Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 8, 1954 · Page 9
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 9

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 8, 1954
Page 9
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'^'"f^'m^/^'' -v^^y , ' '- r - ' ' • ' t-' ' • • ' - ,;, n L * t A ft , M^O P E , ARKANSAS Wednesday, Seprembe* 8, 1954 m3&m^<^m*&«^F ifr' Cw:' 'J* " ' - fiah't another ' cliohcc ft t • the Jt' .that; much £>»clty.v'-M<JBgUi , twn. J'et&rtnon Bift? in the *inl«he4 tfie'ir tettettnerf are some' gaitie duty, "so it outfit. " , ,.,. just one ' « All-Conference'' Kenny --H4V little, as Lawton Heeds Contlfllied frottt Pagd On* among executive department per• sonel. Gett. Kirke B. . Lawlon today cited i presidential directive arid re- iised to testify eonci?rnini re- narks he exchanged »with another. ferteral about Sen. Jpssph., R. .McCarthy (R'Wis.Y. : ''••'Iv <'"> McCarthy r;Who had. called ';iaaw- before HORNS'A*f?LENT^T-Tjrdphlo3 of the himt ha t ve Wore uses than as mere wall decorations; P., W. Mangbf of St Hcber, Utah, fight, spends spare time.arid vacations stalking game over the state.si-: 10 years of accumulated horns have been put to use in unusual garden ornaments, left. He has r constructed a pavilion, a decorative pyramid arid a bench of them. BITTER SAGE Copyright 1954 by Frank Gruber. Distributed by NEA Service, Inc. By Frank Gruber • xxxnt After a moment Laura smiled faintly, "I want to wash up." She started away, then stopped. "You know that Luko Miller Was killed right aften you letl?" He could not conceal a start and she went on into the stage station For. long ' moments, Tancred re rnained standing whero she had Jfift him, then Waxrnan, the agent, came out and called to him, this 19-year-old boy for greatness. He also' is a line pass receiver. top-notch defensive man and probably will do the kicking. At quarteiback, senior letterman Atchlev Pfroctor and junioi letter™ nn Pink y fc Nisbct-are battling for the flrgt strong bei . tll) wth S! , nla PhU Harris good insurance at the post Moegle's undoi study at left nal£ is squadman y$~*«eTiw f "riv+~*r r7 rf **»*•> ®&*MT iF9 ' OTiii-xi, ,»•»,'•, A «j Rogers. At right half, Gordon KellogR returns after slartirtg most of last season However, pushing him is letterman Morris Stone, who went out early last reason with an injury, and >chunky junior squadman Mr>n- 'del L'avia'ga, a .spring training sensation. StOrie also Can play fullback or half, 'Uit ^he.'s to see most service at halfback because fullback -job should be WP!! taken care of toy Jc-ttcrman Mac Tpylor. (Taylor did a good job of filling-in. for. injured Kossc Johnsin bn,'<HhV 'Cotton .Bowl. Hq is backed by two big, hard-runing spoho- mpres Jerry Hall, 1053 squad- man, and sophomore Mack Throckmprton. At ends, thpre.ia little experience but ^'a good looking crop of new- corn^S. Th'e, one real veteran junior Jotter- "Grub's ready." When,! ho had finished eating, Tancred went out and took care of th£ horses. Ho came out of the; corral and found 1 Laura standing nearby; "Who killed him?" he asked, "No one knowi who firnd the gun. Fiiggc-1 and Smith say it wan .you." "That's nonsense! Miller meant more to me than any man I've met in . . . in years." "They say you Killed him be cause he found out who you were." "They know : ... everyone'. 1 " "Yes." He was silent for a moment, but a little frown grew on his face, ti frown that had seldom come on liis features, usually cold and im passive. "What d<i you think?" I don't think — I know — that you didn't kill him." '.'What's Mrs. Miller doing?" "What can she do?" Tancred hesitated. "I thought perhaps she'd keep on with the paper.". "That's a man's job.".*' "Women have run newspapers." "Not in Sage City, not with Jac ob Fugger owning the town." - He drew a slow breath. "Who's mayor of Sage?" „.., 6*tf T»en^»ehpulfl be one of'tlw; league's •-'•"^J^t,*Crawford will 'start a right end, *" while'junior squadman Lamoine Hollondi will be at left end. Other end candidates are sophomores with Jim Peters, John. Held, Jim, Bjriggs and 200-pound Bob WooldbrJght among the brighter prospects. Twq of the li>33 ends, jsnttadmen• Don Costa and RT E. Wprtham, have been shifted to guard, "Who else?" "How could he be? His term was up. Even with Miller dead. What about the city- council?" "What council?" ' "So it's like that, But . . . Lee Kinnaird?" "He arrested Hong Kong Smith and a mob broke into the jail amf. turned him loose." "Lee?" exclaimed Tancred, "He was hurt, but ha's ail right He— he says you left Sage City b< .cause you were afriid that you staying would hurt Mr. Mille HENS I . !-•..- '., I . undred^ at a -time/ but i b -> •' - i *=^W >• « -r. when people knew you were We Tancred . ." ohe paused. "Gpc> niBht—Wes." IMP liPJ^|pmvi%0P W w Air Conditioned SHOP- toablff . . , <5:30 a. m. to 2 p m, §;3Qp. m, toS'p/m. ' Qptn 1 days o week • , for pertrwnent gyeMs, Rajes yoy your home gf the 8ARXOW. She turned and walked towar- the stage station. Tnnqrcd walkec toward the coiral with certai steps and .'