Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 16, 1954 · Page 9
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 9

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 16, 1954
Page 9
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\*9 HOPE STAR, HOPt, ARKANSAS Thursday, September16, 1954 Thursday, September 16, 1954 HOPt STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS lahoma 7 iing Is ._,_„. "OkTftt»mj('U hi of the"gre^-"r ftddgers femerstein" musical Jias re- f^f^to&yVftsod * after a M Jif^'ftdi/ £ erilt co^ pay a can Is" being made ^iodcUao process. ,.-^%wjftsJa /ranch, |RH'^ater- tank and the other end of ifege,a farmhouse, with a at looked like a huge f/^aridscabe. That's ~,Ml tee' activity wns taking 'c'd'. Zinheman was in the Center of the cast, directing the wedding of Curley ahd Laurie. This was strictly a rehearsal and the many young dancers were decked out in some of the wildest get-ups imaginable. "Now this is a movie," Zinnc- man was instructing the largely Broadway-trained group. "You will have to unlearn some of tho things you have learned on the stage. tifoad gestures will be out." "He rehearsed the scene with the chorus and the principals, Including Gordon Macrae, Shirley Jones, J. C. FHppen. Gloria Grahame, Charlotte Greenwood, Gci;c Nelson, James Whltmorc. The wedding party streamed out of the house and Went into a rousing chorus of "Oklahoma!" Oscar Hammerstein H is the film's overseen Rodgers having left for New York and his revival of "On Your Toes." "Yes, 1 have learned much from the picture," he commented, "This is the first tie I have ever followed a picture though. I used loi write them and let others carry the ball. "I've been on the set for almost every scene. One of the eycopeners 'or me is the manpower involved in a picture. We might have a simple scene of a girl swimming in a lake. That would require 150 in behind the camera, and all of them necessary." He said ihe experience has whetted his appetite fir more films, and he and Rodgers will probably do "South Pacific" and "Ca rousel." But not for some time, because of stage commitments. The Todd-AO process is a new one developed by oroduccr Michael Todd and the American Optical Co. It uses 65 mm. film instead of ordinary 35 mm The wtder film plus a wide-angle !ens gives an Boyle extraordinarily clear picture on a wide screen. Arizona rains add'.-d 11 day? and much money to the picture Ham- incrstein reported, but he felt the locations wore worih it. There will be no locations in Oklahoma, as 'S ITS A IKE FREE! FREE! NOTHING TO BUY Just Come in and Register • SATURDAY, SEPT. 18 • Basket of Groceries $10.00 value. Given away at 10 A. M. Silver Mist Flour 25 Lb. Sack Given Away at .... 1 P. M. Set of Dresser Lamps $15.00 value. Given away at 2:30 P. M. Basket of Groceries $10.00 value. Given away at ... 4 P. M. $f:"i^ lt> Got to be Gopd. For all home baking: Biscuits ' ^"- ' • ' "- ; Rolls and Cakes iER^ISr' salesman be in our store for this BIG SALE! TCtiafeiP9^»*'» ? Friday and Saturday, September 17 and 10. ' IXTRA SPECIAL SILVER MIST 25 Lb. Bag (In pillow case with 25c coupon in bag) FRESH DRESSED GRADE A / us. /DC • i llATOfS 1(U 43c 2 us 25c • fR|ESH» GREiN/ CRISP Peppers u> ISc Ub. 15c ALL MEAT MIXED SAUSAGE Lb. 25c GOOD AND TENDER CHUCK ROAST - 29c EXTRA SPECIAL PORK ROAST Lb 39c RIB OR BRISKET STEW MEAT * 19c WE KNOW IT'S TENDER ROUND STEAK * 49c wv, I Mi ^p V ^Pf H ' ^Pr MARKET Be Sure to Register. Nothing to Buy. Continued from Page Oat for grocery money became stronger and stronger. Federal conciliators step in. They fail, loo. Each side refuses to budge. What to do? Only one thing to do. In some neutral area, the corner of a desk top is cleared, and Harlow Curtice, president of eneral Motors, and Walter Reu- her, president of the CIO Auto Workers, sit down to an Indian wrestling match. As their muscles tighten, as drops of perspiration began to glide down their foreheads. ias .heir locked forearms sway first to the left and then to the right, a lonely night watchman in a darkened factory begins to beat drumsticks in a slow, sad rhythm on the fish-tail of a half-finished ladillac. Irrational? I know I know, doctor. But that's not the worst of it. The picture I've been visualizing lately is really insane. Anybody who