Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 12, 1958 · Page 6
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November 12, 1958

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 12, 1958
Page 6
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Page Six H6M STAR, HQPI, ARKANSAS XXI ' 1hcy went mi through the door nnd made their wr.y up the p.ile -•> hall, Kaiherinc leaning helplessly tigalhsl Amy's shoulder. "Well, there must be nl least ' something 1 can cto " Aunt Millicent iollowed tnem. two steps behind, llutlcrlhg in n palsy of indecision and initiation. "1 was just wiping inir uui lace when ,Vou cnmc in, of ci>uit,e. That is to Say, Paul \«,ns actually doling the wiping right then. 1 hadn't really thought about what wo ouglil to do next 1 hadn't niacla liny plans. 1 was Just going to lot her sleep il she wanted to . . ." 1 She was still standing uncci'* tainly in the hall, her hands Clasped, moving her leot ncrv- • Ollsly on the ligut-culored carpel, when they went into the budrooni • Without looking back, and closed the door against hei Amy s.nci, > "Love, jusl look at you! 1 ve never seen anMh.nt; like It in .. )ny life Why, you ir sciateheU and bruised and cut up .ill ovet, , tWhnt in the world could evoi- . have happened to you?' 1 '• "1 ... well . . I It was all on the point of pour jng out. Die entire horrible story. • It belled up inside her, frothing over the edge of her retleenoe. She wanted desperately to tell it, • to let someone else take over tno responsibility. She wanted sonic• one else to decide for her .what • she should do next. But somw '. thing Inexplicably slopped npi lips and kept her silent, iShc trusted Amy, of course, and loved her with all the devotion of her youthful heart. Slu .,_- suddenly saw in Amy's loyal, '," grumpy, nlfcctionnle poison all the safety and protection whieli. • through the long afternoon and '•> evening, she had so hopefully, „'' and so vainly, piled upon Aunt \ Mlllicent. She urgently needed f someone in whom she could bo- ',i liove — and she did believe In •'_ "Amy!—she knew Ihore could bo sj no question about that—but sonm- •'.thing' about Aunt Milhcenl's bo- ./ Irayal, in the fact that she had ;7 allowed hciself to be so com', plctely taken in. even against her •V own bcsl judgment, that a play \ had been carefully produced and '• acted out for her benefit In •which, against the sliongcst pull K -of her instincts, she had let hu- '„> "self believe, and that she had, ;< almost deliberately, as il testing C; how far the treachery \\ould go, (',', walked inlo every trap lhal was '--set for her, all made the whole world half-suspect now. ' ._ Amy was bustling about the • room, straightening tilings, ar- ''ranging the bed covers. Without 1 looking up she said, "All those ! scratches and things. Terrible. , Just lu-riblc. That's what Ijiey , are." Katharine said nothing. '" ''Where did you fall?" VOul there ..." Katharine ges- „ turcd with intentional vagueness -to some unspecified place beyond the windows, She was hoping the questions would end, >-..t,, "Well, it couldn't have been •„ < Jicrc in the house." &', - Katharine became busier than tjj 1 i!V3r, (ivoitling giving an answer. i/i II was essential that .she should f tell nothing, hint at nothing. "-' , -Amy hoemed at last (o be giy- S,i ing up on this train of thought, ;1 ^Sho switched over to a new one: y'-V.'Bul where have you been ail =JJ: this time?" And svhen thai, too, ,\ got no answer; "J'll hel you I/ haven't had a bile of dinner yet, /*" have ypu now, honey?" *- ^ Amy went into the bilthroom £jli and,came back after a moment SVwilh a dry towel on her arm. She ;;!'' v said, "We're goins to dry your jC hair, and then while 1 get your ^-'.'sandwich, you can put on your ?/',.-' pajamas and get in bed, How's Artiy opened the book and began Ib read. The rain pattered against the Windows. It would be raining on the roof, too; mining in the some spot where she'd sat. Bui she was dry now, dry and warm. When Amy saw that rho was really asleep she laid the book down on the floor, turned off the Wants a Big Missile Sent Up Soon Associated Press Avlstlori Wfltef WASMINGTOM (Af) — The National Aerotiaulics and Space Administration has asked the mis* silo induslry to design a one-ton sjiocc capsule capable of orbiting the earth for as much as 28 hours. NASA plans to launch the cap- lights, and left as quietly as she could. (To fee Conllhued) Mile frfm Cape Canaveral, tla. In thb h6s« of ah Atlas iiittfc'on- Ufiental .ballistic missies. It said in im aHnouncerhPftt Jhat the wihhihf design may resemble capsule concepts proposed for mantled Mighty into space, but will hot be a true space craft. The agency presented its preliminary specifications to 38 mis- ilk arid aviation rnahufafcturers flf a meeting at the Langley Research Center near Norfolk. Va. Jasl frldny. NASA asked the companies to submit bids by Dec. 4, and feaid it Would award a contract for the long-term development of the space capsule after Jan. 1. NASA told the manufacturers It wattled two