.winging open the gat went inside and found his ow horse. '' He led 5t out and saddled, it i front of the stable. Ho looped hi carpetbag over the horn an swung up into the aaddl.?. Ha rode past the stage statio: at a 'careful walk, and did not se Laura Vessel- standing in- thn dar open doorway. Laura watched hin ride away, then wont .into the sta tion. It was shortly after seve o'clock on Thursday morning whe Tancred rode down South Stree in Sage Cliy. Thece were only a few people on the street at this early hour, but one oy two stopped and stared at him, s's he iode by, looking neither to the right or the left. Boyle By RAYMOND LAHR and HERllinf FOStfett WASKlNOTON (tJP) Maj. ,ori. as -a "defense" i special Senate cotptnittee, hear ng censufftehai^acfrja.'gamst,, the Wisconsin f Republican; then"" announced he will testify in ; hisTawh unced he will defense 'at ' ' afterrio6h's^'6e>' ' " "'" MARKETS St. L6UIS LIVESTOCK NATIONAL STOCKYARDS. 111. Hogs 6,000: faivly active; Weights 180 Ibs up 15 to most ly 125 higher; lighter weights and sows 25-SO higher; choice zOO-260 Ibs: 21.0040; about MO head mostly choice NO. 1 ond 2 21.15; 170^90 Ibs. 20-25-75; mostly 21.50 up With few 20.85; 150-lm"0 Ibs. 19.2510,60; 120-lfO Ibs. 17.Y!)-13.00; sows 4QO.lbSii.down: 18.00-1975; one load Choice ligftiWeights 20.00; heavier Sows 15.50-17.50. . ... . : McCarthy's"att6r.ney claimed! at the morning session that Lawfoh Was "being gagged; The defense Department said that was not so. As McCarthy began presenting his defense against the 'Censure charges lodged .against him, there were these developments. 1. William J. Harding.. Jr., GO, a New York City salesman. . said be once heard: Brig. Gen. Ralph W. Zwicker mutter "you S.O.B." after the general, svas . questioned by McCarthy. • , 2,- Law.loni retired former commander at Fort Monrr.outh. N. J., said he could not testify about the conversation he [it ^ e fj Cattle 4,500;-TKrtves -1,300: open moderately active and fully Steady to strong in steers and butcher yearlings; few choice year- ing Mtind ? medium weight steers 23.00-24.66;, -. few high commercial tctive and firm; utility and commercial 9:50-12.00: canner and cuter cows G.50-9.."iO; bull.-j'steady but active; utility nnd commercial il.50-13.00; canner and cutter bulls fl.00-11.00; vealers steady; few high choice and primo 21.00-22.00; most [ood and choice vealers 17.00-20.00; commercial and good slaughter and good 19.00-22.00 cows fairly Continued from Page One innering in Paris. At 26 he . had o job, little funds. At his brother's suggestion ; - -he ccided to come to New York.' Dlir ng the voyage .he was asked.; to ontribute something for- n ship- oard auction for a charitable . All Loewy. had was .His pen- il. Ho made .a sltctch of a young, oman aboard the ship. ; , vi | ; The sketch was puvchaS6d'''''at he auction- by a British diplomat, ho was so impressed wi\h jonwy's lalent he ;iave him a. let; or of introduction to Conde'Nast, jublisher of Vogue. . The letter anded Loowy a- job» started him n a fabulous career. ' '.. Herbert L. LaubD, president" of he Remington Cor.p. v ./nanufac- urers ot. room air conditioners, r.iginally was a consturction en- giner. ' ; : - '.;•'..''.? :' ,>'.; •He made , the drawings foe ' n'lj. xhibit, hall, in .San Bemardfno, Jalif., in 1924. Then he : '.learned" he VQiildh't bu paid- until : the exhi jition opened six-months later. ;, His room rent was overdue, He lad less than $2 in, his pocket. He vent for a walk that evening, feeing pretty blue. During.. the'>valk ic chanced . lo: met Herbert C. 'arker, manager of • an ice jna chine company. -Parker offered lim .a. job. -..': • .:• • "I, knew nothin;; about' ice chines, arid I took the job without even asking what they pay would )e," recalled Laube, But he son iad gathered the know-how to become a prisoner in the still mushj- •oomjng fielf or air condiltohirig. John J. and James A. Farrejl Jrr, sons'of a former head of U. S. Slel Co.. nmv operate th,p Farrell.Ship Line.';, which ply tb Africa. Chance played an odd role in their family • history. Their groat grandfather, Thomas Wahlen, wa an embattled , Irish rebel and a fine whist playei'. Ho <was so- gooc at whist that English officers who frequented the inn in the ton, in which he lived .enjoyed, passing: an evening with him at the card One nitjht', beforij a rubber wa finished, a friendly officer .arose and before leaving said loudly;'. "Early tomorrow I must sery a royal warrant on Thomas Wbal on." • '." '••'• ,. : ' Realizing the warrant probabl meant his; hanging, Whalen to the rint. He left the inn and Ire land as well,* and camw to Amer ca,' ' :' '•' : . •'•••' Herbert Boover now 80, was ; 14-year-old orphan when he wen to woi-k as an offipe -boy in.hi uncle's real estate firm in Oregon A change convers.ation with S V : jsi jng mining enigineer led him t &dopt that as his ''own profession and started him on the road tha icd to the White House. Take a chanc.! ? A man has n alternative. Chance surrounds u 'Th wh Zwicker about McCarthy. One of the charges against M.cCar1hy is that the. "abused" .wicker during an investigation last. February. 