Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 25, 1954 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 25, 1954
Page 2
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•f W ^ A ft , H OP £ , A ft K A N S A S Wednesday, Augii^ 25, 1*54 y*toctJtt», August 2S, 19S4 tt-O-f I • IT A R ,. H 0 » t> ARKANSAS BITTER SAGE , ' *ty * fidjt *cAi*'Swda oti Iris '.oi-lfte siding. Seeing f, t W0ridft|< ffi art* out ct ' •""•** - fttnta over, two of tho H,. bgbtfiefs named on ihj be fttrrtilttre the Klnaird ,, rhiirl V about 40, else^We put in actes af wheat m the afeoiit Wkert like it cl6s6,lo 9& bushel-la the, there Sbrt't a blaae of ItUfel" • utiortea t h e other IJjrout fafhis wbrc fenced ^n is tight," tiJr "brother* 'Wiem, cowboy 3 ,'tfdbvWf, the fences, We go to ,j6> marshal >an<l the judge jcs- lj& t Thcfaatshal says it's ^tone lift bus jrtc'ss ; ,wliat'~ happens 6ut- 'th6,to\*;n' limits and the judgd JfilJ i*i «lu*t n4i^*MM -flirt f n ifl \tlf% "Sure, wo both ;-ead it all the, irrlC. Mr. Milter was on our side, but he's ohly one man and vc heard what happened to his japer last week, they brake up all his machinery and now he's out of busiiiess. So are we. We're ack to Illinois" You diked it here?" ,-.,,. Sui'fci- but we v got families', tye lave W 1 live where we can make living." tVotild you stay in Sage City if,' Say, Luke Millftf were elected mayor, if the county had a sheriff vho would keep the caltlomdn 'rom breaking down the farmers' encos, an-.l if there was a county udgc who.protccled your righls?" Thg younger Strfts^cr guffawed. That'll never happen around iCre." ''It might- happen innirlo of two weeks." snid' Lee Kinnaird. The older Slas&ci 4 sald,"Uhuh. f LUke Miller was clccle.l mayor f Sago City, Jacob Fugger would have him killed." the fsi'mfers v,ho e 1 ,' ;They'll be pulling-Out l^&hferW,yoU' read the Sage i&tatfT'JSiitadird > asked. Us Install that MEN GLASS •v.-\r '^ c 1* f! tKaf,b f roke ! n a3to glass fecC'.tb'doy:,; We ,recog- risUrance ! claims. l'Heed -good' Used . Parts ^trudks.? See us & Salvage Co. fest 3rd Strict I* f, I-V-HW*' 5 *W"j*t' —w-jfc-.w.^—. » ^H amousCaffee ^ *>&.' *•#. ,-.!.•;t'J'ir. . -i't Lee Kinnaird started buck to- ard the town. As ho passed the depot a voice called to him. "Mr. Kinnaird!" Laura V»sser was coming out of he depot. "Hello," he said, "what'rc you doing here?" 'Mr.- Fugger sent me here "with telegram." Sha . fell in beside him. "Who is Eric Strntomeycr?" "He's a gambler. At leqst, that's he way he makas his living, but le's bettee known frr ..." Then ic looked at. her charnly. "Wljy?" "I just happened to hear his nanie." 'This telegram that Fuggor's sending ... it was to Stratemeyer?" Loyalty to her employer caused iaura to become evasive. "I didn't say, that. I just wondered about Eric Stralcmeycr .. . the. name's rather unusual", 'Stratemeypr's an ..it n u s u a 1 man." Kinnaird nodded thoughtful [y. "He's got a repufatiOn lor hav ing killed about a dozen men." Laura shuddered.' "You said he was a gambler." He's n faro dealer. Most of the men ^he's killed played against him . . . and all of them drew guns against , Stratemeyer. Stratemcy- cr's never killed a man except in self-defense-," Her forehead became creased as she frowned. "Some men were talking in the stbre thiii moinintf about Wild Bill Hickok being in town yesterday." ^ "That's right " "Is it true that gqmeone, boa him shooting?" "What you want to Know," said Kinnaird, "is if John Bailey hap a,_ t chance • "against T ,Eric Strata mpyer?" , . " She gasped. "I didn't say that!' "You're taking the long way around, but that's what you're get ting at,' isn't it? Fugger sent a tftlegram to Stratemeyer and yoi have reason to oeliove that he'.s coming here to kill Bailey." For a moment she kept htr face averted He said, 'Your last ,nnme is Ves ser. You sa\v John Bailey in ac tion." She emitted a slow gigh. "I was there when