Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 5, 1958 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 5, 1958
Page 3
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W«JrteiJay, Nawmber 5, If II HOM STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS SOCIETY Phane 74431 Between I A,M, ind 4 P,M, Calendar the Order of The Eastern Star Will hold it's ahrtUal friendship meeting Thursday, November 6, Pot Luck at 6 p.m. and regular meeting at ?!30. All old ahd Hew members are urged to attend, The Catholic Alter Society will have their annual spaghetti supper Thursday Nov. 6, at the datholio Hall. Supper will be served from 5 ISO till 7:30. Wishes from all. She leaves on Friday to make her home in Tucson, Arizoha, The Pal Clcburne Chapter U.D.C. will meat Thursday at 12:30 p.m. at the Diamond Cafe. JVli's, (Jus H&yncs will have charge of the program. Friday, November ? The Hope Unit of the United 1 Council of Church Women will meet In tile Chapel of the First Presbyterian Church at 10 a.m. on Nov. 7, Mrs. James Pilkinton will have charge of the program. The theme of it will ibe "Exchange: Good Ideas, People.' Those attending are asked to .bring warm' clothing and an offering. k Rose Garden Club will meet on 'Friday, Nov. 7 at 3 p.m. in the home of Mrs. Harry Shiver. Mi's. W. B. • Mason and Mrs. A. B. Spraggins -will be assistant hostesses. Members are asked to bring their Christmas packages for hospitals in Benton. Saturday November H The Intelvmidiates of Dept. Two of the The First Baptist Church will have a hay ride Saturday Nov^ember 8. The group will meet at -tlv; church at 7 p.r.i. and each lilt member may invite a guest, jiVJ Tuesday November 11 The regular November meeting of the- Jr.-Sr. Higii School P.T.A, ir. called "Parents Night" and will be 'held In the High School auditorium November 11 at 7:30 p.m. All parents are urged to attend. I Mrs. H. C..Whitworth • Hostess to Tuesday Bridge Club Mrs. H. C. Whitworth was hostess to her. Tuesday Bridge Club on November 4, and she had attractive bouquets of roses and of marigolds in the playing rooms. Two tables of club members and one guest, Mrs. Lloyd Coop, tallied their scores at the end of the afternoon with the winners being Mrs. K. G. Hamilton and Mrs. H, C. Whit- h.w-orth. The hostess served a salad plate and coffee, MPB. 6leH Put-tie Hastes t6 WMA 6f Safrett Memorial The WMA of G-arreU Memorial Church met in the home of Mrs. Olen Purtle Monday afternoon. The meeting was opehed with sihging "All Hail The Power," directed by Mrs. Ted Purtle, accompanied at the organ by Mrs. Wade Warren. Prayer by Mrs. A. £>. Livingston- The president, Mrs. Bryan Clark presided over a short business session which ended in prayer by Mrs. Warren. Mrs. Waddle Cunningham, program chairman, presented the program on "A Cause For Thanksgiving,". Those taking part on the program were Mrs. Mont Allen, Mrs. Virgil Huckatoee, Mrs. Dwight Ridgdill, Mrs. James -Bradcn, Mrs. Eula Roberts. A special song "Oh What A Friend" was rendered by Mrs. Ivy Mitchell and Mrs. Ted Purtle. Mrs. Gladys Roberts said the closing prayer, The hostess assisted by Mrs. B. M. Hazzard and Mrs. Dorsey Collins served a delicious salad plate and, coffee to 24 members and a visitor, M'rs, Ross Gleghorn. Debutante is Q Successful Designer Now §y <3AV PAULEV UP) Mrs. L, B, Tooley Hostess To Circle No. 6 of WSCS On Monday, Nov. 3 at 2 p.m. Circle No. B of WSCS met in the home of Mrs. L. B. Tooley. The meeting was opened with prayer led by Mrs. R. L. Broach. Mrs. Gordon Bolar, Circle leader, presided over the business session. The group sang "Joy To The World." Mrs. E. J. Whitman, program leader, read from Luke I, Chapter 46-55, followed by prayer. The story of "The Other Wiseman" was given by Mrs. Vic Henderson. Mrs. Whitman closed with prayer