Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 7, 1954 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 7, 1954
Page 6
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Mfe^feA* *J! r?"< *i Aft, . HOPE, ARKANSAS Tuesday, September f, 1954 ,der 1* inter- jib As 1 , UN)'' jot ..Jmft tted/*witi&s ofc fitirate- |Cdmmfenfd tplanes', operate ^tatffc'EftnSflfe'tBndr*- North tfder.wthe "•frotatlonal pro- g^«f$4ftr'TOfe|£ •> , > PI ? ^Wi:'&^ HfS ifrt$o£br3$h«fe fiTOhthif ovbr? hi.an^therpumt ; faking up fipoonias one .leaves to \ tcan> ^ this k . month on s'tqtion at Ft. 'Army an- pjt^draftt'd by Eoejcnfir.fen.'Jr t!j&bi«ei calls for ire, of $52y 49,000,000 ...KftCfl 3MI4A&!., ti».« «? \A ,8^fti94w WEI&HTY MAttEl?—Sup^seaiy the world's largest gavel (27 pounds) is displayed by National Commahder Harold WAtts, right, and Vivian Corbly both of the'Dis.abled American Veterans. The huge gavel was used to open the 23rd annual c6nvenlion of the ..t..,..,,._>....... „ _ DAV, in Miami, Fla. •w CLOSING THE RING—These kittens seem a trifle apprehensive "BSi they -close in or> this tiny skunk, as it was fully equipped. However, moments later, the kittens proved hospitable and welcomed their new friend to the Fletcher Tigner 'Ranch, northwest 1 ' of Deming, fa. M. MARKETS •H? -• NATIONAL STOCKYAHDS, in l the airciafts and steis wen out 1 ^4'Hogs,'13,500; modcxately ac-! jn flont awl the railrof.ds Urging Gains extended to betwen 1 and 'J, points at the bej>l while losses seldom got as fa 4 * as a point Tiading vas bii'sk Inteinatunal Telephone- opened late on a block of 60,000 shaies. v,p 134 at 24 aivl then lost some of its gam, and Ameucnn Cable and Radio opened late ona blork of 30,000 ;,hares, up 2«/ 3 al 7% and 1hon advanced £» attlr> moie poth stocks weio mentioned favorably by a radio-television commpntalor, Wall Sliet brokers said, U, S. Carries p a «* !h flames after Nationalist i-aked ked positions there with bombs and rockets anil naval blasted the area. UNITED NAT10NSN" N. YM u« The United States put its latest cold war brush with ftussld before IKa United Nations today.' ,U. S. Delegae Hon!-y dAb6t eS 1 "early meeting" T ftHe Sc^utity Council (he shb&ins )36xvti '61 1 U. Navy piano off V 31blr'ia ^Si Soviet jet figHterS'. . ' .'", Lddge returned " Unexpectedl, New York froift~*a holiday, at^ feeverlyn MasS. ( Kbme to mtlke \h*6 surprise moves. " He, tel^pWoned Hfs request for the f6uhtil rneetirjft last night to Francisfi Urrutia of Columbian the group's president f6r September, . , , aidcp on the U. S. deleyatiori Said he. would nollow-uij with a formal request by letter today. , • In n brief statement from his delegation headquarters, Lodge sajd he had asked the council 'meting 'to consider the situation aris* ing from ,the unprovoked attack by aircraft of the Soviet Union c over 1 n t c rn at i o na 1 valors, Nine o( the U. S.' 'crewman aboard the two-engine Neptune, patrol bomber Were rescued unharmed after drifting all night on a r&ft One man, Ens Rouer Heiuy Reid ot 'Aameda,, Calif.',. 'apparently went own with the/plane. • ; • ' 6 1 he survivors said they Were oh o routine patrol mission well ofn the Siberian coast when .two MIG1.1 jets opencl fire on them without G. WVmf ONE WING CM NlE.h warning. With one wing on fire the plane crashed, and sank in the sea The united States protested the attack as "wanton and unprovpk- ed' in a strongly worded note- to Rusia. Before its believed however the Peviet Foreign Office had handed U. S. plan had flown within the len a protest charging that the U. SM plan had flown within the Soviet frontiers and 'opened, fire on two Soviet fighters which approached it. The Russian note sa;d the Red pilo'ts "were forced to open fire 'in return." Flanders Hurls Continued rrom Page One jrli nbout me?" 'Not exactly. He doesn't talk mucnat least not o mo. But IB came in here before he left and .old me' he was ^oiiiR. I knew it as because of you." itiiiaird grinned at the furious .ily as Laura went out "You told rrie. yOu just wanted to meet her. And then it turned out to be a cat fight. 