Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 10, 1954 · Page 11
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 11

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 10, 1954
Page:
Page 11
Start Free Trial
Cancel

" - V? 1 *' "«,r f. HOPE STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS Tuesday, August 10, ItTlRSAGE By Frank Gruber rodo U/1&&6 and. Colorado. I Eoulsiana. JIxBnU VV%5ll*i4K/%ftr Winy f»»«>* **"** I}'tie v/siled"fovWj?"and cities, '^without being, toW,ard the station from the cor- fats. hn!' Laura cried. "Those men . . ," s T"we Squpl ftiafi cams oxit of the Stage station, a Navy revolver in his grimy fist. "Don't moke no play, Hib," he Up his htittd &, said, ' held palftis forward. "1'vd nd gun." „.. sa.U.11 man showed his bad leeth ih a wicked grin, "doott Uiingt" tfesscr eptne., tiurtUn^ out of stage station, ptopel1»d by Jelht-6 who followed with Vosscr s rifle 1 He Jooked cooly nt Tnncred, then With B sudden hard blow * smashed the gun br.rrel over ft rock, crack* ing. it. He threw it to the ground. ''Must so we don't have no trouble." • The lender of the trio came out with a cooking llaSk of whisky. " You wiilskey, I suppose," ho remarked. Vesser said, bitterly, "AJ1 right you've had food and you've 1 got the whiskey. Pile on your said Jethro. "Not; just horses. . ' "Uh-uh,'» yet." The man with the whiskey re. garded Vesser coldly. "Trio south stage stops here tomorrows doesn't' it." Catholics in State Abandon Segregation X*ITTLjjij ROCK tn) CatiioTic schools in Arkansas will be tt lo Negro school children this fall, if the church has not pi'o^iJod other schools lor them Bishop Albert L. FlMcher ot the Little Rock Diocese — which includes all of Arkansas laid doWrt the policy in a letter read jester' day in chur.ches of the. Diocese. Rev. J.ohrt- M Bnnn, secret-toy- to tnc Bishop, said however, "here ate probably less than 500 Negro Catholics of 8CH661 nge'in state And where they oft*' centrated . . We have special schools for them" ~H<» said Ihe Church had efctab- lished seveti grade schools *tihd two high schools in Arkansas for Ncgfo Catholics Bishop Fletcher's letter took note tit the \J.£. Supreme Cottrt 3 rut- ing against racial segregation public schools and said: "Catholic schools aree classified their trade. Jethro sprang to his feel. "You're going to get those horses ready fo.- the stage,, just as nothing was going to hc-.ppeti's "My job is feeding anrf watering and taking car.; of these horses." Tancred went Into the corral. When he came out the outlaws were all up and in the stage Station,' eating their brcakfart. He went 'into .the-shed and with a look over his shoulder, »,„„_ 1 MARKETS 6t. LOUIt; LIVESTOCK NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, "111. dfi Hog:, 8,000: moderately ? ac live weights over 180 Ib -40-56 l6w* er; lighter weights 2550 lower; sows steady to 50 lower; chdjce £00-250 Ib .23.25-40; largely! 2123 down; several loads 23.150; about Ihre loads choice No. 1 an|T 2 2S.60; 250-2fO Ib 22.2o-23.25;. JW 190 Ib 22.0023.00; Io0i70 Ib 20.75 2200; 10140 Ib 195-20.23: sows 400 Ib dowi. •17.50-19.50; few '19;75| heavier sows 14. 25-10. 50. mostly 14.6.0 -tip; boars 1000-^0.00. - ; Crtttle 5,500, calves 1,500; about fiC lends of steers on sale, mostly high good and choice; fnir run of heifers am', mixed yonr.'ings; .open ing trade slow on steers and butcher yearlings; few sale?, average and high choice kinds about steady, with steers 2200-23. 75; ono Small lot i)rimc yearling? ?5.00; 17 per cent of receipt cows; cows active and r.leacly; utility nncl commercial 10.0012.50; capnc'i'S an. .cutters 8.0010.00; bulls steady; utility and commercial 11.0013.00; canner and. cutter culls. 