Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 21, 1954 · Page 10
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 10

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, July 21, 1954
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tt, B\ 6fefg| Alterhate M«brf- j e, tot's. Jack J. t. tfhv CalK«ihr •Alternate >.>Oobdlett t , W. C.. 'Rosenbaum $Hbe«t,. Frank Clerks, Eve- tDt Gilbert Alternate fedght flAyhei, Serttm George OaugHei-ty ' W. W, doodwittj, AnS*. Gtaard, W. G. Anderseft feS^ Earnest Simpson, Ffed Epton; Alternate Clerks, Giert Owchs, Sim Sflnford f»r«elnet JiC. M. Bradley, Rupert Ctorham, W. £. Flaherty; Alternate JudfeS, W. U. HUe, Mome« Rhodes, R.'E. Kfdd - ClerKs: Mrs. Gordon Pfegcott, Ikirs. Jess fensley; Altertiate Cleikfi, MM, Orvcl WcSHhfim, SlW. Bert Scott, 'if. ' Guard! "A. V, Ofr: Alternate Guard, H, B, n , Judges: 'W. B. tafferty. E. tt, Hubbard. fi. L. Ad«ock; Alternate Judges, B, B. McGeo Lloyd Jones, Alotiroe Kent Clerks: . Mrs. Basil Rider Mrs. Lloyd Jones; Alternate Clerks, Mrs. Ola BUhiS, Mrs. Bryan Camp, Guard:' Thornton Burns; , Alternate Guard, Finis Odom Washington Precinct Judges: Russell Rowe, Gip Martin,. S. Dudney; Alternate Judges, . A. Hulsey, Nelson Frazief, M. Parson^ .Clerks: T." V/Messer, A. t>. Barrow; Alternate Clerks, Mary M. Haynes, Mrs. • Nellie Butler Guard: F! V. Porterfield; Alternate Guard, R. L. Jcanes Ozan Precinct ' . Judges: J. Er. Webb, Mrs. W/T, Hill, Mrs. J. B. Webb; Alternate Judges,',Mr$., J. O. Baber,' Mr, L. ~ A NV< BfB**^ KSftfS:*lV? *• V'W^lH * ' J l¥i &>^V;<,4»|U . ft^Ayw*-. r WASPS • JETS Morons OMPANY HOPE, ARKANSAS W'A, f-" . ' ' ' ITIONING VALUE! - >w*u Mtff ?,*«!,» F35^ FIT YOUR AIR CONDITIOHINC NK05, A ( ff H ' ^ i fj/ i ••* m m . ftobins, J. B. Smead. Clerks. Mrs Blanch Mines, Mrs w. It L6eke; Alternate Clerks, *«*. CartM! C*fA&A, Mrs. (X ff Sell Gtiat-6: 3, it Webb, Alternate Guard, ftalph Webtf ifesrdlg i (H6ll!d*y'« Stor«) •ftrdgds- Dolph Clark, fi A Harts, I. L. Tiffin; Alternate Judges, Walter Holliday, Dte Tollett, Loe "•letcher Clerks- Mrs Vida Reed, Mrs. attl Arftold; Alternate Clerks, rfiss Marie Reed, Mrs Verdo Tol* ett Guard: Guy Green; AHettiate uard, tt. A. Mlard Beltort Preelna Judges: J. A. fceters, H. P. lanlels, j. L. Eley; Alternate tldges, Milton Stone, W. W. fto' fts, Cfeth Eley Clerks: Alene Daniel, Ruby Les- 6; Alternate Clerks: W. D. Eley, •frs. John Esketo Guard: Jay Roberts: Alternate uard, L. Ii. Jackson Frlertdanlp Precinct Judges: Elmer Breakbul, Mrs. arry Polgorti, Mrs. Monroe Long; Hernate Judges, Carl Hicks, Jock tValters, J. O. Stone Clerks: Mrs. Dewey Houghland, (rs. Earl.Jester; Alternate Clerks, Tool Moses, Dutch Walters Guard: J ; L. Buckley; Alternate >u'ard, Z. T. Stone Guernsey Preclrtct. Judges: Early Mclveiy M. E. h atrlck, Hubert Rosenbaum; Al- ernate Judges, C. C. Cornelius, "loy Frye, Harvey Powell ^Clerks:, N. B. Coleman B, G. !opson; Alternate Clerks, Irma "hofnas, Hazel Hopson Guard: Ruel Mullinsr Alternate [uard Newt Black McNab Precinct Judges:, Mrs. C. D. Brown, Herert Haley, Edna. Wells; Alternate udges, Ed Stone, Clarence Coins,-, Schuyler Cannon Clerks: Mrs. Ed Stone Mrs. Reba Irwin; Alternate Clerks, Mrs. C. [. Collins, Mrs. Eva Rosenbaum Guard: A.'E. Spates; Alternate iuard, E. D. Erwin Patmos Precinct Judges: T. R. Gibson, Hubert tpllis, Glen McDonald; Alternate Udges, B. R. Horton, D. M. Kent, V..A. Vines Clerks: Mrs.. Eldredge (Mattie Mae) Formby. Mrs Carl Hinton; ilternate Clerks, Mrs H. T. Hols, Mrs. Guy Martin Guard; O. T. Rider; Alternate iuard, Brad Hollis Fulton Precinct Judges: T. H. Sey/nour, Aubrey iright, Lester O'Dell; Alternate udges, Sam Weaver, Edward Cox, Davis ^Weaver Clerks:: Otis Blackwood, Earl atshaw; Alternate Clerks, Mrs. harles Rowland, Mrs. Cecil Cox Guard: W J. Anderson; Alter- ate Guard, Dnve Dickinson Pln«y Grove Precinct Judges: Otis Breed, Ralph .Crier, .T, ,R. Higgins; Alternate.''Juries, Turrell Willis, Call Meadows, Dtto SJsson ., Clerks: Olin Cox, Buck Faulker; Alternate Clerks, Joe Batey, . D. Calf? Guard: Charley Sisson; Alternate Guard, f Thurman Graham Deanyvllle Precinct Judges: W E, Loe, Mont Montomery, Bill Bright; Alternate Judes, Guy Loe, Zack Stone, Oscar Montgomery Clerks: Harold Ingram. Carl Jrown, Alternate Clerks, Earnest pears, Arthur Sewell Guard: Willie Stone; Alternate ruard, John Hardy Columbus Precinct Judges: Tommie McCorkle 'ohnnie Wilson, Jim H. Stuart; iltern&te Judges, Joe HRcks, Mrs ohnnie Wilson, John Griffin Clerks: Lee Hicks, Mrs. Horace Guard: J. C, Hipp lllen; Alternate Clerks: Mrs. Allen Downs, Mrs. Fred Caldwell Blevins Precinct Judges: Roy Bond, Ira Brooks T. B. Spears; Alternate Judges, ack Cromer, Pete Wade, Jimmy iorton Clerks: Mrs, Lula Merle Camp