1 don't aim to be a referee." "She's i!i love wih him." Kinnaird sobered. "But he's ru:i out. on her." "No, he hasn't. She knows where ie is. She's going to meet him later." "I doubt that." "Don't keep your fingers crossed. She can't see you, Lee Mot as long as there's Tnncred." HUMAN CARGO—An Indo-Chinese mother and her children, part of a group of refugees from Communist-cdntrolled Tanking, wait In the shade of a transport plane before being taken aboard. The air shuttle will carry them from Hanoi to Saigon in southern Cochin China. the others was not disclosed. Mc- Caithy's lawyer said he believes McCaithy will be nblo to complete his case by Friday. McCarthy's lawyer, Edward Bennett Williams, contended that a brief filed{-with>Jhe committe tp-, day by its counsel. R Wallace Chadwick, violated "the basic dictates of fair play" in that it answered and i ejected oral arguments which he said he (Willams) ha 1 not been allowed to 'inish ' MAMA'S ,HELPER—Called ,"Calf-Teria," this unit provides portability plus adjustable height that mama cow couldn't provide for. her youngster. A hungry calf tests the chow being held by three-year-old Tommy Belcher at a Miami, Fla., dairy. 160 Ib, mostly 7j5 jlovy'er than Friday '3 avej age with :ew t sales down 90; ligntor weights 25-50 lower; sows mostly 25 lower; bulk choice 200-8JO }b ^0 75 3S; with more at 20^75; -few tots choice No \ and 2 2J 00; heavier weights scarce; 170-190 Ib. 30 00- r }0; mostly 20,25 up; 100470 Ib 10 OO-iO.25; 120140 Ib 175-18.75; sow*, up to 400 Ib, 17.75-1P 25; few loads choice light weights 19.50; one load 1975; lioavier soWs 15.25-17 00; few 17 25, boars 10.50-1350. Cattle 0,000; calves 2,200; open- lgfjfilow; a few loads choice stci,i steady 911 shpper accounts at ^3.pp-24.00; choice heiCeir 225023 S5{,,. relativefy ll^Hw down on cows; r q few ulilitv and commcr- canorti an,d cutterb , 5^0-9.50; these about steady; hulls unchanged; utility and commei- cial ll.SOtoflO; bulls 8,00-'1|.QO; can3r and cutter veaJw, steady; god and choice 10 00.20.0Q; a few l)|gh choice and prime SU 00-22 00, commercial and low god voaleis -16 00. CHICAGO ANP Live Friday steady; receipts 1,326 cop's P61 cops; 202,579 Ibs ; f.o.b. paying prices, unchanged to U Wgher; Jt eavyhcns 15:fH9: light jierts 13^445; fryers and bioileis 2Q-?Q; old- rosters 13S-14; capon- 30-32 Butter steady; reqeipts 1,114,628; Wholesale lelling p"ices unchanged; A A 57-5, 92 A ">". 80 3,5; pars;, 00 B 55; 93 scpre 54.5: 89 C 89 C 54. unchanged; leqeipts 12:055 * seeing prices unchanged VS. S, large whiles 40, mived 37,fi; mediums 28; I/, S, standards _ ___ receipt^ 24; duties 21; checks SI, NEW YQRK NJ?W YQRK T/B SJW^apk market wag slightly highor pn balance Jft the,parly afternon with working with a road Bang on High. way JO. grady identified Rdljard, the* man sa»d BaUard abp,ui 188 pounds and was GRAIN AND CHICAGO Iff) PROVISIONS Oraui prices firms! on (he Soanl of Tmde today with wheat and rye again the lead. Soybeans opened lower rallied as the session progressed. AH defeired deliveries climbing back above the previous fmish. Fed grains got off to a stoady stait and pushed timidly upward in sympathy with tho lest of the -.Tjaiket Tiading ui) hesp cereaU, howevei, \\as not active Septom. bei soybeans tumoled around seven cents at the opciiin 1 ; and then tame back to leduoe its loss by sevei al cents Wheat near the end of the first hour wss : /s to l'/u highei, Sept?m- ber $2 18%, coin unchanged to higher, September $1 64'2,Noats to higher, September 75%, jye to 1% higher, September $139, soybeans lowoi \a 216 higher, September §2 94% Wheat: none Coin- No 1 yellow 169'/ a ; No 3 1,67; No 5 1 02i<, Spmple giqdc 1 SO'/j-Gllg Oats: No mixed 79 '/i ; No. 2 heavy mixed No. 1 hea.vy white 1 white 77-79^; No a 82'' a : heavy 01; No white Soybeans: none. Barley npminpJ: rpalting J.30-48; feed 95-1.18, * 4 No l s.p,6c>s»l read 30'/ 3 Judqe Declares Will Is Valid BBNTONVILLB -ffl A HENS -^! b«f mad by he late Mrs Ellis A L9ye, Koguis, leaving her $123,000 estate to a daughlPi-ir.-law ana the Vniveisity of Wisconsin was Declared valid by Chancellor Thomas F Butt in a midnight session last night. The will was 4a.t<?d last June 27 and ftad been contested by nine relatives, th,e -Rogei-, Public Library and Civil Milter of Roger*. J ' WY court heie. The cjaimed that "undue na,d. fceen p^erte'i on wjien sh,e made the wll . ., '' claimed hst a prior will J5iair»e fll Qcp$Qmowoc, Wm , .vill tfj? estfiie durijn« hr life- |t wiH go to thp Key Backs Set for Four Teams in Southwest DALLAS W Texas and Southern Methoaist 'arc pietty well settled' on.their staring /quarterbacks but Baylor, 'Rice and Texas A&M still were haid to work in fall training camps of, the Southwest Conference; »Junior; .Charley Brewer seemed to .have the job of guiding Texas Coach Ed Price's split T through the 1954 schedule. He handled quarterback chores most of last season. The Longhorns Bpert hltle timo on offense in ypsttrday's workouts, .'