I A K , HOPE, ARKANSAS NEWS !<r WflS . Women at . by Mrs. C H. Moore followed with the business in charge of the chhir- mSn, Mrs. <8. O. Logan. * „. Mre „„,.,.., „., '"' ! JnttUtes of the previous meet- an Church at her, in S were read by the secretary Allen Gee. t , chairman, I Mrs - ^S 8 " presented the Bible the meeting l^^y ort "Paul's Second Missionary Journey." Mrs. T. C. MdRae led the Conversation period on '•The Fourth "R". The medtirig dlosed With the mi?.- pah benediction. DuririJr the social hour the hostesses served ice cream and cake to the 12 members. the ftiimites ftff lefcfelary,' Mrs. $?•£ ** :6, gave th6 Bible study MlSSlOnary Conversation "R" XWs In' '*. Mary Montgomery. Was peeved to the 9 th<S %ocfal houf; l of-the,Women of the Prc- $'qjhureh wet on Monday " at the Mafisc with Mrs. E.'M. Row- jng prayer was voiced * * 4* •me with Wi M. U, Has Business Meeting The: W, M. U. of the First Baptist Church met on Monday afternoon at the church for thc monthly business meeting with 10 members and Rev, Wesley Lindscy attending. Mrs. . Roy Stainlon, president, presided. "Jesus Saves" was the Opening song. The devotional talk was given by Rev. Lindsey. Reports of, committees were heard and a partial report of the nominating committee was given. The meeting closed with prayer by Mrs. Thomas Buchanan. Mrs. Dan Plttman Hostess To ' W. S. C. S. Circle 1 Mrs. Dan Pittman was. hostess to Circle 1'of the W. S. C. S. of the First Methodist Church at her home on Monday afternoon. The chairman, Mrs. S. V. Scott, called the 'meeting to order and conducted the business, Mrs. Joe Crane gave the devot- ibhal talk and 'presented the pro- gfam on "Crossroads of -the City" <A'- profile of Dr. Raloh W. Sock- mart). refreshments were served to 12 members. ,W.. 8. C. S. Circle 2 •v Eritertalne'd By ;;Mrs'. featlln * 1? 'members and a visitor, Mrs. R. L. Turney, met on Monday 'af- tertioon' in' tHe home of Mrs. L. C. (Satlin for the monthly meeting 'of .Circle .2 of the W. S. C. S. of the First-Methodist Church. After the business conducted by the- .chairman, Mrs. Adam Gulhrie' the devotional talk was given by Mrs. O': G. Hirst and she also gave .an, article .on "'Crossroads of the City" written by Dr. Ralph W. Sockman, a Methodist pastor in New, Tfork. City. 'Punch 1 and cake were enjoyed at thd 'close of the meeting , ••'(i ' ' _ i Storm Warnings » .• » -•>».» r •/•* »» Continued from Page dn6 tioon, increasing until the stoim passes," snid Norton. Norton's foreM'tint; territory ends at Cape Matters'; and pre- dictinhs for areas north of there are made at Washington. Norton Was reluctant to discuss HIP storm's possible effect on the North Atl&ntib coastal aroa "because it would tie the responsible forecasters' hands." • Residents of the Mew York and Mow England coasti* Were .-jittery as the hurricane lumbered in a northerly direction" at 10- to 12 nlles an hoitr. Norton said it will begin to sped up Us forward movement during the day. Coastal dweller.? were moving. As far north as Montauk Point at the tip of Long Island tho sky was reported "grey and errie" by Elorm-wise residents. The wind was ominously warm, the Atlantic lark and swelling. The Boston Weather Bureau rented near non that the hurricane is expected to bo near South- Saturday, with winds reaching 50 eastern New England by early Saturday, with winds reaching 50 to 70 miles an hour by late tonight. On the Long Island and New Jersey coar.ts somo Into vacationers were leaving their summer homes, recalling the fury of hurricane Carol which struck Aug. 3 and took a toll of 07 lives and Wrought damage approaching one- half billion dollars. The Weather Bureau in Jacksonville, Fla., reported that skittish Edna so-named for the fifth letter of the alphabet and the fifth hurricane of this season is expected to skim past Hatteras. 'It Warned, .however, of da'ngerous gales and 'high tides along the coast there. Most rejgular shore residents from New* Jerseyno rthwarcl were alarmed' but determined to brave Edna's fury 'though some were heading for the cities. Stores reported runs on Kero sene'lamps and candles. Beach Residents boarded no windows, bought' furniture inside, stored their cars in garages. Friday, Sepfember 10, 19S4 St. LOUIS LIVESTOCK ' NATIONAL stock YARDS, .m. • r. and Mrs. Rodney H. Hamil- •toh'fetuf'ned r t'o > Fa'y'etteA'ille on Mon, day after a visit with hi^ parents. Mr. and Mi's. Rodney Hamilton, * f ' ErhV Tunnel of Dallas was the holiday guest of relatives. - C.