knows anything knows it can't happen. After being more than eight games out the Milwaukee Braves begin to pull up. On the last game of the regular season, they tie the Giants for the National League pennant. Comes the playoff, best two out of three. The Giants win the first. The Braves win the second. It is now third game and the bottom of the ninth, the Giants leading 4 to 2. Johnny Antonelli, whom the Giants got in a trade with Milwaukee for Bobby Thomson, is pitching. There's one out. Tho Braves get a man on first and third. The winning run is at the plate. And who comes to bat? Doctor, I'm so excited, I'll roll olf this couch. Who comes to bat? Bobby Thomson That's who comes to bat. Isn't it utterly in- who hit the homer that won the pennant under the same conditions for the Giants in 19!H. That's who comees to bat. Isn't it utterly insane? tl*l| What's that, doctor? You say, you've been having the same thought lately? Can't sleep hugh? No appetite? Always restless, fidgety? We're both in bad shape. Congressional Continued from Page One lashed out at claims that the Dem ocrats have . or will support his program. Nixon told a Republican rally af Columbus, O., last nipht that the election of a Democratic Con gress in November would "mark the beginning of the end for the Elsenhower program in January 1 He said a Democratic Congress would "torpedo this magnificent work now at its midway." "Don't let the opposition candi dates, as they clutch at our pop .ular President's conttalls, foo you with promises that they wi) support' him," Nixon said. "Ask .hem If they will vote for the Republican leadership on .Tan. 3." Election of a Democratic Con-1 gress in November would pass thej all importint committee chairmanships to Democrats. At present, the Republicans have a one-vote ed over the Democrats in the Senate and five in the House. Stevenson, in a speech at Cincinnati, O., swung hard at what he termed the "failure" of the administration during its first two years. He ticked them off as loss of American influence in the world, the breakup of western unity, high living costs, low farm prices and increased unemployment. He said the American people are "ready to get off" the Repub Nine Victims of Wreck Critical LITT-LE ROCK WI Nino Negro lican diet of "niceness. nonsense and pastiness" in Washintgon. The Republica party, tho former Illinois governor quipped, "is not a party, its a brawl." . . , Stevenson also blasted what he cotton pickers remained in three termed the "degrading spectacle" Little _Rock hospitals^J°day, ana of the Army-McCarthy hearings and the granting ofspecial favor and business to a few." probate court. The will was dated last Feb. 23, which was 132 days before she was bludgeoned to death in her bed the morning of two of them are in critical condition. Four Negroes were killed and 26 injured Monday when a truckload of cotton pickers ran off Highway 30 near Keo and plunged down a 10-foot embankment. SO HE CALLED SEE HAMILTON, Ont., (UP) Joseph McShane, to, comes up for sentence today on charges he stole a $1.50 pair of reading glasses-from a department store counter. At his arraignment yesterday, McShane explained he merely took — _. • i, t , the specs "so I could sec my way!is not an exceptionally bright star, out of the store." it is 28 times as bright as the sun. Leaves Things to Husband Slayer CLEVELAND >) Mariyn Sheppard bequeathed all of her posses- July 4 sions to her husband, the hand-1 Her 'husband, Dr. Samuel H. some Bay Village osteopath who Sheppard, is in jail awaitins? trial is charged with murdering her. | on a first degree murder charge. This was disclosed yesterday He has insisted his wife was when her father-in-law, Dr. Rich- killed by an intruder. A hearing on ard A. Sheppard, filed her will inlwhether he should be released on Medical reports show most dog madness occurs in spring and fall ad not in summer "dog days." Although Serins, the dog star, Craiy Worker Continued from Page One called police. A dozen officers surrounded the house and called to the man to surrender. - When Long refused a policeman cisked if he would free Mrs. Lynn. :•.:•; ' Long v lhen Ijcgan marching Mrs. Lynn through the house and onto the front porch. Mrs. Lynn walked calmly "as'im she were on her way shopping," once officer said