he. -*- when he Icillec thpfce men, iul.it all happened sc fast that I—I don't know what think. He's made an enemy of Mr Fugger arid, . .; '." , ' '" , "You're worried about him" A note 'of. dullness came into Kir naird's tone. • * '. Tancred stood at ihc bar in the Texas Saloon. L'ee Kinnaird enter ed and saw Tancretl. "Evening, John," he said. "Evening, Lee." "Gil Packard talked to me thi afternoon," Kinnalnl said. "H you suggested my name fo WANTED TO BUY FAT YOUNG HENS jr^iflpvv, If ypu have^ laying flock why «» w « Mt ,» ! . f mfnow; < and sell us yolir non layers? We jpulfi Ijke to buy several hundred at a time, but .HI *>!,-, fy^gf yQy ^Qyg ,, ,, . Cpll Us for Pelivery Dote pe Locker & Processing Co "* fV".' ' ''CftlITU MAIM SJRggT Our Air Conditioned COFFEE SHOP '' ' \ ,., |Hl9yr§ are ,,, 6;30 q, m. to 2 p. m. , 5;30 p. m. to 8 p. m. Open 7 days a week nw^^ wf WF^B- T^^ ^^^w ^^^^F ^^ ^f ONE EY SIRYICE * ondi Cemmertifll Wjnng "*f { , F« * JOHNSON ELECTRIC Missouri-Ozan Continued from t*age One or 14 years, although the idea had HgiriatgcL with citizens back fn 935 or 19$!. Continuing, Mr. Harris aid: "The federal government author:ed the Little Missourl-Ozan proj- ct in 1941, and now we have fino'.ly ome to the day when work is rsady o begin. It is part of the eomjjre'- elisive Ouachita Valley basin pros- am. "We could have gotten" th^ chart- elizdtion peoject for Little Missouri Ver alone through two yenr:S ago-— ill 1 knew that if we didn't'wait fid tie Ozan creek.to it we would ever get any v/ork on Ozan,at all. The Ouachita antf Little Missouri vers and theif branches may well e the most important water re- ourees of this area in the near jture. Our Water tables af* drop- ing—and we have nowhere e'r.t; to o but to the rivets. It is entirely likely, fuKl'.or- nore, that in the near future some mportant industry may come along nd utilize part of the new wnter esource we are creating—adding inch to the development of our /hole region. "Nor should we neglect the snipH- r aspects of water conservtiUor. 'pstream dams and other struct- res to make irrigation feasible re vital projects for the years to ome." (/T. than usual; barrows and gilts 35-50 lower than yesterday's average: weights under 180 Ib sharing full declific; sows unchanged; balk Choice 200-250 Ib 2?..?C-73; heavier weights scarce; 370-190 Ib 21.502125; few to 22.90; 150-17 to 2.5021.75; 13n4o Ib 19.00-5.0.25: sows 400 Ib tlown' 19-2.50; heavier 165-18.50; boars 10.00-18.50. Mitchell to MARKETS St. L6UIS LIVESTOCK jthe steels, rails, aircrsfts and mo NATIONAL STOCKYARDS 111. tors to other Sections of the list. Hogs 5500; trading slov/er Cattle- 2000 calves 1000; opening steady mainly on a fe\v choice steers 23.-50-75; some goal . quality and choice .18.50-22.00; utility and Wall Street quartern have been predicting a decline in the market, \vlh some estimating it could drop as much as 10 per cent. In re cent weeks;, the market has been selling around its highest levels Late afternoon prices were un Changed to 45'centa .1 bale higher than the previous close. Oct. 34.16, Dec. 3443 and arch 3471 &RAIM AND CHICAGO (#)V Wheat futures continued their firm trend on the Board of Trade today, aide;! by improved flour • business and re ports of rust datriage in the spring wheat area of the Northwest and Canada September soybeans started sharply higher, recovering some two since 1929.: Brokers also point outj o£ thc ^' sses ' :frft ha}as« that the present stage, of the bull L, a , but prlces backot l down in market started almost a year| lat g trac i in g - , ; !'f-;,Jl nd L ca . t . J .-S' th ?l Ja .- Sl * aBle CD ^tv Prof't. taking."and -hedge' selling ; .