3. Lawton based his refusal on President Eisenhower's May r order that government officials not testify imthe Aumy-McCarhy hear- ngs on conversations within tre branch of the govern xecutive icnt. 4". Defense Department Genera ounsel Wilber M. Brucker saic he "Department of Defense is making no effort whatever to in uence Gen. Lawtpn'r testimony in ny manner not covered by the residential direcMvo." Brucker aid Lawton voluntarily inquired 'hether, «s an inactive officer, he> r as bound by the directive. The ounsel informed Lav/ton he was. :5. Brucker^s interpretation of the flay 17'. order contljcte'l with that f:Edward Bennett Williams, Me- 'afthy's : attqrney. Wilh'ams ar- ued. that, the May 17 directive ap- lifid only to 'the Army-McCarthy ontroyersy and had "no application 6 the censure case. Allen Electric Co. P0MCY! con have your Hen»<P Rewired fet modern conveniences and new All V'J 4^ j/i • g iV • \ _» >.-«(. . ? IJM jw . Tancreil stopped in front of th« Star planv and looked inside. It was deserted, Be stepped away from the door and turned toward the Miller home, He knocked on the door and it was opened by Mrs, Miller. .For a moment she stared at him in astonishment, then she leaned against him. Tancred put his arm j about her shoulder and she put her head on his chest and sobbed. "I didn't do it, Mrs. Miller." Tancred said. She raised her 'tear-stained face. "I know you didn't. It was .... Jacob Fuggpr. I — I always 'felt that it would come to that." She stopped and dabbed at her eyes with the skirt of her apron. Then she cleared her throat. "Come in, John." He followed her into the house. "Sit down," Mrs, Miller said, pointing to a rockinf chair. "What are you goiijg tq do . . . about the paper" M Wfi Qwe4 some money on the equipment: they'll j,aJse' i(. Th,e rest . . . MIWI? thought perhaps J could it tp the newspaper st $fid Tarred. "JCepp the > "gyt- I c^n't run "I'll h,ejp you." him. For a ft' from infancy to the grave. fortunate rrian is the one calves 12.CO-17.00. Sheep 1,300;. opening sales spring lambs strong to 50 higher; top 21.00 several lot,* at price: other early sales choice and prime 20.0050; major' part of run still not sold; aged sheep steady: slaughter ewes 3.00-4.00. to 1 lower; U.S. largo whites 40; mixed 37."); U.S. mediums i7; U.S. standards 23; current receipts 24; dirties 21; checks 20.H. GRAIN AN DPFIOVISIONS CHICAGO M Grains followed an irregular course in quite active dealings on the Board of Trade today. Wheat tilted lower, largely reacting from yesterday's advance. Corn eased as trad eserW r edis- turbed by deliveries of cash corn on September contracts. Rye set new seasonal liiglis at one time, failing back later. Oats were firm on hopes import restrictions on Canadian oats would be extended. Wheat cloned % lower to !' ( , higher, September $2.18 3 ii-Vi. coin Un changed ta to SI. 03-1.64, oats lower. September -l.il higher, September 77 n ,:i-78. rye -2'' 2 higher September $1.451-2, soybeans Vz lower to >/2 higher, September -2.99 »&. Wheat: No. 3 yellow hard 2.22 Corn:s/s No. 1 yellow lakr 1.07; No. 2 yellow l.G9<&: No. 3 l.GGli: No 5 1.021/2; somple oracle 1.59!4-63'.b Oats: No. 1 heavy mixed !)2; No. heavy white — 80: No. 1 white 781/2-.80; No. 2 30; 'soybeans: None. Barley nominal: Malting 1.30-48: ed 95-1.18. •'.•'.. NEW YORK STOCKS NEW YORK crafls dominated a Strong air- moderately higher stock market today :n the early afternoon. - Gains in the aircrafts and in a few other instances went to between 1 and 2 point-; at the outside. Elsewhere the advances and declines covered a range of around a point with plus signs predominating. Airerafts were heavily.traded in large blocks from tho start, and god gains were made by Lock- hed North 4 mcr ' crin . B oeing, Douglas, United Aircraft, General Dynamics, and Northrop. Also higher were Chrysler, U.S. Stel, Radio Corp.. American Telephone, Allied Chemical. Canadium. New York Central, Katy Railroad preferred, and Northern Pacific. Lists Reasons Against U. S., Russian Break .By/MERRIMNMITH' .•DENVER (tJP) President Ei- en'hOwer today sent a letter 1o en. ;Wiliiam F. Knowland fR- 4lU".Xv Senate majority leader, ex' -why this country should AND PRODUCE UP! — Live poultry POULTRY CHICAGO steady; receipts 757 cops (yesterday 1,326 cops; 205.B05 Ib.) f.o.b paying prices unchanged; heavy hens 15.5-19; light hens 13.5-14.5; fryers and broilers 20-29; old rosters 13.5-14; ca-ponoltes 30-32. Butter steady; receipts 800,256: wholesale buying prices, unchanged 93 score AA 57.5; 92 A' 57;. 