cornplele orbits from the fn-t of the vehicles, ahd 18 ei more from later models. fhS sateiiitc-h must attain ah almost circular u.bit rigidly fixed between thr iltitudes of 125 and l4fi miles Imti.illv the capsule will conlain on!y in-t.uimcnls for measuring accolftntiun and deceleration, Vc- loeititK's tfmperaUircs and other data t"i- relay back to earth by radio tolcmotry systems. After several such lauriellittgs, capfiilcs with monkeys or olher animals will bo sent aloft ift a study <>f the problems of abrupt accclnation on takeoff, re-entry into the earth's atmosphere, and recovery ortce the vehicle lias been returned to earth. Eventually the capsules, if they Colleges Ask Money Be Doubled ftOCM (AP) — three stale colleges pi-esenled budget requests to the Arkansas Legislfl' live Council yesterday asking for about twice as much money as they noW get. The council took the recjuesls under consideration. Arkansas State Teachers College prove satisfactory, may be adapt* fid for manned satellite flight asked for $1,096,455 a year, com* pared fo its cuftent appfop'Haiiofl of $650,000 a year; AfkaHsfis tech sought $966,580, coffipaf&o* to its curfefit $§50,000, arid Heftdefsoft State Teachers College requested 81.026,010, compared to $680,000. The ihstulions were allowed to submit the increased budgets because of a decisicn two years ago to have state colleges prepare budgets ott a formula which look into account enrollment. All state agencies Were directed itt August to prepare their J959-61 budget i-ecjUesls «d higher than this biehnittlti'S level of spending. The council approved budgets yesterday for the School for the Beat School for the feline! and the Negro School for the fiiioa and benf. All were about thS samS vel as ctifrent figures. The* beat School sought $3afi,OM, e BUM §chool $2fii.00d arid JM Nefifo Mlihd ahd £>eaf School $96, » 300. TAfeSCOtT, Va. — Nathan ahd Wallace t'ayne think they havqf about the sweetest watermelons growh. Variety. Ckiess you would., have to call them Paynes. The family has kept growing them to? 64 years ftom seed obtained ifl 1874. shannon apples of Washington" and feehtbh couhties took prices in World Fail's as early as 1883. >•;•' "All right." '-.' >- She knew that she would not out the night sleeping in her i bed. She had planned, when tar ,. r had sufficient kisuie to think, £ ,{u{4 sxiffieient composure to be 'ina), to go to this Hansomes ask if she could spend the , MT ,, p .,t with them. „ - gli'e saw no reason now to alter 5 IJial plan. :-." Amy had finished drying Imr rjiajr, She said, "Now you just |j[9i youvsoU into your pajamas, •t^ovc,, and I'll go and get youv ' "'iWJwich and your glass of milk >}• you, and bp right bacK." if .._ ,^ha wanted to beg Amy not fi~tp/ j.eave her, even for a sepond; wanted to te)l her every thins, then the paralysis set in pajamas were hanging on pn the insi4c of the 'baUv door. Jt was after she was the bathroom'that she vc-1 thai on this- t\opr, ,at Jhurp was a |ocl?. She and bolted, it fjow she repljy wgs §a{c LEWIS-McLARTY THIS STORE IS SUPPORTING FARM - CITY WEEK NOV. 17 THRU NOV. 22 VEST OF VALUES SALE STARTS THURSDAY NOV. 13TH SS CLEARANCE ALL NEW 1958 FALL STYLES AND FABRICS ALL ON SALE - NONE RESERVED • Regular Sizes 8 to 20 • Jr. Sizes 5 to 15 Women's Sizes 38 to 46 Half Sizes 12i to 24i REDUCED AS FOLLOWS 10.95 12.95 NOW NOW NOW 19.95 NOW 24.95 29.95 34.95 39.95 NOW NOW 12.90 15. 21.90 OVER 250 DRESSES TO CHOOSE FROM! SMALL LOT BETTER COATS AND SUITS m^mm^mm^mm^t SELECTED FROM OUR REGULAR STOCK R C D U V E L? ! NATIONALLY ADVERTISED LINES. 45 IN, FALL DRESS FABRICS ' Values'to 1.49 1.00 Yd Nylon Slips and Petticoats .White ^'Coi 2,99 CLOSE OUT! SMALL LOT FAMOUS MAKE BRAS Broken Sizes 1.00 ST. MARYS BLANKETS - 100% Virgin Wool Most Every Color Make Nice Gifts — 14.98 CANNON FACE TOWELS First Quality 59c Value For 97c PRINTED COTTONS 50 Brand New Patterns Pampered — Needs no Ironing — New Crease resistant. 98c Yd. LACE TRIM - NYLON GOWNS 32 to 38 — 8.95 Value Reg, and Dress Lengths Make Nice Gifts 5.90 GOOD ASSORTMENT — LADIES COTTON LONG & SHORT SLEEVE — SIZES 28 ro,40, FIRST QUALITY — FALL SHADES NYLON HOSE SIZES 8i tp 11 — REG, AND LONG LENGTHS, , CANNQN FIRST QUALITY Muslin Sheets 63 x 99 $1,00 81 x 99 *p 1,00 81 x 108 $1,98 SMALL LOT ~* MEN'S FALL , , Sport Coats Si?es LADIES DRESS SHOES Town and Country arid Rhythm Step Good Si?es $7.00 FOR THE FIRST TIME! BERKSHIRE STOCKINGS ^" tio Fwll Fashioned or Seamless, New shores med, & long lengths PR. 1.00 LOT CHILDREN'S ANKLETS Pastel and pq'rk 3$ to SELECTED FROM OUR REGULAR STOCK OF MEN'S 65,00 SUITS, GOOD SIZES, A REAL BUY! MEN'S EDOERTON SHOIS MAPI BY NVNN-8USH 9 PAIRS — MEN'S NUNN- BUSH SHOES Broken Si?es $12.00 MEN'S TIES MEN'S HATS Famous make from our Reg, Stock for This Sqle/ Reg. and (_ong Ovals — Broken Sizes, 15.00 — NOW.... 10.95 — Now.... O»08 MEN'S FANSY , PRESS SHIRTS 4.§9 grid. §,Q9 / Fgmpy§ MsH§ ..All §>§§ &,.£l§§Ye Usngths 3 ML WQ9L , Weathgr,bitd and. if < $itt ( *;* Sfifr

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