Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 27, 1954 · Page 10
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 10

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 27, 1954
Page 10
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HOPE STAft, HOPE, ARKANSAS rmng , attJW?s M the tomor- Eastern Veterfihs aboard , <* flfiW&rlC.,Bofnart of Dr t p WSst%&tfp Middle ett R. Klcrckopet bf .-^oir-st- -elixiT/' sf dpi! .of Mafiholln; p^oijUtfth.- y Mfntot^ ' of . , okr SgV.-, "Gferl feVoiftMaj ;s«t. Vl&lli, -'* Hhlddlbhoovet, SprnflflH'of St. LOUIS LIVESTOCK "NATIONAL, STOCKYARDS, in fft —• Hog 1 ?, 8,000;. fairly active; fcteady to, 25 ; highej than yesterday's t average \, f sows mostly "shar- adV * Doubl< number v.A'rkan'- dbuble cases- I * BfentbhT ', : JVHller ten-- • and 'hobo 1 in, the >- said been^biaten lo dentil jiaUUI-artiiorrtB 'In th?' SWSET HOME •- ftobins are tndlviatiallsts when It comes to chooslnfe a spot for thfelr nests. This family happened to chob& the Sign of a Hugdtott, Kan., furniture store for their happy- home. MARKETS advance";»bulk chficc lflO-250 Ib 22.25-COj largely 22.30 for., 200-240 bj several loads mostly choice Noj 1 and ?, 22.65; 35 head 22.75; 200-270 Ib 2t,50'2Z,25i 270-300 Ib 18,75-21.30; 150-170 Ib .20.25-22,25'; 120*140 Ib i7.25-lfl.50; sows 400 down* 10.00-1825; heavier sows 12.7-15.25; boars. 9.50-10.00. Cattle 7,000, calves 1,800; open- njg 1 Slow, a few high choice year- and miJcod butcher offerings ; steady but undertone eas.ier; comprising 16 per cent of receipts, finding gobd, dementi and strong'selling; utility' and commer- ?ial cows lO.OO-^.SO^.c-mners and cutters 7.50-10.0^! * with"' strong cutters to 10.50; bulls unchanged; utility, and'^ commercial bulls 11.50- canner and cutter buljs 8.00_ ( *vea^rs steady; ^commercial to J&p cljoipe, i 'tfiads ""showing firmer; (e^V'hi^h cholpe' and' prime vealers,;'good and choice ,4.dO-18,6Q: cbrrtrttprclal and low ;ood' 10.00-13.00. SKeep'3,000; .spring^lambs ORon- ing stront? to'50'higher to ttno' bUtch^rs; several lot's -choice | ing the sjssion, regularly falling back a little from that peak. All contracts set new., seasonal highs. Continued hot, dry wep.ther in most sections of ihe .soybean.belt with no promise of real stimulated demand. Weakness in cash wheat was an t-'nscttling 'influence in the li'rad 5rain. • Whea tclosed 2^-3^ lower, .Sep .ernber $2.08 -Yi, corn -% lower, September •"$l':63%- t /fe, oats —- and' rime'21.50-88.00; top 2200; no, ,h<&vUngs sold; ajed firm} 3*00-4,00 on slnugUtcr owen; buck 3;00." & PRODUCE USDA* Live POUUTRY CHICAGO poultt'V «. IP- b. steady;- receiptrt B92 coops; paying "price's unchanged; heavy hens 10,5-lB.fi; hc-ns 14- 15i fryers or broieler-i 21.SO; old joogters !3i5-H; ducklings 23; ca- fionettes 27-31. Butter stpady; receipts-1,031,067; wholesale buying prices unchanged; 93'score AA G0.5; 92 A pfi,!>; 90 B 54{ 89 C f)0; carg 903 545; B9 C Eggs' weak; receipts' 7,'47; wholesales buying prices 1 lower V: S. JaVc 42; U S, mediums 3fi; U.^S,'' standards 30; current receipts 28; dirties 23,5: checks 22 M „_ nock', tfli ' Northwest area; 'Mantet sle»dy \n firm; dc mand fair; Broilers and fryers 2 1-3 to 3' Ibs, mostly 25 cents. lllo-Floral area: Market Steady to lirm; demand light lo good; broilers and fryers 2'/a-3 Ibs mostly 20 cents. All price? f.o.b, farm, NEW JYORK STOCKS NEW YORK WOicavy demand st?e)S at higher encouraged a rise Jn prices todav in/the stock ' afternoon, advance 1 3 points woie fro- Th^eiwere' scaltrd losses ae did pnly m spcial gp past a point Qoing up- with the steels were most njotqrs,, rubbers, au-crafls distillers, coppers, tobaccos, rail lower, September 74'/i-'i, rye 13 lower, September'.