Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 1, 1954 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Wednesday, September 1, 1954
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Press prleans and Atlanta tin their tussle •Association pen- Sdb Lennon and UfSietl their sale .tMftfti* last night? Still separated t hfcftior of iftodfch his 30th louHd t,val a few hotiM after their ShaSi, by« the- National Ix-aguc Gfaftts wns- ahndunccd, ftelpefl, ttfe Vo! 1 cwsh 1&2 behind the five of Jdc Margoneri. bile last- place Bears wallop* Mfd«]||lace Blrminshnm 114 Memphis were $$ 4 Orleans already had a 12- Eiead'whertcB'rlda.v's -game wn9 aHd thdl-e- wBs no further uthfr Jwo ^innings played VegUlfir, Rame. last night,' M '?idUfercttt story when (jpk t charn:e in tho reg- " > "• ' g trip'la'by^ Thomp- Sff/Stdhtsr Bob SchttUz Jn tha »; scored th'fef Crocker's. Itrst d -big Glenh« galloped home e, Winning marke,!' on Billy rs^ Sgueetc bunt down the " rpsoh fahtJed''ll*nnd allowed, .JS'hltto • • . fcjfoil|fe*s' "Margoneri- whiffed *fbaltei's and"' moved ! into tho 178 for rjan (. Halt Steipson homered , victory^ was j , the- Bears first^ time thut'-s a«V r A8$b,C!AfED J PRESS ^ericah'.'AtsWUtion' il|e-"l,» Chtirloston < 0' i ( 6'J Cblti'mbUs 1 5 10* innings jipiis,8i Si, Until-4. eiibjilisj 1 1,4-0; Khhsas City 8- ||j\|';>De£i',M6incs % "^fta] ^; jvCplorado^ Springs 0 fe.V«'.-'.J-. H *<-i. * carkonian Takes ,, who served Min?ofTtheU952,Spirts. Afield ^IfficanVske'et'.team,. won the nat!*, Sub-Small* Skeot cham- inactlve ; the^pasfyear, gfiis in _th.e. main __ of 25 in thVsliootoff i^tihg former champion Ban . wtK Ri1s J Marks ,to, v/Jn title, IQHn,. - rw' \ ' -"i.rrv- ti',;-j*ft±.'. KfiMft- iPlifS;-.;; ?v?/ -{ '» - /.% •„ ,,\ ~ \ icing, fe-''"' WF M u e t atAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS* \Vtdnesdoy, September 1, 1934 FOFMW08E THAN ONE MEAL—Joseph'Remcs proudly displays some of the 2(Mnch-long string beans'he-grew in his St. Louis, Men, back yard The drouth and heat hasn't affected his crop. Wednesday September 1 The session of- the First Presbyterian Church will meet on Wednesday, evening at 7:30.' Thursday,' September 2 The W. C. T. U. will meet on Thursday afternoon at 2:30 in the home of' Mrs, T. C. McRae Jr., with Mrs. Joe R. Hamilton, co-hostess* The choir, of the Presbyterian Church will practice on Thursday evennig at 7:30. Mr. and Mrs. Tippett and Daughter, Comp.liniented Mr. and Mrs. Milburn Tippett and daughter, Betty; who have recently moved to Prescott from Blevinsj were complimented with a "Get Acquainted Party' 'given ay Mrs. Dewey' Stripling, Mrs. indr.bc- Dildy and Mrs L .L. Buchanan on Thursday evening on .he back lawn o£ the Stripling home. Gamgs were directed by Mrs. Dildy. ' Dainty refreshments were served from the lawn table covered with a white' linen cloth and centered with a crystal bowl filled with zennias andilern. The 41 guests included neighbors and teachers in the Prescott Schools where Mrs. Tippett will tedx:h Lhls year. brother, Roger Norwood- Smith. Jr., was. groomsman. • Pink rosebuds and carnations decorated the bride's table for the reception which followed. Serving were Miss Ethel McRae Bemis and Mrs. Robert Kehres, Miss-Lana Downs, Miss Sandra Downs and Miss Julianne Thornton kept the guest book. Others assisting were Miss Jessica Bemis of Texarkaiia Miss Maribeth Prewitt of Tillar, Miss Mary Carleton McRae of El Dorado, David Thornton, Luther Thornton and Patrick Downs. For her honeymoon to Colorado, the bride changed .-to a black and periwinkle, blue cotton suit. With it she wore a .powder blue velour hat. Mr., and Mrs. Downs will live in Magnolia.. The bride, a great-granddaughter of the late Governor Thomas .C. McRae, attended Lindenwood, college, St. Charles, Mo., Mr. Downs is. a graduate of Southern State. College. _ Magnolia Girl Becomes Bride Of Mr. Downs In a ceremony solemnized Saturday afternoon' at the home of the bride's parents, Mr, and Mrs. Roger Norwood Smith, Miss Ann Douglas Smith became the bride of James Bryant Downs, son of Mr, i and Mrs. James Bernard Downs, X Dr. James W. Butler, Jr., read the vows before the fireplace which had been decorated with smilax, White gladiolus and.fuji chrysanthemums. Similar decorations, were used on the stair rail, and the setting was illuminated by white ta- bers lighted by Michael Bruce Smith and David Duncan Smith. Mrs.' Cline- Hood was organist and Mrs.. Sterling Lacy Jr. sang. i Th6j-.,bride's father* gave her in marriage. She wore a ballerina jlength.'gpwn of white embroidered prgandy, A pearl encrusted-* cap h£l4"'.jher fingertip veil and her bouquet was fashioned of orchids and stephanotis. 1 Miss Judith Smith attended her sister as maid of'honor, wearing a frock of white pique with blue satin trXrri, Miss Jarvjs Downs, sister of the-- - bridegroom, as bridesmaid, wa? similarly gowned. Both carried nosegays; of white fuji, chrysante. mums and wore pearl studded ban- "Thc Rebel'pand" composed, of John Robert Cox, Bill Clark, Sammy, Vandiver, David Hanning, Johnny Sage, .and Herbert Bennett, spent last week at Camp Robinson and-played at the Farmers Educational and Cooperation union of America Convention. They, were joined- by Jack : Gordon, of Little Rock as-former member of the band and they also appeared oh T. V. on'Saturday after- James Bernard Downs served son as best man.' The bride's years because of windy weather. "Mrs,. Leon Mandel of Chicago, 1981 individual womerj's s,rrall gauge champion, scoitrt 80 out of 100 today t four 4heac( of second- place Winer Ethel Kaclh of Tulsa, Okla. wsis 1 advertised in- our ad 'Wednes- price qnd.shoyld-have been . , , CORDUROY Wy*- ' f ^'Wf' j, L. V ,* _*_ n ifliwfi 1 i v t -' .V Sftf'V ' ",' *S"» •!",;.