using the last stanza of the hymn "O Little Town of Bethlehem." The hostess served coffee and cake to 15 members and one guest Mrs, Vic Henderson. Circle No, 4 of WSCS of The 'First Methodist Church Met in Home of Mrs, "E, J, McCabe Circle 4 of WSCS of The First Methodist Church met Monday November 3 at 3 p.m. in the home of Mrs, E, J. .YTcCuoe with Mrs. Lex Helms as co-hostess. The meeting opened with singing of Doxology followed with pray- Jer by Mrs, Cecil Weaver', A short business session followed the roll call. Mrs, Ralph Routon guvo a j, inspiring devotional program on Hawaii, Mrs. Graydon Anthoy told of tho Weslcyan Building in Honolulu. Mrs. W. C, Miller save "Hawaii Today", A delicious dessert plate was served to M members, . Mrs, David Griffin ' Honored with Going-Away Party A going'away party for Mrs. David Griffin was held by the Jt^A'R staff at the home of isfr, and Mrs. JL, B. Tooley, Monday m'ght, About 14 enjoyed the even, ing at * the Tooley home, which was attractively decorated with arrangements of chrysanthemums and .daisies, A delicious chieken dinner was served buffet styje, The , honorpe received gifts and good S»f' S5***T Vi'l I £ 9#l THURSDAY & FRIDAY So We Will Have g Special Matinef lash Pay et 2jOO,F, M, TONITI BARREL OF Circle No. 1 Meets in Home of Mrs. R. B. Moore Circle No. 1 of The First Methodist Church met in the home of Mrs. R, B. Moore on Monday. The meeting was opened with prayer by Mrs. Johnny Green, circle leader. The business session was conducted by Mrs. Green, who gave an interesting devotional based on Thanksgiving, Mrs. Albert Graves had charge of the program. Her subject was ".Eternal Vigilance" The Price of Liberty." Fresh coconut cake, hot punch and nuts were served to 13 members and n guest, Mrs. J, C. Carlton, president of the WSCS, by the hostess, VOfcR (Wl) - Three years neo SHcila Muldowny trad* cd her ice skates lor a sketching pad. Today, the New Voi-k debllfahfd ahd figure skating lltlist is a successful designer of clothes for the active sportswoman. "I'm trying to put some fashion into sports wear t " said ilio pretty, dark-haired d (• s i g h e i'. | "Goodness knows the field is I wide Open. All of Us arc so Usatl i to the conventional. The white | tennis dress. , .the velvet sknlinj! skirt with bulky quilted . lining. Most of the designers of skating clothes never were on a rink, "Am t trying to make the clothes sexy Now 1 ask you. How sexy can n woman be Whe.i she's beating a man on the tennis courts! "But I do think active sportswear should be beautiful, as well as comfortable and practical. " Sees Big Potential The 33 year old .skater had made her own costumes for years before she turned fashion "pro." Her fall and winter collection, sold in better stores across the nation, concentrates on skating fashions. But for spring, she will make clothes for other sports, including tennis and golf. She feels that .skating alone offers a big sales potential. "More and more people fare taking 11 up," she said-. "Did you know Hint last winter Wollman Rink (a public rink in 'Central Park) drew 375,000 And look at the crowds always in Rockefeller Center." Her first collection of skating wear was in wool jersey, but now she includes wool plaids. All are designed for mix and match coordinating. With Silver TSpoon Sheila Muldownjv.bas been skating since she was five — "1 think I was born with a silve.r skate in my mouth,,"- she- .laughed. She also wjas-.