Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 8, 1958 · Page 2
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November 8, 1958

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, November 8, 1958
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Page 2
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,i-' f l ''«>» <?* , it •E-, ' Pa'ge H PH6RS W431 8 A.M. <intl 4 P.M. y Calendar j Saturday November 8 The Intel-.-midiales of Dept Tuni Of the The First Bnpilsl Church' will have n hay ride'Saturday Nov- bmuor 8. The group will meet at , 111? church at 7 p r.i. and tach member may invite n finest. Manday, Ndvewbec 15 I Wesleyan Service Guild No. 2 of The First Methodist Church will hove their regular meeting MOM- , day, November 10 at 7:30 p, in. in the home of Mrs. Bill Wray. •Circle No, 4 of The Presbyterian ' Church will meet In the home of Mrs. Thomas Hays 1401 Edge-wood on Monday, November 10 at 7 30 , p. in. Mrs. \\Mlllam Tolleson, chair-, man. I \ Monday, November 1C The Wesleynn Service Guild No. 1 Will meet Monday 7:30 p. m, in the home of Mrs. Garland Meddors With Mrs. Rachel Edmiaston as associate hostess, All members are reminded to bring their week of prayer offering. meeting. Thursday. Nov. 0 at the Masonic Hnll for nil members of iho chapters in the district. Tho Thanksgiving theme was cocried nut in the table decorations of orange and yellow chrysanthemums in pumpkins nnd place ciards were pine cone turkeys. After the pot luck supper, games were enjoyed by about 50 ladies, who represented chapters at Magnolia, Texarkana, Prescott. Gur« don, Delight and Dortge City, Kan. as well as Hope. The regular meeting was held following the festivities. It was presided over by Worthy Matron Jewell Cobb. The Monsters Finally Got Him at Last ' The Ann Wollerman Circle of the First Baptist Church will meet in the home of Mrs. .7. T. Bowden. Jr., 'at 310 West Ave. G at 7.;30 p. m. Monday. All members tire urged to '. be pre'sent. , V" "Tuesday November 11 T? The tegular November meeting */ of the Jr.-Sr. Hisn School P.T A. ft- Jr. called "Parents Night" arid will """be I'held'in the High School aucli- 'f Jui-ium November II at 7r30 p.m. ". ~AH, "parents- are urB"d to attend. 'The Friendship Class of the First', Baptist Church' will meet at the church for a pot luck, supper Tuos- , Nov. 11 at 7 p. m. Hostesses rc Mr"s. Jack Fountain, Mrs. Denver, Hornaday and Mrs. Jack Hogg. vAll members and associate mem- tiers are urged to be present. Women's Society of Christian Service of First Methodist Church Has Pot Luck Luncheon The Women's Society of Christian Service of the First Methodist Church met at the church with a potluck luncheon Thursday, November Cth at 12:30 p. m. The tables were beautifully decorated with red roses and yellow and bronze mums. The luncheon was followed by a devotional by Mrs. J. W. Maney, preliminary to beginning the Study of Concerns of the Continent directed by Mrs. 1.,. D. Tooley. To open the study Mrs. K. P. Young, Jr. presented facts and statistics on Canada followed by an interesting story on immigration to Canada by Mrs. Vic Henderson. Mrs'. R. B. Moore, 'Mrs. Jack Gardner, Mrs. R. T. While and Mrs Ed Aslin gave informative talks on the United States. The study was dismissed with ii prayer by Mrs. L. B. Tooley The next meeting- of this Study Will be Monday, November 10th at "2:30 p. m. with Alaska and Hawaii as the subjects. By RALPH DlGHTON VAN NUCS, Calif. 'AP' - The monsttrs finally got him -hen it turned out they were more like '"- Hope Iris Garden Club will meet Tuesday, Nov. 11 at 2:30 'p.m. in the home of Mrs. Owen Nix with "Mrs. W. 1. Stroud as co-hostess. -v' Practical Nurses will meet !,** '-Tuesday, Nov. 11 at 7:30 p.m. in I'the- dourt room of the City Hall. members aVe cordially invited r 'i1to attend. ' Coming and Going Mrs. J. 1.. Jamison left Friday for Dallas where she will attend a meeting of the Field Enterprises Inc. the company for whom she works. '^Wednesday, November 12 ^~ ,The John Cain Chapter of DAR f"f*7wjll 'inept at 12 noon Wednesday, P^Nov, 12 V in the'* Trimble home in ^Washington. Mrs. H, L. Searcy, • v : Mrs. James Martindale, Mrs. Dick arid. Mrs,, Charles Taylor ' . , .?