-.,.., a* 5 .tf.'vt-- <,. Mrs, Ed Barharn. of Little Rock was the weekend guest of relatives and: friends. Mrs. O. G. Hirst, Mrs. Frank- Hnltom Jr., Pat and Caroline spent Thursday and Friday in Little Rock. Mr. and Mrs. J. T. McRae and Mrs. T. C. McRae Ji-., motored to Little- Rock Thursday for the day. C. T; Tompkins of Shreveport spent the-weekend with his parents, Mr.and Mrs. C.-H. Tompkins. Mrs. C. W. McKelory, who was enroute to her home in Little Rock from Springdale, Utah, was the Friday guest of her daughter, Mrs. J. H; Bemis-and Mr. Bemis. , Mr. and Mrs. Sammy McHenry have returned to Fordyce after a visit with relatives. Jim Dill who has been visiting his parents, Col. and Mrs. L, C. Dill, left last week for Spartar, Tenn, to attend a surveyors camp before attending Vanderbilt University in Nashville, Tenn. Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Nelson had as their guests Saturday, Mr. and Mrs. Charlie Dews and daughter of El Dorado. Dallis Atkins of Little Rock spent the weekend with Mrs-, Atkins. Mr.and Mrs. A, V . Regnier were Saturday visitors in Texarkana< »• Hershel Jphnson of Shreveport was the weekend-guests of relatives. Mr. nnd'Mrs. giick 1 White of Hot Springs spe^nt the. weekend here; Mr. and Mrs. pin- Pittman JV., and Wally have returned from Little Rock where Mr. Pittman attended the Mid-South Furniture market. They also saw the Bears- Eagie Professional game Saturday night. CAN See AQAIN PARTJNGTQN, England (UP) ViUiam-Fassmore, 80, who had been blind for H years, awoke after a bump on th-j head ond announced^ that he could see again "My wife hasn't changed a bit," he said. Continued from Page Ofte, the backbone- of '.he pawrtt b¥6k« erage business! But those in the upper brackets pawn things quite often too even millionaire* — when they need some ready money; to tide them over until their next dividend check comc-s in." One wcnlthy-ldoking. laxly, kept pawning je-welry- regularly, complaining her oil royalties were being tied up by-i the-trouble-in* If an-; "We almost* came to believe she was making up the story," said Kask&l, "flfit: aS sr.ott: as things cleared- up. in Iran she' went ovet there to sign now leases" and I understand < she' now- has art' ift: come • of- n millidn a. yp.ir." Another cultured Indy she/- had a British' accent:so thick you could identity her in a fog came in recently to borrow somu money- op a mink coat because "I pimply must get me some new rags while I'm here." When sho was handed the loan- certificate? to sign, she asked: "Shall I put down my title, too?" ' ° '^ • What do people, pawn?: Kaskel says about-Go pc'v emit of^,-the items are jewelry* 25 pw : ifeht furs, 10:por cent- objects- of*|art. ? But he also has advanced money on such oddity baubles of the rich as a $12,000 Ming vase; an $18.000 Rolls Royce, a walking slick :rnade from a rhinoceras tusk, and coin and stamp collections. "In the old days people iiscd to pawn even horses," Knskel're- called; "W<! had'-one. customer,;'rt vaudeville star, who used to pawn her performing dog between engagements* We did business with him because my mother loved the little dog." Continued irom .Page One. ciead European Defense Community plan would have imposed. France's rejection of the Euro- cially had considered the foundation of West European defense was described by one French lead er as turning Germany loose>, to bargain wiih both East and West. U. S. Secretary of state John Foster Dulles' call for a-, mcetiftg- of the 14-nation NATO Council Vin- stead-of the, three bccupying»*Q(jw ers in West Germany.'was in/iisplf taken. as a new approach. - to !Eu ropean defense.'. .,,;••; ; ; Americans here- who have|x^ieen in touch recently with. ChanceUbr Konrad Adenauer and;other W*esr tle german officials said the big pro lem .is to determine what ne.w; terms Germany might demand ,for joining up with the West' 1 . v : ''--,-' ,-. These,, sources considered^ ..HJ|fl.t Adenauer's government., now almost certainly would reject • the Bonn agreement signed' 27 months ago to restore; restricted sovereign ty to West Germany. Forest Fire Continued .from.,, Page Op* National Guard 1 and other sources the situation 1 could ; have,'been-. even more serious. If- the records- are-- checked" it will be found that the fall of 1964 is in-i a -dryer: and r more ' explosive, condition than was ..that: of, 195?. Fellow citizens, f we: of; the 1 Arkansas- State - Forestry!- Commission knows that what:' happened--, in < 1952 can very; easily; happen: again; in 1954' and a formal > appeal f or . help is being made ! for- everyone', to be as careful as> possible. W'C'can'iput" but the; forest fjres which 1 , ocqurj but only you can-prevent-them. Observe the-:followingr rules- and prevent-; forest fires: J, Always be- sure that '.local 'state- forestry .' Rangers have- been i notified that you intend.to:<burn; this will save,a,useless,trip to.,check,,a fire--already under, control. 2. Never burn when winds are high and surrounding vegetation may be ignited by a wayward spark. 3. If you must burn, do it in the early, morning? or late, afternoon and stay with your fire until it "is dead out. Report Supplies Continued from Page One McCarthy to testify and he re fused. "We arc considering tha conduct (of McCarthy)," Watkins said. "That is the ground of the charge. Whether the resolution (setting irp the 1952 hearings) was faulty is wholly immaterial.' 