Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 30, 1954 · Page 11
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 11

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, August 30, 1954
Page 11
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", " !,'••«- H 'I,*'"' 1 f -ttj i*' i^^vj t i 'f J f "" * iff'^^ jj ",« Q ' » "" H Oi>t &TAft*.HOPfc, ARKANSAS I6tfh gubernatorial " *«ff*l the two* ' , e othdr was' solved by «i ^tire 1 •governor saW lij&tHjuTSeffiderilt" atid th4t WfcUte4j0t.tfUn-.a3 an Jndepon- disclosed -'ttrtftM'-to him U.S., Britain DREAM IS SOLID BRICK—At ages 77 and 74 respectively, Mr., and Mrs. Robert A. l/ o£ 'Salem,; Utah," arc building, their long-awaited dream home themselves. Not only are rthey ; building the brick" house, but they designed it themselves. The new home is rising next door if: : :-to the old family home where Powell was born in 1877. (EXCLUSIVE NEA PHOTO On* nation European army Marshaled their defenses in the Notional Assembly today after Premier Pierre Mendes-France refused lo delay' the crucial debate 'any longer. Opetiing the treaty debate yesterday, Mendes-France maintained his on-the-afehce attitude regarding the European Defense Community Pact but lie Coked off several at tempts to stall discusison and cleared the way for thc pro-EDC. faction to have its say. •".] Former Premier Keno Mayor •was the^flfst to accept, the chat lenge "with an atgent 'plea ;for -adbp tieh of the treaty. "Wim -GO inore speakers to he heard from, the da bate is expected to last at least until "Wednesday. There appeared Seme 'chance that before voting to ratify or ro ject the treaty, the Assembly \vould -ask Mendes-France to seek new concessions "from the other five prospective Tnc-nibers of the alliance — Italy, West Germany, Belgium, the Netherlands and Luxd mooufcgm Mendes-France failed to get the changes he .wanted in his talks with the other five foreign ministers at Brussels earlier this month. In his three-hour speech yester day he still refused to take a stand for or against tho treaty. But he warned that West Germany cannot be denied sovereignly much longer. • He said that if the EDC tre.nty is defeated, he will call the As sembly back to ratify the Bonn Accord, the companion pact to give the Germans virtually full control of their own affairs. CHILE RECEPTION—Russian writer llya Ehrenburg angrily shakes a finger while protesting to Chilean customs inspectors and security police as they examine his luggage in Santiago. Ehrenburg made the trip to Chile to present a diploma and gold medal to Chilean Communist poet Pablo Neruda and demanded immunity to customs inspection because of his diplomatic passport. i He didn't get it. 200 Arkansans at Legion Meet Beer No Cure for Cotton Dust NORTH LITTLE ROCK — Is beer a good cure for "cotton dust on the lungs" Henry Harper of England, Ark.^ said he sold beer on Sunday to a man who had been cotton dusting and needed something to "wash the dust off his lungs." Judge Milton McLees fined Harper -$108.40, but suspended $50 of he fine. of the Stalin Central Physical Culture Institute in Moscow,® ^a't^bokS^ke 7 ah ancient"tribal rite. The students'prostrated themselves in the circular is" part of a physical culture exercise. Photo and caption material from official Soviet Sour< WASHINGTON (ff) About 200 Arkansas Legionnaires are at the American Legion Convention which opened here today. The state's 36 delegates and their alternates are scheduled to saucus today to decide who they will support during the Legion elections. Bitter .on whether the 40 and convention on whether the 40 and 8 — the Legion's fun-making group — - should be forced to accept Negro members. The Legionnaires will hold a parade Tuesday. Hot Springs' colorful 40 and 8 French locomotive will be in the parade. The 50-piece Arkansas Department drum and bugle corps from Little Rock will also be in the parade. Heading the delegation from Arkansas is the department commander, .Abe Davidson of Marvell. Some Parts Continued from Page One ed to range between 100 and 104 degrees in the central, northeast, northwest and southwest portions 'Monday, August 30, 19S4 'Vast Cunning' Continued from Page On« tion unworkable.." ifi Hall called on party committee inen and state chairmen to "r< affirm Our-standing pledge of dam paign ethicsm But he said in s speech prepared for a workihoj conference here that the ftepubli cans are "not going to hang Uf the gloves" in what President Ei senhower said was the "crucia struggle" for control of Congress As a possible example of wha he had in mind. Hall said het if-nf happy t'oreport that the ReptTbH| 'cans-, have "no ragtag, bobtail hangerson -. of the left-wing {American.