| -will \serve' as hostesses. Chapter 328 Ord e r of Eastern -4 ; Star Hold Friendship Meeting If -^Chapter 328, Order of the Eastern f §\aY, had its annual Friendship SAENGEH Sgt, l-c Jack A. "Ray Jr., '•vy'ho is stationed with the U.'S. Army in Iceland, ( is on leave until Nov Hi with his wife "and children at Contervillo. His parents live at McCaskill. He is .alsp visiting with them and other relatives and friends in this area. UAST DAY T«* FORT MASSACRE THUNDERING ; JETS SHOW XtONITE 10:45 SIZZLING : -•_ , ' SEXY JANE RUSSEl NIGHTGOWN STARTS SUN DAY th? AeHpn Packed Stwy »f rjie Pint Man te Open MissCallas Triumphant at Dallas By IRWIN FRANK DAiULAS (A-P) — A triumphant •Maria Callas was given a six- minute standing ovation Thursday night for her ' performance in the opera '-Medea" just hours after she was fired from the Now York Metropolitan Opera by Rudolf Bing. She expressed pain nnd amazement at the action taken by the Met's general manager. Bing Thursday canceled the singer's $18,000 contiaet for the 1958-59 season, citing her refusal to fulfill terms of the pact. He accused the 35-year-old star ot trying to force through n last- minutc change of the repertoire agreed upon for the curent Met season, iM'iss Callas said she objected to singing two "Trnviatas' or two "Uicias," both light roles, between performances of "QVtae- beth', a heavy part. She termed the alternation of roles "really dangerous technically." Bing said "ample rest had been provided between the roles. H wired MJss Cullas last Wednes day, asking her to abide by the existing agreement. The telegram snid her contract wpuld be considered canceled if she did not reply py 10 a.m. Thursday. iMjss Callus did not reply. Jo Dallas she said she was too busy Will) dress rehearsals for Thursday night's 'iMxdoa.' to answer What she called Bmg's "ultima turn." , t . "j am shocked, sorry abput th 'action taken by-Mr, Ping" sh said at a party after 3\er Thai's the way H wns will) Mm f'rick. the slray Doberrnan Pinsch- M- Who eluded bailed traps and nets for four years, lie alrno.--, drove Ihe dogcatcher crasiy before hd was shot down with a trail- fiullizer dart. Me went lo sleep and woke tip Ifl a cage. The two-legged being.' who had harassed him all trios- years came lo look and marvel and bid for the right to own him One day the cage door opene I Bhd Mnverlck was driven away i' a place that must be pretty clnse to a dog's Idea of hcoven. Me has his own bedroom. wi:h an oil painting above his klng'-si/e hed. A veterinary presrribes hi. diet— all he can eat, three times a day. And he has two king-si/e playmates, Afghans Sheba and Sahib, to teach him the ways oi civlllxution. "Not that he needs much te.'ich- Jng," says his mistress. Mrs. Doris Crown, who paid $130 for Maverick at an auction last month. "It's nol training that he needs. 'but pampering and he's getting it." Life with Doris' and Marry Crown is quite a change for Maverick, who used to sleep in alleys and raid garbage pulls, On the other hand, life with Maverick is quite a change 'fm- the Crowns. "It's almost grounds for divorce," says Doris, a tall attrac- Uvc blonde. She said her husband sometimes pays more attention to the dog than he* does to her. Despite some inconveniences, however, the Crowns figure Maverick is worth far more than he cost. "We've had to give up our social life," says Doris "You can't imagine how much, money we'vs saved thai way. And Harry has had to give up cigars because Maverick doesn't like them." Doris and Harry have found they are healthier since Maverick came. Every morning and evening they take the dog for a stroll around their 2'/ 2 -acre estate. It's the only way they can get him to exercise. Maverick has attached himself to Harry like a leech," says Doris. 