- D, Dickinson of Little Rock has been visiting.his mother, Mrs. Sam Dickinson. "Dr. and Mrs, Jack Harrel, Miss Amelia Harrell and Mrs, Marion Franks were Monday aflernoon visitors, in Texarkana, Mrs', 1 Hugh McDaniel has had as her, guests, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Ssv'affprd .and daughter of Wichita, ^ ^AJIen Eleptnc Co. * ^ANNOUNCls'A foEW'POLICY! fcW' y,°^ cc ? n h QV ^ your Ijlome Rewired modern conveniences arid new 10% Down Payment ^^isf^iiif.felH'y *" *•>*- fat foi^tes — BL*<KN PI Fr/TRir GO JACKSONVILLE, Fin'. i/TI—Storm warnings fluttfcred ' in frosheniny winds from SoUth Carolina northward to New England tcday as Kansas.' Mr. and Mrs. Berkey Bishop Jr., Becky Sue, .David, Alice"Ann and Becky 111 returned tb their horhe in f Mon-istown, N, J. on Monday ntter a' visit'with Mrs. Ida Martin arid Miss Sue Martin. 1 Mr. and Mrs. Dudley Gee, Mary Ethel and Bobby of Hot Springs were the Monday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Imon Gee and other relatives. . Mrs. Esther Griffin,* Miss Patsy Griffin and Bill were the weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Dick Hays Irt Ashdown. T/Sgt.v and Mrs. W. C. Johnson and Billy. Neal of Shreyeport spent the weekend with Mr. and Mrs. Collie-iv Johnson and'-Mrs. Luther Westmoreland. Mr. and Mrs!; J. A. Cole have had as their guests, Mr. and Mrs. George Bruner, Mary Katherine and Nell of Terrell/ Texas/ '- Mr, and Mrs. Dwight Scott of Little Rock were the weekend guests of'Mrs. Vick Scott'and Miss Carol Scott. Mr. and Mrs. Dan White and children of Corpus Christi were the weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Warr«?n. Mrs. White remained for a longer visit. Mr. qnd Mrs, T. Home have returned to Magnolia after a visit with 1 Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Davis. Sgt. Harold Locke of Fort Hood, Texas spent the weekend with Mrs. Locke. Mr. and Mrs, L. J, Bryson and Sarah Janet are now residing in home of Mrs, Ebb Moore. IP P. You will h?ar friend? ?f yours ?>«aw(fcfcv; L, 4 '.- , H9fi*'(?l,a8ti N°< 2 l« flow being fwmed, .^TJilf Is more Jtmn ». & f -rgeiirw In effspUy* ffipsfe^trjils^ritnlnflln tfiWif»lP. ^ WW p^lajlflnl, J^|^F| J^|y5gg m -»^i y H Ftf '9411 m "VgXKl •A<tl"T^' ^T^y^ Montgomery War-l was down from the start. .The .compdny reported a fall of more thnn 21 pel-- cent in first half profits. pett away rapidly. after tha an -.-- - -- h'ouncement that directors had ih- Lf) _ Ho^.4 8,000: active, BarroWS creased the quarterly divklcrtt to and gilts IflO lb. up 23, or' Wibf'e 7S cents frr/rn 50 cens. higher than yesterday's average; many sales 50 above yesterday's low; lighter weights and sows 25- SO up; choice 200-^60 lb. 13.75 to mostly 20.00; several hundred head mostly choice tfo. ; 1 and 2 • 20.2053; 170-100 lb.' " 19.2.1-IB5, mostly 19.50 up; 150-170 lb.' ll).2.5-19,30; few 120-140 lb. 16.75-13.00: sows 400 lb. down 17.25-ln.75; few lO.bO; heavier sows 14.7o-lG.75: boars 10.50-15.50. Cattle 1,000; calves 000; trading slow;" a few god and choice lots" 22.00-23.00; little -.lone of offerings' below good; coWs fining slow movement under pressure; pressure; firotind SO lower; utility and commercial 9.00-11.50; caners and cutlers 6.00-9.00; liijht shells to 5.00 or less; bulls unchanged; util: ity and commercial 12.00-13.50; caners and" cutters' C.00-11.50; few heavy fat bulls 10.50-11.00; vealers steady; high choico and prime scarce 21.00-22.00; god and choice 10.00-20.00; commercial and god 13.00-16.00;' slaughter calvbs finding restricted demand: virtually nothing done early svilli bids aj»ain sharply lower. : • Shop 1,000; spring lamb trade active, steady; early sales choice and prime 20.00-21.00; early top 21.00 but several -lots' with higher percentage of rime still not sold: some sales at 20.00 not well sorted and include mixture of bod to prime; aged shop unchanged; slaughter ewes 3.00-4.00. Notionalists Pound Red China Coast * TAIPEH, Formosa (IP) — Chinese