., concentrating instead on learning to defeud against Louisiana: State, Texas meets the Tigers in Austin to open the season next week. Southern Methodist Coach Woody Woodard is ple'ased with, the passing of Ictterm'an Quarterback Duane Null in ypsterday's first scrimmage of the season. The Methodist worked on run. ning plays and putting as well as aerial duties, with Don Mcllehen- ny .and Frank Sidpm the standouts on the ground. At Baylor senior Billy Hooper and sophomoie Doyle Tiaylor led the fight for the starling quarter, back post. Baylor Coach George Sauer said sophomore Reuben Saage and junior Weldom Holly were giving returning Letterman Allen Jonos a tough time in the contest for stalling fullback Texas A&M Coacn Paul Bryant held u full-scale sciimmage aimed mainly at soiling out a starter from the AggfcV quarterback candidates, H o p h o m o re Charles Scott, junior letterman Elwood Kettler and San Angelo Jmv Jor College Transfer Gene Henderson are the strongest candidates for the job. Arkansas concentrated on defcns in a pair of drills an Coach, ppv den Wyatt tried to smotph out wlw he called "a lot of rough spots." Coach Jess Neely of Rice said his quarterback spot is a tossup between Junior Pinky Nisbet «md Senior Atchley Proctor but admitted that whichever jnondles the thiowmg. "We',11 have better pass. Ing than Jast^ear-" , Pass, defense arid offense Patterns were stressed, j»t $» ' "Jurlstian, J -"'- *'----•-'*-' •' BITTER Copyright 1954 by Frank Gruber. Distributed by NEA Service, Inc. By Frank Gruber "We'll fey 'FRANK GRUBER XXXII Kinniard, a bandage about' his head and showing several cuts and bruises on his face, stood outside Fugger's Store as Laura Vcsser came out a minute or two after 12. She exclaimed when she saw his face. "You're hurt'" Kinnaird made a gesture of dis missal "I was a hero this morning, /.almost." He took'Tier arm. "I'll buy your lunch." She flashed him a smile. "I've only a half hour." /'Long enough." He steered her towaid the Texas Saloon, but as they got to the door Laura pulled back. "Couldn't wo eat at the Bon Ton?" "There's a-a friend here, wants to talk to you." Dubiously, Laura .allowed herself to be led into the Texas Salon. Lily Leeds was standing in the door of her office. She backed in ''How are you, Mis Vcsser? I'm Lily Leeds." A table had been set up inside the office, with chairs for three. Food was already on the table. Kinnaird' closed thn door. "Sit down," saia Lily. eat while we talk." . Kinnaird pulled out'a chair and Laura sat down. Lily and Kinnai.vd also seated themselves and began to eat, but Laura fidgeted with her food She looked up suddenly and found Lily's eyes_cn her. "I 'wanted to ~rneet you," declared Lily. "I've heard so much of you from Wes lhat i wanted to see what you were like." Lauja looked .at Lily in astonishment "Wes talked to you. . . about me?" . "Not exactly, He doesn't talk m^h-at'least not to me. But he cattle m here before he loft ajnd told me he was going. I knew it was because of you." c Laura's eyes clouded "Why should, he leave town because of me?" "Pecause he's in love with you." Laura's hand twitched suddenly she knocked over her cup of coffee, In the confusion of clearing up, she recovered herself But if she thought • Lily would be distracted by the incident, she was mistaken. Lijy said quietly, "i'ou see, Laura, J offered to go with him, but he turned, me down," then Laura Vesor felt the she h,ad not known She drew herself up she tojd ^(fpn't thkik. I care to discuss ad.mSra.tfon demanded. "Didn't he- -tell- you where he was going?" 