- C1 ^.,j n t0 {he'^vlieat'gains in late tradirjgi Whca-t!Clewed • • higher to rection is; welj overdue. POULTRY' XKlb.'f'ttpBUCE . \-\ steady; receipts 53& 'c.fbjJs "(ycs.tdr CHICAGO Wi ; /LK'e 'poultry and mixed yearlings steady; • goorl steady: receipts 5132 ci commercial 13.00-1100; u'ility andlclay 851; coops: 1)7,7-1' commercial cows 9.00-11.50; can ners and cutters 0.50-9.00; light shells 5.50-6.00; bulls and vealc-rs steady; utility nd commercial bulls 12.00-13,50; canner and cutter bulls 8.50-11.50; good and choice vealers 16,00-19.00; high choice and prime 200-21.00; commercial and low good 112.00-15.00. Sheep 10; active; steady trade throughout; receipts predominantly good to rime spring lambs 17.020.00 with most lots cho'.de and prime 10.00-20.00 a few 2.5; cull and utility mostly 12.U-16.; light culls down to 100 in extremes; slaughter ewes 3.00-4.00. NEW YORK STOCKS NEW selling YORK UP) A wave cf sent share, pi ices down Continued from Page One ute over President Eisenhower's rder directing the AEC to com- ine for power to be delivered over ennesseo Valley Authority lines o the Memphis Tenn., area. TVA «! to deliver power in turn to the EC plant at paducah, Ky. The 107-Million dollar contract /hich must still get the commit- ce's okay was a major issue dur- ng the Senate's marathon debate ver.new atomic energy legislc- lon. Congress wound up okaying a provsion which would specifi- ally allow the contract! Mitchell took up the issue in Chicago last week intirriating imong other thngs that Eisenhow- r's friendship with golfer Bobby 'ones influenced the award to het jower- combinen known as the Jison-Yates group after its top officers. Eisenhower said he rejected Innuendoes that friendship was a 'actor and Mitchell said he accepted Jones' statement the.t he Id not discuss the matter with he President. However the Democratic chairman repeated his questions about he contract Sayin3 it .was going ;o "cost the pubic millions of lollars." sharply on the. slock market to day. It was followed by a mild recovery in the late afternoon. Selling built'''up gardually afteu a mixed opening, spreading from coop's (Vestcr 7-17. Ibi; f.o.h. paying prices unchanged; heavy hens 1621: light hens 1415: fryars a|id broilers 2730; old roosters 13.514; caponettes 3032. Butter steady; receipts 859,924; wholesale buying pi-ices unchanged 93 score AA 56.75; 92 A 50.5; 90 B 54.25; 89 C 53; cars 90 B 54.75: 89 C 535 Eggs steady to firm; receipts 8,981; wholesale buying prices un changed; US. largo 4042; U.S. mediums US; U.S standards 32; current receipts 2:i; dirties 21; checks 21 NEW YORK COTTON NEW YORK W Cotton futures advanced as much as 75 cents a bale today on trads and commis sion houso buying, and then acted somewhat as the rise at tracted increased profit taking and hedging. On the upturn distant July, October and December fu Sir, i ilqv?e>", :5eBteraber $2.13';i2.14, corn; -j-'-ito .;;l;^i Hip, 'September oats . to Vi up, Sep tember,: 73MJ, rye was '/t to 1— higher. September $1.23—, soy beans ]— higher to 1 lower, Sep tember $3.00^3.01. Wheat: No 2 hard 2.20— Corn: None Oats: No. heavy mixed 79 ; No. ) white 70; No. 1 heavy white 79%80; No. 2 79'-i80 . Soybeans: None Hurley nominal: Malting 1.5048; fed 93-1.13. Desegregation Petitions to School Boards LITTLE ROCK 1/TI—Petitions calling for desegregation of public schools have been presented 14 Ar kansas school board:; — three of them yesterday at Little Rock and ot Springs. Mrs. L. C. Bates, president of the Arkansas State Cont'eronce of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, yesterday ?aid that petitions were presented to other school boards this week. Mrs. -Bates said tho petitions had been signed by 400 Negro parents urging the boards to reorganize their chools in accordance with the pririQinlcs set .Iowa by the Su preme Court. While tho petitions dealt primav ily with pupils, tho NAACP has made it clear that it expects teach- SMALLEST CONSTABLE. LEXINGTON, N. C. Iff-) — Shirley Fritz of LeSitigton rio'w has a badge thnt officially proclaims him the "World's Smallest Can- stable." The gold-plated badge—in mini-t