought out Bosikovic on a downtown street and shot hinV d.ead. Late last night, a Superior Court jury ordered Biondio changed for first-degree murder. • . MAIN & COUNTRY CLUB RDS. « OPEN 6:45 • • FINAL NITE • Woody Woodpecker Cartoon Saturday Only! , . a box of shells ... . . his Rifle — and he could stop anything!! "THE MARKSMAN" __u^i^^^^M • ' • -•• T/te least You litter Pay for Siff (to J^rmame and luxury. Drive // CHAPTER 8 OF SERIAL, "GUNFIGHTERS OF THE NORTHWEST" NO. 8 — "KILLER AT LARGE" & ELMER FUDD COLOR CARTOON , Tax 69c Price /f AND WISH BUY //;/ lisse Blouses •**"•- in assorted "tp3». new Mia Orange Slices Fresh and delicious- You'll want to try these Special 19c PONTIAC B U I L t U B H O T H IE H S STOKE HEPSTEAD MOTOR CO. < H«|».Ark. * SUNDAY & MONDAY * 24 Startling Hours With Men and Women at the Crossroads of Their Lives! M-G-M's Tremendous, Ten-Star Dramatization Of The Best-Selling Novel! Headed 3y "Academy Award Winner" WILLIAM HOLDEN FABWIOUS <A5T Irlngs ! ! Novel to th( S(r«»! ~ i? 1. Foot the Horse OF THI BAY, ALSO Some Doubt Continued from Page One try to collect the difference. It'i questionable whether it. can collect. During and after the wer Congress wanted to encourage ths building of apartments because of the housing shortage. It passed a ',, ..'•']law under Title 6 of the Na:! tional Housing Act which exc- now, Maisie, 18 pi re d in 1950. Under this a promoter who want-, ed to build apartments could get 1500 G. l.'s and . only 3 gals to go around! "THE GIRLS OF PLEASURE ISLAND" "Little Audrey" Cartoon SUN.-MON. .)*; »- They sent Zack Hal let to do the job that no man had lived to finish. Now he must teach his son to fear him —. and the woman he loves to hate his name! . , , JOEL MCREA BARBARAHAIE AUX NlCOl "THE LONE HAND" ~«™.. Color Py •<**>. — > TICHNiCQLQR Magnificently Filmed In The Colorado Dear Miss Dix: I'm a girl of 18 and very sensitive. I seldom ,go out because I am seldom invited. Most of the girls I know go steady, so I have,no girl chums. I have been told by some boys that I am attractive, although I have a bump on my nose that makes me very self-conscious. Instead of going out on Saturday nights'. I stay home and read or watch television. On :he rare occasions when I do go out with a b'oy, I haven't anything to talk about. I feel very depressed and am sure I'll never meet the right one. MAISIE She Has Time. Answer: Now, is no age to sink into the depths; of depression and resign yourself to a loveless olc^age. Perhaps you aren't besieged tfy beaux yet', but you haven't exactly reached the hopeless stage. Most girls don't meet the "right one" ; until they're past 18; that standard authority 'statistics" tells us that 80 percent of all married couples didn't with that i know each other until -after they mate of tho were 18. However, and alas! you do vestigators have two strikes against you—and neither of them is the bump on your nose. You seem rather to glory in the fact that you're a sensitive person, and if there's one postive bar to popularity with either sex, that's it. If you make the fact obvious to other young people you never will have a friend. Sensitively is no social asset, I assure you. Those who take pride in it, and boast of it, as I'm afraid you might, are immediately on the defensive and others realize it only too well. Friends have to be so careful never to say anything to ol- end you, never to touch on the sub- ects at which you take umbrage, never to make kidding remarks. Young people haven't acquired he tact to handle tough situations ike this. They want companions vho will take things lightly, who don't see an insult in every innocent remark, who don't feel slighted when not the center of attention .n plain English. Maisie senstive people are just too much trouble ,o be worth cultivating. So, suppose you try to get rid of the touchiness; t will never pay off in anything but loneliness. Your other drawback is the fact that you stay home complacently waiting for people to come pounding on your door asking for dates. This enviable situation comes only to a few glamour girls — a category into which the vast majority of young ladies just don't fit. You live in a large city with every pos- sibje means of cultivating friends, both maje and female. There are lots of other lonely girls. Suppose you go find them. At school, at work in the young people groups of your church or community center, in your immediate neighborhood, you're bound to find some Just tear yourself away from that television and go looking. Get used to being friends with the girls, and the boys will come later. get a fair indication of what marriage to a man like this would be. a ; loan from a bank with the gov r e'rnment guaranteeing the bank against loss up to 00 per cent if ! the Federal Housing Administration approved. To get FHA approval, the promoter had to file an application with that agency, giving his esti- cost.'Then, if FHA in- approved, the bank would make; the loan. His estimate would include the price of the land, the builder's fee. the architect's fee, and so on. Say Jones estimated hi* cost at a million dollars, the FHA approved, and the bank, with a government guarantee up to $900,000, made the loan. Then Jones completed th» project at a cost of only $700,000. That was $300,000 below the estimated cost. Was this crooked? Not necessarily. Jones may have found, when work begat?, a way to cut the actual cost by $300,000. That $300,000 has been called the"windfall." Say, further, Jones' company split this $300,000 up pmong the