3*0011.00; vcalcrs and calves firm; eood and choice 16.0019.00; few high choico end pririie 20.0021.00; commercial pnd low good 13.0016.00; culls 800 10.00. •> Sheep 1,500; spring lambs ac tev i;selay oldnO higher; few well sorted lambs 2150; other - choice nd prime , 20.00.21,00; o'hcr lots good and choice 18.0C2f,.00; feet 'ors and culls steady, mostly 12.00 14.00; aged shep steady; slaught ler ewes ;i.M.4.QO. NEW YORK STOCKS NEW YORK (Ifl Th/5 stock' mar kel broke off its fourdny declinr today and advanced briskly intr the early afternoon. Well -distributed gain? wont from 1 to 3 points in ninny instances Losses were small and usually' wel scattered. Aircrafts were stars of Ihe turt chcad, maintaining the slrengl! shown all through tho 7 eccnl de clincs. Also higher were the steels motors, rubbers, fJaarra implement. ADIO(#>TE'-,EVISIONS, MOTQRS .Tancred saw that Vesser would .jot answer and as thp squat man moved in on '.Hinv' Tancrct 1 said. "Yos, the stage comes through hel-e on Thursday, usually around twp o'clock in ihe afternoon." pave griuned r wolfishly,. "You've got more sense tha.n,be has." He inclined his head at his companions and headed for the corral. They followed. When they were out of earshot, Vesser said to Tancred, "You shouldn't have told them." , "What difference docs it make They can s,ee it coming 10 miles away.' 1 ' ! ' ' ' >'•'. Vesser'exhaled heavily. "They're going to hold up the stage.',' Tancred "nodded agreement. ' Vesser.'s~'forehead creased. "The rifle's o.ut of commission." 'H« paused a moment. "Ivo got a i volver if they don't search my bed." . "No! 1 Tancred said, "You "can't light them. is their business. quickly Fighting I , sodjcowerad. stogei I ? $ n v,,. * , "i -• •, i}*-t%?4 S • ' i . ' .JETHRO was taking his seconc drink as ^Tancred came up. Dave i$n/ his eyes' up and down Tan cred's lean figure. "How ' iruny people doe." this, stage usually carry" * ', Tancred shrugged. "It varies Sometimes five _ or six, sometime; only one or "two. Once'in a while there l aren t' any ' p'assengei s n all," "Think carefully now" said the gcjUat' man, wickedly. "Does th stage carry a strong box," "No," The outlaw' grabbed the whiskcj bottle .from Jethro, took n grea Swig then passed it on to Dave With ja sudden sprirr,' he leape' forWard and hit Tancrod in th< lace with the buck of his hand "I .asked. • you about a stron, box." "And I tojd you." The short man rocked Tancred' head with a 'backhanded swipe 1 "What 'about shotgun guard" '" "Don't 1 do that again," Tancred said evenly ' , ' 'The little, man iopk a slop back. "Why, he's got spunk." he said, mockingly,' He * winded, at Dave. "Shall we tell hjrn jvho we are' ,Pave shrugged. "JJU:'s a horse•. handler, H°'s probably^ never even • heaixi of* us.*' ' '' "Everybody's hearJ of Sam Older," chortled the squat man. He ppinted at -Tanored, "Ever, you." Tancred taid in an oven, flat lone, "Sam Cider's dead." "Sure, but D}ck Small ain't." Th e short one tapped his chest; "Or Dave Helm," He indicated ~nOved far in to ihi manger that /as 'V used by the horses, during ad weather. It was halWiiled: witlx lay. Tancred, moved aside some of he 'hay and exposed a weathered carpetbag. He' stared at it for a ong•• mp'merit.'^then shook his head and covered: it 1 again with hay. When'he went outside. Dave Was coming out of. the stage .'station. Your breakfast's ready." 4 . He :macked his lips. "That girl cooks all right." Tancred crossed th-; yard and entered the station. Dick and Jeth •o were just finishing their break- 'nst, but Vesser sat a: the plain able, his corncakes , barely touched; « Tancred sat down opposite him and Laura brought him ca'crs and coffee. He ate and spoke 110 Word to her or'to her father and when he finished eating he wert outside. He curried the hors<n In the corral xmtil their coats glistened. He rubbed them down will wisps of hay and curried them again. But at last : he could work in ihe corral no longer and he came out. The man who called himse'f Dave Helm looked at Tancred and said, "It's oating out, your insides. iso't M? I don't know why it should. You're only a horse Wrangler and the stage lino shouldn't mean a thing to you, 1 ' "It doesn t." "They :an afford to Idre anything we take from them.