'Laura asked. "No, h'e didn't."' Laura' Vessel .shook her head "I'm sure I don't know. He clidn' tell me either," The stagecoach swirled up be- 'ore tho Turkey Crossing station n a cloud of dust and the middle- aged station attendant began un- litching the horses. Laura Vcsser climbed do\vn rom the Mage. Tancrcd came up, lending the fresh horses. Ha saw Laura, but did not spoak to 'ier. For a moment or two Tancred and the agent were busy hitching up the fresh team! The stage driver went around to the boot and took out a valise. "Here you are, Miss!" He climted back on his perch, waie<I until Tancred hitched up the last trace; Then he shouted, "Hiyah!" The horses sprang forward and the coach started off. Then the agent turned to Laura. "No 'com- modations here for people." "I know." she said, "but my name is Laura Vessur and I'd tioped you could put me up until the next stage." The agent gave a start and his eyes darted in the direction of the grave behind the station. He said in a Sympatheic tone, "I think we might manage, rna'nm." Laura walked around the stage station, back to her father's grave. When she returned. The stage was several miles away and Tancred had already rubbed down and feed the tired horses. He said, "Did you know I was here?" "How could I know? You left Sage City without telling anyone where you were going." "You've left for good." "I'm going back east, I just stopped off-here to. .." her eyes w%nt to the mound. behind the sage station. (to eVe Continued) You'll enjoy our delicious SALADS SEA FOODS FISH Prepared and served the way you them. Daily Lunches ^ 50c and 75c DIAMOND * CAFE & CAFETERIA • Apple Sauce LAYERCAKE with fruit icing • Brown Sugar Fudge LAYER CAKE JOE'S CITY BAKERY 216 S. Main HOTEL BARLOW Welcome To Our Air Conditioned COFFEE SHOP . . Hours.are . .. 6:30 a.,rn: tq 2 p. m. . 5:30 p,'rfi7f6""8*p-'m. s '^ : • • • Open 7 days a week Comfortable rooms for permanent guests. Rates you can afford. Make your home at the BARLOW. Laura pushed back lier chair. "I've got to get back to work." "Just a moment." exclaimed Lily. "That fine employer of yours has been accusing Wes Tnncred of killing the mayor and .first thing you know he'll be sending out a warrant for his .arrest." . "Not through me," said Kinnaird. , "He doesn't have to go through you, you know that a.v well as J. T want to warn Wes." Laura looked at Lily in astonishment. "Wes talked to you. . . Allen EtectHc Go. ANNOUNCES A NEW POLICY! Now you can-have your Home Rewired to meet modern conveniences-and hew fixtures. AIT on : 12 Easy Payments No Carrying Charge-10% Down Payment Balance Monthly •. • Free EesHmates ALLEN ELECTRIC CO. Licensed and Bonded 114 S. Elm Street Phone 7-2629 STUDENTS, TEACHERS WILL WIN 12 COLLEGE SCHOLARSHIPS IN LION OIL ESSAY CONTESTS 327 Other Cash Awards to be Distributed In Fifth Year of Lion Scholarship Program EL DORADO, ARK., SEPT. 7- Scholarships and cash prizes totaling more than $26,000 will be distributed this school year by Lion Oil Company in a new series of essay contests for students and teachers in a six-state area, it was announced today by C. R. Olson, director of the Lion Oil Scholar ship Fund, "' This W',H be the fifth successive year that''the Lion Oil scholarship program has been conducted. Nearly .$100,000 in scholarships and prizes have been^awarded in previous years. Top awards in this year's contests include three $1,200 scholarships and three $400 cash travel grants in the teacher contest and njne $1,000 scholarships in the student contests. In addition, 324 other cash awards will be given during the school year, including $100 for the purchase of library books to be presented pach scho.ol having a scholarship winner. Eacp student cpntest is open to all high school students in public, private, .and parochial schools in designated areas served by Lion. This year, the scholarship program for students consists of three separate contests in each, of three zones- Under this three-zone system, students (compete against other students in, thejr pwn ?one only. • H a, student's .essay is judged best in his zone, Jte wdl.win a one- year scholarship worth $1.000 to "~ f Sited ,/MtH«p -or jmSyer* is choice TKese scholar- wysja}.,fcac.au, ije, they ratory fees, books, room and board. $17,530 For If the student's essay is among the next fifteen best in his zone, he will receive a $25 cash merit award. Altogether, the program provides 297 prize? totaling $17,550 in the student contests, If a student is declared a first- place winner in his zone in any of the contests, his teacher-sponsor will receive $200 in cash. A teapher sppnsoring a $25 merit award winner will receive $25 cash. A scholarship winner's school will rpcelve a $100 cash award for the purchase of library books. To enter, a student simply writes an essay, in 500 words or less, gets it approved and signed by his teacher, and mails 4.F to: Lion,, Oil Scholarship Fund, El Dorado, Arkansas. The essays will be judged by leading Southern, educators. Rules booklets containing .complete detajls about th.e contests are available from ••teachers, school principals. Li.pn Oil dealers or by writing the Lion 04 Scholarship .The ;ftrst,.stu3eu^ contest .is iMvin-1A?l?og|? three $400 cash travel grants and thjrty-three $75 pasty merit awards, This contest, too, is conducted in three separate zones. Any elementary or high school teacher, 'principal or superintend.