* for Democratic Acl .tion) persuasion .to confuse us witn calls for'recognition of Tied Chins and for scuttling the admlftistM lion's -hard-hitting antisubvctfsivd program." The GOP chairman did not spell out his indictment fully, but hi| thrust about making anti-Commuf nist legislation "unworkable"»olf. viously was aimed at Senate Derrj ocrals, headed by Sen. -Huberf Humphrey o£ Minnesota, whcg forced through a measure to strip the Communist party of its legaj rights. The Democrats did not succed in getting final approval (if theis original proposal to make membeij ship in the party a crime. The measure, as arrimended striped th(j Communist party of h'gal slafjsr But Democrats hailed its passagd as a political coup which would an swer Republican charges they hacj been soft toward the Reels. and between 100 and 104 in the southeast portion. Lows to night are expected to be in the mid 70's in the central, southeast and southwest portions, in the high GO'S to mid 70's in the north east portions and 65. to 75 in the northwest portion. For Little Rock, a high of 194 ti°ns. is expected this afternoon with a low of 75 tonight. . Rainfall yesterday was practi Republicans had complained tha as originally drawn the bill woulc have hampered prosecution of pei sons who did not register undei the terms of the Internal Security Act. Eisenhower signed tin amended measure with the/obse; vation tha-t he had been assured i would not impede such prJkci cally non-existent in Arkansas Batesville had .22 of an inch, Gilbert .05, and Flippin a trace. Other highs yesterday included 108 at Camden, 107 at Dardanelle and Morrilton, 105 at Batesville, 105 at El Dorado, Fort Smith, Little Rock, Newport and Ozark, 104 at Gilbert, Pine Bluff Industry jspread Manufacture of automobiles and parts is carried on in more thar 1,900 plants in the U.S., most ofi them in the region of the Grea| lakes. and Texarkana, 103 at Flippiw^lOi at Walnut Ridge, and 101 at Tex arkana. IMEMO TO ADVERTISERS ; NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, i>)j :fjlogs -1.3,500; farrows }ilts 85-85 lower, -closing at full lecline;';,top; 21,i66 Jen- about three' oadS'-'putiStandmg moat type hogs L^ihriirig^.ihigh perceriUifjo i ..-choice Npl'vl : K:pther 200-250 .11) 20.00-35; mostly; ']ZO,Q5-15; popular price 20,75,\ including. •-very'/.liberal" pur chasers, on -packer, accounts; lata sales mostly 20..GO-G'; l r i007C Ib J9.25-20. ?5,.« few 370 Ob 20.50; 180 190 Ib <30.'565; sows mostly '.D , irer; extremes more; bulk 400 Ib down 17,7^-'0.'5; owpsional sales 9.50; load outstanding,, light sows ground 200 Ib • 30.00, over 400 Ib 5,50-17.00;' boars Steady 10..)p-10.00. Cattle 7,500, calves 1,50; slaughter steerS", and heifers, opening jarely steady with 1'Jst week's close; eowd and bulls fully steady Vfith some strength in spots on cows; veajers unchanged; few loads average to high choice steers 235024.25; few good - to Ifi'v choice LOU IS LIVESTOCK 111. and 120.00-22,50: good to choice .mixed 3.00; commercial !o low good licit- 8.50: .utility aud commercial cows .50-11.50;' few^ 12.00 and slightly .bove; canner nnd culler cows G.50- .00; utility and commercial bulls 2.00-13,50; eaner and cutter ;pv.Vh j.50-11.50;i god and choice voal :rs IC.0010,00; very few ''-high hoice and prime 20.0021.00; coni- nercial and lo\y goorl 12.00-15.00; ulls: down ' to"' 8",00. Sheep 2,000; opening sales spring ambs ,20,00 down or 00 lower than 'riday; bulk';'riih still unsold; ap- roxiroately %700'in early; r.laugh- er ewes steady; 'mostly 3.00-4.00; aged buck 3; : uO/ ; • */"»>. Lemori CAKES -White layers topped 1 , \yith lemon sayqe and seven minute icing. JOE'S CIY SAKE RY narkel was lower today with traci iig interst picking 'up on thc de Inc. Losses in some instances went. o 'between.! and 3 points. There vere few gains of any importance; n the list. Aircrafts were active and lower, and also down were sucb key sec ions as the railroads, steels, rno ors, oils, chemicals, radiotelevi sion, rubbers, and utilities. 