^born- with silver spoon. Her father. .is chairman of (he board of Tcleray Tube Co., which makes television' tubes. She attended fashionable ''Brearley, a private school .'in' Klanhattan's Upper 'East Side.' She made her debut at the junior assemblies in 1953. . The designer, who is Jive f/ot two inches and a well-proportioned 110 pounds,, is a U. S. gold medalist in figure skating, won the Eastern States' Senior Women's championshjp.. l ,in!'1953, and the Swiss International title in 1954. She also designed the first uniform to be worn by a U. S. Olympic" ; fig'ure skating team. Coming and Going 'Mrs, G. R, McMorran and sons David and Lynn of Hemet, Calif, are visiting her parents, M'r- and Mrs. G. B, Hughes. They will be joined shortly by Mr, McMorran and another son, George, Mrs. Vic Davis and son, Bill of Waco, Texas, are visiting her parents, Mr, and Mrs, W, A. Will- jams, this week, Mrs, W. B. RuggJes returned Sat. urday from Shreveport where she has been visiting Mr. and Mrs. Truman Humphries and family, She also attended the Fair in Shreveport, iMrs, Qdelle Collier, Mrs. Pale Powell, and Miss Wilma Boswell attended the annual convention of the Arkansas Hairdressers and Cost melologists ASSO. which was held at the Marion Hotel in Little Rock pn Sunday, Miss Boswcl lalso visited M'r, and Mrs. James H. Miller jn Little Rock. _ Ml" and Mrs. C. M. Agce returned to Hope, Sunday night, after a visit in Memphis with Mr, and Jtfrs, W- ?• Agee and in Stuttgart with 1YU', and Mrs, Qeorge RoebbHe and family. (Mrs. H. C, Whjtworlh has left lor Albuquerque, New Mexico, to visit J4r, and Mrs. Jack /Ambrose and three children, Mrs. B. L. Rettig and M»'5- W- £. p'iN left Tuesday for Q&ahopia where Mrs, H.arrjs >yjll visit friends in Waggnej- and. Mrs. peiiig wiji go to Tulsa {o 390 Mr, and M*'s. Ha,rbucH and. M>'- an£ Mrs, jVJoseley. Corn Belt in Big No Against Mr. Benson WASHINGTON (AP) — Politically important faim belt states contributed heavily to Democratic sunceses in Tuesday's eleetionr,, This put Ezra Taft Benson, President "Eisenhower's secretary of agriculture, in perhaps the shakiest position he has occupied in a political career marked by controversy over his farm policies. Republicans lost Senate and House seats in such big agricultural states as Ohio, Minnesota, Iowa, Indiana, Illinois and Michigan. Further, they failed in efforts lo recapture, statehouses in traditionally Republican Kansas and Iowa, Democratic farm leaders can bo expected to raise new demands tor Benson's resignation— and for a eongi-essjonni turn-about on gov* ernmcnt farrp policies. Benson has been leading the way toward less and less government money for farmers. Democrats undoubtedly will be joined by farm belt Republican critics of the secretary— some of whom went down to de/eat. Friends expected Benson to stand just as firm in face of th<? election sfatback as he has when attacked in the past. Just how much the farm issue contributed to Democratic vjotojv ics in farming areas was a matter of; cpnjecture, Democrats the most ot the fact thai prices continued below lov» els of previous Perriocratip admit}' istrations, Benson contended fhat the farm economy \ya§ peaking Ouochitg Clerk Is Indicted . fAP)-,Oua,chjt8 County CJerk. John T<?el, indicted by a erf.nd jury on a change of rnishand|irjg county funds, entered, a plea of guilty tpsjgy 304, was lie tead.ore4 liis. resignation to , Orval E. JTaubus this morn* ing and, the governor named, D.?p uty Clerk Rebecog Pqrner o| den t9 f'J.1 the une^Rired terra tl} January when a sp on will be pajjea.. ' 'fsel ^i<J wt a^P^er in court but entered his ple^ through hjs a^ton iiey. Circuit Judge Qys /ojie? sa^ld, a pfison sentence v\',p? jiqt gsgess. ed 0wt< Q| syrppathy \yitn tho clerk's farnyy. jp^ictment ,d(c( not jyjKpP&tKfi W Wje-bj,-irf jjo&rt §e-, imi- -• i r *:.',IN ~- -\< I--;, >. V, 'jfnimm'^i^^Mn^^^ fe"olbse»r.enomina>tiori4,'r J acQ There's new height and roundness in hat fashions for autumn. The nation's top designers interpret, (his look in rich fabrics, feathers and furs in beautiful, brilliant colors. We show, aguinst the skyline of Mnnhnttnn, llattie Carnegie's little turban of copper tweed felt (upper left) naiulcd in black velvet. Bonnet ?f liliie panne velvet (upper center) has high, rounded crown finished with ,r>sli)ii(ling: ends and sapphire pin. Balloon toque by Sally Victor (upper right) is in natural ranch mink in on n ted on n black jersey bandeaux with Greek key border. Itulloon beret of pink nutria fur (lower left) is bunded in in at chin fr snlin, hns Jlat bow at front. This is by Miss May.