* ent teaching in a public, private or parochial school in designated areas served by Lion is eligible to enter. , Subject Aniioiuiccd The tfeacher essay subject is "How I Can Prepare My Students Fpr Successful Living." The deadline fpr ^entries is February ,4, 1955. and essays should consist of 1,000 words or less. Complete details are in the rules booklets, available fnw school principals, Lion Oil dealer's or by writing the Lion OiJ '^pJiQlarship Fund- Studenjf and teacher contests, Mr, Olson, 'Pointed out, are .en* , dorsed by,,gtate Education and Catholic Diocesan s Arkansas, Mississippi, f ciations Offices, and Te Thje drecwr emphasized that Lion Oil |s part-pnd-parcel of the SaUth, enrplp^jng more than ?,7QO persons.^mp receive annually over $10.000,00,oMwges 'and benenta, The qompanyf;nmnufafitures mQre than, si^ty 'petroleum products Which ReeD th,e wheels of Sp.uttt* •n. in,4«stfy^tre.nsportiBt cfo and Hrp- Off f uesJay, September 7> If 54 Phone 7-3431 .Between 6 A. M, and 4 P. M. H0f»t SfAR, HOPS, ARKANSAS -* . ; V1 £&$ ^m Calendar Tuesday September 1 The Beta Rho chapter o£ the Epsilon Sigma Alpha will have their first monthly meeting at 7:30 p. rh. Tuesday, September 7, at the home of Miss Betty Allwhite IjJJnmel. in t.-Poplar Grove 196 Woodmen's Circle will hold their regular monthly I \business meeting on Tuesday night, Sept. 7, at the VV. O. W. Hall. All members are urged to be present. The VFW Auxiliary will have its regular meeting on Tuesday night, September 7, at 7:30. All members are urged to attend this meeting Igjjstesses will be Hardean Davis and Mary Keck. Game nifiht will be held at the Mope Country Club on Tuesday night at 7:4S. Hosts will be Mr. and- Mrs. Syd McMalh and Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Broach. Wednesday Sept. 8 Mrs. Jack Brown, president of BY REFRIGERATION • TODAY ONLY* I FEATURE TIMES 2:00 - 3:55 - 5:50 - 7:45 - 9:40 SHOCKING! DARING! REVEAL8NG! She Lives Up to Every Scarlet Letter of Her Name. BEVERLY MICHAELS RICHARD EGAN Cat Cartoon Short on Panama Canal Shark Fishing i • Wed. & Thurs. He Killed the Sheriff's «l brother . . . and the Code T of the West Demanded a Life in Payment! 1 ABUMETIS STARTS SUNDAY MORE T/liCCEU ABOUT THAN EVgR ON SCREEN! QQTTSN the Fulton P. T. A., has announced the first meeting of the. school year at 2:30 p. m. Wednesday, Sept. 8 at the school. There will be an executive meeting at 1:30 to discuss plans for the coming year. She urges all mem* bers to be present. Thursday Sept. 9 for them to report to her all things that they did for betterment ot mankind. The hostesses, Mrs. ItobartS and Mrs. Hamilton, Served pie ala mode with cold drinks to those pre* sent. The.next meeting will be held at 3 p. m., the first Monday in OctO* ber at the Home of Mrs. Story with Mrs. Davenport as assistant hostess. The Ladies Pentecostal Auxiliary }« is having a meeting at 2 p. m. Thursday. Garrett Memorial Ladies Auxiliary Has Meeting The Ladies Auxiliary Of the rctt Memorial Baptist Chiirch met on Monday iaftefnoon, September 6 On Thursday the Intermediates of the First Baptist Church will have an informal banquet in the church fellowship hall. The Hope B & PW Club will hold its regular monthly meeting on Thursday night at 7 o'clock at the Hotel Barlow. A success story will be the theme of the program to be given by the legislation committee. Miss Clarice Cannon is chairman of, this committee and members are Mrs. Cline Franks, Mrs. Charley Taylor and Mrs. Eugene Smith. The Young Adult Fellowship Group of the First Methodist Chur-' ch will have a covered dish dinner in the basement of the church at well. There ;w;dte; 15 meinbWs and two visitors present. The opening prayer was given by Mrs. Cook. A short business sessi^ii was presided over by the president, Mra. B. M. Hazzard. Vice-president, Mrs. Dwight