- $1.16-$1.15 3 .4, an dsoybeans: 7% to 10 cents higher, September $3.23'/i. What: No. 3 red 2.37'/ 2 : No. 1 mixed 2.10; No. 3 mixcod 2.06—. Corn: .No. 1 yellow 166; No. 2 165; No 4 161-62%; sample grade 1.45. Oats: No. '. 1 heavy mixed 75; No. 1 heavy white 7778; No. 1 white 74-70!i; No. 2 heavy white 77'/v78; No. 3 white No. .2 white 74'/i; 71'/ 2 ; No. 2 heavy special -red. 70%;,-No. 2heavy special red 70. Soybeans: Nona. Barley nominal: Malting i;iO-00 feed''90-1.05. ^ ffi Rhee Confers WithState Officials By SPENCER DAVIS WASHINGTON UP) -- Preside Tuesday, July 27, 1954 t of South Xovr-a en fcrs with President lilisenhow Secrelnry Of State t)jllcs fb- and :tay at lh£ formal? opening 'ridndly bt't blunt tatl4'- on milita and economic problems beseUirjg artilioned KOREA. Ithec was regarded as cprtaii .o renew hi a demand for .strips 1i Unify Korei. The oiilsoolten 79-yea.f-olcV Soul i Korean President had set a bluit oho in an impforhplu staleniett cti his arrival yesterday for iii cnsive talks running through Friday. He thanked the Americas people for their aid bur said <heni Would be no unification forles i{ he Allies "only had u litfle monj courage" in driving -ji.it tiic Com] munlsts. i Me said the Hech wore no] pushed across the Yhlu River be: cause "some people had a lit.tlfr cold feet." _ Elsenhower also gave an indicji- j'on at his news ctrnfercncc laj-t veek of the frank nature the tnU >ro expected to assufno. Ho sa. .hen he knew of no one in th country who was advocating urpption of Korean Hostilities. In a war Paraguay and ollianci of Argentina, Brazil and Urugua^ starting in 18Bf, Paraquay lost an estimated half of her 500,000 people' in five years of fighting. ! Cotton in State Stops Growing LITTLE ROCK UP) Cotton has practically slopped growing in feomC Arkansas fields, according to Agricultural Statistician Miles Me- Peek. The weekly crop report from Ms- Peek's office says much cotton in other fields is blooming in the top or fruiting heavily on short ;-talks. The report staled that the sbow- nrs falling in most counties during the-week hnve helped crops, csuo- eially cotton, rice soybeans, latp corn, late hay, sorghum snd'pas- tures. But McPcek added ihe statoB is still badly in need of n pcncrnl rain. Much corn is beyond recovery, an/,1 the hay yield is low and of inferior quality. Soybeans have been damaged heavily. Sorghums have stopped growing in some areas but vstill could moko a,crop With gooci rains The weekly report snys rice is in good shape, but farmers aro having trouble keeping enough water on .their fields. And'the peacn crop has been aided considerably by showers. Many _pastures have dried up. Supplemental feeding is necessary. 'Phone Figures Discuss Problems ST. LOUTS • — dfl Southwestern- Bell Telephone Co. -and the CIO Communication Workers of Amer ica .continue negotiations today on 65 union demands for a rtew contract. Principal demands fire wage In- creasesjahd reciassiflcaioi* of certain jobs but tti«S union has yet not specified how rnuch of an In- Crease- it is socking. The existing contract, which empires Aug.' 30, continues 111 effect past the deadline tinlesa either parly serves 30-day notice* of an intent to discontinue ihe contract. The union represents most of tho 53,000 employes covered by the contract. The firm servos M f.ouri, Kansas, Oklahoma, Arkansas, Texas r.nd part ot Illinois near St. Louis. Easy to give dosage doctor prescribes with this spec* iallzed tablet. World's Largest Selling Aspirin For Children NEED MONEY? We make real estate loans for all purposes—to