stockholders. The full loan of a- million dollars still had to';be paid. Was this then a $300,000 profit for'the Jones'company? It could be because the government fixed the rents that could be charged in Jones' apartments according to the total estimated cost. So long as the loan was .paid off, the government lost no money. The only «ics who got stuck were the tenants since tMey'd hnve to pay higher rents thdn the FHA would have allowed if \tlic estimated cost had been only, $700,000. But Jones would have committed a crime if he had delilinrttely falsified the estimates on' his application for the govenimenl-euarp.n- teed loan. Yet, FHA investigators, having checked his estimates, had said his one million dollar estimate; was all right. Suppose three was cooked work collusion between Jones anc the FHA investigating. Could they be prosecuted? Not i£ it happenec before 1951. Title 6 of the National Housing Act expired in 1950. But in 1950 Congress passed Title 8 ot the act. This was to encourage rental housing near military installations. It works similarly to the old Title C except that the Defense Department.had to agree the housing is neded before the project is backed by a government guaranteed loan. Dentist Tells Continued trorrt Page Oft* nette, Is the mother of three yOung £ tents fof the ions. Dr. Small said his' wife. Who eft the courtroom while he was >n the stand, also told him: You don't know how to live* 1 want to live big now." The dentist told of tracing his wife to the pltlsh summer home near Douglas. Mich,, where the shooting occurred, through a phone call she made home. She had saH she planned to spend thp ill«stared MembfK.1 Day weekend with a former college roommate ih Chicago. Dr. Small tolcl of tracihg the call to Fennvllle, Mich., and • I stalled to drive. There was rain and storm that night. 1 had to see for myself if she was with Lack. I prayed she wouldn't be there. . . It was like you,gel some place but don't know how you get thete, or what way you wctlt or how many red lights you want through." The denllst's stay on the stand was intei'upted late in the d»y when .Defense Atty. Leo Hoffman called the first of three psychla> trlsts who will testify for thei I'ense. , t( Dr. Harry August, chairman'., o the Michigan Mental Health: Com mission, said Dr. Small was' in sane when he killed Lack. . •. • Hoffman asked him when tiiditfi dentist "become insane to the poir of being unable to restrain, im pulses?" ' ''' "It was when he received -' th phone call from Fennvllle," .Di August said. "The mental turmo 1 had mounted to the point Whei U!n *.A.-t..n t.i4- ii.ne. vitt11tfmr4 Wrt "\l/rt iis restraint was nullified. He.'wa mable to restrain himself When h aw his wife''and-'Lack'-'•.together. Before he left the stand, * Di Small told of trying to comm suicide "but I couldn't pull }tl trigger. I thought of the boys, wanted them to, grow up to know their dad." Hoffman introduced four suicide notes which he claimed Dr. Smnll had written after his wife had askett for the divorce. One to Mrs. Small said, "I wis=h you had given me,>fj fund. ^>;\; fcdn Juarf jsa gtit that cJtrV. light call out the -._,.. . unload ships if tHd-S ot settled, today, but tHfr or's office Saidhe* ittati yet. Agriculture" olon fotres, said the £tf seriousljr nifectlng*' T gficultufe. In parttet__ ie proHuciion of rhiR am* f fowl was eftdahgeir&i ge of feed, Stores huVe Uch Imported Krtatoes, ohloAs. aeon. Some merchants d 'their ,own Jtioninl ems. Many industrial pla , losed because of raw tn hortages, throwing sever'am and people out of work. A terris airlifted this Wdek wm ! 00 pounds of aluminum shee construction pto'jcf t ' » teel mold for & plastics * * '* -'*; Just Like ^ Cash-I Coupon Gives you 90'-,da9s$fo f ' \. li.l^r'A pay for your pu'rchq&feft about "At^.dt I nqui re once! Itl carrying c . pon Gredit Bobk»,a second chance. I huve-'-,no . . . t , weapons and no defense and^now no will to jive.' nomination, spend Credit .—just,lil<e cashlTjAsj Today At ' - '"'* The National Geographic 1 Society says there are about 23 million dogs-in the United States, and about 27 million'cats.' ELECT.;..;. Arnold J. Yolir He is fully qualified: He is a farmer r~ J L schools. He Has a family Pol, t CAT CARTOON A . t ANJMAl PACEMAKiR »™-—T.ijj- -r-f '^ fST > -t-i^f^ * ^ * * Jj Ls, .tf/'V£ t ^^^»'$M$/ Dear Mis§ Dix: My boy friend wants to go steady, taut'to reserve for himself the right to go with other girls. We're both 17. S. L. Answer: He sure has a foolproof system keeping you tied down while he plays the field. Have none of it, my dear. Going steady means the exclusion of other dates for both boy and girl. ''. Pear Miss Dix: Leo and I have been going together for fiye years, during most of which we've been on the outs. He is unreasonably jealous and breaks up if I even say a casual "hello" to another boy. Is there a chance that he'll ever change? JILL Answer: A very very, ,slim one. He has shown enough indication of his character in five years; Isn't *-•*; * * * * '* DANCING SAT. NITE Tp the MMSIC of SIX HITS and A MISS fnjoy the Evening Dancing in Cool Comfort COLISEUM 8:30 Till $2Cwple You Are Cordially IriYit^p CONGRESSMAN OR EN H A R RI Candidate For Re-Election b Bring You A -SATURDAY f 1 ^ IN HOPE AT COURT HQUS! ' AT THE FOLLOWING PLACES WASHINGTON ...,..,„ II McCASKILL '. .' !.. BLEVINS.... - h HOPE -*•« at Court House ,„-„ Special Ent«rNtinmfiit Featuring Jimmy lee *» Jtohnny Mflthii * Of LOUISANA HAYRIDI Your Vote and Suppa

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