1 BARLOW •TT^' ,> : , Owr Air »*" fS 1 *' JOitfcSi^K^ 7 *» , fa.mamjm m • » II /H H lf ! SHOP m, to p, m. »rs and mixed yearling 10.50 Top Radio Programs NEW YORK (fl — Selected radio programs tonight: NBC ;7- : Don Vorhees Concert 7:30 Band of America; U:30 Two in the Balcony. CBS 5:4fj Ed Murrow Returns; 7 Gun Smoke, ''Trouble 'Without Money;" 7:30 Gang Busters...ABC 5:30 Lone Ranger; 7 Music' by Camnrata. MBS rest, "Wallet;" Roundup. G:30 Unaar -Ar 7:30 Reporters' uestions ..«*• nswers Man Drowns Trying to Save Son ARKQMA.V Okla., i« A 20-year old man arid his i'ive-year-old son drowned about noon yesterday while f-ishirjg on the Poteau River near' the 'Oklahpma-rArkansas state line on the Oklahoma side. ' The victims were Kermit; Romine about NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING NEW YORK STOCKS NEW YOHK . The stock GRAIN AN DPROVISION'S CHICAGO W) Most grains rioved up for modest gains in mod ej-ately potlve dealings on the Board of Trade today. tended lo lag nnd Sop ember soybeans sold under the previous close most of the session. The rest of the market, how ever, had a firm tone. Buying in corn svas based in part on news .his grain is being shipped to Aus ria!-• for flood relief. Oats were ahead witivthe gellow'-grain. ' Wheat closed MI higher, Sept ember $2.14?-:t; corn 2'/8 'high of Arkoma, a truck driver and |father' of three other small child•en, and Larry Kermit Ronine. There were no witnesses to the Irownings. Fishermen, answering calls for iclp arrived to find only an empty soat near the shore. They organized a rescure party and recovered he bodies. Some of the fishermen said they jieard an outboard motor "fire" several times just before the calls for help and theorized that he small boy fell out of the boat while his father was trying to start the motor. The father, who had on heavy opots, was believed to have died rying to rescue his son. cr, September $l.G7'/eS1.07, oats ','2 to 1 cent higher, 'September 75 , rye <J1— higher,- 1 (September '8?Vi%i soybeans Hi lower to -higher, and September $3.04 $'803%.- ' ' '"'>" Wheatt: no. 3 red 2.U9 ; No. 3 mixed 2.08 Vs. .Corn: No. 1 yellow ' 168 ! No 3 sample, grade 1.65.^. Oats; No Heavy white mixed BOJl'j; No tieavy white $0%02i>; No white 77 ; sample grade 7tf; No l hen vy special red 80; No. 1 special red 8Q'/s> Soybeans: none. Barley nominal: {nailing 1.30*8; fed 951,15. NEW YORK Cotton fu as the first pri crp,p a substantial today, fio buy .aking- readily absorbed. All deliveries from nearby De cember forward advanced into new seasonal high ground. Late afternoon prices were $} to $1.40 a bale higher than "tho previous close. Oct 34.40, Dec. 34.74 and March 35.07 POULTRY AND PRODUCE LITTLE ROCK (/P) — Northwest area: Market steady; Demand good, Broilers and fryers 2-3 Mostly 23 cents. Batesville-Floral area; Market steady,- Demand fair to good. ffroiT ers and fryers 2"-3(fl') Ibs. Mostly 23 cents. All prices f.o.b. farm. CHICAGO (Sft Give, poultry steady; receipts 1,443 coops Fri day and Saturday combined W5 cops: 131,767 Ib; f.o.p. paying prices unchanged; heavy hens 46 19, light hens HIS; fry ors and broilers 2730; old roosters capone-ttes 3032; bronze lien keys 3233. , Butter steadier; receipts C89; wholesale buying piiceg changed to What are the 3 most 'important rules for .profitable newspaper advertising? A» 1. Your advertising message should be newsy, friendly, informative, easy to read. Give facts and news about your merchandise -and service. 