00 B 54;5l 89 C 53.5; cars: 90 B 55; (59 C"54. : ' : ' •'"'" ' '••••• Eggs irregular; receipts 7,248. wholesale buying prices unchanged With 600,000 motor cars, 150,000 motorcycles and 250,000 motorized b'ieycles, Sweden claims she is Ihe most motorized country in con- :inental Europe. Connecticut's violent death rate isa n annual 44 per 100,000 com-Q pared to 58 per 100,000 Tor the na- tiort. I2tabletsl0t Sees Better Water Rights Legislation LITTLE ROCK (UP) ' Gov. Francis Cherry said today that tho 1955 legislature will have a better chance to pass constructive water rights legislation than any other general assembly in Arkansas his-j tory. Cherry made the statement while a meting was in progress of the water rights commitee of the State Water Resources and Development Council. The Commit tee met in the governor's reception room touches on which would set up priorities for use of irrigation water. Cherry pointed out that the third successive ypav of drought in 'Arkansas may give some impetus to passage of f ho bill. He said large irrigation projects of the figure probably would have to receive federal financial aid for their construction. Youll enjoy our delicious SALADS SEA FOODS FISH Prepared and served trie way you like them. Daily Lunches 50c and 75c DIAMOND CAFE & CAFETERIA to put the finishing a water right? bill Lillian Hunlley Sigourney ' who published 57 books between 1815 and 1866, was the frist U. S. Woman author to be rated in the best seller class. Anyone who kills a horned toad in New Mexico, sells it :or transports it out of the slate is subject to a fine of $100 or'a 60-day jail sentence. • lot break diplomatic relations with Soviet Russia. .' f ' 'Knowland wired the President ast Sunday, asking immediate severance of relations with Rus. After careful consideration-, Mr. Eisenhower wrote a reply and il was mailed^ to the California Re publican today. House Secretary James C. Hagerty refused to make contents, of the letter public, bu he said he was not taking 1 back anything 'he had said previously. • On Sunday Anight, Hagerty . tolc reporters he knaw of no change in th« President's position as Mi 1 Eisenhower stated it at an A'ug It press conference. At this .press conference, the crief executive said he did not be lieve- a break in relations with Russia would contribute to worlc 1 peace, At ttie summer Wliitn House to she shook her head- "It wouldn work. It would Only be the same thing over again." "Perhaps, but Fugger'H knoy,r it, this time," Tancred said, ! A little shudder ran through Mrs. Miller. "But that's reve.nge, And—and then you'll be like jiUke -r-dead—9»id no one will be ! sny the better for it." ' . "The town will," said Tancred, "And perhaps some of the necc pie. People who've been frightened and intimidated. That was the way Luke thought about H. He knew he was risking his lite." "We missed last week," she mused aloud, "and there's a lot of the local stuff still standing. We could do without the ads, ov perhaps just run some of the old qp.es day. Hagerty will visit Missoula the President will visit Missoula nt., on the afternon of Sept. 2 while enroute to Walla Walla Wash. ' ; The President will stop for, abou :45 '. minutes at tho Missoula air 'port, arriving there at approxi a unit of the "smokejumpers! 1 o the U.S. Forest Servici?, These civilian paratroopers \vho figh forest fires. Mr, Eisenhower will speak briel ly at Missoula, then continue 01 to Walla Wila where he will speni the night of Sept, 22 at the Mar cus Whitman notel not far fron the McNary Oam, which he wil dedicate on Sept. 23. to fill up space She turned suddenly and went to a shelf beside the stove. S.h.e took down a large key and extended it to Tjmt cred. Tancred unlocked the 4,oo»> ol the Star shop and went Inside, He set hi| carpetbag dwn bR8l4f M4* Jer's desk, got 8»me paper eft* ft pencil. Weirds had. tlupugh his mind and. he began to. write, He wrote a heading, in letters. "Jacob, F'MggW MW Luko MiUpr." Tiien feftlajv hj football World Mourns Pop Warner P,ALp A L TO, Calf., (&) T world of football mourned toda; the passing of Glenn Scobe; Poy Warner, the old gray wiz fird' of the gridiron. Warner, the great coach, in ventor of plays and contributor t'< the development of the garni which occupied his lifa was 8 year? old when he died here short Jy. after noon yesterday, afUs months of illness with cancer o |h,e ttu'oat. Toe Rodio Proaromi . N-BW YORK W *Slected pro tonight; NBjC a Two qui 1 arwcho Repeal: f Fib 1 Molly . . eps 7:3 Precis* Jac£ Pacspn "' J 7 Femily to tgiH-e. iiys4aH«n »*» • Apple Sauce I.AYERCAKE with fruit icing • Brown Sugar Fudge LAYER CAKE JOPS CITY BAKERY 216 S. Main *r«; Wednesday, Seprertibfer 8, 1954 HOP! STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS Phone 7'3431 Between 8 A, Mi arid 4 P , M, Calendar Thursday Sept. 9 The Ladies Pentecostal Auxiliary I is having a meeting af 2 p. in. I Thursday. Thursday the Intermediates rafthe First Baptist Church will have an informal banquet