'He doesn't know how to play by limself or with Ihe other dogs.' All ho wonts to do is stay right it Harry's side. 1C Maverick needs i walk, Harry has to la-ke one oo. So, to avoid losing Harry com- ilelely, 1 join them." DIXIE BRlYi-IN THIATRI TONIT1 & SMH? §> This young housewife has learned to make her daily chores pay off in the terms of-exercise that keeps her figure trim. Working with a m«p (left) helps her to develop good posture since she must keep her back straight as,she'works. It also strengthens abdominal and back muscles. She uses small strokes, working to the left and right. Bending is part of daily routine and good for the waistline. When this housewife Wipes off,lower cabinet* or,refrigerator (center) with a sponge dipped Into a special no-rinse'cleaner,.she never tires herself by bending front'the waist. With feet apart,.she bends knees, keeping her back straight. When she has to reach (right); she makes this a" stretching exercise. This is good for shoulder muscles, too. She is'careful to keep weight evenly distributed on both feet; this prevents fatigue. , OROTHY Relatives Have No Claim For Free Room and Board Dear Dorothy Dix: When I graduated from ,col- Wants Moslems to Seek Office PARIS (/P) — Premier Do Gaulle's government is waging' a :iuiet but determined campaign to gel reluctant Moslems in Algeria .0 offer themselves as candidates lege 1 came to the city and got a very good job. M'y brother followed me and later our sister came here, too. Last year we got tired trying to fine! an apartment big enough for all of us and bought a house just out of town. At least we thought we v ere buying a house for us but what we actually were doing was setting up a free hotel. We have scads * of aunts, uncles and cousins. Never a weekend passes but we aren't forced to play hosts to someone !on a shopping spree. It nev'er occurs to anyone to phone or write ahead. Wo have many invitations for a few days in the country and invariably have to turn them down at the last minute because of unexpected (and unwanted) visitors Wo love our relatives — but not in our home every week, We're all working hard, trying to get ahead, and 'need "' our weekends for relaxation and recreation. Help please. — Anita S, Dear Anita; Issue- a- general statement to the effect that you absolutely, positively will not be home on weekends. Pack your suitcases Friday morning, take them to work, and leave from your various oflices. You 'might have one or two extra keys made and offer them to anyone who wants to ', use vour house as a . hotel (with- 'or the new French Parliament With the deadline for filing Sun day midnight, only a few Alger ans have formally declared their j out su-vicc), provided they give candidacies, ' you enough time to forward the The territory's moderate Mos-! key Be gracious hosts one week- lems fear reprisal? from the nn- :iona!Ut rebels. end a month — or once in two months — and let it be known that In the elections Nov 58-30, At- this is entertaining time, Even so, treria is to name 70 represent;]-1 insist on advance notice,. Your relives to Parliament, De Gaullo I lalives proba'bly don't intend to toe has decreed that at least two-1 thoughtless. They've heard so thirds of these, or, 40, must ho much about lonely people in the moslcms. city that they're trying cheer you up, - : to Howard Lndsay (author of many Broadway ,hHs with Russel Grouse j Dear Dorothy Dix; in the modern idiom) was educated at Boston Latin Schol, . Al and I have been going 'fop three months. Although I'm only 17, and he's 18, both our families approve. He's leaving next week for a three-year hitch in the Army. I feel that he should .be free to go with other girls svhile he's away from home. I know he's not the kind of boy to go steady with a girl at home and at the same time run around with others. Should I hold him to this going- steady arrangement or let him be free? All I want is his happiness. — Glenda Dear Glenda: It would be unfair to him,, and you, to tie yourselves to a relationship that would outlaw other social activities. This I never approve. Let him have no restrictions other than those imposed by Uncle Sam. Dear Dorothy Dix: I'm 14 and my folks insist on my going everywhere with them. I can't go anywhere on my own — not to dances, parties or snows, Instead, I must visit, go to the movies they like or on rides. — Lonesome ' Dear Lonesome: At 14 a girl should be allowed some social lite of her own 'but it is