aturc. of course arrived yesterday. Fritz, who is 69. is 4 feet 10 and weights 104. He has been constable for many years. er integration also," Mr?. Bates said. , ' She said, besides Little Rock and Hot Springs, the petitions had gone to school boards in Newport, Der mott, Bearden, DeWitt, West Memphis. Enrle, Crawfordsvillc, Pine Bluff, Fort Smith and Lake Vill age. SOCIETY Phone 7-3491 Bttwten ft A. M. and 4 P. M. also took part in the discussion. After the group had played several games, they were served ice cream and cold drinks. Members and guests were Patsy Maxwell, Linda McElroy, Betty Maxwell, Linda Barbara Powell, Barbara Maxwell, Calendar Thursday, August 26 The ladies bridge — luncheon will e held at the Hope Country Club n Thursday, August 26, at. 12:30. iostesses will be Mrs. Lamar Cox nd Mrs. E. L. Archer, Jr. Thursday August 26 Members of the Bodcaw Improvement Club will have a covered lish supper Thursday riijjhl, August 26, at 7:30. Nationalists Drop Rice in Flood Area TAIPEH, Formosa ; /V)-~ Government sources today snid Chinese Nationalist planes flow -.Ic'cp into tho ' .Red Chinese mainland last night and dropped rice for victims of the Yangtze River flood. They also loosed hundreds of thousands of propaganda leaflets. .The. sources said "many" planes took part in the mission and all returned safely to Formo- tures reached new season's highs.'sa. The drops were; reportedly made in Hupci. Hunnn, Anhwei and Kiansi provinces. Get fast, soothing withl PERCY MEDICINE * 'l-UATUnt: TIMES * 2100 - UM3 - 0:34 - /!3'j • 9:32 %/TQDAY & THURSDAY « " PEACHES! Last chance to buy those good Arkansas Elbertas—while they last $3.25 a bushel RANKS & SON 411 S. WALNUT WHEN DOC MITCHUM SAYS "AH-H-H-H", Thai's When The Fun Begins! . . . and when he prescribes for her it can only be described as . - . Oh-h-h-h!" Service Has Continued from Page One make better use of their doctors and if- the number wove cut they would be forced to. Secretary of Defense Wilson told he armed forces to mako the cut June 30, 1954 for at least a year. Actually there is only a vague le- al sanction for providing care for servicemen's depcnderils. The prac- .ico grew .out of, an 1884 appropriation act which said .''that Jhe medical officers of the Army and tho contract surgeons shall wherever practicable, attend'the families of officers and ; soldiers free of charge." The services put their own guide posts into regulations which assured rather broad dependent care as a matter of policy. Few ever questioned the policy. The services contend that when ,hey provide the cars it improves morale; that it is an important lactor in getting and keeping competent career military personnel; hat it is essential to the maintenance of good health conditions at military bases; and that it is economical since it makes use of space and personnel wh'en military lOspitals are not crowded with military casualties. Flying Saucer Is Seen in Norway OSLO i.-W Two Noysvegian woman claim they riot only had a close look at a flying saucer but ;hey talked to its "ciark'skinned, long-haired" pilot. Skeptical police have launched an investigation. The two women, Mrs. Aasta Solvang and her sister Edit Jacobsen, said the saucerniea popped out at them from behind some bushes last Friday near MofjeJl, in northern Norway, Their story was published yesterday by the local paper Nord- lands Folkeblad. sheriff. I accepted. 