in church fellowship hall. ' the :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 qL this committee and members a«r Mrs. Cline Franks. Mrs. Char- Igy Taylor ami Mrs. Eugene Smith. -The Young Adult Fellowship Group of the First Methodist Chur' '3' THE BIGGEST LITTLE STORE IN TOWN' AS SEEN IN" SEVENTEEN TOPS m SPORTS for Back to School EVERYTHING THAT'S GOOD400KIN' NEWS AT > Shown in Blggk ,§uede/ Grey suede, qnd Coffee brgwn suede/ ols.o Brown and Block leather. Brown and white saddle oxford gs shown. Jgst noturolly admirfeg 1 . . . that's Connies! And yours for such student-wise prices! See our mocs, saddles, oxfords,, softies in all the'n^w Fall smooth 'n ruffie-suede colors that will make your class wardrobe look twice qs lush! •^^^^w ^HB^^^Bl^ •B^^^w ^^^H^^BP ^B^^^W V^T^T^B: ^^^ ^^^^^^^ ^^Hl^^ ^^^ ^l^^^^p ^^^ ( TF^ FAMILY SHOi STORE 1Q1S3N05T,. . CQUUNMin BY REFRIGERATION NOW! • Feature Times* 2:00 - 3:47 - 5,43 7:39 - 9:35 He killed the Sheriff's brother. . . and the Code of the W.est demanded a life in payment!* and after the Kiss ... A BULLET IS WAITING • SHORTS • II. "Golfing With Damaret" 2. Pete Smith Specialty |3. News of the Day . : ch will' have a weiner roast in the basement of the church at 7 p. m., Thursday. Baby sitters will be provided. The Hempstead County P. T. A. School ot Information will be held in the First Methodist Church in Hope, Thursday morning, September 9, at ff:30. All officers and committee chairmen of P. T. A. units in the county are urged to attend. 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. Melrose Home Demonstration club will meet Tuesday, September 14, at 1:30 in the home ot Mrs. Jewel Still, with Mrs. H. E. Patterson as co-hostess. * STARTS * SUN DM ilarmtg JENNIFER JONES GREGORY PECK J03EPH CQTTBN Wttb 0 fast 0/9509 | Din'fttdfy KING VWQR Wednesday, Sept. 15 The first regular moating of the Garland P .T. A. will be held Wednesday, September 15, 1954. Wednesday Brookwood September 15 P. T. A. will meet nations. The buffet also held a similar arrangement of while cat? nations blending with the decor of the room. and Richard Amling of Pana, Illinois. ; The bride's rhother Chose a 5*refi« ch delft blue peaii de sole after' Dinner was served from TV ta- noon dress, with which she wote a bles in the living room and den. j matching blue velvet hat trimrrted Bronze miniature mtiiriS Were Used at points ot vantage. ' Assisting in hospitality during the evening werfc Mrs. Frank Mow- son and Mrs. 'Claude Laiiterbach Guests other than membeirS of the bridal party, were Dr. and Mrs.. Good, Mr. and Mrs. Hefner, and the Rev. and Mrs. Virgil Keeley. Mr. Good presented his groomsmen and the candlellghter with sterling silver cuff links with theit initials and the date DJ5-54. Miss Hefner , .' Entertains Miss Arthadale Ijefner ed the feminine members' >f he* bridal party with a breakfast 4t her home on Saturday > morning at 10 o'clock. ' At this time, Miss Hefner presented her bridesmaids and candle- lighter with leather jewelry boxes with their initials stamped in gold. Miss Hefner, Mr. Good Are Married Miss Arthadale Claiborne Hefner, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Byron Denson Hefner, became the bride of Louis Dean Good of Texarkana, son of Dr. and Mrs. Louis Porter Good, also of Texarkana, in a ceremony solemnized in the First Me- ith rhinestories and pearls, tier gloves were white, and her other ccessories were blue. Pinned St ier shoulder was a white orchid. The oridegroom's mother wore a ray chiffon dress sprinkled with ilver sequins, complemented by gray velvet bandeaU; Her flowers were pink roses. Her gloves were white, and: her other 'accessories were gray. ' ' Immediately after the ceremony r'eccjHloii wgs held in the hoijie df thc : bribe's 'pai-ents. ;Mr>. Matr'tiri '6ol greeted the guests 41 the cjoOri Its. Patyl fechreck o{ Dallas, Texa&, d'iieed : the guests • tb the redei- t' line, '\j.-hich 'included the brl44J. le;- theit mothers, and th'e' jri^e's attendants. • , : . : ; Arrangehiehts of white carni|- tlohs, bronze chrysanthemums,, and ellow Amarantus were placed in le. reception rooms. Placed on ah ntiqtie gold leaf table, a gold and lue epergne holding bronze chry- anth-cmums which reflected in the vcrhanging antique mirror, was a ilglilight of Interest. Mrs. Claude Laulerbach invit- d the guests into the dining room. Overlaid with a floor-length cloth if pale green taffeta edged in a leep double ruffle, the bride's ta- ile was centered with a three-tiered wedding cake, the top of which Was adorned with lilies-c^C-the-valley, vhite carnations and white maline Wednesda_y,, September^15,.at J pjthodist Church on Sunday, September 5, at 4 p. m. Bronze chrysanthemums in pedestal baskets and glowing white tapers in seven-branched candelabra, entwined with plumpsus fern, m. The executive board will meet at 2:15 in the school office. All members are urged to be present. Notice The ladies of