Communist artillery batteries and military bases on the mainland coast opposite Formosa were bombed and shelled the fifth 'straight day by Nationalist planes and Warships today. A Defense Ministery communique said only that results of the latest attacks were being assessed. The "vast pocket war" over the Nationalist offshore island of Quemoy, 120 miles west of here and just seven miles off the China coast, began a week ago today with a five-hour Red bombardment from shore batteries. Although the fight showed no sign of cooling, Nationalist officials today flew a group of newsmen to Quemoy for an on-the-spot inspection. Among the group was Associated Press Correspondent Spencer. Moosa. The Defense Ministry said Nationalist planes yesterday de- POULTRY AND PRODUCE stroyed 18 Chinese Communist sur- jITTLfc ROCK." l4l' ; '" Northwest , fac . e craft - incll 'ding several mo- area': Marcet ' b'arelv steady to |torized vessels. They also bombed weak. Eemand fair "to god. Broil- Communist fortresses at Aptou and Unsegregated Schools Are Picketed By thft 'AseocliterJ Prtiss Parents are picketing unscgre- galed sch&ols in tWo West Virginia counties and there hava been moves to set up "citizens' councils" to enforce segregation in Mississippi. "The while people in certain counties' nre Orsanixing to protect themselves," a Mississippi legislator said : Thursday. "Practinnlly every county in tho slnto has organized or : is orjjanizing," he added. Mississippians soori will be voting on a constitutional nmo'.idment which could lead lo abolition of the public school system . One legislator said the "citizens' councils" might aid passage of the amendment. A member of one of the councils, refusing to be ciuoiod by namo. declared: "We want the people assured that there is responsible because these seats were won or lost by les-;' tha'i five par cont of the vote in the last congressional elections After the meeting, Mr. Eisenhower told leporters. "They (.the state chairmen) were hen; to assure me that they are working for a Congress that will support me" leadership which will and can han-j available to them, the legislators. die ...--,.. . that no CaitSG iui «i i j Aiv/fiivjcuiviii 1 ," v hi in. 11 1 • , •. • • • . „ ', — T to start a .ftu KIux Klon. «^t fait.] College m .Nashville, Tenn. a Ne- IHoitgh, the temper of j ers and fryers' 2%-3-lbs. Mostly 22 cents.'" . Batesville-Floral aroa: Market fully Steady. Demand fair lo god. Broilers hnd fryers Moslly 22 cents. 1 CHICAGO tf> Live poultry steady; receipts 774 coops (yesterday 903 coop's; 104 : ,027 lb.) f.o.b. paying prices unchanged;" heavy hens- 15.-5-20; light- hens 13.5-14.5; fi'yers and broilers 23-39; old rosters 13.5-14; caponetten 30-32. Butter steady: receipts 842,522; wholesale buyinr; prices unchanged to 1/2 higher, 93 score AA 57.5; 92 A 57m25: 90 B 5; 89 C 53.5; cars: 90 B 55.5;. 89 C 54. 'Eggs top steady; balance weak; : receipts 11,640; ' wholesale buying Prices unchanged to. I! cents lower U. S. large whites 41; mixed 37.5; U. S. mediums 25; U. S. standards 27;' current receipts 22; dirties 20.5; checs 20.5. ' '" ' "> Shihmutou, satellite bases to the big Red base at Amoy. All are within artillery range of Quemoy. j, uu _ Nationalist warships were credit- 2!-i-3 "ibs. ed with inflicting heavy damage on .-7.'.Red fortresses at Wuyu, Cape Chenhai and other tiny Red-held islands in the Amoy area. The continued attacks on surface craft along the China- coast would indicate continued Nationalist fear of :a Communist atempt to invade Quemoy, which is defended by upwards of 30,000 Nationalist troops. There has been ho official indication an invasion might be imminent, however. Ike Renews ial lor may produce som-.:l!v'rii, Klan." ' .'."'. ...