Ridgdill, presented the program entitled, "Women of the Bible." ' Mrs. W. A. Cobb gave the devotional, followed with prayer led by Mrs. Boswell. Assisting Mrs. Ridgdill with the program were Mrs. Revis, Mrs. Paul Church, Mrs. Grady Hairston, and Mrs. D. B. Dragoo. Mrs. Hazzard read a poem, and the closing prayer was given by Elder O'Steen. Country Club Scene Of Dance On Friday Miss Arthadale Hefner and Louis Dean Good of Texarkaha, whose 7 p. m.. Thursday. Baby sitters will marriage was an event oi ' Sunday be provided. Wednesday, Sept. 15 The first regular meeting of the Garland P .T. A. will be held Wednesday, September 15, 19f>4. Tuesday, Sept. 14 The Lilac Garden Club of DeAnn will have its first meeting of this season on Tuesday, Sept. 14, at 2 p. m. in the club room. Hostesses will be Mrs. James Burke, Mrs. Carlton Samuel and Mrs. Jewel Burke. Notice afternoon, were hohorees at a dance given Friday evening by Miss Roberta Howard at the Hope Country Club. Chrysanthemums in shades of bronze and yellow, magnolia lea- .ves and ivy formed an effective background for the! dance. ' Guests included members of the bridal party and close friends of the honored couple. Coming and Going Mrs. A. E. Brown of Marshall, Tex., spent the week-eml with her The ladies of the Eastern Star', sister, Mrs.. W- C. Miller, and Mr. will have a bake sale on Friday and Saturday, September 10 and 11. Persons desiring cakes please call 7-iJ073 or 7-3213 by' Thursday, September 9. Miss Howard, Mr. McMatK Entertain. . Miss Roberta Howard and Sydney McMath entertained their guests, Robert Shannon of Carlisle, and Hugh DeLashmit of Wynne, with a buffet style picnic at the Hope Country Club on Saturday night. Those enjoying the picnic were Barbara Smith and Jimmy Compton, Sara Lautcrbach and Jerry Bowdcn, Charlenc Rogers and Monty Monls, Beth Bridgcrs and Sydney MeMath. Nannette Williams and Hugh DeLashmit, Charlotte tarpley and Robert Shannon, Roberta Howard and Terry Keating, Miller. Mr. and Mrs. Gradie Clark and Alan, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Avery, Frances and Donald, have returned from a visit with Mrs. Clark's • brothers, Harold Avery and family, in Seattle, Jerry O'Neal, Gary Darwin Conway, and Bobby Phippin. of Miss Booth Has Dinner Party Hugh DeLashmit and Robert Shannon, guests of Miss Roberta Howard and Sydney McMath, were honored with a small dinner paVty given by Miss Ann Clayton Booth, on Friday evening. The suits'that are making the biggest fashion impression for fall are the box suit, the scmMHtert box suit,'the-Moused suit and the very tailored suit. We show the. semi-fitted box suit (left) by Nettie Rosenstein in pale mauve lightweight- katchouka wool. Suit has half belt, matching: velvet collar and slim skirt. The flat mink stole is by Leo Killer. Claire McCardell's three-piece costume (center) has brief fitted jacket in red and a Bray silk blouse teamed \vith bkirt in muted red plaid. Box-jacket appears (right) in this suit by Jane Derby. Jacket is in brown, beige and blnck, l,esur tweed with fringe buttons closing the front. "Straight.'skirt is black._ DQRQTHY DIX Family Clash Dear Miss Dix: Which way is a man, to turn when his wite and mother can't get along? I've been married three years and my. wife and I are deeply in love. We;have our own apartment and our life would be ideal if my mother would only keep out of it. She is against my wife'because the girl is a divorcee. . • " Nothing that's done ; in our home pleases my mother. She comes ov- ers, criticize the.way the house Is HIC HIC HOBOES ROSEVILLE, Calif., (UP) —When police spotted, a group of .hobos filling''up 'cans, bottles and any other containers they could find al a railrouil tank car they •• decider to investigate. All but two .of the hobos fled, won't pe'rmit me to go out if she One who lemamed staggered no pany with a boy, but I can't tell mother about him because she Miss Will Jams to Stay Dry for Awhile By 606 THOMAS HOLLYWOOD W This year Esther Williams goes out to meet the public "dry. 1 * Next year she'll j>e 'wet. The celebrated sfrUflrrilHg staf Is leaving on her first big theater and night club tdur. Mo, she went be swimming this tlitld. She'll appear in a musical act that Will kid her amphibious movie epics. I caught the net at the frails, where she debuted over the Weekend It Is A wpstside Los Angeles