2. Advertise regularly. Make your advertising -do what successful salesmen do — call on • customers and prospects consistently. t£. Insist on audited circulation reports that pve you the FACTS about the audience that your sales messages will have when you buy newspaper advertising. Q. Is there a measure for the value of news-,) paper circulation to an advertiser such as the standards a merchant uses in buy* ing merchandise— for example, like STERLING on silver? A» Yes—in the well known circulation standards of the AUDIT BUREAU OF CIRCULATIONS. Q, What ia the A.B.C.? A» Tho A.B.C. is a cooperative, non-profit associ-' Ation of 3,450 advertisers, advertising agencies and publishers in the United States and Canada. 1 Organized in 1914. Brought order out of advertising chaos by 'establishing a definition for paid circulation, rules and standards (for measuring, auditing and reporting the circulations of news* ypa,per« and periodicals..,.. . What does A.B.C. do for me? A. At regular intervals one of the Bureau's Jarg* staff of experienced circulation auditors makes a thorough audit of the circulation records of each publisher member. The results, of each audit are published in an easy- to-read A.B.C. report for your use and protection when you buy newspaper advertising. Q. What are the FACTS in A.B.C. reports?, A. A.B.C. reports tell you how much circulation,' where it goes, how obtained and other FACTS that help you buy advertising as you would make any sound business investment— on th«' basis of known values and audited information.! Q, Are all publications eligible for A.B.C., membership? • A. No. Only those with paid circulation. ThU'li,, important to advertisers because it is evident*' that the paper is wanted and read,. Q, Is this newspaper a member of Bureau of Circulations?, A» Yes. We are proud of o,u> circulation. Wl» want you to &i0w th« FACTS «bout! the audwnce your selling pie**) sagei will have when they, appear in these '.pages. Ask for, a copy of our lateit A.B.C.' report., AA $7; 62 A 5t)75; 90 B C 535;' cars 90 8 55; W C J& Eggs easy; receijH^ wholesale buying frices ed to 3 lower; U. S 4943; mixed 40; V- S. Mo»§4lWW a °; V 8. • II e Monday, August 30, 1954 HOM STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS CIETY Phone 7-3431 Between 8 A. M. and 4 P. M. Calendar Monday, August 30 " W. S. C. S. Circle 5 of the First Methodist Church will have its annual picnic and treasure hunt Monday, -August 80, at the Fair Park, Me'sdames: Dexter Bailey, clin Yocom, Denver -Dickinson, . and Harrell Hall serving as hostesses. Bring your : favorite di$H, other than dessert, and-be at thf. park, promptly at 6:15 p. m., as Wi w4ll eat before 'going on the treasure hunt. All business will be dispensed of except the roll call and paying of pledges. Members, if you had a birthday in August, don't forget to bring your birthday and weight pennies for our Life Membership fund. The Jeanelte Hunker and Lou Demie Junior G. A.'s will meet at the home of Mrs. Chas. F. Reynerson, 1510 South Main, for a missionary program; the Jeanette Hunker G. A.'s will be in charge of this meeting to be held at 4 p. m. Mon day. fixing trays Housewives Pay Security Tax on Help By JAMES MA BLOW WASHINGTON 'JB — Many more or favors for the Juna Chester hos- thousands of housewives and their pital on all special occasions-. Mrs. ] part-time omestic employes — maids, cooks, gardncrs. Cardinal Schuster Dies in Italy VARESE, Italy !*) — Alfredo 11 defonso Cardinal Schuster, Itomaf Catholic archbishop of Milan, diec ,oday of a heart ailment. He was Circle a of the W. S. C. S. of the First Methodist Church will have 10" annual picnic at Fair Park at 0:15 Monday night, August 30. The Senior Ladies Auxiliary o£ , the Unity Baptist Church will meet at 2 p. m. Monday, August 30. The Unit}- Baptist Willing Work crs Auxiliary will meet at 7:30 p m. Monday, August 30. The Y. W. A. of the First Bap t t Church will meet in the home o rs. Homer .'Beyerloy for a pot luck supper and missionary gram at gust 30. pro 5::iO p. m. Monday, An Tuesday August 31 Hope Country Club family pic nic will be held'Tuesday. Angus 31, at 7 p. m. Wednesday Sept. 1 t. Mark's Auxiliary will meet ir fie homo of Mrs. J. M. Andrew at 7:30 p. m. Wednesday, Sept. 1 V. Nunn, Jr., is chairman . , ., !ic Junior Garden Club, sponsored! must start paying a social securl >y this organization, at Paisley jty tax on their employe's earnings ^t.i.