^. ; The Mississippi f ] eff islatLire passed a bill ThursJavl||p,,Xi!ri^d to guard against Negrcj^^iits forcing admission to the | Mississippi Medical legislators recently of-state- medical schoffrrsh'ips to Mississippi students. New scholarships are to be given to the Um> versit yof jMississippi school, now under construction. Fearing that Negroes might Iry to force admission to the school I because no other facility is made . institution. -.6fbLE.N SKATING RINK " ., MEXICO CITY (UP _ Police ;,, searched today for a skating rink stolen from Guiilormo Deck-man- . • vcr'sity o^Leighlbourn. liool. The Out- Only Aspirin At Its Best tu Legal Notice GRAIN AND ROVISIONS 6HiCA ; G-p "(ffi " 'Rye dipped on profit-taking after thre wek's of advancing prices and soybeans sold off prior to" issuance" of a government crop report today. The rest of the market didn't move far in either direction. At one time corn "attempted a little rally but it son fell bock. Wheat and oat's fluctuated around previous closing levels, closing levels. . ' Wheat closed unchanged to '/i lower, September $2.'17-?2.16, corn %to" 1 cent higher, September $i;65%, oats ^unchanged to'% lower, September 7i"/ a , rye' I'/-, lower to J /a higher,' September $i.46'/,, 'and soybeans 1 flower to ' V* higher, '-Wheat: No; 2 mixed ^03.'Corn: No. 1. yellow 1.72} sample grade 1.62-03; Oats: No. T heavy-mixed 83; No.-1-mixed 81; No. 2 heavy white 82; No. 3 8}; sample grade white 82; No. 3 81; sample grade White 80; sample white 80; sample grade medium hoavy white 80. Soybeans, none, Barley nominal. Malting choice 1.40-50; malting god. 1.31-30; fed 3.00-20. NEW YORK STOCKS NEW YORK W) Thestockmar- trading tempo in ' the early afternoon. The advance extenled to around 2 points. Losses sunnily were amall but some went to about 3 points. The pace of business hit a gait in the vicinity of he two million mark. Buyers were especially attentive to the stels, railrouds, and tho coppers, 'Other major divisions advanc. ing included the motor?, tobaccos, oils, and building materials. The rest of the market wasi mixed to lower. •:< •"'. North American Aviation- drop- to Hurricane ?idna threatened strike the mainland. The season's fifth tropical storm, with winds up to 115 miles an hour, was churning northward at 9 to JO miles an hour in the general direction of North Carolina. The Weather Bureau at Miami said in an advisory issued at 5 a. m. EST that ttw hurricane was centered about 275 miles south of Cape Hateras, N. C.; and there was a possibility of rapid acceleration »n its movement north. |t ,had d.pv»bJed Jts •speed after Jingling off the Florida e^ast- the ast two Ueys.' Storm warnings Already wpre up from Myrtle Beaph, s, '4,, north through the Virginia, Capes to Block Island oft> the Connecticut coast and 'were to be hoisted as Jar north,' us Portland, vM^ine, by t'erjy morning.' - ' ' Sjnall cr^ft all %loHg th$ coast <rom 'loutli-' Psreliija oorthwai'4 were oauUoijfd to ^miiu ijVspjt, "" 48 wer^ expe«tecji i<? reacjj (prce 30" to, W miles" ner the G«™ljo. a By MERRIMAN SMITH DENV;E^ ' (UP) ' Proskient Eisenhower 'balled 'agajn totiay for the maintenance of Republican cohUa of the House anl" .Senate, saying a GQP victory this 'fall 'was necessary for lhe 'organizational and procedural effectiveness' of his administration. ;' The chief executive met for more than riri hour early today with Republican state chairmen from 19 Rocky Mountain and Midwestern 'stales. The rneting' fit the Association of GOP State Chairmen was called to 'develop basic plans for seeking 38 marginal House scats in the 2lTState. area. .Nineten of these seats' are 'now held' by Democrats and 19 '.by ''Republicans. Tho state chairmen- .consider the.rn marginal Legal Notice No. 7661 In the Chancery Court of Hempstead County, Ark. Nashville Federal Savings & Loan Association Plaintiff vs. James L. Hood and Clara L. Hood . , Defendant WARNING ORDER The defendant, James L. Hood and Clara L. Hood warned t° appear in this court within thirty days- and answer the complaint of the Plaintiff, Nashville Federal Savings & Loan Association Witness my hand and the seal of said court this 2 day of September 1954. Garrett Willis, Clerk (SEAL) Steel & Steel, 1 Attorneys for Plaintiff John P, Vesey, Attorney Ad-Litem Sept. 3, 10. 