buy, build, repair, refinance, etc. Our attractive monthlj' reduction plans help you to pay off the mortgage systematically and conveniently — , the interest reduces each month as you make monthly payments On loan. • '. There Is No Better Plan HOPE FEDERAL Savings & Loan Association 122 East Second St. Phone7-4661 See York Furniture Co* Now FRIEDRICH Conditioner There's Still Lots of Hot Weather Coming!!! If you haven't gotten your air conditioner yet . . . don't wait another day. See us for the best deal in town ... get a FRIEDRICH AIR-CONDITIONER for your home or office. Come in and see the many outstanding features FRIEDRICH offers you . . . ^ ^ Extra Special! Friedrich ONE-TON Unit ONLY 'INSTALLED' YORK FURNITURE CO. Phone 7-2621 Ill W. Division $5.5 Million GbestoWife of Rockefeller •c** • v "\ By 'ROBERT .B RENO, Wv.'(UP)" lionairq Winthrop Rockcfc-ller can getting re-acquainted today the five, anil one-half year old son he hasn't seen foi-four years.vIK tually on the ,ovc. of his mother' 1 * $5,500,000 clivdi-ce.' The 42-year-old grandson of the late oil tycoon John D. Rcckpfellcr viiited his son. Winnie, at the luxurious ivnled home whore the child and his mother, blorv.ic Bobo Rockefeller have been'living -while She establishes a Nevada divorco residence. v Rodcefeller last saw, his'-.spiv? in Chicago in 1950. Since that time, be and Bobp have, pngagcd in a Jong squabbl eovQi- 'provisions of n divorce scUlement. Five weeks Bobo reached':' flew here in his ago, on the dajf Reno, Hockefeller : plane and hifined an agrecrhnt granting her n: $5,500,000 divorce settlement and eivlng her complete custody of iihoii- child. ' ' . ; •'.•''.; :/',"' ' • Rockefellf.'r returned to .Reno unt nnnounced in h|s private plane yesterday to begin 'what' 1 Biibo described as. a "period of introduction" to his son. "This is one of the things I insisted upon in: our agreoment,' 1 Bobo explfiined. !T "I felt this is a normal preparation for the adjustment of thtTehiH he hasn't. seen for four years and ..vice versa* 1 want 'their Visits jn the future to be comfortable and easy without any unhap- a, Disable contingent of Jpw-priced ,isues. NEW NEW oi'jf?, puling materials, ant The divorce agreement gives Bobo complete custody over the health, welfare and education of Winnie and provides substantial sums for his support and. par YORK COTTON Cotton futures were moderately aqtiv« toc'.ny, with prices firm. During most of tha session, values held within striking distance of seasonal peaks, A better tone jn tho cotton textile ma»Ket aided tpntimeot. ' Late afternoon prices wore 10 to 40 cents a bale nlfher ihanthe preyjous close. Oct 34.44,pcc 34.06 ,a_nd p «B'— Stvenut^ in soy»o weakness it? w'iea ; t featured 9ftttye dealings in grains on th,e BoftVS' Pf Trade today. Soybeans hit the 1 10' gent daily Jiniit 8dY» n ce several times dur- WfE^ILQNS sd *.TOc M. !# TTnder its terms, Rockefeller can have nt least eight visits with his son, during the so-called "period o£ introduction." DeQueen Poultry Plant Is Opened PE QUEEN, MPT Southwest Av !?nns^s' first poultry proeessin.ij Plant was opened here yesterday. A bout 12,000 broilers .'wcri> pro- cessittf in the $250,000 plant in i(a first dax of operation. Seventy persons arp employed in the plant. It was built by the ] Queen Development Corporation and iPQs.etf to Mapleuvest Fiirnis, Inc. W, CMcNieqe of Bayard, Neb. js plant manager. More than 8,000 persons attended dedication cpremonies at the plant Sa.tu.rday. The principal speaker WJ8 A. C- QJngerich of WeWwo la,, founder, and president ot Farms, Jric. in thfit 'deat)> frorn causes is, r^latlyply new evolutionary ^en,se, tlje more lve' anjnft}* ^yWch ropyftduc py dylding, jilxeii- bodies feeing Jn •iff You're looking at on easy to clean kitchen TEXAS EASTERN SERVES THE COMPANIES THAT SERVE YOU Kitchen sink$ coming from gas-fired : ovei)S which bake on the porcelain enamel finish. Gas for the Ypungstown Kitchen, division of MuUins ManufajCtyring.iCorp'i in Warren, Ohio, is .supplied by The Cast Ohio Gas Qo., a customer of Texas Eastern. You just swish a damp cloth, and this kitchen is sparkling clean. And no wonder. All the units — drainboards, cabinets and sink— are steel with shining surfaces of baked enamel and porcelain enamel. A finish that is beautiful and long lasting, because it is baked on in natural gas-fired ovens. Why gas ovens? Because Youngstown can count on natural gas for dependable heat control,,. the necessary high temperatures.., and economy. These are some of the reasons you will find gas the ideal fuel to use in your kitchen. <f TEXAS EASTERN SERVING THC NATION SHREVEPORI, LOUISIANA 'Through a pipeline tytfetn of more than 4500 miles Texas Eastern transports natural gas from " . * . - ' • the Southwest to serve homes wd i»4ns_tr'w o/ the Midwestern, Apfalashian and Eastern areqt, "' rf^J. ,«M^A.'; aJ'^j!^, Tue«fbV, "July ft, 1954 HOPS StAft, H8H, ARKANSAS SOCIETY 74411 Bttwttn I A. M. and 4 P. M. Calendar Ttiesday .July 27 Kail ithleon Mallory Circle of the Baptist Church will meet at the Borne of Mrs. Jewel Moore, Jr., B23.East 7th, Tuesday,, July 27, at | :30Jp. in. Mrs. Woodard Cox will resent the program entitled. "Seed Time in the Phllliplnes." All mem- heri^-are urged to attend. siting Mrs. Prathei''s mother, Mrs. Stove Caa-rigan, ..Ir. Hospital Notes Julia Chester Admitted: Sherman May, Patmos Mr. R. W. Jc-ancs, 'Washington, Mrs. Irmae Younj:, Hope. Mrs. Bryan Reed, Okay Mrs. John, Vafi Wagner, Hope Hugh E. Pntton, Hope, Mrs Pat Stone, McCusldll. Exlur Henley Rt. 1 Hope, Junnita THtirstlay, July 29 _ .... ...... The Ladies Bridge - Luncheon |MoscSi H ope, Cnssio Smith. Wns- hnld at the Hope Country | i| n ,, lon n^.L.r.rtntr TtlllT On ri 4 1 0 • 'lf\ - . Chili Thursday, July 23, at .12:30. Hostesses will be Mrs. Duffle Bootji nnd Mrs. Clino Pranks. Senior Ladies Auxiliary ^ Mgcts Monday M6nday afternoon at two o'clock the Senior Ladies Auxiliary of the Unity Baptist Church met for theiii regular meeting at the church with" nine members and one child presl'iit Tlie session was opened with songs directed by Mrs. 'John Bill Jord&n, accompanied by Mrs. Ht>- warjfl' White. Prayer was led by Ider How*d' White. Tftb devotional, the eleventh chapter of Matthew,. was given by Mrs. Ben Robinson'. A special entitled, "Now Versus Eternity," wast'brought by Mrs. White. Af^er a short business session Mrs?- Tom Anderson led the group in prayer. i Elder White taught the le/son, after which Mrs. Jesse Sinclair dismissed'the meeting with prayer. Discharged: Mrs. Chester Mar- Jar, Hope Mrs. T. A. Gathright, Saratoga, Ronald Moses, Hope, Alphongia Moses, Hope, Betty Jo Peoples, Hope, Argustn Jackson, Hope. Mr. and Mrs. Glen A. Young, Hope have a daughter born Friday at 8:55 p. m. Branch Admitted: Mrs. T. D. Hamilton, Washington, Albert Spears, Emmet. Discharged: Mrs. Loney Wright. Rt. 4, Hope. • Mr .and Mrs. T. D. Hamilton of Washington, announce the arrival of a baby boy on. July 25, 1954 Abotit Debbie and Her 142 Pairs of Shoes By HUBBARD For Bob Thomas DOROTHY DIX, - i. ..;.,... ..........,-.---- *,.,••**, ...