ie)l, Mrs, Chloe Hugg; Alternate Jlcrks, Mrs. Victor Hampton Mrs Ralph Boyce Guard: A M, Calhoun; Alternate iuard, Nuel Smith t Jaka J^ones Precinct Judges: IJge Bearden, D. M* Worthy, R. B. Stroud; Alternate Judges, H. L. Salisbury, Jack Hartsfield Kenneth Woods Clerks; Ralph Brown, T. A Smith; Alternate Cleiks, Mrs ?reeman Crider, Mrs. A. T. Jo nes Guard: C. E. Worthey; Alternate ruard, L. L, Morton Stephenson's School House Precinct Judges: Briant Bobo, Earl Cato rarland Kidd; Alternate Judges Jake Msmon, Henry Hunt, MU Shepard Clerks: If. C. Townsend, E. O Ufferty; Alternate Clerks, Ei Barlow, Barney Cato Quard: E, W. Powell Sprlnghlll Precinct Judges; J. T. Wright, Rolain Marcum, Fjuley Turner; Alternat J«4«es, EJbert 'Tarpley, Harri Phillips, Jake Woman , Clerks: Mrs. Lester Brown, Mi Vch Turner; A'lVrnate Clerks Roy Martin, Elmer Nation Quar4; G. D. Flowers Absentee Box Judges: Syd McMath, Dale Jo nes, Webl> kaseter, Jr. Clerks: Herbert Burns, Fran Trimble Few Days' ARKANSAS parallel or dt main Wednesday, July 21, DIG THIS CRA2Y CONTEST—A group of U. S. Marines;froni Ft. Schuyler, N. Y., try in vain tokeep up with a Jeep trench digger in a contest at Scatsdale, N. Y. Alter a few minutes the Marines gave up and watdied the vehicle claw its way through a trench six feet deep and 800 feet long in less than an hou*. Experts say it would take over 200 men to do tne same job. Tlte military could use the machine for communication installation at front lines or for providing shelter against atomic attacks. Civilians will find it useful in excavating for pipe lines, cables ana for irrigation., ROA1 OF INVASION FORCES— Bombed'' and strafed at least three time's'. Guatemala City, the ' caital £ ^the prize target of invading anti-Communist forces. Almost the entire city of ^ ^some 225 : ,000 people can be seen_in_this_hilltop view.^ __ _• _ _..„.„....... ....... ._ nation's capital ST. LOU'S LIVESTOCK NATIONAL STOCKY ARDS, 111. 1 Hogs .5,500; moderately' ac- ve; mostly 15-25 lower tiian yes- erday's average; bulk choice 20040 Ibi 22.75-85; several loads':'nni- orm ' 210-22;') Ib, 'mostly choice' 'No. and 2.grades 23.00; 240-270 Ib 1.75-22.75; small lots 270-300 Ib 0.00-21.75; 170-190 Ib 22.25-75; 15070 Ib 20.50-22.50; 10-140 Ib 17.509.7; sows-100 Ib down 16.58.50; heavier sows 13.25-15.50; ioars 9.50-16.00.. Cattle 4,200; calves 1,100; ship- icr demand taking several load? if choice steers fully steady at 2.00-23.00; some .hign 'choice to •pime held higher; good ' an:l hoice heifers and mixed yearlings ilso teady at 18.00-22.50; cows ac- ive and Strong; utility a'od com- ncrcial holding." largely nt 9.0011.50; cannnrs and cutters G.50- 9.00; light shells down to .5.00; julls and -veale'rs steady; utility and commercial bulls''12,00-14.QO: canner-and cutter bulls 0.50-11,50: pod and choice vealevs 14.00-18.00; a'few high choice and prime 19.WK 20.00; commercial and low g6;dd ealers 10.00-13.00. . ; ; Sheep 2,000; few sales choice and prime, spring, lambs 21.00 : to jutchers and shippers; two lots mostly prime 21.50; other early sales and bids' largely. 20.00 down; undertone. weak but not enough done to fully establish -market. • rea:. Market steady; d e m and ,'ood; Broilers, and fryers, 2 J /4-3 Ibs mostly 25. , : Batesvillc Floral area: Market steady; demand ligntr to good, toilers'-and fryers 2'/-a 3* Ibs most- y.'25.' ''. ' ' • . ''V : All prices f.o.b. farm. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS CHICAGO' ; Wi Rains over a -ide section of the Midwest broke prices of new. crop soybeans ; and corn on the Board of Trade today. cents at or immediately afler the opening and, except .for one short ;eriod, remained down there tne •est of the day. In each of the past wo days they had gained 10 cents New crop corn futures fell 8 cents at one . time. Wneat closed 1%-2'A. lower, NEW YORK STOCKS NEW YORK W)—The stock market swung higher today after - a icsitant start. In the early afternoon, prices were up between 1 and 2 point? at the ber.t with fractional losses dotting the. Ijst. Good earnings reports continuecl d 'bolster the market, and there appeared to bo a rievivsl of buy- ng interst all down '.he line, Steels were well ahead together with the rubbers, radio-televisions, .obaccos, bulding materials, irig- ;jon pictures, airlines, and many oils and railroads. Among higher stocks were Texas Co., Baltimore & Ohio, American Telephone, U. S. Steel, Goodyear, Boeing, Radio Corp., Liggett MYERS, juoew's, and American Airlines. Lower were Mack Trucks, Inter national Harvester, Northeast Cap- General Electric, and Santa ital, Fe. POULTRY ANP Butter steady; receipts 1,250,040 wholesale buying prices unchanged 93 score AA 56.5; 92 A 56.5; 90 B. 4; 89 C 130; cars 9Q B 