1 ' "I hoped ypu would." ' Tancred took a sheet of paper from his pocket, unfpWed it and handed it to Kinnaird. It was a proof of thu article ho had written for the Star. Kinnaird read it through puvefully, thcr» refolded $fld, h»ndcd it back to'^-Tancrcd. "That'3 » pretty 3tvong t piece." Kjnuird said, slowly, "but J sasv something this morning that kinda m,ade me glad you put up my name for that job. I was down at the depot t-tnd talked to a couple of farmers wftp're pulling up stakes. They tell ?ne that moi>l of *h? others \vh»'ve 4 sftttlPd here the last y^gv 04- two Mend tfl leave." Rateliff, Nancy i Carol Brannan, JoAnn David, Janey May, Linda David, Faye Willis, Bess Dougal, Sharon Faris, Mary Ann Jones, and Patsy Faris. Dorothy England And Dick Spitzka Arc Married Mr. and Mrs. James Cafy Henry of Hope, announce the marriage oi their daughter. Mrs. Dorothy En Friday August 27 An informal dance will bo hold at the Hope Country Club at 8 p. in. tnell - aausnier, rn.it,. wm Friday, August 27, for the highi gland to Rj c h4rd Alexander.^, school set. Hostesses will be Mrs., £on o{ Mr- ah( j j^j-g. £. j. Spitjk a 6 Cline'Franko and Mrs. Paul Lewis." Monday, August 30 W. -S. C. a. Circle 5 of the First Methbdist Church will have its annual picnic and treasure hunt Monday, August 30, at the Fair Park, with Mesdames: Bcxter Bailey, John Yocom. Denver Dickm-on, arid .Harrell Hall .serving as ho:,t- csses. Bring your favorite diuh, other than dessert, and be at the park promptly at 0:15 p. m., us we will out before going un the treasure hunt. All business will bu dispensed of except Hie roll call and paying of pledges. Members, if you had a birthday in Au/jiml. don't forget to briny your birthday and weight pennies lor our Life Membership fund. missionary program oh "The Chal- ehge of Indonesia." She was assisted, by Mesdames Rogers, Moore, lubbard, Brents arid Andrews. A dessert plate and coffee were served to the eight members, two advisers, Mrs. Brannan and Mrs. Hogg, and the one new member, Mrs. George Thompson. The September meeting will be held in the home of Mrs. E. J. Organ. PRESCOTTNEWS Dallis Atkins has returned to Little Rock after spending the weekend at home. ' Sacramento, Calif, fhe faftei re indents of Dallas were'iriarried August 7, in San Jose, Calif. The couple's only attendants were Mrs. Thelma Peto Chandler and C. R. Buddy Chandler of Mountain View, Calif. Following the ceremony a wedding dinner was held. After a honeymoon to Carmel-by llic-!>a they will be at home in oucrmneulo. Faris, assistant junior Lk-ytl Family Reunion Hold At DcAnn A family reunion and picnic was held Sunday, August 22, at the home of Mrs. Ola Lloyd near De- attending were Mr; and Mr:;. John Lloyd and Janice, Mr. and Mrs. O. F. Lloyd and Peggie Sue of Memphis, Tenn., Mr. , and Mrs. Steve Lloyd and sons, Jjmmie. Ann. Those Junior W.- O. W. Circle Members' Have Party On Tuesday evening, junior mem-1 Donnie and Jack, Mr. and Mrs. b'crs -of the W.. O. W. circle . and | William E. Reader, Sharon and Sue their friends .hold nn ice cr^amjof Amarillo, Tex., Mr. and Mrs, supper at Fair Park. This was theirjLt-r.nard Sanders, Linda Kay .and first social. | David, Mr. and Mrs. Hobart Shir- Mis's Lucille \Valls explained the h-y nnd Syble, Mr., and Mrs, Gail lodge* work and duties of the rirck-. Sinyard, Mr. and Mrs. J. ,W. Shir- members.' Mi's. Nettie Wiswns,'ley and Ollene, Airman First .Class iuninr'-supervisor, and Mrs. Pal .T,,hn Wesley Shirley, Jr. of. Gulf- Miss Chism And Mr. Qelst Pledge Vows The wedding of Miss Thalia Li- Dale Chism, daughter of Mr. a'rid Mrs. R. E. CKism of this dty. alld CJajfcnce Eugene Geist. son of Mrs. Christina Gelit arid the la'te Jrtf. Geist of Btulah, North Dakota, \Ma4 s61emnize4 at 7:30 O'clock Ffiday evening, Aug'ust, 20, in the First Baptist Church. The Rev. S. A. Whltlbw, pastor, read the double ring ceremony before a background arrangement of burning tapers in wrought Won candelabra and floor baskets of white gladioli and jade greenery. A white satin prie dieu was used before the altar where the couple knelt for prayer. The tapers were lighted by Miss Jean Nash and Mvs. Betty Adkins. They were identically gowned in blue net ovei' blue satin, with wristlets of pink asters. Preceding the ceremony, Mrs. Hendrix Spraggins, organist, played appropriate nuptial muslci She accompanied Mr. Earl Bailey, soloist, Who sang "I Love You Truly," "Ah Sweet Mystery of Life" and "The Lord's -Prayer." The traditional wedding marches were' used! The bride, given in marr^ige by her father, chose q gown of pure white bridal lace over taffeta made' Business Woififcns C F meets The Business Womens Christian Fellowship of the First Christian Church met Friday evening at 7:30 with Miss Elizabeth Francisco, with ten members enrolled. New officers elected were: President, Mrs. B. C. Stivers; vice president, Mrs. Alfred Cummings; Secretary; Miss Faye Loomis; trca- Boyle surer, Mss Elizabeth Francisco. Plans were discussed for miss ionary work for the fall season. The devotional was given by the president from II Corinthians Chapter 8. The hostess, assisted by MJTS. Homer W-ird, served a delicious ice course and the meeting closed with the missionary benediction The next meeting will be held in September in the home of Mrsi Alfred Cummings. Lt. Jim Bemis of Shepperd Field the guest of tttSif Katl King if firtd daughter, whd spent the weekend with his parents in Little ftycfc arid Mr and Mrs. 3. H .Bemis and had «"«.»*<* «* fe«>* «*»># as his guest Lt. Jfm Newton also of Shepperd Field. guests of hef J. H. Eerhls. Billy Brasher has returned from Murfreesboro where he has been the guest of his aunt, Mrs. L. R. Crafford and family for the past Week. Mrs. James feiakeiy of Lltflfeftj is visiting her moifief, " Ervin, who is fll. > Continuea trom f age One fiut plans are underway to build a two million dollar track at day- tdna Beach, Fla., a project which France and his fellow promoters with a fitted bodice and bouffant skirt. The bodice was accented hope will enable them to put on contests that will make the AAA's annual Indianapolis Speedway classic look like a turtlo race. "The Indianapolis track wac built 40 years ago." he said. "On almost any modern track now they can use the same equipment, and go up to 40 miles an hour faster." In one race in which lie participated, France's car turned over and several times, and nnd he had a number of ribs pulled lose. It was his only injury in 75 times at the wheel. But bis. Bill doesn't like to dwell on the perils of the trade. Just as horse racing is traditionally described as a way to "improve the breed" so motor car stock racing lias -its moral platform, too. •-•-.• "We fel," said -France, "that Little League Ulan Club Guests Members of the Little League baseball team were guests of ^he Prescott Lians Club at the regular luncheon meeting held at the Lawson Hotel on Thursday. The president, Carroll Bratton, presided and presented the team, who introduced themselves. Music by Miss Mattie Jean Atkins, club'pianist, was enjoyed. Dr. N. H. Nelson, who showed a film on "To Greater Vision," was introduced by II. T. Murry. Mr. and Mrs. George Howard Haynie of Magnolia were the weekend guests of Mr. and "Mrs. Tliur- man Haynie. Mrs. Mettle Robinson, Mr. Jim woods and their guest, Mr. Ed Whitney of Monroe, La., were the guests Saturday of Mr. and Mrs. Dcnton Robinson in Texarkarta. Mrs. Ira Ward of Little Rock is Mrs. Aleenc Bassett Rosle Mcdtord df$Av< Mr. and Mrs. Llge toe were the Sunday guests « Mrs. Gene tx»e, Put it up yourself with a wrench...in hours Mr. and Mrs. D. L. McRae Jr.. Mrs. D. L. McRae Sr.. Mrs. T. C. McHao Jr., Mr .and Mrs. J. T. Me- Rac, Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Bemis, Marila Jane and Harold, Mr. and Mrs. D. K. Bemis, Knox and Jessica, Mrs. Mary Montgomery, Mr. Tommy McRae, Mr. and Mrs. Tom Bemis, Miss Bittey Bemis, Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Bemis, Lt. Jim Bemis, 1st. Lt. Jim Newton, Mrs. Bobby Duke and Judy attended the Downs- Smith wedding in Magnolia on Saturday. . we have given an. incentive by a high neckline and pe-tnl point mechanically minded kids Miss., Mr. nnd Mrs. J. N. and Donald, Mr. and Mrs. W.itkins and .J, D. -Samuel. Main & Country Club Rds. . : FIN ALIGHT'® "UCHMICOLOR MUSICAL! Always a Color Cari'Ctft") ' TH.URS.rFRl.'