1 Earlier Wntkins had slapped down another move, by McCarthy to question qualifications of Sen.' Edwin C. Johnson' iDColo.) to sit on the six-man censure commit* te. McCarthy, through his attorney, said it was "absolutely necessary" for him to know whether Johnson was correctly quoted by the Deu ver Post-last'Mar ::h 12 in a state ment critical of 'McCarthy. Watkins said McCarthy has no authority to challenge qualifications of the- "jviry" set» up by- the Sen ate to consider charges against him. Turning to the char &e of "abuse" assistant' committee coijto" sei Guy G. Jle Furia* read' jnf) the-record remarks Uy McCarthy, during the recent Army-McCarthy hearings, in which M c C?a H h y i aised 1 the-question of'whether the attacks on him- by: Flsnciersi the result-ot "senaJUy " Of the 41T vessels operating in th eQera,t Lakes trade, 30) burn ' -A , f. ' ! .2z,< '£',• >*w\TP« r v\<, .,* <*' - jf *- ',, v ^<*^.s>i _ *" 'f 'v f. f PAINFULLY FRIENOLY'-This is a gesture of friendship from the brotherly Americans? Ves, though the expression on the face ofthfr'native of BblSvi.a on'.the right disputes it. He is^getting an injection of'serum at n Bolivian government public health agency supported through the Foreign Operations Administration of the United States. LOCAL LIVESTOCK MARKET (Sutton Livestock Commission) Auction, Aug. 31 425 cattle sold, prices stronger on all classes. Fat cow 8 to 9.50; Canners and cutters 5 • to 7; Bills 8 to 12; Heavy killing calves 16 to 22; Fancy top 22.10; Stock calves H-to 16; Stock steers 13 to 15; Stock Heifers 9 to 11'; Stock cows 7 to 8- Hogs No. 1 $21. (Wholesale buying prices unchana cd; 93 score AA 57.25: 93 A 57; 90 B 64.5; 89 C 53.5; cars 9t) 3 ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK NATIONAL STOCKYARDS 111. (/P) Hogs 7.000; barrows and 'gilts 180 Ib up 35-40 lower; lighter weights 5075 lower: fairly activo at decline; bulk 200260 Ib 20.00; predominate price two loads outstanding No. 19.75 19.85 nd2, 20.10-15; bulk 180190 Ib 39.2575; 150170 Ib 18.2519.2a; sows steady; bulk. 400 Ib 17:2518.75; over 400 Ib 4,7516.50; few light sows up to 19.00; boai-o 10.00-15.00. Cattle tf,000, calves 1.000; choice and: prime sters active, strong to 25 higher; other grades and heif ers steady; cows very slow; bulls and.'vealers steady; iwo loads of mostly prime 3,105 Ib stcrs 25.50; load hoice choice and prime 15.00; load high choice and prime 25.00; mostly. early sales choice steers (33.00-24.-60; god to low .choice 19.5022.75; god and choice heifers and mixed yearlings 20.00-23.50; commercial to low god 15.0019.CO; utility and commercial cows 9.00 11.50; few 12..00; (lanne^.and ,c.ut- ieiv. cows G 509.00: utility--and- com mercial bulls IL.'iOl.l.OO; canner and cutter bulls !J..)011.00: good and choice- vealers IG.O-l-in.GO: few high choice and'rime; 200021.00; commercial to low good 12:0015.00•• culls ; 8.0010.00." Sheep 1,000;' spring lambs steady to, weak: early salc.s choice and nrime 19.00-20.00: early ton 20.00; 50-under yesterday; sizable show ing good and choice springs 17.00 18:50; feeders -mostly 15 CO, few 16.00 j culls '• and other pnckcr onts 12.D014\00; aged, sheep steady slaughter awes> 3.004.00. 19 Eggs C 54. weak; receipts 13,056; wholesale buying prices unchanged to 1 lower; U. S. largo 400; mixed U. S. mediums U. S. dards 28; currenn receipts 24; checks and dirties 21. NEW YORK COTTON KEW YORK iff) Cotton fu tures were firm today, with trade buying more active than in re cent sessions. Demand was also agumented by further, commis sion house buying, with expecta tions of a lower government cot ton crop report on September 8 a dominant influence. Late afternoon prices were 35 to 80 cents a bale higher than the previous close. Oct. 34.40, Dec. 34,78 and March 35.13. Feed Dealers •t Continued from Rage One 'rfiust utilize substitutes to ths fullest. 6it*astuft>3 will undergo an in- .Cnse development under Agricul iure Department programs admin Stored by the state's Agricultural and Conservation Committee of the Department; ' 7. If practices proscribed by the A&C committees arc followed, tho 'ederal government will absorb' about one-half of the cost .-if grains, 'ield preparation and fertiliser with subsidies ranging between $S and >10 an acre. For the 37 counties designated as drought disaster areas in Arkan sas, the federal j'ovcrnmtnt ha.3 allocated $500,000. This amount will bo consumed payment of froight costs for importation of hay, MMelton said. Meanwhile The Federal-State Z!rop.••Reporting Service at Little Rock, in its weekly crop bulletin. said dcerioration of crops conli nties. Only light and scattered rains last week brought relief to sonny parts of the stato The crop bulletin reported that corn no damaged beyond recovery is being harvested with low yields generally. Pastures arc furnishing little grazing,and cattle are moving to the market in heavy numbers. Rice is being harvested now, with good yields in prospect from the irrigated lands. Picking of cotton is increasing, with irrigated fields showing the best growth. Sorghums arn making a fair crop in spite of the drought But soy beans have deteriorated further, and apples and late vegetable crops are severely damaged. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS CHICAGO WiBuyin.;; centered in wheat and rye on the Board of Trade today, sending both of these grains up several cents at one time. The. rest of thc market held within a narrow pricci range. Oats acted firm. Corn wa? irregular, the September contract selling off a couple of cents, Siybeans were ahead for small gains most of the Buying, in wheat-"was; based strength at Minneapolis and ports of a lowering of quality srain still being harvested in. the Northwest. Wheat higher, closed 2^ September lo 3 $2.15, NEW YORK STOCKS. 