the Eastern Star will have a bake sale on Friday and Saturday, September 10 and 11. Persons desiring cnkes please call 7-2073 or 7-3213 by Thursday, September !). Poplar Grove 196 Elects Officers On Tuesday night at 7:30 members of Poplar Grove 19G, Woodmen's circle, met in the W. O. W. Hall for an election of officers, with Miss Lucille Walls', president, presiding over the meeting. All officers were at their stations, Distinguished guests from Tt'xnrkana were introduced to the president and circle members, were Dora Meadows, uast placed before a woodwardia fern, background of decorated .the altar. The Reverend Virgil D. Keeley, pastor, officiated at the double-ring service. Prior to the ceremony, Luther Hollamon, organist, presented a program of nuptial music, which included, "Ah Sweet Mystery of Life," "Thine Alone," and "Through The Years." .The traditional wed ding marches were used. During the exchange of vows he played "Clair de Lune" and "To A Wild Rose." Mr. Hollamon accompanied Joe Denson Hefner of Ft. Worth, Texas, brother of the bride, who sang "Because" the couple and "One knelt for Alone.'.' As the nuptial CaTrle Cnrron>l-sing, he sang "The Lord's Pra- They slate ...... . .! state president; Eva Forrest, state ye £ andlelighterg were . Miss Ly i a Brown of Hope and Lucien King of assistant attendant. Pat" Faris, attendant, presented the flag. Mrs. Ellis the chaplain pro-tern, opened the meeting in the regular form with the finance secretary reading a communication on publicity. Mrs. Carroll initiat'cd two now members into the Hope chapter. They arc Mrs. Thomas and Mrs. Norwood. The .outstanding part of the meeting was the election of new officers to take office next month. Charlene Wiggins was elected president: Mario Coleman, vice-president; Pat Faris, first vice-president; Nettie Tittle,, second vice-president; Mrs. Norwood, recording secretary; Mrs. Rbthwell, treasurer; Pauline Sanders auditor: Mrs. Ellis chaplain: attendant, Mrs. White assist- Texarkana. Miss Brown was gowned in a waltz-length model pf yellow nylon net designed with . . |a sweetheart neckline and bouffant skirt trimmed with tiny double ruffles of matching net. In ,h<?r hair she wore yellow Frehched carnations in crescent shape. Her .wristlet was of yell&w Freridhed. cafna : tipns outlined with yellOw net. The bride, Who, wds give'p irj marriage by her father, wOrft a gown of diamond white . silk : satir. fashioned with a molded bodice which was fastened in the bSc with tiny satin covered^ pilttons. The decollete • neckline e died- with three .deep tucks, .which; • exte'ndjbc around the shoulders, f$atui;e,d , , a wide scalloped band • of hariij-run Alencon lace, r«-emWol&eted ««,.-. »» euU m,L, x» u - s . „,,,« «»«»- , ant. attendant, Mrs.. West; financial seed pearls and. iridescent pail secretary, Nettie Wiggins; musician, Jo Ann Hartisfield; Lurlene White. captain, The door prize was won by Betty Faris.. Refreshments of cold drinks and cookies were served and it was announced that the next social would be in the home of Mrs. Tittle. DAVID O, SELZNICK'S .Hefner—Good Rehearsal Dinner '. Held Saturday Night Last Saturday evening Martin Pool, Jr., and Luther Hollampn entertained with a rehearsal dinner for the Hefner-Good wedding party at the home of Mr. Hollampn. A large, bouquet of red gladioli was placed on the piano, rnd a small modernistic spray of red gladioli was used on the coffee table. In the dining room, the table was covered with a hand embroidered Madiera cloth and centered with an arrangement-of white car- MAIN & COUNTRY C|.UB RD8. F-l-R-S-t Hope Showing! * FINAL NITE* The Sin-Swept Pirate Seas Rang With His Battle-Cry! Sugarfoot Horse Cartoon f Thwrs, & Fri, • MONSTER From a tost lette's centered with tiny crysta beads. The long fitted sleeves, ,fas tened with tiny satin covered biii tons, tapered to petal points over the hands. The deep .v-shaped waistline was marked by a na'r row hand rolled cord. The volurrii nous skirt' which swept to a' ca thedral train, was accented each side by deep folds that formec paniers appliqued with jewelec hand-run Alencon lace in floral de sign. Her fingertip veil of imported silk illusion fell in misty tiers from a diamond white satin bonnet trim med with appliques .of hand-run Alencon lace studded with seed pearls. Her only ornament was a strand of pearls, a gift' of the bridegroom. The bride's bouque which was outlined with tiny pearls arranged in the design of hearts was of \{'hite orchids and lilies-of the-valley, from which fell whiti ribbons- adorned with small ring; of pearls. For the traditional "some thing old," she wore a diamonc solitaire, which is an heirloom in the family of a close friend. Miss Helen Ray Woods of Dal las, Texas, was maid of honor. He floor length gown of/iridescch reen nylon taffeta was f ashionec with a draped bodice which featur ed a shrug cape. Tho bouffant skirt accented by a deep pouf bustle