* THE WORLD'S GREATEST DRIVER WINNING HIS FIRST BIG RACE IN 1953 . ; . HE HAS SINCE GONE ON TO WIN THIS YEAR'S BIG 1954 RACE! A.THRIL- LING SUBJECT—SEE "BILL WJKOVICH" RACE WITH E&ATH! IN "THE HOTTEST 50Q" , ....:: "SCOTCHMAN'S NIGHT" A Whole Carload For ONUY SOc Mrs. Harold Brents . . - , •. ' . Er.ntsrt.iins Kathleen . Mallory Circle Mrs. Harold Brents of Oakhnven enlerlnj'ned the Kathleen Mallory Circle of the First Baptist Church on Tuesday night at 7:30. Mrs. Jewel Mooru, Jr. presided over the business meeting in the absence of the 0 chairman, Mrs. Earl .Bailey. now slate of officers \vas pre- 1 d to the group-by- the nomina- eoinmittee and the following jotlicers were elected for 1955-1950: jjj circle adviser. Mrs. Jack Hogg; circle chairman, Mrs. C. M. Rogers, Jr; membership chairman. Mrs. W. W. Andrews; program chairman, Mrs. Earl Bailey; mission study chairman, Mrs. McDowell 'Turner: community missions chairman, Mrs., J. V. Moore, .Jr.!- Stewardship chairman, ,Mrs. Cecil O'Steen; literature chairman, Mrs. Lillian Arthur; iJUP^city" cbaifrpen. Mrs. B. J. Butler and Mrs. Horace j Hubbard, social , • : chairm»n,' J Wrs- Woodard Cox, and telephone,chw- men, Mrs. Harold -Brents. and Mrs. E. J. Ogran. • . '.;..': , ; . Mrs. A. L. Brannan, present adviser, told each new officer.- lifer duty and suggested that each; member give her full co-operation, to these officers so that the group.as a whole might minister more effectively to the church and community. Mrs. Woodard Cox brought the sleeves: Her -veil ' of illusion wa's attached to a tiara of pcarl;orange blossoms. She.carried a while prayer bonk topped-with lilies of the valley and centered with a white purple throated orchid.- Her only ornament was a string of .pearls. The bride's sister, Miss Denia Chism, was. maid' of honor. She wore a gown of coral taffeta, designed with- a shirred bodice and full skirt. She carried a colonial boiiquet of French aqua carnations lied with aqua satin ribbon, and wore a bandeau of matching flowers in her hair. J. C. Rothwell, cousin of the bride, served as best man. Ushers were Jack Jones and Charles Bright. For her daughter's wedding, Mrs. Chism chose a frock of navy blue lace worn with a. pink velvet hat, and a corsage of pink carnations. to w h o want a chance to make- a> little Mr. and Mrs, Ellsworth Moberg and Delbort Moberg, who are en- ns from Washington, D. C. where Delbert played on the Babe Ruth hnscball team, are the guests of Mr. nnd Mrs. T.. R. Moberg and daughter. \V tl II t lA -VJIlttlltW **J iAmixvj w*. ...,».— — . — • f money and. -win . national rocogni- route to .thoii^homc in ^Austin, lex lion—and, of course, this also " — - f •-< keeps them off the highway." SLOW CHANGE.- NEW YORK W) — Cnffee prices on the Coffee and Sugar "Exchange, will be allowed- to -change only 1 cent a pound per day until conditions in Brazil settle .Inw.n following the suicide of President Getulio Vargas. The limit ; 'was previously 2 cents. 1- Why d id n t Grandpa havea ti le bat h ?! After the ceremony a reception was held in 'the church reception room. The serving 'table was covered with a white cutwork linen cloth and centered with -an arrangement of white- ; asters flanked by candelabra , holding. whJte ' tapers. JJ^ch taper was encircled by green- erj? atid an 4ster"tied with satin rib-- b'oo. ; The tiered weijeiing cake was placed-at 6t?e end o£ tfc table, an'd the. punch, bowl at the other end- 'Those serving were Mrs. W...M. jsparks, Mrs. A. W. Martin and Mrs. J. C. Rothwell.. Miss Annie Sue Andrews presided over, the bride's book. When Mr. and Mrs. Geist left for' a wedding trip to Winpepfeg, and points of interest in Canada and North Dakota, the bride was wearing; ,a' muted-pink tweedene suit with t bl'ack velvet. accessories. Her corsage .was an orchid. The couple will reside in