^'t : • in i n^n chool. After the business meeting cold rinks and crackers .were, served 6 the 15 members present. Sunday School To Meet The Workers Sunday School Class if the Galjett Memorial Baptist Church will'meet Monday, August 10, at 7:30 p. m. in the home of Mrs. H. M. Volentine on South Washing- March. Tha's because Congress rccenl l.y changed the social security J covering domestic ' ern^loyes "'W bring more of them iuidet the pro lection of the Social Securjty § tern. . ' , The change goes into effect riexl •Jan. 1. This is what it means, Ivrcping ih mind that the 'first en rndar quarter is January througl on street. Mrs. will be co-hostesy urged to be present. Virpie Robinson! All members are Personal Mention Friends of Mrs. Harry Hawthorne will be pleased to know that shu is low at home after liiidert'.oinsj surgery in a Texarkana hospital. Coming and Going Pvt. Bobby J. Phippin of Camp Chaffcc, Ark., spent the week-end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Phippin. Lt. Col. David A. Washburn, Mrs'. Washburn and Tuesday from David will arrivHi Taipic, Formosa, j Tf after Jan. 1 a domestic em plnyc earns as much as $50 from one employer in a three-mont! quarter, then both the employer nnd thr employe must each pay In--; of 2 per cent — total of 4 : pcr cent on the employe's earnings In one quarter a domestic em nlnye rnay not oarn as much a $riO from one employer: in anothc rmurlcr she may ?arn that much or more. The tax hn.s to be' poid for onch quarter but only lha quarter in which $50 or mor< i& earned. And if a domestic employe say a one-day-a-wcck maid works for cevcral different hwuse wives and earns as much as S5 from each of them in a quarter, then in each case where that much was earned the individual t4. . . The aged churchman, who was elevated to the College of Cardi* hals and took over his arehbishbp* ric in 1029, had been in falling icaith for some tame. He fiffd W he papa} semUlaiy.fjt Veflegoao, »m ^il4«. : ";' •:!••'•!.>•: ; 1 C^rcUtial ha(} __, ,--, heart; trouble faf. tn^h'th* T but carnq scribusly:'ill 'only re'tt«tttiy; while on-a visit to the scroinary here. Heart spfrcjaliiti ''attended : -him and hi appeared ' late USt v week to. be : recovering, • However, he suffered •another; attack last night and died . just before dawn. '• \ •'••"'..' not the maid, who must actually tend in the tax money. The maid fcan give the housewife her share or the housewife can deduct the maid's share out of the maid's pay. The housewife can pay the maid's share as well as her own, if she wants to. The payment must be given the government before the end of the month following the calendar quarter in which $50 or more was earned. For instance, the tax on the earnings of a domestic em- ploye in the first quarter of 1955 must be paid before the end- of April, 19S5. , . .. ... „. ,,.-„, ,','":.".'.'. i housewife and the maid musl pay for n visit with Mr. and Mrs. H.,n> ,ho mnid earned Hawthorne and Mr. and Mrs. D. ^ thnt housewlfe- A. Snell of Emmet. Under Mr. 'and Mrs. Herbert Hart''.field and family have returned from a vacation trip In Rocliaway Beach, Mo.. Roaring River Slate Park and Eureka Springs, Ark. the present Jan. 1 law-chnnged neither n AK/2 John L. O'Neal of Mol'fet Field, Calif., spent the week-end with his grandmother, Mrs. J. K. Briggs, and Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Carter. Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Reeves and housewife nor her maid had lo pay n social security lax urlless. the maid worked for her at least 2-1 days in a quarter and earned at lenst '$50 ir. that period. Under tho new law the number of days worked by any domestic employe fnr any housewife will make no difference. The only lest 4 on whether tax has to be paid is 'whether thc> domestic earned 8">0 or more from the housewife. For The maid in this case domestic employe the must have a WHICH IS MY MOMMY?