^ He Jooljed thoughtfully toward the stage station. as- private schools and. as such, are not subject to ; the Supreme Court decision This hsing tho case, sonr; popple have''-thought that-Catholic Schools will c-hoosc to continue the practice of racial segregation. "•'••:"This is a mistaken; idea. It is contrary to' the traditional practice of- tho church." • v issuance of a government crop report which was expected to reduce corn, spring wheat and soybean production estimates. opened lower, rallied strongly and then sold off again before the close. Selling pressure was based on receipts of itioro rain in the Midwest and Senate approval oC flexible prise supports for 1955 crops. Buying camo from! Four Escapees Recaptured TUCSON", Ariz. (/P) country crime spree with a b'rosk out of the Arkansas Boys Industrial School hfis come to an end in Tucson for four since fleeing the Pine Bluff. Ark. institution Saturday as follows: They stole an automobile, exchanged it for another stolen ve- Tuesday, August 10, 1954 HOPE STAR, MOPE, ARKANSAS A that began J UI ITJiJiJ tlV'lJ.T. JJVIJ'lli,, V.K * n*.- Jiv»»ii vt export business in command soy .| hem yesterday attempting to •• ' ;two stolen shotguns here. 'J Detective Randolph .Aros caught other and drive to Ttisccn. hide in Little Rock; drove to Ark adelphia. Ark., where th?y broke into a hardware store, too]: knives* cigaret lighters, a cash l',o\ ana other goods; went to El Paso and abandonee! their car to su;;il an- beans. (range in age from • 13 to )7. •n.-i- .c-w wt-ji Ja P an an ' 1 Norwav bou =.' 1 'l somi -i Aros said they would be held 'otiinr - choice ? TCW cr ? p K"y bcans for shipment in|] lere on Federal auto Mod charges. He pieced together their activities to soil | Aros said three steel Vilcs were Theyjtoncealed inside their shots when picked' up' here. Their names were November. .Wheat closed i/g-'/z .lewer, Sep. tember $2.083' 8 -!' z . corn t-..io'.ver to higher, September $1. 0-r,, oats lower to '/ 2 higher, September 71^-, >ye -1— higher, September M. 12|/2, ans soybeans 1 cent,. lower to — higher, 'September $$192$2.91—. Wheat: No. 2 red. 200!f ; ; No. 2 yellow hard 2.14. Corn: No. 4 yellow 1.G2VJ: sample grade 1.57 • r;7>2. Qats": No,. 2 white 71 ri. Soybeans: None. Barley nominal: Malting 1.10-GO; feed 70-1,05, motors, rubbers, farm implements, radio-t-.-lovisions. coppers, chemicals, building iriat- berials, movie issue.-;. railroads ' and utilities. . • • . • • ' The oils were neglected. Airlines icmained "steady. ' GRAIN AND PROVISIONS CHICAGO W — Grains through a nervous session on' Board of Trade today" prior went the to NEW YORK COTTON NEW YORK UP) — Cotton futures market moved over in narrow price limits in quiet dealings today. Hedging and profit taking continued to be market by the attracted .to tho higher than ex pectcd August .government cotton crop estimate issued on Monday. Contracts were absorbed by textile mill buying. Late afternoon prices were 15 to 2? cents a bale lower than the previous close. Oct 33.06, Dec 34.19, Mch 8.4.47. POULTRY AND PRODUCE Butter steady; receipts 7i>4,90f>: wholesale buying pi-ices unchanged; 93 score AA 5G.7,"); 91! A. !JG.5; 90 B 54.25: 89 C 52.5; cars 90 B E4.75; 89 C 53. '. " ' ' Eggs firm; receipts 6,223: wholesale buying prices unchanged U.S. largo 40.5-41; U.S. mediums S4; U.S. standards 30: current re- cripts 26; dirties2i.5; cheei<s 20. NEED MONEY? We make real estate loans for all purposes—to buy, build, repair, refinance, etc. Our attractive monthly 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 fast Second St. Phone 7-4661 not disclosed. Meet your Friends at the Diamond . . . for that Famous Coffee and a Waffle Daily Lunches 50c and 75c DIAMOND CAFE & CAFETERIA '"* ; Nme yeavs ago Dick Small hart been a tWn man about six inches than the pne who now called himself Dick Small,, And Dave ,,' this man' y/nsn't