•:. -• Widow And Widower (14) and have tnufch to, leaf* ab» human nature but ritf& thtftg ifti**Je* fhe grtalljr. Why Arg boM l» Mte* fui when gltls break tip wnfc at«ft? 1 don't want to go $tein0, antf wH*H I tell a boy that, he Imrhedlftlely gets very mean and nasty, 1-wfirtt HIIH, ta*J he . + . • t. „ i • geis very mean ana nasty. Deir Miss Dix:- I have been a ; coincide . You want matrimony to keep them all as friends, widov for several years. Two years ! companionship and ser- ago iny friend died; shortly after | L .. S ,L J „. h B mil. it himself - WINNER - Actress Ruth Hampton won her 100th .title : when she was crowned "National Sports Car Queen" in. Hollywood, Calif. The shapely; 23-year-old won her first title j at the age of one, and has been; going strong ever since. D Cummlngs Family Reunion Held On Sunday, July 25, the following enjoyed a family reunion and picnic lunch at Fair Park: Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Samuels, Mr. and Mrs. DeVaughn Samuels, J. D., Judy and Billy of DeAnn Mr. and Mrs. H. D. Samuels, Johnny and Bobby, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Calhoun, Mr. and Mrs. Steve Lloyd, Don, Jimmy and Jackie, Mr. Glynn Calhoun. Patsy and Glynn, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Parsons and Linda Sue of Hope. Clarence Calhoun of Arcadia, La.; Mr .and Mrs. Wilford Knudson Linda and Ronnie of Waco, Tex.; Mr. and Mrs. Edsel Nix of Texarkana; Mr. and Mrs. Cleon Thomasson, Gary and'Larry of Richardson, Tex., Mr. and Mrs. Willie Cummings: of Blevins; Mr. Tracy Cummings of Orange, Tex.; Caro- |Jyn Johnson of.: Little . Rock; Mr, iind Mrs. Lynn^ Moses, Sue, Mary and Gerald of/McCaskill. A. J. Cummings of Chicago, 111.; Robert Harper and Larry, Mr. Court Docket Municipal Court of Hope, Arkansas July 20, 1954. City Docket Artensi Muldrow, Possessing untaxed intoxicated liquor, Forfeited $50.00 cash bond. Ed Jones, Running "Stop" sign, Forfeited $5.00 cash bond. Clarence Conway, Operating car without brakes, Forfeited $5.00 cash bond. Albert Lee Williamson, No driver's license, Forfeited ?5.00 cash bond. Sam Norris, W. Compton, Albert Lee Williamson, Clyde Dixon improper lights on car Forfeited $1.0.0 cash bond. Steve Brown, Failure to stop at scene of, accident, Forfeited $25.00 cash bond. . Billy Campbell, No State license tried fined $5.00. Lester Blakely, Hazardous driving Forfeited $25.00 casfi bond. Pete Muldrow, Drunkenness, Forfeited $10.00 cash bond. W. B. Young, Assault &: Battery, Plea guilty, fined $10.00. • Susie Hill, Disturbing peace, Forfeited $10.00 cash bond. Hollis Johnson, Disturbing peace Forfeited $10.00 cash bond.. ,.~. • o+-*ta 'n«^u«+-' : .' • * ; * ."• • ""^' '' - ; HOLLYWOOD W) If you. young lady, were in Debbie Reynolds' shoos (any of hot' 142 oairsi you would have to have scads of clothes, too. You would keep them, in closets 'coo small, in boxes under all of the beds in your tiny house and in the garage made into a guest room. You would have four very for' mal formats and at least 20 short formats. You would wear vour formals about once a year, because as a moiev starlet you couldn't let your admirers down by wearing jthe same outfit often. You'd wnar .(. size five dress, but if you couldn't find fives you'd buy sevens and save your mother alter them. You'd watch for sales and buy in quanlly. For instance the other clay you would have bought 20 pairs of shoes (sizes 4 and 4Vfe because they were on ..ale. You'd have taken only 45 minutes for this sizeable purchase. If you were Debbie you'd have "oh, a whole me:;.