'MEW YORK Wl The stock market rallied today after vere setback of yesterday. ' Gains went' to between 1 and 2 points in many instances %ollwre to 5 /a higher, September $1.64. oats '/,% higher. Septem ber 74%, rye 4 to -5 '.4 higher, Sop temtaer $1.33 J /2%. soybeans cents higher, September .$3.05. Vz ' to 2 $3.041:1 Top Radio Prog rams NEW YORK W) Selected radio programs tonight: NBC 6:30 Bill Cullen Quia Returns; 7 Groucho se Repe.at; 7i3Q Thcatev Royal, terville Ghost." CBS 6 FBI Drama. "Heart and a few- pushed higher than that: Loss es were small and scattered.. -.| The pace of. trading, quickened when prices rose and then slack ened when the rise leveled off. ' Doing well were tha aircrafts, steels, motors', andd railroads on good activity. Also higher were tho oils, coppers, chemicals, radiotcl evisions, rubbers and the utilities. POULTRY AND PRODUCE CHICAGO- l/F). Live poultry Case;" 7 Crime Pholog, "Man in Brown.' ' ABC 5:30 Long Ranger; Whiteman Varieties. MBS 5:30 Nightr.-iarc, of Fear;" 7:30 Family Theater, "Stop Watch Finale." about: steady; receipts 825 coops yesterday 822 coops; 138,20? Ib; f:o.b,' paying prices unchanged: to 1 lower; heavy hens 15.519; light hens 1415; fryers and broilers 2629; old roosters 13.514; capon ettes 3031. Butter steady; receipts 802,297; B.- L. Livingstone of Chevy Chase, Md;, a- reporter in the Washing ton office oi the Associated Press. Church Ratio There are about 52. million Protestants in the U.S. and 29 < million Roman Catholics, according to the latest available figures on-church denominations and i memberships. By HERBERT FOSTER WASHINGTON (UP) The fi nal ArmyrMcCarthy report supplied fresh fuel today, for the censure case against Sen. Joseph R. Me Carthy and put President Eisenhow er under pressure to retire Army Secretary Robert T; Stevens, The Republican and Democratic members-, of! the Senats Investigat ing , subeommiUe last night re turned- their separate verdicts in the sensational dispute which stir ed : the- nation and. frustrated the Senate and administration for eight* weeks this summer. Both reports, accompanied by separate statements by Sens. Cftarles E. Potter <RMichj and Everett M. Dirksen (Rill), fired criticism at McCarthy, Stevens, an itylpCartfoy's former counsel, Roy M: Cphn. And both said there was contradictory testimony demanding Justice Department examination for possible perjury- Vbe-fpur- Republicans dealt more harshly.- with Stevens than with M,c0§rthy, In their separate state rrte$rt? Olrkseiy gave McCarthy a cjepn buToMiealth 1 and Potter was Sjirply- critical. The three Dem distributed their barbed r»ther' evenly. The Negro Community By Helen Turner. Phone 7-5830 Or bring ltems»to Mist Turner at Hicks-Funeral Home Cattle Hacking LITTLE- ROGK !,?, Stockmen and' state drought 1 representative reported thai "for thc first time ir, their memory "we have seen trees on farms g|| hacked down to feed cattln." ** State Son. Marvin Mellon of JoheSboro, Ark., chairman of- Gov. Francis Cherry's Drought Committee, said ytslerday that "cattle are eating the leaves of the downed sassafras and small pine trees with relish;" Motor vehicle registrations in thc U.S. in 1953 hit a pe-ak of; i 56.313.281. Wl JAYNE'SM tablets mmmUtS (You may have Ifiem and not know it) • lnR, ndso'plcklng and n tor* mcntlng rectal itch nre often tell* talc signs of Pin-Worms ... ugly pnvftsltcs thnt medical experts say infest otic rtttt of fi-e.ry three per- Rons Gjtaminotl. Entire families may lie victims and not know it. To get rid ot Pin-Worms, these posts must not only be killed, but killed in Ihc large intestine where they live and multiply. That's exactly whnt Jayne's P-W tablets do . . . nnd here's how they do it: /•Vrsf— a scientific coating cnr- rioa the tablets into the bowels before they dissolve. Then— Jaync'a modern, medically-approved in- prodient BOOS rlcrht to work — kills Pin-Worms quickly and easily. Don't take chances with this dangerous, highly contagious con* ditlon. At the first sign of Pin- Worms, ask your druggist for genuine Juync's P-W Vermifuge. .. the small, easy-to-take tablets perfected by famous Dr. D. Jayne &. Son, specialists in worm-remedies for over 100 years. JAYNE t f or IP>IN-WORMS ^^^^« L BARLOW Welcome To Our Air Conditioned COFFEE SHOP Hours are . . . 6:30 a. m. to 2 p. m. 5:30 p. m. to 8 p. m. Open 7 days a week Comfortable rooms for permanent guests. Rates you can afford. Make your home at the BARLOW. t ConUnuous waisthrincl four'deep reverse pleats, wddle - stitched scums' Jlandspiiiely tailored in pebble sheen, cr.ease-. riiiistnnt Rayon, Acetate and Nylon; • The Hope Civic Improvement Association will meet' Thursday night, September 2, at Hicks Funer-' al Home. All members and interested persons are urged to be present. Mesdames Jeradjine Miller and N,aomi< R; Yerggr have-- returned home after; visiting, relatives and friends in Shreveport, La,, Mrs. Yerger also visited friends in Baton Rouge and New Orleans, Louisana, You'll get straight "A's" in style — when you 'wear handsome Haggar Slacks, They're tops in comfoit and lasting,good looks,- ; too. Mix and match them with sports coats... and you'll be well-dressed all year long. OTHER HAGGAR SiACKS Mrs. Hester Weatherspoon and family were the dinner guests of her cousin, Dr. William C. Buttles in. Little Rock on Sunday, August 29; $13,95 Mrs, Mildred'Jackson and family of Milwaukee? Wis:, are visiting Mrs. Jackson's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Willie Moleue, and < other relatives. «i g.' & Chapter Qrdev of the tern Star will meet'Wednesday night September 1. at ReePee Memorial CMS Church: Asking all members to be" present and on time Wednesday, September 1, 1954 Phone 7-3431 Between 8 A. M. and 4 P. M HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Lets Million Slip Away, Shays Happy Calendar Wednesday Sept. 1 St. Mark's Auxiliary will'meet in the homo of Mrs. J. M. Andrews at 7:30 p. m. Wednesday, Sept. 1. Thursday, Sept. 2 JVtis William Routon will enter?