54.5; 89 51. '' Eggs- alxrnt steady; receipts 1 1, 166; wholasale buying prices un. changed; U. S. large 40-47; U. S mediums 41; U. S. Standards 36 current receipts 30; dh-ttes 25.5 checks 24. ROCK Northwes ugees moved out on buses. Some- were well-dressed, M.any were to b«? |lo\vn south, directly to prevent Qvcvcrowding Mayor GiaJ wa^s bitter ?bput th thousands of Hanoi citizens who must b« Jeft beh^Xd. , M AU wg can 40 is to &u,t ufem ' ' France Sees New Era in Asian Peace By EDWARD M. KORRY PARIS (UP) — Sijjning of a ceasefire hi Indochina 'started a new .era today for a France which at last has found a c'o-something leader in Premier Pierre Mendes- France. The agreement to end the ruin? ous war 3,000 miles from homo was greeted with almost universal satisfaction. The French felt it was ,aone without losing honor or cut- Other cereals were quite weak. Iting the'bonds of friendship' with New crop soybeans dropped 10 the United States. , • Mendes-France, a man without a political machine and virtually unknown outside France as recently as a year ago, accomplished in 30 days what 19 previous postwar premiers had failed to do. The grumbling that could be heard camo' from supporters of the last government, headed by former Premier Joseph Ijaniel. • They complained that Mer.des- France ,-only concluded a settlement for which "they already had traced the outlines an-'l that in doing so he had" "gorte too f,ar." Surplus Grain CJofttfliued from P age One »ttd Gfeorgia requested the government to help as the scorching heat ield its domination 3f the southern, and central plain?. The heat wave has claimed 257 ives since it started scorching he nation last week. It killed 224 ast week and, following a brief 'espite, claimed 33 moro this week. Thousands of farmers were- hfeatenert with disaster as their crops died up and livestock keeled ever. In Missouri, one of the most idrelystricUeh areas, Gov. Phil VT. fSohnelly declared tho state ti drought disaster area and asked 3 residehl Eisenhower to designate t a federnl disaster irea. The state is suffering the worst drought of its history, Donnelly said. He reported that corn and soybean crops in some areas lave been shriveled to 10 per cent of last yaar's field. Sen, Paul D. Dougiai (D-1M) and ov. Merman Talmadge of Georgia nskod the Agriculture Department o declare parts of their stales dis- TSter areas. Similar requests have already been made by officials' in Oklahoma, Texas arid Colorado.' COol winds granted the Southern Midwest at least temporary relief ast night, but touched off disas- .rous storms from Illinois and Ohio. • ' /The storms brought a "million dollar lain" to the parched Bloomington, 111., araa. Farm experts said ihe downpour hnd saved vast acrease of valuable seed corn, now in a critical stage cf development. McMoth in McClelland Territory By Leon Hatch MALVERN W) Sid McMatl: Jast night invaded John L. McClel lan's home territory with a blistering attack on his senatorial op ponent and a couple of apparent side thrusts at another ol: enemy, Gov. Francis Cherry. Crowd-wise and applause - wise McMath came off at least the equa of McClellan, who oppened his for mal campaign for renomination in Malvern, his former home, on July 10. Malvern Police Chief Bill Fun! said the enthusiastic audience which heard McMoth was "a; large as" the crowd of 5,000 poisons Funk's estimate who listened to McClellan frcm same platform in front of the courthouse. Today McMath went deeper into th'e McClsllan bailiwick irt - his campaign to unseat the senator. The former governor speaks, tonight at Carnden, which McClellan Murray and Continued from l*age One proximately 40,000 votes. The totals were Murray, 43.727; Sam GiS Feezoll, former Great Falls ?mel- tor worker and recently a General. Services Administration employe in Washington, 3,692; farmer Ray E. •ullck of Joplin, 3,601. D'Ewarl paced .Robert Yellow- ail, Crow Indian leader making lis third bid for a Holtss seat. 30,752 to '.1,264 in rstuins from 668 jrecincts. oiks to. bo required to get rid o heir cow, chickens or the like or •un the risk of having their pen- ion checks cut," he declared. Opponents of Gov. Cherry in hi* current campaign for ft second erm nomination have snid the! same thing in stronger terms. They have charged the Cherry ndministraiirm with cutting welfare checks if "the old folks' 1 attempt c help themselves by keeping a cow, raising chickens or firowingi a garden. Cherrys and welfare Commissioner A. J. Moss have said only ;asis for Ilia accusation is that federal regulations require a small reduction if welfare clients havo a cow but that then; is nothing he state can do about it. $2.061/2-1/8, Jiy corn -1J/2 to 8 cent.? Ower, July $l.59i/ 2 -$i.GO, oats 1 ;o 5 cents lower, July 72-73 rye ! ' to 2'/ 2 lower, July $1.11, soy- jeans 10 cents lower, July $4.06%, Cash wheat: No. 2 red 2.0t!; No. 3 2.081-4. Corn: No. ?, mixed 2,10'/ 2 ; No. 1 yellow 1.59; No. 2 sample 1.59-59 No. 5 grade 1.52'.4-563'4, 1.56 Oats: No. heavy mixed 75 54; No. 1 mixed 73; No. 1 heavy white 75 1 / a -7G; No. 1 white .74-75; No. 2- heavy white 75'/a; sample grade med,iurji heavy white 72. Barley nominal: malting 1.10-60; feed 90-1.Oil. . ' . NEW YORK COTTON NEW YOSK </B — Cotton futures were gensrally lower - today on pi-ofti taking and hedging; with offerings absorbed ihrough scale trade buyingand short covering. Part of the spiling was attributed to the possibility of rains in the cotton belt, although overnight advice's indicated there was no precipitation of real importance, jate afternoon prices were 40 cents a bale lower tp 10 cents higher than the previous close. Opt, 34.30, Pec. 34.. r -0 and March 34.72, . , . Democrats to irom i"age One for an .explan,ation of its reasons for holding up the clearances. It ASPIRIN AT ITS We the Citizens of McNab want ... ROY LEWIS FOR CONSTABLE Pol. Adv. Paid for by J. C. Finigan, McNab B. C. Green, McNab Beware of Strangers DEMAND NON CANCELLABLE HOSPITAL INSURANCE Home-Security Life Ins. Co. Little Rock. Ark., Issue thrt type policy—Premium never • increases. , Buy From Local Agent, He will be here during the months to Yo'ur Doctor and Hospital know tKIs company. Call or Write f. . CECIL WEAVER Phone 7-3141 P. O. Box 104 Little stock. was pliced in tho utterances of the dissidents, spe cially : in view of Washington's decision to ride along wiiii Mencles- France. But the grumblings indicated Mendes-France would have io overcome dangerous opposition jn the national assembly next month when he hopes to win adoption of his North African, economic and European army policies, in that order, by the deputies. Mendes-France made North Africa his next target because, with the Indochina war oyer, terrorism in Tunisia and Morocco will possibly become .the world's new No, 1 trouble spot. North Africa always has been Mendes-Franqe's private preoccupation, howeveiv and source:; ( close to his pffjice, said he would 'spell out his program on the French protectorates,, -there within 48 hours aftei>; j^tvirning from Geneva.. • ' - • ' The last hurdle which Mendes- France must surmount, his last before the scheduled assembly va. cation begins in late August, is the European 'army plan which France has been stalling. .still has given no now calls home, after scheduled visits today to Rison, Thornton, Breaden, Fordyce and other points. McMath charged last night thtt McClellan had "flip-flopped, facil- lated and repeatedly reversed the field" in his relations with the controversial Sen. Joe McCarthy of Wisconsin. There was little new in that line of attack or in the others McMat'i used McClellan's vote nn tho offshore oil reserve bin and the German war bond treaty and tho senator's alleged servitude to the "interests" but last night McMath laid the stress on the McCarthy angle. Near the end of his speech Me Math used a discussion o£ Social Security legislation to lead into the subject of old age assistance. "I don't think it's right for old quic grounds Dew turndown, on detailed explanation would require the disclosure of confidential information. \vas, asked whether I^a- retains ; hjs access^ to classi- material in the subcommitr elite ;f s to whether he will choose to support the army treaty with " '.''_" modification or whether he;wjji' risk* a Break with his allies ;. §y demanding a completely different substitute,' fle'toiU meet with West German Konrad Adenauer with- Itee's fijes pending a decision. Ho replied; "He has access, but I don't think ho has much to ..do with handling classified documents. Theie is no change in his status." McCarthy said in a statement he had shifted Suriue, a former agent, tp his own office pay foil Jo give Surjne and his family "pro-Communist shearing." (John's resignation ^nd the trsns, |er of §uyjue let the §tea»p out 0| showdown in which, in the next tw° weeks before fore- ing the deputies finally to stand up and be counted on the crucial question of putting 500,000 Germans jn a common Westoyn army. of both' men, Jackson. «%id the Democtats re rni$t,ee Jp'jr&u'ary, p»4ing n six; ' with, assurances ot pointraehts subject to a vote of'{he njeinbevs. •'' wn ttmjpiy insist TO Your Vote and Support Will Be Appreciated Elect W. B. "Bill" Ruggles Your Sheriff and Ex-Officio Collector Hempstead County Pd, Pol. Adv. Paid for by W. B. "Bill" Ruggles _ ADD THAT extra room YOU HEED NOW! We can help you with your plans to remodel or modernize your hom^ ...show you how it can be done easily and