tight spot which, oddly enough, is owned by Esther and her husband Ben Gage The latter costafs ^vlth Either, and a feature of ihc act s a glamorous water curtain that surrounds the swimming star. It Was built at a ihachint! shop owned by the Gages,! The act good looked In prevtew 'orm. There was much dancing about by Esther and ti Chorus of five singers and dancers. There R must jesting about Esther and hei lh|u|fied existence. After doing a strenuous mnmbo number, Esther came panllngly over to explain how she got involved in the whole deal. "My agents have been after mo for some time to go out on tour, she said. "At first, 'there' WHS the idea of putting a tank oh the stage, of the Winter Garden in New York, the wny they did foi 'Wish You Were Her,cV They proposed putting tttey tfut with at first. ^ do. 1 would feel literally ,1ft fish oufjsf wa'tlr;-.. ^illS fittt ttefc toW realize hdft fliueK ^ learnt B,; VoU have bers.. My ajente, Bill Miller of &O ia bciofe i^fev^ i tejr knew J Wo aries ' af«S' ^ftflplj^t The show, has bec'ii/AWi with Estlieh Bott,' U! baby elephajit;' aif Ji and 1 a comeaian., The tour Will takfc 't months and irtdV UfclHl Esther 'has to rppbif.t ,ba chores at MOM. - Bllt ; she ha v s cyeft'bl^iirjliii "Thats when "wfc/^aHt' water show and world said. "We, will, but btt ;a with' 200,' swunmdrd ,'frt 'a Madison Square Oardfcti The plans.. include ^a' made ot ulastld ,Tor, potti circular loi* stress rcsistt Forl tnows I'm seeing him. The trouble is that he can't get out until 9 o'clock, as he helps his father, and, I must be home by. 10.. If- 1 1 stay out until 11, my mother is very angry. How can I get her permission t.6 let 'me stay out later two Wash. James Willis has returned to McDill Air Force Base in Tampa, Fla., after, spending the' - week-end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Garrett Willis. • . Mrs. W. C. Bruher,..Mrs; Talbot Facld, Jr., T. C. Cr^nford'and W. C. Bruner, It., left; Monday for Mexico, Mo., where Wi. C. Jr.,. will enter Missouri Military -Academy. Mrs. Bruner, Mrs. Field' and" Mr. Cranford will return Wednesday nifiht. • ' . >'„•'•-• up by calling my wife names. . „ . My wife claims part of the trouble, is that I .can't .keep things to myself, but must tell mother everything that goes on in our home. I am the only son and since I have been ..very close to. my. mother. '• I probably do tell her .many things about oiir .home life, However, I never thought this was wrong. Is it? I'm 30 and 'my wife js 25. ; ..'•:.','.. DIXON c. Wife Your First Consideration Answer: You have a tough prob- Mrs. Mount Revels of Houston, 1cm on your hands, Dixon, but you Texas, was the week-end guest of are old'enough : to handle it. No her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. J. man,should permit anyone — even Barnes of Hope, and her sister, a beloved-mother — to interfere iri Miss Anna Lou Barnes who is tak- his home life. Your loyalty is first ing nurses' training at .Arkansas to • your wife. You promised to Baptist Hospital in Little Rock. Jojm Nash has returned to Nacogdoches, Tex., after spending sc- McMath, Charlotte Tarpley, Nannette Williams Mr. DeLashmit, Mr. Shannon, and Miss Booth. W. S. C. S. Circl* 3 Meets Circle 3 of. the W. S. C. S, of tho First Methodist Church met on Monday, September 6, in Miss Henry's Sunday School room. The meeting was called to order with the singing of "Where He Leads Me I Will Follow," followed with prayer by the leader, Mrs. Jolly Byers. Items of business were discussed and payment of dues made. Mrs. McCabe gave the devotional. The program entitled "Jesus' Concern for Cities" was presented by Mrs. Steve Carrigan. She wns assisted by Mrs. Manney and Mrs. Weaver. Mrs. Dexter Bailey told the circle members how important it was MAIN & COUNTRY CLUB RD8. 