Dave not ip a thousand years. Tancred looked at 'Jethvo. "And suppose he's ... W r t?s Tangred." Jethro took that as a deadly jnsu)t. ''Pon't you occuse me that dirty treilor,, " Tancred backed aw^y. "Ho\\ I to know seems to me, I heard men talking about the Oldei gong .and jhe name Tqucrod. . ." "Don't mention Older and Tan cred in the same breath," C rie;' jnan \/ho called himself Dick • ( just a horse-handier," Tan 4?red said, Tanpredstflrted away hut Dav grabbed ^(5 arm and vvhi:')pd hin • »ypu didn't answer Pip'' about the-g^ge carrying said Ten "Car guard." ney«i- see one' Hi? y/ajte4 fi I £P now? Psva, <J As long a way in sl$h,t." W* nodded tt; ' ihe itfise station. 'And naean in there. 1 ?, y*nt injpj th<* corre,! c,arne awt PJE tlie sliwj >vh«r» h --' ' The outlaws had their dinner at .12'but Tancred we'nt without his, At, 1 o'clock he got out the har r.ess and got his six-horse team ready. A cloud of dust to the north told him that the stage was on time. , The' outlaws saddled up their mounts,, tiod them to the top polo of the corral. Jethro climbed to the top of the corral and studied the approaching stage. He climl:ed to the ground. "Ten minutes." Vesser came out of the stage ation, His' revolver was in his and. "Look!" said the nciuat man. Tancred cried out, "Throw down l)c gun ..." pleas?!" Yesser came toward the corral, 'ethro edged over to the right, Dave to the left and Dick emained in the middle. Vessor as still 70 or 75 feet away and e thrust out his gun as ho walked nd' fired. The bullet missed Dick by three et, Dick's first bullet didn't miss. S[or did Jethvo's or Dave'.-,. Veser's gun went ott once more but he bullet went toward the sky. iaura was rushing out of the louse, screaming and sobbing. By that time, Taniuud was i:i he shed. He swept aside the hoy rom the manger, scooped out the nrpetbag and tore it open. He Junged in his hand and brought ut a holster wrapped about a gun. He did not bother with the hold j,ter. Uncoiling it, ho gripped the Navy model iand stepped to he door of the shed. His eyes want stralBht ahead, aw Laura on her knes, sobbing over her father, Dave was the Jirsl to see him, Shock hit him as he saw the gun D Tancred's hand- Dick, looking i.t Dave's face, wheeled. Tanked Hred at Pave, 'ihe dia. lance was 75 feet, but Tancred's bullet caught Dave squaro jn th? lorehead. Then Tanered Pivoted and fired at Dick, once. Jethro let out # scream ot sheer terror. Ho fjred, but tlw thing he had Just , deprived him of everything, bullet went completely wild. Tancred shot him down. He did not look at the fallen men ajga>- He went forward to Laura, who had rocked back tc> hesie. Her teaf'Staincd face awt' ber e y es wUd ; .,„ ., shouldn't t> a « e waited," he> paid, -put I ... J- couldn't .. flw the juw." whispered mm "~ ANOTHER AUTO MAGAZINE GOES ALL OUT FOR MERCURY BEST CAR TO DATE IN ITS WEIGHT AND PRICE CLAS ih I RIM,!? « . STAFF REPORT-APRIL CAR LIFE WHAT JHIY SAY ABOUT AfERCVm ALL NEW 161-HP V-8: "The basic engine design is an excellent one ... To produce, tlje 1954 power package, the company built -640 experimental engines and then rebuilt each one on an average of EIGHT times , , , You'll like it." WHAT THIY SAY ABOUT NEW BALL-JOINJ SUSPENSION: "•Its ease of handling, cruising, riding-rexcellent . . . Its ride is stable and comfortable . . . pays little heed to cross winds . . .On normal turns the passenger isn't pressed against the driver or the door." WHA1 THEY SAY ABOUT MERCURY'S ADVANCED STYLING: "Mercury stepped away out front in the wide-open spaces of, automotive evolution when-it came up this year with the Sun Valley—a handsome hardtop coupe with half the top in tinted ple'xiglas." SOCIETY Phone 7-3431 Between 8 A. -M. and 4 P. M. ..Cdlendaf Tuesday August 17 The Golden fcircle Class of the First Baptist Church will meet .JTuesday, August 17, in the home Mrs. P. L. Perkins, instead of tigusl 10 as originally planned. Wednesday August 11 » ^ Mrs. Sain