-: of cocktai dresses and suits — maybe 15 in all." And you'd remember wha 1 you wore each time you went 01" with Eddie Fisher, because if yov were Debbie you'd be dating Ed her death her husband asked jto go out with him. I accepted and| we hive been going out together < indeistand him at all. Although we jee each other three or four nights a weak, he has never said he loved me. If I ask him how he feels aboui me, he replies that he likes me. iie's a very good-looking man and I'm quite sure he dates other wormn. I love him so much — and he Wiows it — that 1 wouldn't thinkjof going out with anyone else I'm even losing my women friends, jecaase I jpave no time to see hem. Any visiting we do is to his friends , ht • H . S certain . t, whnl he wats. ts ceran ve K,ve been going out togeth«'^ e , n never allow himsel no be manor about a year 1 can seem to into matrimony, ; etivered into matt-knonyi the most tactic* a woman can employ in trying to lasso a reluctant swain is to add to the list of services rendered. She thinks this will force the issue; actually it gives additional reason for avoiding it. A selfish man whb cart keep a -woman at his beck and call, who can practically make her do his bidding with a mere tug of a string, isn't going to rush into marriage with all its restrictions and obligations. It would be wise for you to lessen your availability. Resume some of Answer: Woiind^d Vanity is the answer to jour question, Jane* Young men like to think of themselves as irresistible and It's a great blow to their pride t6 find out that all girls aren't ready to swoon at their attentions. Don't get upset over these antics; they're pait of the growing-lip process, You have- a very sensibk attitude toward the dating problcrttj keep to it, at least for awhile. '• cttp^tbha As a ^ sMfire of sympsthtee, . It ?o\»r daddy doeSftH ™ Hess ^alls, ihe^aBd MoM ends whd might be impdttflht, jierha»S» fe the sound of a to Mr. Sell's' tractlng so t or fjmily — not mine. He neverj yom . fl . iehdghi p S) make plans with tells me what he does on the oven.j youi . lady fHendis M lhe rcsult ls ings we're not together; if I ask, he ; a conflict ot dates between you and says .there are no strings tied to . swain tc u him you're S orry him and he doesn't have to account Dear Miss Dix! I'm a girl of ld» with a 13-year-old -sister. My pa« cnts are usually very understanding but there's one point on which we cannot agree. I date four boys> and t least two of them telephone me very night. My parents seem to for his time. I do lots of things for him, such as mending, occasionally but previous arrangements must stand. Slop being so eager to mend *....•, ovu... oo ...X..V....S,, —-.--., soc | <Si jcon shirts and do up curtain cleaning his apartment, having him Ugc th(|t t , me foi . yom , own nmuse . to dinner'at my house, etc, Yet 11 nt Pel . haps a liulc ne gl e ct will feel there is no permanence irf our bo d for hlm _ but nt n rate relationship. time! Am I wasting my SELMA D. and Mrs. Gene 1 Lee, and Way of Prescott. Rosemary Coming and Going Mr son, and Mrs. Cecil Wooclul and Jimmy, El Dorado are the week with Mr. and Lloyd Cpllier and Linda. They will all spent a few days at Narrows Lake. i 'Mrs. State Docket Willie. West, Failure to' signal SOLON—E-'D- "Ted" Crippa, a Republican 1 ,' of Rock Springs, 'will fill out the term of the late Sen. Lester C. Hunt (D., Wyo.). Crippa is GOP national ,committeeman from Wyoming. Mrs. Roy Prather and daughter, Mary Delia of Little Rock, are vi- left hand.