—Two little daughters ol Identical twin sisters had an awkward moment j trying to decide which was—and which wasn't—theh mother when the two Were reunited in Man- , hattan, Kan. It had been four years since the twins had seen one another. Similar mannerisms, ' looks and voices were bad enough, but when the mothers put 6n matching dresses, the Httle girls ' almost gave .up. Left to right are Helen Jessup, flve-year-old daughter of Mr,'and Mrs t E. D.I Jessup, Manhattan; Beth Laurlon, five-year-old daughter of Col. and Mrs, L. K. Laurion, Carlisle : Barracks. Pa.: Mrs. Jessup and MrsV'Laurion Ken secretary* ?aid left bjr ijjffie * guest of Francis would not In Ctth&dfi (h* ..' jjfe > > -J& A dtoHiik f«ei for 2 p.' fti. ftt governor'fr.bL sided, ov6f bf ,1*1 athari GMd&fi. h DOROTHY DIX Old, Sa d Story social security account number un der the program. If she doesn't finve. it, she must £jct it. She can go,about gelling it this way: Ask the local post office for Application Form SS-5. this is filled out ,and sent to the nearest social security lit.-ld office. There are .112 of these offices. In making the tax payment, the The executive board of the Junior- Senior High School P. T. A. will ;?Tneet in-the' home of'Mrs. R. L. '"Broach. 1115 South 1 ''Elm street, on Wednesday afternoon at two o'clock Thursday, Sept. 2 _£-Mrs. William Routon will enter- TBin Miss Arlhadale Hefner and Dean Good of Texarkana, with an informal party at-thc Country Club on Thursday evening at 0:30. Pat Cleburno Chapter of the United Daughters of the Confederacy will have a luncheon at Hotel Barlow on Thursday, Sept. 2, at 12 o'clock. daughter, Margaret Lynn, of Kan-1 sas City, are visiting Mrs. Reeves' sister, Mrs. Jim McKenzic, and family. example: Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Lane and son, Lee and Miss Carolyn Long. have returned from a trip to Hobbs, New Mexico. Mr. and Mrs. Haskell Jones have had as their guests, Mrs. • Helen Murry and her son, Dennis of Gary, Indiana. Hospital Notes Mrs. and Mrsi Grijydon Anthony '•ijiid Mr. and Mrs. William Routpri will be hosts at a dinner on Thursday night at 7:30 at the Hotel Barlow complimenting Miss Arthidal* Hefner and Louis Dean Good of Texarkana. Daffodil Garden Club Has Call Meeting On Wednesday morning a called meeting of the Daffodil Garden Club was held in the'home' of Mrs. C. V. Witnn, Jr. ' Mrs. Crit Stuart, Jr. president, presided over the business meeting, at which time plans for the year were made. Mrs. Gordon Bayless was oppointed chairman of the Branch Admitted: Scott Woods, Hope. Discharged: Sonja Powejl, • Sp- rinshill, La. Admitted: Mrs. G. M. Stroud, Washington, Mrs. A. A. Halbcrt Hope, Mrs. Ed Wren, Rt. 4, Hope. Julia Chester Discharged: Mrs. Lula Fricks, Saratoga, Miss Eva McDonald, Lewisville. Admitted: Mrs. De:;ter Butler Ht. 4, Hope. Discharged: Jan Storar, Lewis ville Dennia Wilson, lit. 1, Hope BY REFRIGERATION • LAST DAY • • FEATURE TIMES • 2:00 - 3:54 - 5:37 -7:31 -9:25 'MAN-WOMAN CONFLICT"" ..Jungle Conger J. at ofShivers By BRUCE HENDERSON DALLAS Ml — Prosidenl Eisen hower is "highly pleased" at th "re-election of Texas Gov. Alia Shivers, a conservative DemocrE who supported Republican Eisen hower in the 1952 presidential elec tion. Democratic National Chairman Stephen Mitchell say:; ho does not consider Shivers' victory nn indica- Mary Jones, wbo works as a laid one day a week for several ousewives for $7 a dayn misses ome days because they don't need er or because she's ill. But say he worked for Mrs. Smith, Mrs. rown. Mrs. Kelly and Mrsm Vdams in 1955's first quarter. She earned more than $50 from ach of '.hem in that three-month ieriod except Mrs. Adams, who .iclnt need her.