Williams will meet witlLthe Unity Baptist G. M. A. at -&:30 Mohday night. Thursday, August 12 The Young Adult Group of the "Ini-st Methodist Church will have a pot-luck supper at the church, •r$$Dnday night at 7. Baby sitters ""wfll be provided for the small children. W. S. C. S. Union Meeting Held ""'" Monday At Church ... Tho Women's Society r>r Christ- 4tm Sorvicu met Monday at 4 p. m. at the church. The meeting was (.failed to order and Mrs. .Elmer •Brown, a member of the Wesleyan Sffrvicc Guild, gave the devotion- «lal using as her theme "A Formula For Friendship". Mrs. Albert Graves, president, presided during the meeting. Min- •utcs were read and approved and the guests were introduced. Members of the society voted to send a' donation to the National College at Kansas City, to be used in an expansion program. It was called to the members' attention, that the World Council of Churches would, meet in a few days at Evanston, 111., and that Dorothy Kclley, Hope District Worker, would attend this meeting. Mrs, L. B. Toolcy, president ot the District W. S. C. S., announced the Fall Seminar would be 1 held September 22, in DcQucen. Mrs. C. V. Nunn, Sr., chairman of student work, asked parents having children entering college this fall to contact her and giva her the necessary information for her roll. Tho circle count wns made, and it was found that there were B2 members present; circle 5 having the most members present. Mrs. George Murphy, chairman of mission education announced that the second session o[ mission study would .be held at the church at 3 p. m. Thursday, August 12. At that time, a film strip, "Our White teaching. During the short business session, Mrs. Jesse Sinclair presented a report of the previous meeting, held last Monday' in the home o'f Elder and Mrs. Howard, White. Following dismissal by Mrs. Snyker, the hostess served iced drinks and cookies to 11 members and one child. Mrs. Bobby Hartafleld, Recent Bride, Honored The Sweet Home Club entertain ed with a shower at the Sweet Home Church at 2 p m. FHday, for the pleasure of Mrs. Bobby Haiisficld, a recent bride. The bride' received many useful gifts. There were 38 guests at tending the party. '"'.'. BY REFRIGERATION! Hurry T*T Last Day — FEATURE TIMES — 2:00 - 4:23 • G:DO - 9:13 a • • a «'• a » « o •••••• reatest story I faith • Kelley who gave an inspiring and clever message Bride-Elect Entertained With Tea Mrs. Isiah Russell, Mrs. Homer Fuller, Mrs. Jett Williams, Jr., of Houston, Tex., and Mrs. Paul Shreck, Dallas, Tex., honored Miss Arthadale Hefner, bride-elect of Louis Dean Good of Texarkana, with a lea at Hotel Barlow on Saturday afternoon from three until five o'clock. Guests were greeted by Mrs. Byron D. Hefner, mother of the bride-elect, who in turn introduced the guests to those in the receiving line: Miss Hefner, Mrs. L. P. Good, mother of the groom-elect Miss Dorothy Goodf sister of the groom-elect, and the hostesses. Guests were then invited to the n nsprng an i — ' ---- ----- ~"~~. ..... , about "Spanish dinin e table which . was covered Speaking Peoples in the U. S. A." i with a white linen cut work cloth. The meeting was then conclud.l A sl vcr candelabra with epergnes " . - I f m m ,l ,,»:JU nrr* t\ 11 irn 1li-\lir nlll'VO flVll . nd. RICHARD BURTON • JEAN SIMMONS VICTOR MATURE • MICHAEt RENNIE with J<y Robinson • fietn Jeuer lo'H Ihllehl' * H'tMrd B«n« • IMU «. Ittai ' Join fllr UOtD C. DOUGU3 • Idiptitlan by film' KJU.I Our Prices on "THE vROBE" are the Lowest in the Country: ADULTS ........ 50c CHILDREN . ...... 