«n Miss Ailhatldle Hcfnci and Dean Good of Texarkana, with an informal party at thc Country Club oij- Thursday evening at 6:30, i>al Cleburnc Chapter of the United Daugiucis of the Confedci *cy will have a luncheon at Hotel Bai-low on Thursday, Sept. 2, at 12 o'- clp'ck. and Mrs. Grayclon Anthony Mr. and Mrs. William Hotilon \vill be hosts at a dinner on Tluirs- dsty night at 7:30 at the Hotel Barlow complimenting Miss Arlhadalo Hefner and Louis Dean Good of Texarkana. •tJo|JO Chapter 32B, Order ot the Eastern Star, will meet Thursday Soulembur 2, at 8 p. m. .Monday September 0 }ircle 3 of the W. S. C. S. of the Baptist Church will meet at 4,p. m. Monday, September 6, in the air-conditioned church basement w,ith Mrs. Carl Robarts and Mrs. Lillian Hamilton as hostesses. nuggar's Stanford Model for Students ^Tuesday September 7 v The Beta Rho chapter o£ the Epsilon Siumn Alpha will have their first monthly meeting at 7:30 p. | ill.' Tuesday. September 7, at the ' of Miss Hetty Allwhite in limct _ Catherine Cox Becomes ' Bride of Lt, James Faulkner Miss Catherine Elaine Cox, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Cox of'Fulton, became the bride of Lieu- lenanl James Hershel Faulkner, sbn of Mrs. James H. Faulkner and the late Mr. Faulkner of Malvern, Ark., in an impressive ceremony •jthc Union Church of Fulton on day evening. The Rev. .Chauncy Fan-ell, pastor of First Presbyterian Church, Texarkana, Ark., read the double ring ceremony The bride, given in marriage by her father, wore a gown of while tulle over salin made with a portrait neckline in Chanlilly lace ap- plique. The pleated tulle panels of the chapel-length train were also apjjlicjued with lace. Short sleeves v^'e accented by the use of long sffiei gloves also tnrnmcd with lace. The skirt was very full and thc filled bodice was caught with tiny covered buttons down thc back. A fingertip bridal veil swept from a small pearl and rhincslono crowned hal and Uic bride wore u single strand of. dainty baby pearls with matching earrings. Her bou- cjuet was a cascade of phalacnopsis \and stephanotis. Mrs. Joseph Martindalc of Hops \^s malron of honor and Mrs. Kcr- mit Dictz of Helena and Miss Caroline Hawthorne of Hope, bridesmaids. The feminine attendants wore identical frocks of pink nylon tulle styled with filled bodices and bouffant skirts and acccn- led with Vcnisc motifs. They carried Colonial bouquets of Frenched Carnations lied with green maline and satin. Their bandeaux were of matching flowers. ; jfMi.ss Carolyn Cox and Miss Anita -C BY REFRIGERATION * NOW * • FEATURE TIMES • 2:00 - 3:55 - 5:50 - 7:45 - 9:40 Jennifer '- Montgomery JONES - CLIFT 1, UTI NEWS 2. "Autumn in 3., "Spills By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD Of, ... ... Claudette Jean Abbot of Fulton lighted can- j Colbert just let a million dollars dies. Their dresses were of pink no* | S ]j, } awuv f rom hc - and she lip away from her, and over satin and their wristlets wore i couldn't be happier, of white Frenched carnations. T hc French-born actress Jerry Faulkner of Malvprn.. ?cr vcd his brother as best man. Ush ers were James Herbert Cox broth. cr of thc bride; Bobby Faulkner came within a hair's breadth of having her own television series "During the first few \rccks, I myself sick for fear the brother of the bridegroom; Thomus i -.how wouldn't be sold,?* she said Murry, Larry Case, and John lor. An arrangement of jado tree:. and pink gladioli formed a background for the ceremony. Seven And f6r the past three weeks, I was worried fdr fear it would be -uld " Hew did slip!get into this unique uition' It was easy A couple blanched caiutcldbia holdm; bum-,of jcdis ago, she tinned down a ing white tapeis, cast a oil Jo\ ^.ninbfi of oCfeis fci TV Belies ovci the scene Al the couclu luniihen she v/ent abioad to cash in of the ceremony, the couple knelt Jon the 18-nionlh lax deal on a while satin covered prie-dieu' us the "Lord's Prayer" was .suii When she returned, she wondered if she had made a mistake by Miss lloberta Howard of Hope, i about. the r lV deals. Several other Nuptial music preceding tli, j top ;lars nad taken them and ap- cercmony_was provided by Mis:; ipaiently prospered. Arid there was Marietta Barbara of Mcn.