-often .Mrs. Adam? aid her $49. ' : Then Mrs. Smith, Mrs. Brown nd Mrs. Kelly must al,! pay a 5 cr cent tax on Gary's earnings rom them. And' in each case'Matj must match that by paying * per cent tgx also. On the arned from Mrs. • Adams-, neither Mrs. Adams nor Mary has to pa> a tax. : In every case it is the,housewife Dear Miss Dix: I am in des- would'., marry, as planned, but all perate trouble and do hope you I got was a promise he'd do the can help 'me; Uerhaps as my mother, right thing in time. Of icourse the says, I am stupid, but it's not so _ promise was never kept, he -didn't sis easy for a woman who is tr.ily in • even give me money which .I.cr: love to accept 'the simple explana- needed very much. I haven't even""" tion. In spile of ;\ir that has hap- heard from him in weeks. I want lousewife will need Form 942. She an get this by writins; to tho clis rict collector of internal revenue, vith tho explanation that she now ias'-a domestic employe who qual- fies for s'-.icial security- coverage. For the gidance o( housewives nnd domestic employes the .govern nenl is preparing booklets of in formation and Instruction. They should be ready before the first of .he year. Domestic employes who now under social'security coverage will if they work long enough in se curity-covered jobs, be entitled trf! old age insurance after age 65 There are also other benefits in case a covered do.mestic employe dies before reaching 65. For ex- pened, ,1 am still wholeheartedly in-love. I am 27 and the mother of'a 10-year-old daughter. I married loo young, and the episode ended in divorce, so i can't claim ignorance as An excuse for my 'present- plight. ' After my divorce I lived almost a hermit's life, until I met Hal, two years ago. We fell in love and the future seemed assured. That I became pregnant and I hoped we 11 • lauie uiai given to a sometimes character man who his child is can skip h ly, yet rut. - . . i $•"" • • - . ' • ^< . ,' •• - ••• ' ... .-.--. • . - . i ' • •' •"'-'- '•' 1 to-keep my baby, and I stilllove Hal. Where can I go for help 1 ' LORNA H. Answer: It's certainly regret- your love cpuldn't be woithy man, Cajolery can make the meanest seem ingratiating. •,-; The deserts the mother of the love of the girl lie wronged is one of life's unsolved myslctics. You -can be very sure, Lbrna, that Hal Is now beguiling another trusting girl. And you can be caually Sure you aren't the first woman he has wrbnged. Assistance Available You immediate nned is for assistance to see you through tho critical months ahead, and to hplp you keep your child. Tho welfare division of-your own, church of'the Family Service' Association Of America consult your telephone book who has b&feh-V 1 Uie oUl Wth aftpthfer' ... pened last wftek aftd me I was^ sh&cked. W6' r secretly cngagcc and 1 hate the ».»•*•. her. She -says' She** won't db'it again. Ca her? , ."-1 Answer: , Making S ment public*,instead,* secret, would' pr problem, tt thS' _ ing. sho's certainly nouhced ehRagement Dear Miss ^DlxV^' married 20 years-and j wonderful children. ( is married arid,.livds tnnce away for oxact address) are randy with| O p el . n y ons ' sound jidvicu. Consult them. It's doubtful if Hal will over n ^act again put in, an appearance in.j cross to yout life; U he shbulcj, you are ap-,Httlo' ijlncss parently rendy to welcome him enough ' back. If you arc willing to listen, to, and accept,advice on thi 1 * pbint don't be so easy. He has nothing to offer'but misery, insecurity "and had a scrfbua . ndt yet recovered.,' turn' from band; who,js lent, has been because I can't usfcd to where im» much longer^M; ghter lias dskdd^rP for a while. Would if I ncccpled? vous ves,: a complete JJ tor,and have bond about ample, mcnt t a lump sum death pay- o the spouse of the deceased domestic employe,, ranging trorn a-.'minimu.m pt $90 to'. $255. : Ap^ there are; payments to ^ 40-. ceiscd 4oitiestic- employe's c{ul ' uncier 18. Benefits in escli . , case . will de . pend on tirne worked unde*r _i^--i._i:i.-.. n n»n**» i**» "iM*-! ' security earned. coverage and PRESCOTT NEWS Schoola To Open September 6 . {•. All schools in Prescptt : District. 14 will begin their ^reguldr fall session Monday, Se'ptejftber .-6. All nupils entering the first grade must be six years of age on or before December 31. 