extended to a slight sweep train She wore n Juliet cap of fores green yelvet adorned with match ing . green velvet leaves on eacl side. She carried a colonial bpiji quet pf talisman roses, from whic.l fell forest green velvet streamer^ ' Bridesmaids were Wl.iss Dprothy 3ood of Texarkana, sister, of'tl) bridegroom, Mrs. Joe Denson Hod ner of Ft. Worth, Texas, sister-in- law of the bride, Miss Sara 1 Laute'r- bach and Miss Caroline Hawthorne of Hope, Ark., Miss Suzanne Hanner, cousin of the bride, and Miss Dorothy Ann Jackson, both of Atlanta, Texas. Junior bridesmaids were the bride's sister. Miss Byron Denson Hefner, Jr., 'and her cousin. Miss Marsha Ann, Fuller of ville, Texas. The bridesmaids' gowns of iridescent green nylon taffeta. r were identical to the one worn by the honor a.ttei«}ant. They also wore Juliet paps of forest green velvet and carried colonial bouquet? of talisman roses. Pr, LOVMS Porter Good served his son as best maw. Ushers were Hen- )dufs. Silver {lowing white candelabra holding tapers flanked the '$»•, thoughtless person efiuld and Ignore Si* eerrSpMitfoftS inf for small .cliildreh affa talning lofife-teMh guMs, - uett Sttbuld 'H«fp Ut'dt-ftown relatives « freqtteritiy certainly £&i be ed,to give a little assistance busy household. And an should be willing to abide By, the schedule of tftfe family. A guest uldft't be «kp«sctt!d to «ei't$ It the chack rf dfiWrTwitii im fflat waking baby; but tKe least rldle' riser tatfld ^da Wbldd be 5- $8 get her own Bfoakfftst -^ or, cat o«t. ,the ho$t«S|f v 1flakeS net Sdjusli merits an<| the , guests should 'b* ' ^ 1J " central arrangement. Mrs. Rowe Smith, Mrs. Tom Boehmer, both of Texarkana, Mrs.' jyle Brown of Hope, and Mrs. Herchel Hanner of. Atlanta, Texas, served individual 'cakes embossed with liiies-of-the-valley. Alterna- ing at the punch bowl were Mrs. ""nil Dunklin of Texarkana, Mrs. fett Williams, Jr., of Houston, Texas, and Mrs. Charles Graham. Miss Janet Tyson, Mrs. Sally Sue. Kennedy, Miss Pauline Eargle, and Miss Dolly Dunklin, all of Texarkana, received the guests in the jalio. Miss Roberta Howard and Miss Hays were in charge of the jridc's book. Presiding in the gift rooins were Mrs. Homer Fuller, VIrs. Dorsey Fuller of Gatesville, Texas, Mrs. Milton Stroud and Miss ""rail Reagan, both of Texarkana. Members of the house party wore corsages of bronze pom mums. For travel the bride chose a Gene Shelly suit of imported blue winter cotton. The fitted jacket featured ridescent blue jewel buttons, and he full skirt was accordian pleated: She wore'a navy blue velvet hat encrusted with iridescent blue Jewels. Her gloves were white, and -her Other accessories Were navy blile She .pinned, 4t;hpr' .shoulder. a:.whrjie ofch'id. '~. " "" : ; "" • '.' " "•* -••--' After a weeding trip to New Or- .can's,. -Liuisiand, the couple will ;be at..-home. In Austin, Texas, where iic bridegroom is d student at the University, of Texas. . Versatile Jennifer Jones Is magnificent as the' fiery Pearl Chavez In David p. Selznick's mammoth Western production, "Duil In the Sun", starting Sunday at the Sacnger Theater. During 'thf filming of this Technicolor movie, Miss Jones ; ' more; than proved that she is a trouper. Her role as the beautiful Indian half-Breed \a one of the most arduous ever assigned to ah actress. During 6nc Arizona location, Miss Jones lived an outdoor life, working from sun-up to dark In all extremes of mountain weather. ' DOROTHY DIX Demanding Guests Dear Miss Dix: Several friends as .well as myself would appreciate your views -on our problems. We doiv't all agree on What is proper. Whi»h adult out-ot'-town guests visit families with children, should .they expect to be treated as'.guests or should thuy be willing to help with dishes, etc.? Also, should they ex-, pect meals to be served when they desire them, or wJien it's convenient to the hostess? Should they complain about food being too hot, cold, or not seasoned to their taste?? I am referring to close relatives—not strangers. B. A. Adjustments Necessary : Answer: Conditions of hospitality Bit.a Rho Chapter, Epslldn Sigma Alpha Has. Meeting Tuesday Members of the Beta Rho Chap- tfcr. of EpsilOrt Sigma Alpha spror- ity TOfit'in .the hope of Miss. Betty lwhjite in Emrnet on, Tuesday night for their first regular meeting. . One'of.the pledges, Mrs. Mildred Yocunvwho was unabite to attend the; chapter,; initiation ,last month, was initialed at this time by the president, Mrs. Judy''Brents, and the vice-president. Miss Helen Troy Hammons. During the business meeting, presided over by Mrs. 