economically. You can dei pend on us for quality » lumber and other build-" ing materials. Discuss your plans with us now. USE FHA REPAIR LOAN D'dyS No Down Payment First Payment .30 After Completion. All Labor & cluded : Call 7-2381 ' Hope Builders Supply Co. 3rd & La. Streets HOPE WATERMELONS Vine Ripened Extra Nice lOc TOMATOES S^r EE I CORN' Plenty Dozen Plenty of Peas RUSSELL'S CURB MARKET 901 WIST THIRD "The Best Qualified Candidate Should Be itected/' Elect as ypur Prosecuting Attorney a hard. working, conscientioys lawyer with 14 years experience making a living in the actual practice of law in all the counties of the ' circuit, and all State and federal Courts. Your vote and influence will be sincerely appreciated. ROYCE WEISENBERGER Candidate for PfpMfiutlng Attorney § THI ^:^w.^j^f^^p «* * - - j *i*f*i£fili PvrVf'J 'i 4 "/v '-jn'-ry T -ys;^ c ^ ",' * \-y< 9K& H^, fiy •- -v ?A- <5B ^ .1 -fc:.* Wednesday, July 21, 1954 HOP! STAR, HOP1, ARKANSAS SOCIETY Phon. 7-4481 Betwonn I A. M. unit 4 P. M. Calendar Wednesday July 21 The G. M. A.'s of the Unity Baptist Church have planned at meeting, at G;:30 Wednesday night. Thursday July 22 M 2 p. m. Thursday the Ladies Pnrccostal Auxiliary arc having a meeting. The Chancel Choir of the First Baptist Church arc to practice at 7:31) p. in. Thursday. The Junior Ladies Auxiliary of the Garrctt Memorial Baptist Church will meet at 7:30 p. in. Thursday. Mrs. Lyle Allen is the president. Joe Roper and his Melody Boys .will appear at the Bodeiiw high '.schn'pl'Thursday, July 22, at 8 p. m. Moh'day July 26 W. S. C. S. Circle 5 of the First Methodist church will meet Monday, ..July 20, at. 7:30 p. m. in the home--of Mrs. LaGrone Williams, wiU|~Mesdaines Sam Hartsfield, JoWiii Pierce, and Steve Bader as co-hostesses. Mrs. Winston Monts will 'ttaVe charge of the program, and Mrs. Wayne Russell will give the devotional. AH membovs- having birthdays in June or .Inly are reminrk'd to bring their weight and. birthday pennies for the Life Membership Fund. A full attend 'anc6 is urged for this meeting. Ptiplar 0i - ove 196 and Families Picnic Tue«i-ay night the members o Popular Grove l!)f! Woodmen'. Circle,... ..entertained their faniili with a picnic at .Fair Park. Boyle PRINCESS - CertiHed as an authentic Inca by the Peruvian government, singer Yma Sumac will soon make her debut in a Hollywood version of life of the incas. The singer,who has an unusually wide vocal range, is of royal blood, according to Peruvian officials. Hospital Notes Julia Chester Admitted: Mrs. Qames were enjoyed by tho to ], Hope, Mrs. Owen families' attending. Out guests ..were. Mrs. Buck of town Hope Argusta Jacksort, KimbaU ! Mr. and Mrs. Owen Sid Flowers, Rt. G. Hollis, Hope. G. Hollis, and eh-ildivn ol Arkmlclphia. Personal Mention PFC Leo Region, son of of Mark Region. Route 4. Hope, recently spent seven davs in Japan on a rcsl and recuperation leave from j thel .4th Transportation Light Truck i Company in Korea- Priyato First Class Region, a truck driver, entered the Army in June 1953. Hope have a daughter born at 8:07 a. m. today. Branch Admitted: Mr L, A. Foster, Hope, Mr. J. J. Schmitt, Rt. 1 Emmet. Continued trom-£ase One swim. A cool dive deep into the crystal clear freshness of sweet c pring water is much more to our dreams than a hasty wash in a ub of lukawarm chlorine-reeking H20. We sleep the nights of" pure physical exhaustion. No neighbors come stumbling home minutes be- 'ore dawn offering a harmonious renition of 'Let Me Call —'.. ths clash of pears, roar Of^'hors and the scream of btunih's rUbbc-r don't disturb our revei'itJsX ; Famished froiti the; ^ftiri of outdoors, we eat utibelievable qumi titles of picnics, brunche's and in bctweens. 'But the wife finds It's not the samo old tiring grind. Our evcry-man-for-himself rule gets the family meals cooked • and the dishes cleaned without padlocking here to a stove. "Now, the nights — those pure drlifUits of peace. "The moon sliding softly from under the tittering pines, soon bathes the scene in golden charm like a gmnt candle. Flickerin lircs around the shore fade awaj as if ashamed of their own cffor in the face of her glory. A bas breaks the stillness with a somei sault high above the water. Anol.h er ballets its way across the wave in answer. /Somewhere a looi makes his presence known. Th night livci on. You can have your man-mad luxuries. Nature is still so fa ahead there is no match in com parison. The best place to spend Hi summer : is: in the country.'' That's exactly., what.