-i at tlir organ. Miss Howard sang "Through thc Years" and "I Love Thee. "Clair dc Lunc" was played softly during the rites and the 'traditional wedding marches were used. For her daughter's wedding. M.rs Cox chose a lace trimmed dress ot teal blue taffela worn with a ina- the inviting prosper:!, of "residuals" tin. 1 money that would continue coming in from '-cruns of TV films and other bcnei'its '11 sounded very appealing," 5,:ict Claudette. "I had visions of working for thrc years and then .ittiny on my palio and collecting the money." Dean Good were feted with a swimming and watermelon supper last week given at thp Tcxarkana Country Club by Miss Gail Reagan and Kenneth Reagan. Approximately 30 close friends of the the bethrothed couple enjoy- d tho supper served from n table cent i. red with a watermelon filled with multi-colored late summer Ho <i tching hat and a corsage of pink I So she agreed to make a pilot gardenias. Mrs. Faulkner, mothei film, a lender tale about a widow of the bridegroom, wore beige lace over dusty rose and a matchins velvet hat. Her corsage was also of pink gardenias. Mrs. W. E. Co: Sr., the bride's grandmother war gowned in navy blue crepe nnd wore a corsage ot'.vanda orchids. Mis: Ruth Hawthorne, aunt of the bride wore a goldn brown lace dress with talisman roses at her shoulder Immediately following the we.i- cling, a reception was held at ti . home of the bride's parents. Mr T. H. Seymour of Fulton m-i-elc guests. Receiving were the bride parents, Ihe honored couple, the bridegroom's mother, and the f. minine members of the we-iliiiiv parly. Arrangements of jjink :;toi.-l ind gladioli were placed thi-uiiLVh- out the reception rooms The bride's table was io,<u with white net over pink saliu mil centered with an arrani!c>ni:'>:, < i pink stock accented with candle Thc buffet also held pini toi k Miss Ruth Ilaulhome ot 1'ulioii n , Miss Nannie Jett ol Ii s uu m i i | vtd the thiee tieied pink \ nkm, , cake and Mrs. Carl Parker of Mai- i pl Lub °' hci choson crystal vern and Mrs. J. J. Battle of i'ulton poured punch. Miss Mary Anita La- seler of. Hope presided at the An informal buffet luncheon was ;iv..ii ln.<:l Friday by Mrs. John ,:i!.:. Mrs. W. R. Bragg and Mrs. William D. Walker at tho Walker home in Texarkana, in honor of iVli:;j! Arlhadale Hefner whose wed- lin;.; wii) bo an event of September i Tho luncheon table was covered •ith :\ pale yellow cloth and the >.( iiLornieec of gladioli and chry- 'iihrmums were of a deeper hue i-ll-jv,-. A corsage which matched iii hiiiLiu on cloth was piesented lh' I on >iei_ along \\rth seveial Last week Miss Hefner was hon- eree'at a coffee given by Mrs. Phil Dunklin and Mrs. Rowe Smith at the Dunklin home in Texarkana, The refreshments were served from a table centered with an ar- bride's book and Miss Nancy Shulls and Miss Anne Wilson ol! Fulton displayed wedding gifts. Other members ol the house . party weic Mib L II C, ,,i ' un 8 em cnt ot white chrysanthe- Prescott, Miss Mary Jane Laird I mums and white satin ribbons in Mis A L Paikci, Mi-t, Jo, M nmu'! ' ; llvcl e P cl S nc Collie, and Mis* JiKlvGiu.il uiAlal Apmoximatcly 40 guests called vern; Mrs. James Herbert Cox ol i dunn * thc a l'P° mlcd hours Shrevcporl; Miss Eleanor Seymour of Texarkana; Mrs. W. A. Abbott, Mrs. Lola Blackood, Mh , I 1 'me./ Jane Cox, and Miss Myra Cox of Fulton. The bride is a graduate of Hope. High School and Ihe University of Arkansas at Fayctlevilie. She is a mcmbzer of Delia Delia Delta sorority. Lt. Faulkner is also a graduate of the University of Arkansas and is affiliated with Pi Kappa Alpha. For travel, Mrs. Faulkner chose a charcoal gray winter cotton with a striped jacket. Her hat was of blaCk velvet matching her other accessories. She carried while gloves and pinned a flower from her bridal bouquet at her shoulder. Following a wedding trip, the couple will make their homo at Madura, Calif., where LI. Faulkner tioned with thc United Stales Air Force. Pre-Nuptlal Parties Honor Miss Hefner Mrs. Thomas Bochmer and Mrs. Charles Proetx, Sr. were hostesses at a swimming parly and picnic supper last Wednesday evening honoring Miss Arthadale Hefner and her fiance. Louis Dean Good, at the Proetz home in Texarkimn. After thc swimming' party supper wns served at table 1 ;; :-"<-t h.v the pool and decorated with arrangements of zinnias "and hurri- cano lamps. Twenty-five close friends of tho couple enjoyed the occasion. Miss Arlhadale Hefner nnd Main. & Country Club Rds • FINAL NITE ARRCW Charltori HI Jack Always a Color Cartoon t Thiirs, - Frf^J wiDiTifirii i'DANOURlEA Beta Rho Chapter Of E. S. A. Installed A local chapter of Epsilon Sigma Alpha, international social, cultural and philanthropic sorority, was installed as the Beta Rho Chapter on Wednesday evening, August 25. The candlelight service was con- ductod by Mrs. Blanche O'Connor, a national representative of the ti. S. A., in thc home of Mrs. Judy Brents al Oakhavcn. Mrs. Kalherine Hale a member of the Prescott chapter, and Miss Lucille Wall, national honorary member, assisted Mrs. O'Connor. Thc chapter pledges are: president, Mrs. Judy Brents; vice-president, Mi.ss Helen Troy Hammons; corresponding sccrelary, Mrs. Sally Andrews; recording secretary, Mrs. Bobbie Hanson; treasurer, Miss Jean Nash; publicity chairman, Miss Betty Allwhite; jonquil girl, Mrs. Jackie Guerin; project committee, Mrs. Mary Welch, Mrs. Mildred Yocum, Mrs. Ruby Russell, and Mrs. Dale Hefner. The living room was decorated with blue and gold carnations, symbolizing the sorority colors. The hostess served a salad plate with icorl drinks to those present. The Beta Rho Chapter will choose a project at the firsl monthly meeting lo be held September 7 in the home of Miss Belly Allwhite at Km mot.. The international headquarters are located in Lovehind, Colorado. Coming and Going COM AND GO Mrs. Stanley Kirby and child? ron of Hot Springs have been tho Kuosts of Mr. and Mrs. J. K. May in Bodcnw. John Nash will arrive today for a visit with his mother and sisters. Mr.