17, 24 Legal Notice NOTICE IN THE PROBATE COURT OF HEMPSTEAD COUNTY, ARKANSAS IN THE; MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF ' ' No. 958 Mrs. Blanche E, O'Neal, deceased Last known address of decedent: Hope, Arkansas Pate ojf death: August 23, 1954 An instrument dated April 7, J953, was pn the 9, day pf September, 1954, admitted to probate as the }ag^ \vjlj of the above narned decedent, 'grid the undersigned has been apppjnted executrix there- un4$r< ' A contest of th£ probate of the will can be effected only by filing a petition within ' the time provided by Jaw, AU jEWSPns having .claims against the estate m <A?t exhibit them, duty veri^wJt te the undevsigrted, within six months fvpm the 4atfe oj the publie^tM»n ot this notice, pr shall be lorever barred ao4 in th,9 Wtiw first pu.bUsh.ed 10 t- 185*. Joy Q'Nes Executrix ORDINANCE NO. 2 AN ORDINANCE TO BE AN ORDINANCE, ENTITLED "AN ORDINANCE TO LEVY A TAX ON TAXABLE PROPERTY IN THE TOWN OF OAKHAVEN, ARKANSAS, FOR THE YEAR 1955, AND FOR OTHER PURPOSES BE IT ORDAINED BY THE CITY COUNCIL OF THE TOWN OF OAKHAVEN, ARKANSAS: SECTION 1: That a tax of five mills (.005), and the same is hereby levied upon all taxable property, both real and personal, within the Town of Oakhaven, Arkansas, for the year 1955, and that all moneys collected and raised by said tax shall constitute a general fund to defray the general and ordinary expenses of the said Town of Oakhaven, Arkansas; and that said levy be certified to the Clerk of Hempstead County, Arkansas, to be placed upon the books and collected at the same time and in the same manner as State and County taxes are collected. SECTION 2. That all ordinances and/or parts of ordinances in conflict herewith are hereby repealed, and this ordinance being necessary for the public health, safety and general welfare'of-the inhabitants of the. Town of Oakhaven, an emergency is hereby-declared and this ordinance shall be in full force and effect from and after its passage and publication. PASSED AND APPROVED THIS 9th day of September 1954. PUBLISHED IN THE HOPE STAR September ,10, 1954. (Signed) Jess M. Davis, Mayor (SEAL)' Attest:. Paul H. Jones Recorder The SKY FL«T $10.00 THE BIG DIFFERENCE for easy filling comfort is in the exclusive construction of the leather. NO OTHER HAT HAS ITI "SELF-CONFORMING HATS There's nothing like a truly lightweight hat for comfort — particularly when the hat is a handsome Resistol with the exclusive leather construction that makes hat wearing a pleasure. For really light-headed comfort — try on a Resistol, Resistol Hats . . 7.50 to 15.00 SPECIAL SALE Living Room Suites BULOVA WATCH FREE Regular $49.95 Value — Limited Quantity! Hurry don't miss this big sale! With the purchase of each two piece Living Room Suite you will 'get FREE one ladies' or men's BULOVA (17 Jewel) WRIST WATCH FREE. You'd better hurry because we have a limited quantity of these watches. • SOFA • CHAIR 5 190 95 111 Wand Up, t SM4LL DOWN PAYMENT t IALANCI MONTHLY Septernbef 16, 19S4 «OPt> ARKANSAS CIETY Phone 7-3431 Between 8 A. M. and 4 P. M, Calendar Friday September 10 noon) September 13. at four o'- Hope Country Club open house fori 0 '^ al . thc c , hul ; c ' 1 ' The devotional members and their families will be!™ t g ,' V , C " by Mrs ' R ' L ' Broach held following the football game] rs ' RalV>h R0ulon ' cirtle 4 me m- on Friday night. Hosts are Mr and' ,' h . a f chal >' e of lhe Program ,Mrs. Dale Jones .and Mr. and Mrs a , nd W1 » 'Present. Mrs. John P. °.o Anderson" '•' Vesey, who will 1alk on "Methodist of Korea." This is a report on Bishop Arthur Moore's trip to Korea. All members are asked lo attend this meeting. Sunday School Lesson By William E. Gllroy D. D. "A Citizen of no mean city." it was thus that the Apostle Paul dc- tian Service of ic First Methodist scribed himself when he faced an Church will n ct Monday after- angry mob in Jerusalem. The chief Saturday September 11 The .Ladies Auxiliary of the First Pentecostal Church will sponsor a bake sale on Saturday, September li, a t 10 a: m. at 119 S. Elm street. •The County Club "Back to School" dance will be held Saturday ght, September 11. from 7:30 un- 1. 10:30, for members and their guests. Hosts will be Mr. and Mrs. E. J» Whitman and Mr. and Mrs. Jim Whitman. Monday September 13 On Monday night at 7:30 a color — sound motion picture will be shown at the Hope Gospel Tabernacle. The name of the film is "Shelter in the Cumberland" with K s. Gordon Kling, the former fte- a Basye in the cast. No admission charge. Monday September 13 The Women's Society of Chris- THS ATRt'trr: _. „ MAIN & COUNTRY CtUB RDS. !