- the ma said — honest,'Hal. (Editor's.' Note:. Well, Boye, now what have you sot to say in favor of the city?). (Boyle's Note: Not a word. Mr. Stewart's friend has sold me on everything except those "tittering pines." No pine trees really titter. They either murmur — or break out into wild, needle-pointed. laughter, usually during;.violent storms. (The nearest thins lo a true- titter made by an American tree is the sound csiven off by certain varieties of scrub oak, which in freezing weather often emit a series of cold dry chuckles — and very unnerving they are, too.) Southwest , Arti«sW«Hj bl the eahtftrttffig huge Artihftten completed yeste,™ than 55,000 shares ghftft -a cost td tt® $,fi&>,BotJr ftotk .... about 9S t- ..-• |M!r shew dtirtfig** —..>lug here, Ste<sfeft6l^ifp«~ Co., also &&<%&*!*&& id., oi tftlle Southwest Hotel Iter-e LLtUle ttoek W. te. Chester, i dent and nianaj ' reslgifed niter STOP.. DIARR Gtf Fait, /ustLike —i , >'"»*,»>,;% * * our K»v,< ft- This fall, the coat story is told in terms of three strong silhouettes: the fitted, the loose-full and the slim. Jane Derby's straight line coat (left) of orange, gold and Mack pane-block Lesur tweed has orange velveteen collar. Coat front is faced with velveteen; laree patch pockets have exaggerated flap closing. Slim coat , (center) by Charles James is in caramel^colored wool; Is lined in red silk satin. Narrow flap pockets are placed high on each side. Zebra fleece is the fabric in this black-and-white fitted silhouette (right) by Nettie Rosenstein. Deep shawl collar IS square in front; sleeves have turn-back cuffs. DOROTHY : Rabbinical Amendment and Going Mrs. John. Barrow of -Helena, ^arrived Monday to spend the week with her mother, Mrs. John Hob- ins. '• ' Miv-a-nd Mrs. . W. F. Williams ha ve~^ returned (p their home in Hayward", Calif., after a visit with -Mrs. Williams' parents, Mr. and Mrs. T. L. Smith. They were accompanied home ' Thomas guest for remainder of the summer. for 25 Years By .HUBBARD KEAVY For Bob Thomas HOLLYWOOD W) — Here wo arc again, Edward G. Robinson and T. where wo started 2o years ago. He? is playing a gangster ind 1 arn writing about glamor, gangsters and girls. "This is some coincidence, cth?" said Edward G. -I'We'vc been hero about the same number of years and here you are, temporarily back on your old heat while I am temporarily back to my. old racket — 1 mean, iine." BY REFRIGERATION! • NOW ® — Feature Times — ,2fi9 -' 5:00 - 7:11 - 9:22 !««$ftt$p*f Europe, the Mediterranean, Africa . '.,.. This Was Their I Wood To Adventure and A Fabulous Fortune. A Dangerous Band of Des- T perate ,'Men Goaded On By Two Beautiful Women . . . Al'r Of Them Out To Beat Tile -Devil At ftli-s Own Gomel Schirmer Is Barred From Medicine "LITTLE ROCK (UP) T>V. cob Sass Sehirmer, controversial| eclectic physician who claimed to cure cancer in his Corning "research , hospital," today was through practicing in Arkansas. The long legal battle over Schir- mcr's treatments ended • late yesterday when Pulaski Circuit Court Judge J. Mitchell Cockrlll barred him from ever again practicing For more than one thousand years, the traditional Jowisjh marriage contract has remained unchanged. The end of this summer, however will see the first authorized amendment lo tho ancient service. The chief purpose of the new form is to preserve marriage vows j and reduce the divorce rate. It's! one of the most forward steps yet I taken by a religious group to offset I the increasing rate of dissolved mar iriages — now estimated' as one out of every four. In spite.of the fact that sonic churches absolutely forbid divorce, and all others frown upon it. some -lUO.UUO disillusioned, unhappy or bored couples seek marital freedom each year Amended Marriane Service The fifty-fourth annual conven- ion of the Rabbinical Assembly of America approved the new mar- Edward G. s he fe:->Is the same as ne'clid so many year? ago and I assure him I am as spry a.s when I began this doupc. But we look at each other a little, critically, anil he sees my hair is thinner ami I seo his is tor. But I am not wearing a scalp doily because no one caivs how J look except my and she is getting used to wife inc. J will remember the filming of "Little Caesar." in 102!) (it was released in '30) because it was one of the most exciting sets to visit: Edward G. played the role to the hilt and was a pleasure to watch; and set where there's gunfir slways is interesting. That gangster film set the pace, made Edward G. a star and, for its producers, millions. But, being re- released now, in company 1931's "Public Enemy," it will make even more millions than it I did originally. Robinson tried to analyze tho in Ihc stale. Schirmer. who once refused to testify during the case on the grounds his answers might tend to incriminate him, did not put up a defense. Uis attorney, Q. Byrum Hurst, said his client took the ruling with- success of "Little Caesar." "That guy wauled to got .ahead and he did it in his v.ay," he said. "We all want to got ahead. f. t' DEVIL Even though we despise his methods, we secretly appl'iud his desires. There's a little of Little Caesar in all of us — tha urge to be big sliols." , This reunion of small significance has to be interrupted frequently Ly a dirr-clor's demands.. .Robinson gets paid f$60.000 per picture, I hear) for acting so he must go into his leer and talk out ._ of the side of his'mouth on order, with In this one, called "Black Tuesday," he Js a gangster about to die in the chair. He escapes and continues his killings. It is brula" stuff. "MAC" YOUR MOVIE BOY SAYS: "IT'S TOWERING! TERRIFIC! TREMENDOUS! TRIUMPHANT!" •iage form, which was drafted by Dr. Saul Lieberman, Professor' ot Talmud at the Jewish Theological eminary and dean of its Rabbinical school. It provides that the bri de and 'groom specially agree to .akc no steps towards disrupting Lhc maVriage without consulting •abbinieal authorities for family j counseling, and to make every effort lo effect, a reconciliation Since most divorces are granded for minor reasons, covered by that all-enveloping phrase, "incompatibility." there's no question jut. that many difficulties could be roncd out under the guidance of competent counselors especially those of the clergy.. Relatively few marriages ore so' 1 'completely doomed that they couldn't be saved through co-operation and consideration Divorce Caus°s • The most common causes of divorce — in-law trouble, money difficulties and even such major offenses as alcoholism and adultery are quite amenable to counseling One of the most important, angles Roy Cohn Says His Resignation Is Final •NEW YORK (UP) — Roy M. Cohn considers his resignation :\s chief couirscl of Sen. Joseph .R. McCarthy's pfrina- in'uiit subcommittee on iaves- tigji|ions final .and not subject.' to fftejoclionb y McCarthy or .btlier siiocommittee members. A source in contact with Cohn sai'.i today .tho 27-year- old lawyer feels the rcsigna- •tion sent to the committee chairman prevents any action McCarthy night, take to keep- Colin in his post. Cohn believes other key men on '-'the subcommittee staff will offer their resignations but may be retained on the staff by a vote of subcom- mitlo members. Those reported considering resignation include staff director, Francis P. Carr and investigators James N. Juliana, Don Surine and Thomas Lavenia. Continued from Page One merit — and any such agreement wouldn't be wortn niucti unless tre Southeast Asians were willing to in the type of marriage contract advocated by the Assembly is that GOP Planned Firing Powel! Says Builder WASHINGTON Ml David' Muss, a Nuvy York builder oC govern- mcnt insured apariments, testified to Senate probers today that the ttopublicau Nationnl Cun-jmitle had interceded to gel CJyde L. Powell'.' ousted from his top housing .Job. Muss told the Senate Banking Committee.- (.hat Guy T. hollyday, former head oC the Federal Housing Ad.min.i.slralion. h:td .sent Powell a letter last March asking him to leave. be a party- to it — it will be like a go-ahead light foi the Communists. If there is agir-ement, they can still move without 'open as- ression across a frontier. They can use economic pressure to subvei t tbc Southeab Asians, plus the usual political pressure and subversion, If tha ails, they can-stall open revolt bj ocal''.Communists as they did in Indochina. But thV United States ha reached a point whou> it Is goin to have to be willing to light n Asia or stop talking so tough abou what lies in store for the Commit- j nist's if-tlwy move onp more inch. • -There's* been sopie 1 totigh talk? m the. past year by members of President Eisenhower's administration but when the crisis came, the'United States btayed out of Indochina. This fact can hardly be lost upon the millions of Southeast Asians. Nor can this fact: Tho United States held alool from tne armistice just agreed to at Geneva, in which the French let the Communists take over millions of Indochi- ncse. The United States wouldn't approve, but it didn't do anything to stop it. Both the Truman administration, for years, and the Eisenhower administration, for the past 18 months, had time to look at the Indochina war and see what was happening: that the French weie vould win. Neithei administration made an •ffoi t, so I ,i as is publicly, known, o loin n boutheast Asia alliance o rescue the French If they got hlii crisis. When tN> ciisis did come, Sec claiy of Slate Dulles rushed lo MM ope to net "united action." The British ball, d, at least then. The, Gives pay fo^odr;pOrch|| * in nomjnafrqnV^X' spend , -just XTnited States French, lull armistice. stood back. The alont, sought nn Now Buy Y,our,,|eeFjot; losing. Bolh, insisted