25c Colored Balcony 25c - 35c Miss Arthadale Hefner Complimented With Kitchen Shower Miss Arthadale Hefner, bride- elect of Louis Dean Good ot Tox- j filled with small yellow chrysanthemums and yellow daisies formed the centerpiece. Mrs. C. II. Hefner, Atlanta, Tex., and Mrs. C. D. Lauthcrbach served tho individual cakes iced in a delicate green and embossed with a white rosette. Mrs. Floyd Rev. W. C. Parkcy The public is invited to attend a revival now in progress at the First Pentecostal Church with the Rev. W. C. Parkey of Hennepin Oklahoma, doing the preaching am his sister, Georgia, in charge o music. An Oklahoma University graduate, the Rev. Parkey form erly was pianist for the Stamps and Stamps-Baxter quartets. Ser vices arc held nightly at 7:45. Grand Jury to Moniter Saline Vote BENTON Iff) The Saline Coun ly Grand Jury investigating leged irretsnlarilics in the Demo cratic primary of July 27, ycstei day laid plans to minUor today' Pemocratiu primary runoff elec lion. Judge Ernest Maner called Mrs. Lautei'bach greeted tlie guests at. the door. In the receiv-j Mlss Hcfncr worc a pink linen Wed. -Tkurst * EXCITING and DIFFERENT-as a MUSICAL COMEDY STARI ing line were Mrs. Byron 'Hefner, mother of tho bride-elect. Miss Hefner, Mrs. Louis Porter Good, mother of the bridegroom-elect, VTiss Dorothy Good, sister of the jridcgroom-elect, both of Texarkana, and the hostesses. The honorcc chose a trousseau rock of white glazed cotton ac- jented with toast brown teardrop stripas. Pinned at her waist >vas a corsage of yellow Ljlliput /innias, a gift of the hostesses. Arrangements of coral and green Amarantus and vari-hued jompon zinnias' ' ;in willow' con- .ainers were placed at points of interest in the reception rooms. /Mrs. Martin Pool invited the ijucsts into the dining-room. Wil- ,ow cornucopias filled with vari- lued pompon zinnias placed on a natural colored bamboo mat decorated the serving table. Between these arrangements a Lazy Suan of natural wood holding fruit added a note of color to the table. Placed at one end of the table was a natural wood and bamboo tray holding sandwiches which were miniature. red and white cookbooks and replicas of the invitations which had ' been issued. Iced drinks were placed at the other end of the table. Miss Lyla Brown and Mis.s Paula Raley were in charge of serving: A highlight ot interest was the arrange ment of reel, yellow, and green Amaraulus which, enhanced tiie buffet. Miss Mary Glyn Day of Texarkana and Miss Byron Dcnson Hefner, sister of the honoree were in charge of the bride-eleut't> book. Presiding in the gift room were Miss Beth Bridgers and Miss Am Houston, The rooms were • decor ated with arrangements .of mixec summer flowers ih willow, bas kets. Members of the. house party wore corsages of Lilliput zinnias Approximately 100 guests called during the appointed hours. m . pss witn a w ; c i c pink satin Cumberland, nncl pinned nn orchid at her shoulder.. The 1 honoree was presented with a jiift of silver in her chosen pat|tern. . . Approximately 150 guests call- c'cl during the appointed hours. Lauterbach. lhc jbci' white carnation today.'The. poll wnlchcrs will wea identifying badges. Judpe Maner•. said the Gran Wesleyan Service Guild Has Theatre Party Members of the Wesleyan Service Guild of the First Methodist Church met at the Saenger Theare last night at 6:30 for'a thea- re party. • : After the- movie, the group returned to the church for a busi- less session. hat it could take care of its own ffnirs. After the commute's reply, the jury indicated that it would take action to guard agantst irregulari ties in the second Americans- spend almost ftlnfil Aberat billion dollars a eyar on «coholie Mffltt J Ji.*i_l_ . "* ** I f^HMJRMW drihk. HALF PRICE STARTS WEDNESDAY MORNING AUG, llth ALL SPRING AND SUMMER DRESSES "i i 1 Jury would reconvcns at 9 a.n Wednesday. • • , The Grand Jury was ' called 1 investigate alleged i ir.regularilk. in BenUm';; box 1-B,, a predom palely Negro.