'Brents, the chapter selected projects for -the coming year, and each officer was given a list of her duties. Mrs. Yocum was selected scrapbook chairman. She will be assisted by Mrs. Mary Welsh and Mrs. Sally Andrews. Minutes of the previous meeting were read by the recording secretary, Mrs. Bobbie Hanson, and chapter dues for the month of September were paid the treasurer. Miss Jean -Nash. •Mrs. Jackie Guerin will bo in charge' of the programs for the coming months. • Miss Allwhjte served refresh- rnents to Mrs, Brents, Mrs. Guerin, Mrs. Hansen, Mrs. Welsh, Mrs. Andrews. Mrs. Yocum, Miss Hammons nnd Miss Nash. The next meeting will be held at tho home of. Mrs. Andresvs at Oakhaven. Personal Mention Friends of Mrs. I. F. Russell will regret to learn that she will under go an operation Friday in St. Michael's Hospita) in Texnrhana. .Coming and Going .' CapJ.' and Mrs. Pqrsey Fuller and family of Fort Hp'oc),.Tex., ar rived last Friday night to spepd the week-end wjth Capt. Fuller's parents, MV- and Mrs. .Honker. Fuller, They sUended' the. ]Hefner-Good wedding on Sunday. They ; were ac- companiedhome by their daughter Miss Marsha Anij Fuller, who has been the f uest of her grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. PaulSchreck ane daughter, Paula, of Pallas, spent the week-encj with Mrs, Schreck't. parents, M.r. art d, Mrs. Homer Fuller, and attended the Hefner-Good wedding on Sunday. ry Mopre JW, aJJ pj Audrey, Ho- Mar- Hospital Notes Admitted: Mrs. Jit- 1, Washington, Gilbert , bftbjr 3, Hope. irriva'l of a baby girl on September ,1954. ; ' Julia Chester Admitted: Mrs. Chas. F.. Tittle, ?exarkana, Mr. W. ,H. A. Schnei- cer', Hope, Birdie ,Mac Thomas, lope. Discharged: oy, Hope. Mr. Chas. J. Puri' What Is your, 6jsifaWhJ: 1 Ahswerj Ih t 6fder;to leellngs and ; : misunderstandings, it would b'e 4 'good laei fof'you and Cliff to have Vc&nsultation with the' doctor so his reasons , will clear to bo^ltfOt yoU. 1 certain-" ly would not advise you 'to go contrary to professional counsel. By , and the me aie regulated, more or less, by cncumstances, and it's impossible to give deimite rules to fit -all cases. However, your questions seem faiily definite, ^and , on^,,.the promise that your, guests ate.^able- bodied, sapable adults, I'll proceed. Since il is quite obvious *tha"iL u mother with no outside heljp, v'has quite enough to do handling* her family it would be inconsid&rate for guests to exppct special attention regaidmg meals, etc. If'»the guests are invitcdt they naturally expect the hostess to make, their visit pleasant and comfortable. This should not, however, involve Spending all the time in. the kitchen. Some assistance should be' '6ffered if the guests are uninvited; th&t is if they drop in unexpectedly, fir a stay of a weekend or-a few days. The most gracious hostess 'canjlose her enthusiasm for guests.'if*'sbp is confronted with the job of rdrjder- ing individual service to, visitors while trying to cope with the^evfery^ day problems of a family; Only a Dear Miss Dix: A bachelor of 33| I have fallen deeply in love with a girl, IS), who Is a fellow employee. She knows nothing of my feelings, since I've kept out- contacts down to everyday formalities.' I'm afraid I'rh tbo old for her, hence hesitate to make advances. Do I have a chance? v " ' JERHV K. Answer: ' Agfe • dlffeVences 'alone are not always fair indications of j compatibility. 1 Much more Important, In your case, is the fact s that you know .nothing about the s girl and certainly can hayc' "no, inkling of what her reaction to your couH- ing would' be.' While 'j^t would be much better t os ( en'd your glances in the directjoru of someone more your age, you might ask the young girl out some ( time, or offer to' take her, home from an office party. Write, Dorothy Dlx for free loaf- let D-18,, "Making Conversation." In all cases, be sttre to enclose .-a stamped sqlf-addressec). envelope and send request to her, care Of this newspaper, . Deaths Around the Nation By The Associated Press- WAKEFIFI.D, Mass.; Walter Carley Sr., 64, president* arjd g eral Irnariager of '.he Bbston Post Publishing Co. -from- 1045 to .'1932; and first president ' izer of the Institute Controllers and Finance f Officers with headquarters in Ne\v Died Tuesday. , < CLEVELAND ;Roboit , J, hall, 56, principal desjghqrfOf the B17 s "Flyihg ,Fo#tress,lborhber useo a 11 - c iy my-, .ruciruafi .oyiiiuut usuu irt World War U, and ,atroi&-time «rfftf% — -**— *-i-S — *-± —• w..£1.^.1 ^ A ll*i._J*J Cp,, t of Airt-riifi * In a higher cigarette.*, co tybtneh " could crease IA sexes.. „' r'-- In. a speech at "the Vnilcd LEWIS-McLARTY Sale from Our Regular Stock i Berkshire and Mojud Fine Stocking 1,35 51 gauge 15 1.50 60 Gauge 15 Denier 1.50 60 Gauge 12 Denier 1.65 66 Gauge 12 Denier Self Seams Dark Seams Black Heels Brown Heels Navy Heels r Medium Lengths .Long Lengths Sizes 81- to 11 All First Quality Over 600 Pairs on Sale t 1 '* !" .^r**, jf ? i A^w^WW ^S*-', "-^ ^ f^.f'B-'* V^- > V r*i.iov. "^^m 'Mi. V A* i*M H~" V -./^<-l t ' ^' ' %ffr*^^ " t- 'i*/)s4r^i TV/.K-,' i'i , mm W) %* .(-1,« ffi MK> -ffe,*?* < '" t $.;- C- ,*»!>•' j ."• nf- A.»« i t t ,* XKf-'i *-f*r *** i '1-^% ^fW,,^. t< J*V ^^c^t^ Finnt Pfptrtnwir Stfrt -" •vw

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