0FIR5T HOPE SHOWING* f Tonight & Wednesday • x No ocean was free — no land too far — no woman safe . . . from the- fabulous Sarborossa T— boldest pf PAYNI Ppnnq REEP days with mother. Mrs. Wood Nash, Miss Josle Anderson of Little Rock spent the week-end with her sister Mrs. J. L. Jamison. Mr. and Mrs. Tom Huckabee. are now at home after spending the Labor Day week-end with Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Prcscott and family in Houston, Tex., and Mr. and Mrs. Jimmy Huckabee and family, and Mr. and Mrs. Mutt Ferguson and family, all of Pasadena, Texas. Pvt. Bobby J. Phippin ot Camp Chaffee, Ark,, spent the Labor Day holiday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Phippin, and other relatives. Hospital Notes Julia Chester Admitted: Mrs. Winston Daniels, Hope, Mr. James B. Daley, Hope, Mr. Chas. J. Purifoy Hope, Ann Jewell Williamson, Hope. Discharged: Mr. M. M, Nether- cult, Shreveport, La. Mrs. M, M, Netlieroutt, Shreveport, La., Bever- jly Louise, Ncthcrcutt, Shreveport Mrs, Pat Stone, McCasldll, Miss Joanne Moore, Hope, Aline Nichols Hope, Johnny Williams, Hope. Mr. and Mrs. Winston Daniels, Hope, have a daughter born 7:21 p. m. Friday. Raymond and Ann Jewell Williamson, Hjope have a son bora 4:20 p. m. Saturday, Branch' Admitted: Kathy Ann Huckabee, Pat'rnos, Joe Maxwell, Hope. Discharged: Miss Nell Foster, Shreveport, 1 La., Kathy Ann Huckabee, Pstxnos, -Jerry Browning, jjope, Mr. i Henry Fenwick, Hope, G- W. Marijner, Rt. 2, Hope, Patsy Mariner, m, 3, Hope, OUD FASHIONEP CHICAGO- (UP) — Thomas ens, 35, shpwed up in court with a bandage on his s' a' week? MARY P. Answer: Being sneaky is the very last way to increase your mother's thrust in you. She's bound ticeably. The other lay prostrate across the tracks. The tank car, oefore the party, had been filled with wine. to find out you've been lying about your elates WUy not clear your conscience now and tell her about the boy. Ask to bung him home so she can meet him Then he can stay with you initil 10 or 10:30. W A NTE Young moh between 25,l;aKcl you're honest", reliable, e^pefid, ^ necessary, not afraid of wqr]< aKd selling ability^and would, the Dry ( Goods business/S.6 Ben 0>ven -. "* <• •} at Owen's Department s cherish her, and.letting a mother- in-law bring dissension into -her home if> not keeping that promise. Yojur-. mother must be told that while | her visits are welcome, her cri- ticistns; are not; if her carping continues, then .the visits _must cease. Tliis;is; definitely-not an easy task, but the alternative is a broken marriage. .'Any woman who, like your mother, protests such high principles that she disapproves of divorce, should have sufficient integrity to avoid being a marriage wrecker, not withstanding-that tlio marriage is not to her liking. You are very wrong, in going to your mother with all your family affairs. There are matters — financial, emotional, personal — that belong within the four walls of a home; they should not be carried outside to anyone. Your wife' is entitled to the confidential treatment of these matters and the least you can do is respect her rights. No one likes to know that every word she' says is repeated to her mother-in-law Yours is a childish habit and it it is indicative of the way you have conducted your married life it's small wonder; that your home is not a happy one. There's a place in your life for mother, and o place for a wii'e. The two relationships need not clqsh; they certainly should nQt overlap. Make a distinction, see that your mother ob serves it too, and you'll have no more marital troubles. Trend Dear Miss Dix; If a man loves a woman, shoiildn'.t he be expected to give her some help and consideration? My ex-husband expects the 'same affection and intimacy that he had when I was his wife. After our divorce we realized we still loved each otftei- and began to go'around together, but he rn- fuses to remarry me. It seems to rne his actions don't bear out his declarations of love. P. D. her and ing pin. wife, Theresa, said he struck hit hui» with a roll"It's beejp years sjnge I've heard § womari using 8 rpJUng pin on Answer: There are some men who will get away with as rnuch as other people let them, your ex-hus- ban<jl is one. You are letting him get away with plenty. Why should he show you consideration, or confirm his declarations' of love with kindness? You don't demand kindness from him. He has the privileges of married, life without its responsibilities and. you passively permit him to caU or d}sm,iss you at his will- Petter eftme to a dee! sign -^s tp whether you, a,rp tp coj^.. ' ' Styling •^M•v « l4 ir |s?|'lf™ ^ *' ,/H& i^iSl " ':'ii^'"' .'•:'.--"'- ' ' '•-,•'•' ,.i'.»'' • .'^.rVlu, 1 ' '. .*-'-. ' i. V ' And don't forget! FORDS RETURN MORE OF THEIR ORIGINAL VALUK WHIN RISQIP THAN ANY OTHi* IQW-PRldlP * * (P^ T^^K ^^^^^^ ^^m W^^9^^ ^ ^^W ^P^P ^^^^Pr ( *^^V i Phen* 74341 YPMR

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