-^nid Mrs. Troy Spencer, former residents of Bodcaw, are making their nosv homo in Magnolia. Mrs. H. A. Davis and her granddaughters, Judy and Joy, are visiting Mr. and Mrs. Saner Davis in Fort Worth this week. Hospital Notes Julia Chester Admitted: Mrs. Reba Erwin, Mc- nab, Mr. Harold W. Lindsey, Hope. Discharged: Mr. Fred Garrett, Hope, Mrs. Curtis G. Garner and daughter, Frances Ann, Emmet, Martha Jay McKamie, Buckner. Branch Admitted: Mrs, Helen Westfall, Patmos, Dorothy Jean Morehcad, Malvurn, Hugh Pierce, Bodcaw. Discharged:'Mrs. A. A. Hamilton lit. 1, Hope, Mrs. Ed Wren, Hope. M»!> G. M Stioud, Washington, Doiothy Jean Morehead, MaJvern, High Pierce, To protect and soften her hands, this young housewife applies a rich hand cream (left). Using a small amount, she strokes it on, massaging her fingers, knuckles and wrists, so that the cream has a chance to do a thorough job. Next, she starts to remove her make-up (center) with cleansing cream. Because of the dry condition of her complexion, she'll use the cleansing'cream instead of extra soap and water clcixnslngs until her skin ritalns its softness. Just before going to sleeji, she applies a non-greasy, sweet-scented face cream (right) which, .when left on overnight, has a moisttiri/ing; effect on her skjn. fo roM«*«Vjir't ABSTRACTION DISTRACTION-^In San Mateo, Calif., Sandra Leister stands beside "Schizophrenic," an abstract painting that-won second prize in an art show. The artist, who signed himself "Al Bijou," was actually Kerney Walton, president of Peninsula Art Association, %vho entered the picture as a gag and protest against so many top prizes going to abstract ait, Despite the embarrassment, the judges defended their choice and stated the'-painting would have won first prize if it had-been better framed. •* DOROTHY DIX His Old Romance Dear Miss Dix: My husband asked me to write you so we could have an outsider's opinion on our problem. All through school he had a case of puppy love on a girl to whom he eventually became engaged, However, she wanted to be married immediately, and .since he preferred waiting until he had a good job. «he jilted him and married someone else. That was ten years ago. He married another girl, but they soon were divorced, Then. I came along and we were married seven years ago. At first thi/igs went very well between us, except for the occasions when he drew comparisons between me and his first wife — all in her.- favor, of course. Lately, however, .be has become moody and distant. Finally he confessed that he still loved nis sweetheart of schooldays. He has been seeing her and is convinced she loves him although .she is still married and the mother of three children, Ho has built .this romance up so much that I'm sure he thinks 'she'll giv* up her husband, home and children to go with him, it' I would freo him. He agrees to stay with mn until our debts are paid, lo pay for a business course for me, and would let me have the children if I permitted him to visit them whenever he liked. If he wants his freedom. I can't stand in his way — I love him too much,to make him unhappy, but would it really be' the best thin." for him? GRETA J? No Discrimination Answer: Your husband's puppy love seems to havo degenerated in- | to something of a mongrel affair.. Hc certainly, haa no discrimination wanting always the womau who is just out of reach. His-morn! 1 sense is conspicuous jy its absence. And what part do you piuy in this motley arrangement?- You seem to be a pawn pushed nither and yon al your husband's vacillating whims The idea of permitting a man, who coolly plans to desert you, to lay down'"the terms on which he will leave'ybu, is something new. A litlle less "Yes dear" from you, and u bit more insislance that your man" recognize his obligations, ml- ght'save the two marriages involved. One week character is enough to demolish some homes, but when, i as 'in your csae, both husband and 'wife lack purpose, determination, and even the sense to knovv right from wrong, the outlook can be pretty bleak. On the very elemental basis that adultry is a grave sin. you have the answer to your problem. Perhaps thc childhood sweetheart has 'afow principles up her sleeve, and is perfectly content with ' her own homo life. Her art in your husband's dream world is probably no more than a mild flirtation which aiv egotistical male has built into a jfVeat passion. Both'you and your husband would do well to consult your pastor or a marraige counselor to straighten out morals and ethics of your problem. with a 113-year-old daushter. Then- were some, good laughs in it, and a sponsor was soon attracted. The deal was virtually ;;et for the show Lo go on 'Saturday nights But NBC minds intervened. "They said it needed more comedy," Claiidotte explained. "They wanted me to fill in the spot between Mickey Rooney and Imogene Coca, an hour and a half to compete with Jackie Gleason on "3S. "I can do a pratfall whenever it's called for. But my kind of comedy is the brand I did in pictures like 'The L'gg and I' and 'Family Honeympn' There has to be a reason for the slapstick; otherwise it just looks silly." "I just don't 'think there is enough'good material to supply 3? shovys a season," she said. "Once you get on the treadmill, you don't liave time lo work over the s>eiipts and make them better. If you get ono good 9ne oui pf jg, lucky." ' Dear Miss Dix: Almost every week- friends of my parents come lo visit us, accompanied by their sou, He is very nice and I'd like a chance to know him better, but our parenls won't leave us alono a second. They follow us into the garden on Ihu porch or whereisvor wi< waul to go. I'm in my late twenties and he's a bit older. ' -FRANCES:S. Answer: Looks liku a conspiracy