- Chignon t.'ip (lower tenter) '' can lie worn with short hair, too. Tbis Enimc design is in bluc-ilycil fox'fur ! mounted on niiifchinK lilnu velvet. I'ixie turban by Irene of New York is in j draped sifjunmarinc (rJj?b(); It's worn buck of tbc hairline. " , ' " I CHAINED TO THE JOB—Someone wanted to make sure his favorite chair would still be in place at the Pratt and Whitney Aircraft plant in East Hartford, Conn,, when he camo back from vacation. He welded a short length of chain to the chair leg, wrapped the other end around a column and welded that end, too, DOROTHY Things Have Changed ' — But Not This Much Degr Dorothy Dix: Was I born 30 years too soon? Our 18-year-old son has been going steady svith a 17-year-old girl for the past year, The young lady jn question comes to' our home looking for him when he's not at her house, she calls him to take her to school or on other errands and even asked lo accompany us on our vacation this summer. Her mother seems to encourage her ag' gj-essive attitude. I wonder whether common courtesy has died'? I have always enjoyed having our children's friends in our home but (his young lady seems to be a proi bjem — Worried Mother, Pear Mom: You've undoubtedly beers told a hundred t ! mes that •'times have changed since you were young," "thing? aren't done Ijke that any more," etc, We'Jl all agree that times have changed but the qualities underlying common courtesy and graojousntss have pot changed, Ypyr sort's girl i§ a brash young thing, who has rjever been tyught mannerliness and will'never develop into a gra- cjoji? an3 charming woman. She JW Jshe instincts of a savage ~ she mu?t get her man at any price unc}' hold hjm ugamst a}l comer*. The bpst protection you can give yoyr son against this prefatory ]gmule is \o show him, toy example iWs !s not the way girls be , Your daughters can help. ke the gH'J wilj,absorb some pl ypuy eljavm; she certainly isn't jearryog any fyom, her own mother, &nd. f°V %QW eotrifort, may \ effcf tfee gy^gesiion thql most teen are What can we do? — Dianne. Pear Dianne: It's much easier to travel in a quartet than a tfio. Why bo so selective? This girl is lonesome and frightened of her new school and different companions. She needs someone and has chosen your particular group as her idea of the best ga-is in school. Why'not live up to the honor? Be friends to this friendless youngster, help her over the hurdle of getting accustomed to new surroundings- Encouriige her to ovejr- come shyness, give her self confidence, Some day yqu, too, may need a friend. Pear Dorothy Pix: I'm the girl most likely lo be voted "The Mother pf 1058." I'm 1$, popular with boys and girls, hut ca.nl get a date, AJy gifj friends use me fo ra crying towel. They tell me ?!1 a-'bout their 4'pm.aoces, thejr heartbreaks, dates an4 da,ngi es. They go out every Saturday night; J stay home, I resent this ciepply, although i do my tjpsl to hide,my feuiings, My problem, is two fold. How can J get a date a,nd h.o.w can } overcome #iy feelings? — Cheri. pear Chen: Pon't belittle your roje of cunfiflante, Vou must be g, na'tuj-ally sympiithetic person and, a, good listener, 'fhese are gjfts, not to be treated litftyly, (jpiilc! hfiv* a rewarding careey ( anything that invojyed human j^ei la,tion>hips. Don't b'e resor^tfu^ qf ypur 'talent; cherish it instead- 4? |pr dates, maytoa you've.a bj^ too ^elective. ,Smce ypu arp b,oys and girls, you m_usj . for dates, ^vpn if the ,d,oj!sn'j. make » tren\eAdotjp jrg. op. accept, p.