1954. .A bir.th certificate will be required. : All first grade pupils should check with thc County Health unit to arrange for health certificates before entering school. Registration of first grade pupils will be from 0:00 a. m to 12:00 a. m. Friday September 3. Schools and their teachers are listed below: Elementary — Mrs. Floyd Hubbard, Principal; Mrs. Ardell Clark. Mrs. Nannie Cummings, Mrs. H F. Dildy, Mrs. S. A. Greer, Mrs Lela Hays, Mrs. Leonard Hart Mrs. Cleo Hines, Mrs. E. B. John- Mrs. Bobbie Ledbettor, Mrs. Ruth Sells, E.R. Sills, FOR FALL . . . . ; E.ske- . RUth ; ; Modre;U$nd;V$ammy Moore oi Dalials are^.tli.e gue'sts of ; ' ' Mrs! ciara .B. Ston4 .and Miss Luella Stone were Wednesday visitors in Hope. Mrs. C. A. Haynie is the guest of her daughter, Mrs. .Ray Rome and family in Houston. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Benils had as their Wednesday evening dinner guests, Mr. and Mrs. Roger Smith of Magnolia, Mr. Elliot Arnons of Duluth, Minn: Mrs. Minnie O'Brien of Chicago and Mrs. Eddie Anderson of Winnetka, 111. son, t Woody • New; of the Day lion of any national trend or of "anything about Eisenhower." Shivers rode a record Twa" primary vote Saturday to viot'iry over'p"J a "j. ( V e Mrs Harold Smith, Mrs. Autsin Aiiy. Tialph Yarborou^h, j pnts stockloni Mrs. Clara B. Stone, , . Maude Loo, Mrs. Guy Loo. Mrs. Morrison McLclland, Mrs. Flora Mr. and Mrs. Ellsworth Moberg, who was backed by libt-ral Texas Democrats. It was a runoff election in which Shivers won an unprecedented — Texas — third olcetivo two-year term and Yarboron.;/.h t'-iilcil ;i second slrniiihl time to unnoat him. The latest tabulation of the Texas Main & Country; Club * FINAL NITE AUANLADP SHEUEY WINTERS in "Saskatchewan" Color by Technicolor! Cartoon & Nove!ry ; t ue§ f & Wed, f Mrs. .luanila Taylor, Mrs .Bob Whilmarsh. Jr High School — Julius Adams, principal; Mrs. L. L. Buchanan, Mrs. Martha Craig, Mrs. Julia Gann, Mrs. Elizabeth Hnltom, Mrs. Mil burn Tippitt. •High School — Harold Smith, principal; Mrs. Eleanor Anderson, Boycl Rrnolcl, Mrs. W. M. Blackshare. Meredith Bright, Mrs. Edward Bryson. Mrs. John A. Eaglo, Miss.Bertha Gray, Rufus A. Hicks, . W. McClelland, C. L. Pennington, Sid Purlle, Mrs. Jack Robey, Miss Frances Thrasher. Kosslon Elementary School — Mrs. Arlis Adams, ^[illman May, McRae Schools —'A. L. Harris Jr. principals; Miss^ Bernice Her '•ymon, Mrs. M. E. Click, Mrs. Puella B. Cooper, Mrs. Estelle P Greene, Joseph Hale, Mrs. Doris Hale, Mrs. Fletcher, Harris, Mrs Marguerite, Johnson, T. R. Kirby Mrs. Othella Marsh, Mrs. India Rhone, Mrs. Carrie R. Smith, Miss Sussie Seay, Thomas Jordan Tyrf e Mrs. Horeyette Yates, #arj Vates Upchurch School -^ Miss Hel en Hawthorne, Mrs, Qladys tfirby Mrs. Laura 'Meeks, Mrs. Hejen. . and Dolbiyt Moberg have returned to their Home in Austin, Texas, after a visit with Mr. and Mrs.-T. R. /loberfi and family. Election Bureau, <m unoffjcial vote counting agency, showed Shiver had a lead of Q3,^Q votes -r- 771. 569 for Shivers to 68,329 fo borough. • •• •- ( Yiewedby Mr. and'Mrs. J.' W. Gist hnve re- urnod from Shreveport where Ihey ere the guests of their daughter, /Irs. Jue Tumincllo and family. Mrs, Homer Ward, Mrs. Mary 1. Smith and Mrs. Curtis Cornelius lolorecl to Little Rock Wednesday or the day. Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Arnold have s their guest his mother, Mrs. ee Arnold of Bcarderi. Mrs. Joe A. 'Bailey, Miss Frances Bailey, .Mrs. Walter Mount, castle and son were the Wednesday ;uests of Mr. and M.rs. Joe A. Baiey Jr. in Malvern. 1 . . : FOR Swan^down highlights ancj coat picture withi Q of colors arid ' 1 y^M ' if. 1 - WV ^ As Seen In MCALL'S , Day-to-dark suit in Ardeur's exclusive silk and worsted stripe. 69.95 Mary IClarke Cannon,' who is a polio patient- at Flainview Clinu; Plainview, Texas, was featured in an article in the Plainview paper thanking the public 'Jor their donations to the emergency M«tr c ft of t)imet,, Mary is tjie fawMer of Mr. <i nJrs. 0. p. C8,«no6 Jr., of t^s, New Mexico, and the gr4»4- 4a.ufih.te* 0 ( Mr. an4 Mrs. Clarfc White o| Prescott. As Seen In CHARM yriends of Mr. John C. White. •# former Prescptt resident, will regret to learn of his (Jeath at, Ws home in Denver, Colorado on Wednesday evening. He •}§ ^urv|ve4 by his wite and twp ?9»§. William Wfeite FfSred flqnnel for the petite . . . Swgnsdown Cygnet for the 5'5" or unger. Mqyflower wool flannel, 69,95 *m » * ,*„ ^ -,;*•> vn } »

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