the French a -"windfall" the prof-t resulting when . promoters obtain govein ment-insLirod loans exceeding their actual costs and pocket th3 difference. WHOLESALE C/OF i f ' M ! , —-JT~ •*""*~^Ea& to~ M\ '•< ^-^vuMPM lb:\39e L Stfe of^Pe,ef$. .rJP Ib. 50c'' Wnti^i&m ARMOUR STAR or SWIFT PREMIUM^ Side of Beef . Hind Quarter . Front Quarter . . , , - . Something to Thin • . - * . - B 't^ The County Tax Payers Bear the jE Administration of the ' INCLUDING Extra Treasurer.' The Treasurer's Office is a The LESS EXTRA, help ne.cded —'The to the Taxpayer. . „ , ' ^ '" ELECT a Man Experienced jn Accounting. * 25 years experience in and G 8 neral , VOTt FOR DWIGHT Enclosed in that letter, Mu.'ig said, was another from the GOP help" Vs"more likely to bo sought nt]national _ cpn \ mit ^;_ ^us;^ ''.^ it neip is more iweiy tu uo MJU^I-H- «<. j.nv."..«» ~>- --• -•-the very outset of domestic conflict| scribed the committee letter a when ciiiarrels and disagreements f-ayins, in Muss 1 own words, the MAIN & COUNTRY CLUB RDS. FINAL NITE • The mightiest drama of the century in all its glittering spectacle and o v e r whelming power! Clifton Webb Barbara Stanwyck Tlielma Hitter "Titanic" when quarrels are in the early stages, complications can bo avoided However, when, they reach the point where both parties enjoy nothing more than slinging mud at oach other, or In expressing r-vcry culUni; thought, it's difficult lo reach either party with reasonable argument. Overworked Clergy Clergymen of all faiths are an overworked group already and the additional burden of counseling ev- the GOP committee had "been waiting for some time" to hove Powell dismissed. Muss said Powell shnwoil him a coin- of Unit letter .shortly afterward, at a time when Muss and l.i:; partm r, Norman K. Winston, were considering hirinp, Powell at $12,000 a year plus a small inter t-.si in., the Mnss-inslon building business. That was about the a- inomil of Powell's government sa- ery couple with martial troubles un! Uiry.Muss said. cloubledly seems 'liko the proverb- ^"woll twice has retuset I to tos- Commil- COLOR CARTOON, "CRAXY TOWN' HOGAN CHASING CANINES • THURS. & FRi. » From the Alamo to Ox-Bow . . . His Name was a Uegendl CO-STARBING JULIA ADAMS » I » * *j ; Glenn : FORD THEMANFROM THE ALAMO doubled!? seems like the prov , , . ial last straw. Perhaps if parish-!^' boftw '-- the Banking loners could reali/e the vital necdl'^' hc-aded by Sen. C.upr-hart H fn..l). Both times he stood on tin Fifth Amendment which says no person shall be compelled to esli- i'v iigainsl himself. Muss said trial when the- lious.ln.t, •;i-;Midals bvolu! on Ai>ril 5 he and Winston gave tip nil intovcst in hir- n* Powell, now 57, wno ha-1 gotten u touch vvith Winston early this year. • . • The questioning of Muss came for this they would willingly make the financial contributions to provide their 'spirithal loaders with more time for vital endeavors. Announcing PUCK CARTQQN cut-contest-because c? illness anil] idvanced -igo. Schrimer is til. Judge Cockrill's ordoi- also lo'.-rl he state eceleclic boar.-l to stride chlrmer's name from its Jisi of icensed doctors. Attorney General Tom Gentry '.ad charged Schirmer with obtain- ng his license by fraud and deceit. A long report prepared by special Assistant Attorney General Sugene Warren also aoi-uned Schir- •ner of practicing a f-ake cancer cure. The decision ended a legal fighl in which the right of newsmen to tit in on all state board meetings also became an issue. Tin ecclec- tie board, before the case- was re moved to court, once barred re porters from witnessing; a hearing en Gentry's petition Sehi»-i«f»''s license, " to revoke as the;, committee planned to study the operations of a group of Swiss investors who reportedly profited from U. S: government-insured housing construction.. Committee sources said ths hwiss busiiies-jmen reaped about halt a reported over-all prolit of more than a million dollars on tho Billy jtchell Village project i Billy Antonio, Tex., and a second project in Hew York. Last week-the committee heard that a proup of British stockholders in n New York puruoraUon to«k more than $<tOQ,000 s>f "windfall" 1 'profits from. conduction o| The Association of Mrs. Buddy Evans• With Roy Anderson INSURANCE AGENTS Hope, Arkansas The Agency of Roy Apcierspn appreciate very much the Insurance bysirje/ss entrusted to them in the pq$t and fh"e nevV firm solicits, the privilege of writing sgch protectior^a's you may need in the future. » S| ', ' Being amply fortified with 30 years. |xpsrierjct and repiesenting the largest ponies, this Agency can supply, 'you/ protection ' ROY ANDERSON Roy 21 Q Consult yaur Mr§. U tiiMj

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