-Tricd, fined $10.00. Maymorde Gonterman, Speeding, Tried, Fined $10.00. .Elliott Ellis, Forgery. Examination waived-Hcld to Grand Jury; bond fixed at $150.00. . L. L. McClcllan, Driving while intoxicated, Plea giiilty, fined $50.00 and 1 day in : jail. Britt Glen Nelson, Roscoe .Dewcy Mark, James Lewis Simmons, J. C. Carter, No intransit license, Forfeited $5.00 cash bond. Jack Alexander, (Oliver Rosebrook, driver), Operating motor . You'd have drawers full of slacks and pedal pushers, • of shorts • anr T-shirts, boxes of sweaters (some not yet out of their factory warp- pings) and a dozen swimming suits. "Funny thing," you'd, say if you were this girl, "when I couldn't afford swimming suits I ;,lways hiil one faded one 1 . No-.v that I can afford them, people give them to me." In your wardrobe P.lso would be 30 skirts and, I know because I counted them for you, 45 .'blouses. And an uncounted .number of winter suits and jersey blouses which I couldn't count because they were in the cedar chest i was silting en in Debbie's bedroom. You wouldn't have too many furs because you don't like them loo well. The demands of the business would require two: "a beaver coat 'for winter and a platinum mink , stole are all: have.. "You'd have ^ two dressy evening sweaters ( both in white, one trimmed in while mink and one in gold leaf. All of your $750 weekly salary. wouldn't be spent on .clothes, if you were Debbie. Only a very small portion of it, actually, because your mother would make more than half your dresses. And you'd keep on wearing things for years and^yea^rs because youv height 'and "weight wovld stay the same. . Jewelry would be unimportant; a few pieces of costumJ jewelry. That's all that would be in your jewel box except an evea dozen fraternity pins (no two alike) but "they're not jewslry — heck, they're, — well, you know how fellas are." You'd choose simple things in gay, happy colors. You wouldn't want stuff ""that is too frilly "be- cuse men don't like giib like me to be TOO feminine, do they? What I mean is, skip the ixy-poo." I know about this interpretive writing boss, but I'm a square — can't dig that ixy-poo. Matrimony or Companionship Aniwer: You and your gentleman friend have two entirely, different Objectives in this relationship, and it's extremely doubtful if lhey'11 good for him. but at my rate ic's no bargain as, a husband and you'll be much y happier it someone else does get h'im. A selfish, inconsiderate husband will never satisfy you. Heroic Nurse Discounts Praise il* JANE Dear Miss Dix: I know I'm young NEW YORK Iff) Lt. Ginevievc- cle Galard-Terraube, heroine oi Dien Bien Phu, lold a welcoming crowd at Idlewild .Airport today lhat "I do not deserve this honor, for I have only done my ciuly." The 29-yoar-old nurse, acclaimed for her work among the wounded of the ill-fated Indochlncso fortress, arrived by plane from Paris at C:52 a. m. (EOT) as an official guest of ihe United States. A reception committee and Jean Dcladade, French' consul general in New York, greeted her at tho airport, and the consul general presented her with a large bouquet of roses. A throng of spectators cheered as she emerged from the'plane, dressed in T white uniform and blue beret. She told the crowd that her thoughts still,go to those who were killed at Dien Bien Phu. As she spoke in English she occasionally referred to notes. U. S. Production of scissors reached a park of $19,555,000 in 1940. Thanks for the nice business you have, given us since we have been , in Hope. You'll enjoy cat- ing with us. Daily Lunches 50c and, 75c CHOICE: 7 Meats, 8 Vegetables Try, Our .Delicious HOME MADE PIES- DIAMOND CAFE &JC'AFETERIA . ROLLER RI Park "BIGGEST LlfTLE $T6R| Final-Wind Up .. . All Spring and Summer Your have* b ; een ,< regroujSed; reprlced Be her* early/WEDNESDAY. THE DOORS, OPEN... Entire stock of sprlngjQnBVsUrrimer'shoes 1 ^ -, must bje sold.' ( ^ * \\ ^ idi $2.00 & Children* ' SHOlS m •r BY REFRIGERATION! TODAY * ONLY — FEATURE TIMES — 2:00 - 3:58 - 5:46 - 7:44 -'9;47 Why Must You Destroy Everyone Who Helps You? Money . . . Power Were Their Gods! Domineering * Zachory Scott Cynical * Louis Hayward Vicious * Sydney Greenstreet Luring * Diana Lynn "RUTHLESS MEN " PLUS AN OUTSTANDING ADDED ATTRACTION! RED FOE—Rev. Don Marino Rossell y Arellano, 64, archbishop of Guatemala, is considered .one of the leading anti- Communists within the Red- tinged Latin American nation. There's mounting speculation concerning his position as anti- Reds battle the government. \%jr.