between the two families to keep their offspring-single and permanently ensconced under the parental roofs. Surely there's some ex- case you can think of to get him away from the house for awhile, Or, talk the matter over with your mother and see if she is willing to be co-operative. Dear Miss Dix: Do you think a husband is unreasonable in objecting to his wife stopping for a few cocktails oil the. way home from the office with an unmarried num. K. P. Answer: Liberal-minded persons would say there's no harm in your action, hence no cause for your husband's complaints. However it'sj-'ia- situation that could lead to gossip aftd., U y°W IW 9b|cct,s |>(j Youth Dies for Murder of Sweetheart " HUNTSVILLE, Tex. W) Walter E. Whitakcr Jr., convicted of the 1U53 murder of Joyce Fern White of Lubbock, Tex., died early today in the electric chair. The former Air Force cadet entered the Hunts ville Prison death chamber at 12: 01! a, m., received the first shock at 12:04 a. in,, and was pronounced dead two minute later. With all signs of previous bravado gone the 23-ycar-bld Connecticut youth was calm but appeared dejected, n reporter who witnessed the execution said. "I want to thank everybody who has helped me in any way," Whit aker said as he was being strapped into the electric chair. He hestitated and added. "Well, I guess that's about it." Then he turned to C. R. Shepherd, prison uperintendent of buildings, and said: "Capt. Shepherd, thank you for being good to me." Those were his in to him. Harmony at home surely is worth a cocktail or two. Write Dorothy Dix for free leaf- lot D-2, "Divorces-Separatons." In all cases, be sure to enclose a stamped, self-addressed envelope and send request to her, care of this iH'w.sapor. .(Released by The H.oll Syndicate Inc.) fir ^i^'j^t^ E/HAVi SEW HI See us today ^for ceo- i nomicai,quality-tested fir plywood, »^d easyt to-follow plans for 8 mwiero fir plywood built-ins. REPAIR LOANS available for all types of Homo improvement? «nd repairs, BILL WRAY SUPPLY CO, Phone 7-2348 S, Wqlnut Cohn May Be Only Casualty of Hearing By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON (A>) — Unless the Justice Dcpiutment finds someone violated the law, the only casualty of tho Aimj-McCaithy healings may hnvo been Roy M. Colin, After the hearings he" quit.'os chief counsel of Sen. McCarthy's liwestigar tions subcommittee ' Last nijjht the tour Republicans nnd three Democrats on the subcommittee which -conducted tlie heaungs — on the tight between McCaithy and his stafl on one side and Ai my officials on the othei—• made public thoa findings They handed out .vauous criticisms, most shungly ugdin&t Cohn, but iccomniended action against no one. Except for Cohn, all the princi- last words The execution wat, the last chapter in the January 1953 strangulad tion blaymg of ihp pietty high school senior Whutaker baid .he planned to many. He was an An Force cadet at Rcsc Air Force Bd.-.e near •Lubbock when he met Joygc at a skat< ing link, They stalled seeing each other regulaily. , pals in nht_ ,_. jobs and" slfow" keeping ,tl mofe 8f«fL-... „, some da'mnffe* Ift their integrity t* Thm It might _., tional disput which sivcly early this y^^ „ sumed so mtfch time tolfl hag dwindled off ttitb* a That may not be true, -_ of this case, if-th^re 81* show up v later The Justice find that Someone „„»„. by perjuring himself or was a law violaiibft ft mary of a secret JjlJt MeC&nhy ings'with thd explanation" officer supplied him with-UK; It was in 'eomieeUbfi with introduction ot thi$ document'*, McCarthy called- oh 'fecteffli ''( ployes to provide him Iri on graft, corruption and „ nism even if ihc»'i.xcdtiUvfe tL F = meiil Had stamped Ihe material ,'i cict The overtones 6£ that may linger on' While the four "ktbcomrhi publicans in their m&jorlly xei«^ tapped McCarthy lightly Qft\ tft wiist, thc tluec Dcmotiriila '-"'"* stetricj view. ' lliosc thiqa'— McClbllan kansas, Symington of Mi! Jackson of WaSlringttijhf' T i excusable 'actions*' ' of " and Cohn "merit seVet-e '- icit,m," ->y Just a few hour's^ctor^Jtlic Cailhy-Aimy report appcflred t "arthy was thd mahr |imirtt 4 ' brand new healing" which ^ jeslerday morning! examination by a r tee into charges by/s Carlhy's fellow ftenftWft' 4 tlii should be c6nsured for hil br over several .years' ^ ,."'*> The three f DerniWatSj' in McCarthy-Army g*£>Up* McCarthy's r,egiic^ Jl lw( , hearings to governfncmtie] to feed him Secret 'inforrrjiti The thr'ee D^mbc^nf^s^^;iajT' k merits "serious criticism 1 iroiniHi But that is ono ot tho j^o^U'V censure committe ,wlU"coi;il&iclf!' its hearing!,. The coinm"tu|i| eluded thU in the fivf" of charges m,ade against The four RcpUblicana „„,, milder in v their ci'iticis,m * T Carthy than thcjy,,}y,f^e r of ft,,, main Atmy, figuuss.<.in<,tria,*di with the Bopubiican/'''-- " llj " the Aimy Stevens fln< selor Jaluv G, Democrats blasted, Averpge' bituminous cpal at 1953 PERCY MEDICII it* AN NOU NCEMENT ON SEPTEMBER MR. GEO. A. ;ia4 (Consultant of the Hearing Aid Center of will be available to give personal consultation ^ ing your hearing problems, at ^ f ^-?'^"^' WARD & SON If you have an unusual or we invite you to take advantage^ We carry a complele stock of barrerie§. arid, co all makes of hearing aids. , , ____ ^^2££%8!f Ward & Son Drug Sto MI ,«.J«- t-HsPv. 5 Y/f>PFF-fi ra\£8g&»j 52* 6 910 1 Trim, snug fit' 2 Qignt 3 Sanforized 4 Reinforced, rivfted $ Sturdy cloth 6 Western AVAILABLE IN , . , 8 0?., 11 Oz./ or Double mgde by Honk Manit n the pi' M«nn

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