Huston, La., where both will .be students at Louisiana Tech. Hope. -: Discharged: Queen Esther Mn- son & baby boy, Hope, Mrs. Bill Houston & baby girl, Hope, Miss Laighton Craig,' Rt. ;2, Hope. Julia Chester : Admitted: Mr. "Fred Garrctt, Hope, Louis Shaw, : Rt. 4, Hope. Discharged: Charlie Armstrong, Hope. KENT G£AVMV KING SIZE KING SIZE and REGULAR BUTLER Panl-Frame Steel I Jack's News Stand ] You don't need to be —all you need is a Aren't... driver to put up a new Butler Steel building. You material. ' Simply bolt easyto-handle* into large sections and'tiltP, place on any type foundation, on roof panels and weather-tight, fire-i Frame building is up and ready .... in hours instead of dayi soon nnd get the complete s For Further Information 'Wrltefpffeb'ailf JACK "":;~", P. O. Box 1470 - ' flioBe*3i!£fi TEXAS EASTERN SERVES THE COMPANIES THAT SERVE YOU Thirty hours of baking at 2000° F. transforms, cl.^y. into tile. Color glazes are then baked on in sirriilar natural gqf-fi.rfd kijns.-- Gas for the Atlantic Tile Manufacturing Co., is supplied by New Jersey Natural Gas Company, a customer of Texas Eastern. You probably take tile for granted. -But in grandpa's time, tile was costly — seen only in mansions and public buildings. Now, thanks to pnass production, the most modest new home usually boasts- tile in the > kitchen and bathroom. To mass produce its high quality product,-; 1 .' ' « i Atlantic Tile requires a source of heat that's clean, abundant and ceo- nomical. That's why all of Atlantic's kilns are fired with natural gas,* TEXAS EASTERN CLOTHCRAFTS MOHARA AND RAYONS MOST REGULAR SIZES AVAILABLE IN SOME FABRIC AND MODEL Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Rychener arid children, David and .Susan, of Toleda, Ohio, attended the wedding ot their nephew, Clarencu Geist, and Miss Thalia Chism on Friday night. REGULAR $35.00 and $45.00 NOW SERVING THf NATION Doyle Whitten is visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. N. B, Whitten. Doyle has. been employed in St. Louis for the past three months, and will leave Thursday to return to St. Louis, where he will enroll at Washington University. S-Sgt. John C. McCloud is spending a few clays with relatives and friends in Hope. He has just returned from overseas duly in Korea, and nfter a short leave will report to his base in Maine. Before you buy any car at any price- i * on any deal Hospital Notes Branch Admitted Eva McDonald, Le\V' isville, Mr. Edward W, Chism, SHRE VEFOR !. LOUISIANA Through a pipdiye fyftfftn of m<?re than 4500 tnilfs Texas postern transports nalwql ^ from' tht Southwest to sffff hpmes and in<lutfrifs of the Midwestern, Appalachian and Easffrtt 9ress, ' SPECIAL VINE RIPENED TOMATOES . 15c Look at Nash and get our U. S. NO. 1 POTATOES BUTTER BEANS PEAS Come Out qind See Us RUSSELL &SON 901 W^t 3rd Street |.e»'5 say i» again 1 Before you settle on any new car,-r- before you accept any olFt-r from any other dealer-r- check with us. Compare our deal. We defy anybody 'to match our Nash Challenge Deal. ' ' Think what you'll bo getting! Not an ordinary car, but a glamorous Nash, built with famous Nash quality, with the brilliant, advanced Nash styling the whole industry is copying.'A car that offers Airliner Reclining Seats, Air Conditioning that refrigerates or heats, Hydra-Matic Drive and a host of power features. Won't you call on us today? We can s^ve you hun« dreds of dollars on the purchase of 4 new car. So, before you trade, be sure to get our amazing Nash Challenge Peal. Come in and compare low Nabh prices wid Wgb trade-in allowances! EQUAllY SEN8ATIONAI, PRICP5 NASH STATESMAN AND AMBASSADOR Now you can enjoy ily economy w~t tb NasU pa the SAVE HUNDREDS OF DOLLARS WITH OUR BERT RETTIG NASH 207 i ; Third Street , ;v_ $!| ffl "fl&Hf M JTflp^fWf W WS* 5 ** .* _«,. * t , ^^J^K^i -OAi &-.j?.v5v, ,Sj- ^ s ^ia

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