difficult to convince your parents of that. Perhaps . the parents of your girl friends would have better luck. Get them to help. Dear Dorothy Dix: I've, been engaged to Bert for three years and do not love him, I'have broken my engagement many times but ho swears he will do something drastic if I don't take .him back'. I never have fun When I'm out with him, All we do is argue — chiefly about his drink- jng; — End of the flops fpear Sister; 'Break the engagement with finality this time and paj^ r>o attention to the drastic threats, He'll drown them in drink. The fteart of Darkness Hard to Put on TV By WILLIAM EWALD 'United Press International NEW UORK (UPD— I had the feeling on re-reading "Heart of Darkness" recently that it was an impossible -piece, to transfer lo the TV 'screen. After - watching the, CBS - TV "Playhouse 90" ' treatment of the Joseph Conrad story Thursday night,' I still -have "that 'feeling, However, this may be' unfair -because, ".Playhouse 90" didn't do "Heart ot Darkness" so much as it did something that might be called "Varia.tions.on a Theme by Joseph Conrad.'.' Stewart Stern, writer of the TV play, performed a' strange' operation on the Conrad novel — he padded it and turned it inside out. Conrad's story dealt with a voyage up the Congo and into the heart of Africat Conrad was working with twilight meanings — •..in- formulated, x inconclusive — and what he seemed to imply was that the journey was one into evil and perhaps into the heart of man itself. • <• *' What Stern did i was to take Conrad's implications and bawl them loud /and, often so that the dullest memb'er of the audience could keep the play's "meaning," And conversely, he took Conrad's real physical -world (where symbols were suggested)" and changed it into a symbol world (where ro. ality was ^hardly ever suggested ) As.- a x r e's u 1 1 ' "Playhouse 90" churned "out* a kind of Pilgrim's Progress-cabinet of Dr. Caligari whej-e njghtmarjsh little lesson* were ready for 'the learning at Refugees Have a Right to Be Protected NEW YORK PAP) Refugees irom the 1956 Hungarian revolution who came to this country without visas have a right to full protection of the U.S. Constitution, the U,S. Court, of Appeals has ruled. A government contention that such refuges could be deported without a hearing was overruled by the court Thursday in a 2-1 decision. The court held that the Hungarian refugees have a spccia Istatus, because they were invited to come here under t tf.S. foreign policy as afihti>ufic>a by', -Pi»sideht _ Eisoiv hoWt'f. fn tioniTtEll rases, -aliens resid* Ing Were While in the lechtiieal custody of the atloiney general may be departed th'roligh i-evoca' liofl ot thWr far-file by the altoyj^ riey general. The ruling involved the case of Gyttla Paklorovics, 44, a former Hungarian army raptaih who is now living in Baltimore with his wife, Szereh, 44, ?)1d their two daughters, He is a milKman, Some tima after the family's arrival here as refugees, irnrnigra<- lion officials learned that Paktur- ovics had been a member ot the Communist parly after his re* lease from a concentration earn® ill i&sr lmhiii|rSti ( or», officials, charging that, {he ^tfu'gce had concealed the , Cojrrfmiifllsl party member* ship, ^v'bKetl 'h'is parole on Alt?. 14. ' 1^57', '''pVt'ktbrovics has denied any conceaftii'e'nt. The VnUie 'family was ordcfd depot-led ''Id'. "Austria. The family sought '^writ 'of habeas corpus 'to hfilt")lWd ..tfepo'ftation. The gov* erhmenC sHiifim* tactics, then dropped .tblil 1 phase of the case atur ^ted ''a'g'rfihst the family oh the . r' round that they lacked visas, The hew issue Wns taken -before U.S. Dist. Judge Irving R. Kaufman here. He granted a writ of habeas ccrptis to Mrs. Paktorovics and the children and they were IhLis enabled to slay In this country, The judge ruled, however, that the attorney general had the right to revoke the husband's parole. i% The decision by the appeals^ court sends the case back to the Immigration and Naturalization Service for a full hearing. This year, legislation gave the retuges status as permanent residents—instead of parolees— after approval by the Immigration