% will ' Outstanding Scout to Be Selected LITTLE ROCK (AP)—The 17- county Qunpaw Area Council ol Die Boy Scouts of America will select its outstanding <J£xplorcr Scout Nov. 14. The winner will represent tho council in' a six-state outstanding Explorer competition. The winner in tills second competition, embracing Region 3 of the Boy Scouts, will attend tliu "Report to *thg» Nation" * ceremonies next February at Washington. Region 5 includes Arkansas, Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama, Tennessee and part of Florida. News Briefs S EAR C Y, Ark. (AP; — Wet forces gYabbcd a no now lead tu- dny in the local option elcr-Lion in White County. With 43 out of 17 boxi.-s reported, the wets had 3,705 against 3,740 tor the drys-r-n 19-vote margin. TJNDJ5H AN OLD, ETC., pick up. third graf LR1B pvs, PARAGOULD, At'k.' (APJ—Wets held a slight lead today in yesterday's Greene County local option election. The vole wns B.2B5 to 3,010 against outlawing alcoholic beverages, tvhich zire now leaal jn the county. At the time all but one of thy he refuse;, to come into the house, Hu sits in the car and wjiils for me to come out. My mother does- not approve of this and says I can't go out with him unless he comes into thp house. — Debbie. Pear Pebble: Mother is right. Assure Melvin that your parents are quite human, that he will be very welcome in the house but unless he gives, up tho horn-honk' ing routine you won't go out with him again- Send your problem to Poi uthy Pix. Be (.ure to enclosed a stamped, self-addressed envelope and her in care of Hope SUu\ HOW?—The problem for this bird in Rome, Italy, is not gel- ting out but gelling in.a modernistic cage. The futuristic birdhouse is the work of Vii- torio Falchi. county's 43 boxes liud reported their unofficial totals. MEMPHIS fAP)—Waller Stowart, sports editor of the Commercial Appeal, was still in critical condition today after undergoing Cairo Reports Arab Troop. Action - CAIRO ' (API—The Calro'~;p,rcss^ said today Arab Armies hnvc,(ak<^ en up positions and are _roady 5 'to|fj! go into action in event ^pf," nnyfjj' Israeli MittaCk. r " '*'":'* The Daily Al Akhbar asserto< Israel * may attack ' Jordan n'cxt'j Monday when, the''paper, t spl King Hussein will lunve.for EH-^M rope -^'possibly OIT a" permane'nt'"(s vacation," ' i/'.-«'-*» ; '"ftA*f There' hab'"been ' spcculntion ;-I j'aelis would occupy the west'bar, of Ihc Jordan if Hussein is ousled;i?s Man Killed in Auto-Rail Wreck STUTTGART, Ark. (AP)—C don hoe (Bud) Stohl, a 30-year-old''^ Stultg'orl hardwiire salesnian, 'wassj* killed early today svhcn his ,auto->,; mobile smashed into a Rock| Jnnd railroad train. ""7 Stahl was alone in his cor,. 1 ! trooper Jim Stobaugh said, The accident occuned at ac.*.,,,, - t ^ t ing on U, S, Jljghwuy 70 just ouU~,;,f"j side the city, Stahl is survived by his' widow/l and Iwo daughters. , -, 'C^itg;,, brain'surgery for r< second 'time.*. • Stewart, (52, hns been unconsej-'' ous since O^t. 23 when he, waV operated on fot"removal of a blood r . elot from' the bruin. The second/^ operation* rcjportedly in nature, was performed day. ' ; NEW CLASSES Beginning Jhis Week , . . t " TAP • BALLET • BALLROOM • BATON * ACROBATIC ^ Openings In All Age Groups •' *'X For further informaHon call FRAN 90) So. Main • • Ph 7^4335 ;J THURSDAY -5 p.m. to 8p.m. Family Night continues to grow, Jf yo,y hflren't made «t yeti fee why e«r mette i?, "Serving 6»cd fpqd In Arkansas eJ 1 its §e§t fat less," Pris? Dinner ...................... Jwmbo Shrimp fijnngr 1»9Q Chieksn in the Basket , l.OQ Cheise tender m§ciiMm Sirloin St^ak 1*f I T.Bene Steak ' ,** Family , Nigh? ,79 M Jf .1,49

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