• FINAL Nlfi • THRILLS! EXCITE BICH<RO CARLSON .JULIA •--- Days" Cartoon Sat-urddy Only Double Feature • PAUL HENREID • JOAN BENNETT "THE MAN WHO MURDERED HlMSfcLF" j (And Lived to Regret- It-) ALSO Wild Adventure - Reckless Love! . Jeff . CHANDLER Maureen-. d'HARA' , Always A Color Cartoon t Tho Christian Women's Fellowship will have a meeting at the church Monday afternoon, al 3:30. captain of the soldiers quelling the disturbance had mistaken Paul for" an Egyptian pretender who had led a murderous gang. s Surprised. , when he found Paul speaking Greek, the, chief captain was the more surprised as Paul described himself: : "I am a man, which am a Jew of Tarsus, a city in Cilicia, a citizen of no mean city." It was a proud moment for Paul when they had arrested him and were about to scourge, him. as h» asked, "Is it lawful for you to scourge a, man that, is a Romam and uncondemmed?" Whorl the amazed, c.aptain said. "With a great sum obtained I this freedom," Paul, who was. reputedly a man small in .stature, must have raised himself up a notch as he ri»- plied; "But I was free born." Paul was, in fact, an aristocrat, a man of privilege and rights, in a world in which the mass ot men were slaves. But .what is more lo ber 14,'at 1:30 in the home ofMrs. j tnc ! point,'Paul was a great demo Jewel Still, with Mrs. H. E. Pat- cral - Tuesday, Sept. 14 The Lilac Garden Club of DeAnn will _have its first meeting ot this season on Tuesday, Sept. 14. at 2 p. m. in the club room. Hostesses will be Mrs. James Burke, Mrs. Carlton Samuel Burke. and Mrs. Jewel : Melrose Home Demonstration club will moot Tuesday. Scptcm- terson as co-hostess. Chapter: AE of the P. E. O. will resume activilies for the year with a luncheon'meeting at one o'clock on Tuesday, September 14,- at thc home, of Mrs." Herbert Stephens in Blevins, The Ambassador Sunday School Class of the Garrett Men-tonal Church will have a monthly meeting at Fair Park on Tuesday night at 7:30,' - Wednesday, Sept. 15 The first regular meeting "of the Garland P .T. A. will be held Wednesday, September 15, 1954. Wednesday September 15 Brookwood P. T. A. will. meet Wednesday, September 15, at 3 p. m. The executive board will meet at 2:15 in the school office. All members are urged to be present. The first regular meeting of the Paisley P. T. A. will.be held at the school on Wednesday, at 3 p. m. The executive committee will, meet at 2:30. All committee chairmen are urged to attend the executive committee meeting. Mr. Andy Ap- drews, chairman of the local chapter of the Polio Foundation, will answer -questions concerning polio. Following the meeting there will be a "Get Acquainted" hour, and refreshments will be served. Children of Confederacy Have Dance The Children of the Confederacy were entertained with a dance at the Hope ' Country Club last Monday night from 8 till 12. Hosts were Mr. -and Mrs. Vincent Foster. For the occasion the entertaining rooms were decorated with Confederate flags. On the refreshment table were several small Confederate flags. For Paul there -was "neither Greek nor Jew, circumcision not Gregory Peck portrays-the dashing young Texan, Lewt Mc- Canles, In the epic Technicolor film, "Duel In the Sun". The movie, which starts a wide-screen run Sunday at the Saenger Treatre, was produced by David -O. Selztlick who made ,the .ever-new, ever- popular, "Gone With the ..Wind". Peck was the one actor In Hollywood best qualified to 'play the rugged, virile, spoiled ,and sell- willed son of t'he"'itrroyant Sehator McCanles, whose character Lewt seeks to emulate. •'•••'--T •. : ' .- ^ uncircumcism, Barbarian, Scylh-i iaii, bond nor fren." j What a world this might havc> | been if all professing Christians j from the beginning of Christianity ] had been -as democratic and unpro- Clubs To Have Luncheon All members of thc Hope Federation of Garden Clubs will meet for thc annual fall luncheon September 29, at Hotel Barlow at. 12:30. Coming and Going Lloyd Thrash o£ Sherman, Texas, spent the week-end with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Thrash. DOROTHY DIX Stepmothers Champion Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Willis were the guests last week-end of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Willis and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Burke. Lois Purtell attended a .beauty school business meeting in Shrevc- port on Wednesday. Mrs. Ray Willis spent Mondaj' and Tuesday'in Texarkana, as the' guest of- her son, Clyde Willis,' Mrs. Willis and children. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Cummings'of Chicago, have • moved -to Dallas. Mrs. Cummings'-''is : the " daughter, of Mr. and" Mrs.-Ray Willis; Hospital Notes 'Refreshments were served lo 80 Rt. 4, Hope. ' Julia .Chester, . Admitted: Mrs. Waller Burns, Patmos. . Discharged: Mrs. John H. Cannon and son, Coy, Arkansas. Branch Admitted: Mrs. Charles Grumpier, Hope, Mr, Herman McMillen, members and guests. Federation of .Garden Mr., and Mrsj Charles Grumpier jof;Hope .announce the arrival of a 'baby boy oh September 8, 1954. Dear Miss Dix: My mother'died when I was two. Six years later judiced as Paul! • That Christian democracy of Paul dad remarried aridi four, years after, died.. So, from the time I was 12 thc only parents I knew was my stepmother. She Was truly wonderful to us, raising four of her own was not just the expression of anj boySi ,. fivo children of my dad's expansionist mood, a general at-; by his -^ fsi wifC| and . lhi , cc they tituderof good Will toward all men.-, had together. Naturally, with such It was a deep, abiding, steady and a largo family, she couldn't give pcrsistant yearning -that whatever lls ; U1 • the material thipgs we want blessedness had come into his own j ec1 . she'went without clothes herself to provide for us. Kindness, life might be for all. When, as a prisoricr, h'e appeared before King Agrippa (Acts 26), and his eloquent witness to Christian facts and faith led the King • to ex r claim, "Almost thou persuadest me to be a Christian,-" what was Paul's reply? "I Would to God that not only thou, 'but also all • that' hear me this day, were both almost and altogether sUch^as I am. except these bonds." The great Abraham Lincoln was to speak of "Malice toward none." Here, centuries ago,, was.," a man who knew no malice, .whose sur preme wish and purpose in,life was to make all men see the fellowship/, of. the mystery of. the" new li£c in Christ.. (Ephesians 3:9).' ,Hc. saw: ; thc_ Chijis1;ia[n.jiemop5acy., tjjde .of my own kin. as a society in which'Sll,were mem- Safntly Devotion bers one of another,, m which its members . bore one another's burdens — - while each assured responsibility for bearing his oWn (Galalians' G). .... •'. , '. It was not a society of soft ser»- timentalism, but of well-disciplined lite, the disciplne of love,,-in which there was no place for shirkers or slackers, .but in Which th'e 'strong liad regard for the weak. What'- 1 •'a"'contrast 'between that and a twentieth century^ -world of dictatorship and ruthlesshess, in which even' in lhe 'democracies so many are anything but.'democratic! TOIWILITE RRST AnSAaiOy STARTS AT MIDNIGHT ,; AIL THRILL SHOW BIO SINSATION ATTRACTIONS! ___- BEAUTIFUl DANCES! >~~~~~ WOMEN! tUMMOUt, CUMOUS CMS, UpCOS, DUtOM TNI BW8IIT <HOW ON |*RTH M I NO PICTURI SHOWN TWICI ;T THE- 9EST LQVEP, PICTURE OF OUR TIME! I TH,E MOST HONORED pjicT : yR| OF ALL TIME! 1 FAIPJIICtMARCH PANA ANPREWS ., , Hoogy CARMICHAEL HAROLD RUSSELL Samuel YEARS OUR LIVES 1 ' : Flr?t THE MOST TALKED ABOUT PICTURE...EVEN MORE SPECTACULAR ON WIDE-VISION SCREEN! SUNDAY * MONDAY t FlATURI TlMfS (SUN0AY) love and a generous spirit WCIP always there. Now that I married and have two children of my own I'realize more than ever the sacrifices she made for us. Nevertheless, I.am the only one of her stepchildren who, today has any consideration for .her. My father!s people never liked her, noWjiiiy brothers and sisteis have swung around to. their way of thinking. This difference of allegiance has caused a rift in our family. My sisters and brothers won't visit me, though they are all married, in homes .of tfyeir. own. They never visit.my stepmother nor hei children, yet we all grew up a s one family. I am very hurt over, the alti- '..