and Naturalization Service, In their nesv status, they later will be able to start proceedings' to become citizens. The case ruled on Thursday started before enactment of the residence legalization, and Paktor- ovics has f not been granted status as permanent resident. BIGGEST TANKER NEWPORT NEWS, Va. (ff>) — Tha 'Sansinena, 600,000-ton tanker and the largest-over built in the United States, has a beam wider than the liner United t States — 104 feet against 101%. Built for the Unio^J Oil Co', the Vessel will be 810 feet long'an dits capacity will be 490,000 barrels of oil. , once before 3,500 persons at the! Dallas Music Hall. | She said Bing was "disappointing a lot of New Yorkers who were lipping to hear me.' She snid, "We are born to give art and they (the people) only love me for that." Prescott News • > . v . v * , T * "* i'lf" > "- ' 'Dr. CPQVV Rotary SpeaK?r , . ,„ , , Tho Prescott Rotary',Club held' Her performance m "Medea" their regular meeting at the kp ,vas hailed by local music critics! son Hotel Tuesday. Fred Ryu and amenamerk's through the j'pas's. Visiting Rgtariflns were Stewart, Sari P'fjesl o{ Ji George T, Thpmas o{ JfOi'iiil was nailed by local music critics j son Hotel Tuesday,' Fred as an outstanding success, . na d charge of the program". He She stood in the center of the ! gavc a sho ,^ ts ^ ab _ 0 \j t ^ g pbfpgt huge stage at .the end of the opera 1(lcl ib en e|Us derived from being 8 and threw kisses at the east, the Kotaiuan ' thousands of persons standing and] ait , Ry m or intro^wsefl Dr-, P, shpuUng "bravo 1 i and to the or- C . Crow of Hope as guest SJjeaH'erv cnestra m the pit who also ap-1 rj Fi crosy. an attorney, spoHe on plauded her. Th? audience crowd- j t h e constitution pfthe " --• • ed around the orchestra pit and demanded encore after encore. A,fttrwa,vd, Miss Callas told jiewsmpn that "J live for just two reasons, pne is (o please and content my husband. *Tho second is for art, I have no children no other interests,' 1 She said the program outlined by Bing \vas "loo routine,", "i cannot do old/ decayed rau< tines and I told Mr, that, 1 she add?4, "He has 60 artists to 4o, Jftose things— they' woujd. be happy t« do thenv" She said she wanted at least one Mrs. Twelve m?jni)grs of the Women flf • fif wern !i\ her tempestuous career has Jed (rom one to With the of Ou}- pible Reading," Mj'S, 5 Ar|hur Turner had charge of the " prpgyarri entitled "A Horn 6 Hojne." She was assisted Huey who. told a- 'Blj?a Bowman School. f}e??ert course and cpffee was serye.d by Jhe hostess, gniertains Swild when 1 the row J>n Qrantt \vs co-hosiess Sevyicp herim M.Mrs, sjmon jyjrs,- u. H. eypning in the to? was , yjtual. The deyotiona} by -Mn, 'J. A. QV& Mrs- Jin gav* study , 19 members' aod 'Mr?. P-. Awer met 041 Moosiay afjfjra»»n gram, Mrs, 0. tf, charge of U\e on each stop, It ^was almost impos sible to feel 'any contact with tho proceedings— it was n little like watching .the' lecture pf a talented lunatic 'through- the bottom of twb martini' glasses'. Roddy McDowell, as a gentleman pursued by the fvjries, turned in a performance that packed fjis and stqrts 'of excellence, Ing'er Steypps JooHed^ lovely and. acted fairly Ipveiv, Earths Kitt was, to put it KwdJy, inadequate, poris Karloff was there, The Gbanriel §wim; cps , TV's Arthur Qodftew h,as had such fa, vovabjo ;-e'sppnse to his chats this week with, JaqHie^QJeason that he wjll talk- .with a sucpegsion o> quests all 'next, week on his rnonv ing show, ,^r Yiptor Borge, John Faye J5merson, at]?} flupie Cronyn- son Will appear o« \l>p, QosJfrey . Art Psynoy will star in 9 TV "Plsyhem? 9Q 1 ' di-jima fey pearling ia January , , , YJQ- ha? bgeHpd ip dancer- Altoia Ikjarsoya a? guest on hj»- pne ' 8BS»TY twa main and n r gu,est, ?l)RtS»' ' ' Jioy, ?9 "Jasls Paw sc}ies3«jed for wiJl ' will drama .00 'S '' Blsys Cliff AJ- 1 wWsfe s-vill sartos, . ., f he When you need a friend... DOROTHY DIX Let her be your . personal counselor T* trough her column, *nd personal, con- f, Hin ip« t hsi:^lped rbow ef «e»bkd widen, Thi? hdp It available to «01 who Kck it, < «

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