^T4j$^ *S*tfftl&&iP e * VWfPfiSBW!^ '•,•; .wffiilfiiBStoiew-ciitH "''./. "'fys^ir<?'"^,»? i ;$j'f * * *>**£. '»—~ Al.^ Ut*.kne*'4vniltt_2il nl vehicle for hire without PSC authority, Tried, fined $100.00 Notice of appeal. Los Fresriog Canning Co., Lessee Shipper being party to an-improper lease, Tried, fined $100.00; notice of appeal; bond fixed at $150.00. Ira T. Young, No driver's licen- Ise, Forfeited $5.00 cash bond. Ira T. Young, Speeding, Forfeit- led $5.00 cash bond. . .' Autry Fdyster, Drunkenness, Forfeited $10.00 cash bond. Geo. Jones, Burning personal property, Dismissed on motion Pors. attorney, upon payment of costs. Maymorde Gonterman, Failure to yield right-of-way, Dismissed Eden Would Prevent Of her Attacks LONDON W — Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden said today'Bri- tain wanls ;mmediale measures to prevent a recurrence of Red China's altack on an unarmed British passenger plane over the China Seas. . Eden spoke in the House of Commons almost simultaneously with a U. S. State Department announcement lhat U. S. carrier planes had shot down two Chinese Communist fighters which attacked them .whils Ihey were searching for survivors of Ihe British air liner. Eden gave no immediate indication whether he knew beforehand of the Communist planes being shot down. ' . ACCEPT THIS FRIENDLY DARE TO MATCH OUR Iii remarking its map of Illinois recenlly, the U, S. Geologic Survey found lhat previous maps had shown Peoria, 111, a mile away from its true position. •«y¥ Wednesday - Thursday M &*?3® ; i" ,J, i,, Jn^pppwprorrrapsi'W^^'vv ry V'V>* l >i si cen^ ^^^^Wsw^WW^^i * liOOU ' .Rriced'l^llys^i^^f?j>rfg«f w %^ * S_j__ . .'.in. n- !•'..„,. (t; m ifnH !nt«rlnri Oet ,. Sedan wUhz>e Main & Country Club Rds. • TONIGHT & WEDNESDAY • "AGAINST THE WHITE HELL OF THE WASTELAND.,. DOOLEYWAS . BEATING HIS WAY BACK! Island^Sky iloyd NOUN • Woltw Wft AUWAYS 4 COLOR It starts today! Backed by American Motors, we Nash dealers are out to win America with tho greatest trade-in drive in history! Come see car values without precedent! America's lowest-priced family sedans, station wagons, hardtops, convertibles. Sensational Nash Air- Conditioned cars, refrigerated in summer, warmed in winter for hundreds of dollars l<a>s than others so equipped. Come see the only cars with Reclining Seats, Twin Beds, Airflex Suspension ... trend-setting continental styling , . . the extra resale value of Airflyte Unitized Construction. And now—to top all this—the trading lid Is off! Now we are challenging Jthe indiistry with the greatest trade-in offer ever made . . . the Nash Challenge Deal, We dare you to match it, Bring in the best offer you've received. See if we don't top it. WpuW yo« picH up your phone to save up to $400? Double-check that other offer! If you can't come in, give ypgr Nash dealer ^ ring—the call can save you hundreds pf dollars, Get Our Challenge Deal! Jnwgine! For less than you'd pay for rno$t ordjnury W§. you can own this big, u -~Nash Statesman ?tj complete yj , *. *Factwy deUver«<i prices, !ncludlJi| »il f<d«ral U,ws and i Get Our

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