•': M. s Answer: You .certainly 'deserve an accolade for ? recogni^ing youi steprnother's devotion. She mijit be a fine person, from youi letter Unfortunately, your brotheis and sisters don'.t appreciate her sacii- fices; perhaps in time they will . Being a stepmother is undoubtedly the most difficult relationship to handle; s-he- who tackles the- job successfully deserves a special I Many Brdnches Wrte?''*' Offll^d M/Sgt Herman W. Smith of th» place in H.e.ay^en^ It.takes a saintly love of her tetlW men to WorK sacrifice 'and love the children of another woman when all eflort is' met by nothing but ingratitude. There is rib reward on earth save the knowledge that a difficult job has been done; a hard duty discharged. Thoughtlessness.,might be excus ed in lhe \ery young, but ceilamly local U «L Army Recruiting sta as child.en grow. rn ai ry and action m the Hope City.Hall has aft* quire thfii own family respiMisibili- „ j , u , li , t.es. they should come to .m npp. nounccd l "** the "^ «• reciation of what has been done *°» n fi twelve different branches of for them There's absolutely tir * ^'^ ^ !rn '" l "^^-" MfKi«i» W^^IA M^WIIAM^**. no sen ice which excuse foi the altitude of your bio-[may choose before they enlist then and sistcit Even youi father's folks are incxcuseable. in their faultfinding. It' your stepmother hadh't been on hand to care for .you clnldten, would youi giand- parents have been willing to as-. sume the responsibility' Veiy like-i the icgular army. . These branches of service Include medicrtl.corps, corps of En* gineers, Transportation Corps inor, Ordn&nce ci« 1 gnn1 *> * Airb °" e see the light someday. Demanding Girl Friend Dear Miss Dix: I have a girl friend who is very nice except for one failing — she won't stop calling me up. She knows what time 1 get home from work and, the 'minute I'm in the house, the telephone rings. She then demands a detailed account of my. day's activities. It's getting very annoying. ' JIM Answer: Since all your tactful suggestions and. hints have failed, I'm afraid you'll have to be downright rude to get rid of this nuisance. Tell her your mother, has dinner waiting and you-can't talk: or insist that you're busy at something else. If necessary, hang up. Peihaps the young lady will leairt enough to., handle her next beau rnoie diplomatically Enlistees dro sure of going Id the branch of their choice upon completion of their basic training ' ' Sst Smith also announced that high school ginduatos may choose fiom 87 tliffetent HI my, technical schools and icceivc a letter of ac- ccptnnce, to the one of their ' _ t ld)ieahS t SI ofi Ullah«liU^ jtf. In vjt ua* Artill cty, , f i om 'W&shir>gton 3 D! C.^beforo they 4,306 Accidental fftlis, tf, S. lives enlist 1n ih<5 : These schools pnir. Welding, ,6 pair, Sadar, tqgraphic Meat and M and many' otftet,, sUhoolfWl be of. gieat>benqfjl^W sfitfi they are >dl$ehd?ged y fret«'Hhi fny, t i <S".-v - «*•« n *ft*' ,'For full information tant smitH At tnfe tr,- StatlonlritF ^ Dear Miss Dix. I'm sweet 16 and have ncvei been dated, let alone kissed. I'm not unattractive, except that I'm very tall for my agii I feel very blue when my friends talk about the fun thev have. DINAH Answer 1 Since school and chinch apparently giv,e you, lots of opportunities to meet bovs, youi piob- leni is how to get along with them, Science Research Associates, Inc., of 57 W Giand Avenue, Chicago, 111 , publishes of group of booklets admirably suited to your needs Among them me, "Dating Days," | "Getting Along With Otheis," and "Glowing Up Socially" They cost 40 cents apiece and, may be obtained duect from the publishers. Wute Doiothy Dix for free leaf- lei D-7, "Jaundiced Souls " In all cases, be sure to enclose a stamped self;pddi essed envelope and send lequest to hqr, care of this newspaper. (Released by The Bell Syndicate)' HE ADMITS IT MODESTO, Calif (UP) , Deputy sheiiffs aiiestoil a 16-year-old diiyer who was Avaving back and forth across the highway and took him to tho county lospit.il fcr a sobuety test "This is a fine time to give a man a sobriety tosf," the youth complained . ."when he's drunk." The annual out put of California, grapes is valued at about 200 million dollars. PAULEHE GODDARD • JEAN PIERRE At ^t^Vhrt^MJ-* fW-tf rW^^fe^ ^11 I *' ", ,ALSO: AT 3:55 - 6:53^,9:51 ' & COUOR MA'MI^I^^ / L 777 ,be glad you n a ., , . ^ . .
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