--'precinct. . JPreviou ly> the Jury issued recomvnend;v : lions 'but. not true-. bills. The Democratic Central C o m-, mittee said it was "happy to receive suggestions" bui indicated Every spring and summer dress on sale just half-price. Many of these dresses can be Worn all fall. Dark rayon linens, black and navy crepes. Long sleeve and short. One and two piece styles. Sizes 10 to 20, 38 to 50, half- sizes and junior sizes. Please: No Phone Calls All Sales Final f t Regular Opening Hour 8:30 South Carolina. Births Mr. arid Mrs. Johnnie Frost an- lounce the arrival of a daughter Amy Lynette, on August 2. Sunday -guests of Mr. and 'Mrs. lynn McDonald in Prescott, were: .Mr and Mrs. Herbert "Willis of Houston, Tex, Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Cummings and family of Chicago, 111., and Mr. and Mrs. Ray Willis of DeAnn. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Jack Owens and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Owens of Peoria, 111., have returned to their home,, after spending several days in the home of Mrs. Jack Owens' sister, Mrs. W. D. Hulsey, Mr! Hulsey and family in Washington. Mr. and Mrs. Johnnie Frost have as their guests, Mr. Frost's mother, his sister and niece, Mrs. Abbiu Frost, Miss Rosalie Frost and Miss Ann, Frost, of Camden Hospital Notes Branch Admitted: Mrs. Helen Westfall Hope, Mr. Bob Rowland, McCaskill. • Discharged: Mrs. R. G. Stewart Rt. 4, Texarkana, John Patmos, Mrs, Elmer CJark. baby girl, Hope. Mr .and Mrs. Keith, Gibson, of Rosston announc'e the arrival of a baby girl on August 9, 1954. Julia Chester '' : . , Admitted: Mr. Willie McKamie Rt, 1, Hope, Mrs. Coy E. Zumwalt Rt 2, Hope. Discharged: Mrs. J. G. Harwell, Saratoga, Mrs. Jack Brady and son, Kimberley Louis, Hope. Mrs, Barney Gaines Hostess To Senior Ladies' Auxiliary Monday •afternoon at two o'clock members of the Senior Ladies' Auxiliary of the Unity Baptist Church met in the home of Mrs. Barney Gaines for a regular weekly meeting, Recordings by tho Chuck Wagon Rang were hoard. Elder Howard White led tho group in the opening prayer. Mrs. G nines gave the devotional using the fourth chapter of Hebrews. A poem entitled "Live As You Prqy" was read by Mrs. Mike Snyker, and Mrs, Tom Anderson led in prayer. The study, "Ministry of Visitation", was continued, with Elder O NE MAGAZINE aft§r' another in thp automo. tive field lias cojne.put with A rave review on the .1954 Mercuiy, And these reports are based on actual rp.ftd ^ests of tlw> .roughest, toughest type. Fcir 'Jbese liuto experts try to duplicate the worst'. driving poijditjons you might encounter as a.}) ow)ier, There has heen unanimous praise for Mercury's entirely |)e\v» evein more efficient 161-horsepower Vr8 engine—one of the most advanced available today at any price. There have been glowing reports about the driving ease of new b'aU.j<>int front suspension—the greatest chassis improvement in many years, And there haye been constant reminders of ihe money-saying .advantages of Mercury's resale value-v-cpnsistenUy the highest in its class. Wily'not trial drive a Mercury today? IT PAYS TO OWN A THE BIQORD PROVES IT THE East Highway 67 Hope, Arkansas Wfa. MAIN & COUNTRY CLUB RDS. A COLOR CARTOON REGARDLESS OF WHO WINS WE THANK YOU FOLKS All of you .-. — who were so gracious to us and helpqd.us so much in Royce's campaign for Prosecuting Attorney. To you who voted sincerely for the other man we respect your judgment in this fine country. To you who voted AGAINST Royce let's be friends. How about it? Royce/ Dorothy, Frances, Royce/ Jr. f and Al Weisenberger Pol. Adv. Paid for by Royce Weisenberger TEXARKANA BEAUTY SCHOOL Will Open August 30th COME §Y 220 OUVE IN TIXARKANA AS SOON AS P9SSI9M; ... WE WIU GIVE YOU AN APPLICATION BLANK AND MORE INFORMATION ABOUT CLASSES Puke Marsh * ** • Irene Yoimgbleed Co-Owner* gnd InstrMctors ^." • itt^ 1 -'"^ «*>--- "' Hope's Fineit Department Store • ••and were Oldtmebilt "88" Z-Dpor S«dnn. A Cintral A,j)8/» mm', •oiufto *i Mwul-seUiug lu-uuty ftith pauoramic wJmMiiwW ... dj^in uw an'm»-CAl femooth,'reapg^sJiye "Docket" value of a»y c«r in itb pric? «l)w»( lf%? wv aod arrange y«wr "" try * ENOJNE GIB LEWIS'AUT , ( t f. .. v - - - - - ,-^ -^ - - 1,1-, SPsfl. LitfKM V i ">f >

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free