although Long was behind her with a gun at her back. Mrs. Lynn said as she walked into the yard, "not daring to think," she sensed a swift movement behind her and fell to the ground. She ''ell only a few feet in front of Long as Gene Smith, an off-duty policeman, opened fire. Long was covering Mrs. Lynn with the rifle he had taken from a house in the neighborhood. Gene Smith, an off-duty policeman, was Hie only officer who had a clear side view of Long. Smith started firing and Mrs. Lynn immediately uieppcd away. Long fell under a fusilade of six shots only one missedi i the target. As he rolled to the ground, he groaned: "Thanks fellows. . .That's : :good enough, it's just what I wanted." A momo.'jt later he was dead. loans Under Continued irom Page One improvement of permanent pastures, basic- application of lime and fertilizer, tree planting well drilling, and the purchase of pumps and other irrigation equipment. Loans will be made to carry out onjy the types of soil and water conservation practices that are recommended by the Extention Service and the Soil Conservation Service. Soil and water conservation loans will not be available for annual applications of fertilizer in the production of corn, cotton and other crops or for any other annually recurring costs that are generally considered as farm operating expense. All applications will be reviewed by tho Farmers Home Administration County Committee composed of three local citizens. Applications may be made at the Farmers Home Administration office located on the fourth floor of the court house in Hope, MYSTIFIED TOO VANCOUVER, B. C., tUP) The public weather forecaster made no bones about it today. He doesn't know what the weather wil be. "The least said about it. the better," he said. "There was a possibility of some sunshine, maybe borne clouds, and maybe some rain." at least .that's what his charts show. "It's kind of hard to say," he concluded. originully planned. Wl>y? "Because Arigona lopks more like the Oklahoma of 1807," he replied. "I don't thinH should be unhappy, because ^how sh«u!4 4g vlwm good- loot? et ^oJm Boviston. He an Jr|sh YiUege tp REDEEM YOUR $ VALUABLE COUPONS Original $3.27 value the special 99* Kroger price on VOLUME 1 of the NEW WONDER CYCLOPEDIA OF WORLD KNOWLEDGE Hr.iV* ft lifetime treasure for children and grown-ups alike. Luxu- riouldduxp biding Completely Indexed. Kroger will offer a new volume each week until the 12-volume set has been offered. Com- pfete set tncluderover 8,000 fascinating subjects, 3.000 illustrations. Start your set with this first volume at a remarkable low price with special Kroger coupon. ON ANY KROGER COFFEE KROGER Spotlight French^Brand Vacuum^Packed OO«* wfth "" f\ ^r coupon W%rV with coupon YOU RE INVITED To see a special display of fine fabrics from the world's great mills. > To be presented at my shop Friday and Saturday by Jas. R. Scott. TOM WARDLAW Main Street Tailor Shop Off KROGER ON ANY FLAVOR OF KROGER PURE FRUIT PRESERVES KROGER SEEDLESS Grape Preserves Black Raspberry Preserves WITH COUPON WITH COUPON Off ON A SET OF 8 CRYSTAL Stemware Regular $ 2 V A L U E G O B L E T Moderrf footed 9V 2 -oz. size goblets. Sparkling crystal clear. Bell-tone quality. Chip-proof edge. Matches Sherbet design. ON A SET OF 8 Crystal Stemware SHERBET GLASSE Beautiful 5-oz. size glasses. Same exquisite design, same fine quality as goblets. Ideal for use as champagne or cocktail glasses, •9 with coupon Star 10 to 12 Pound Lb. Tender Smoked/ Whole or full half, ready to bake, boil or fry. Cut to your order at no extra charge. PURITAN FIRST CUTS dffellWUlr l^dPHlP^^P' *J ™ CHOICE CENTER CUTS SLAB BACON MORNING <*LQRY OR MORNING STAR 59 < Firm, Golden ripe fruit. Finest quality. Lbs. Lb. M?. 45 FLAME-RED TOKAY liF|%jWl ivir VINE RIPENED TOMATOES 2 Lbs. Lb, SAUSAGE Lb. 19c 39c 11 POTATOES 10 s. 55c U. S. NO. 1 REP •Hi Be sure to attend the Third District Livestock Show Starting Sept. 27th through Oct. 2nd. Be sure and get your Guest Tickets at our store. See all of the stars in person. Tickets Free at our store. FREZERT MELLORINE Gallon Famous Star. Purple Hull & Black Eyes, Fresh Shelled No. 2 Cans MAXWELL HOUSE GODCHAUX WHOLESUN ORANGE JUICE 2 e27c Scotn~issue and Delsey Colored Tissue 2, 2lc MARKET BASKET HOMINY 2 Cans 15C SHOESTRING POTATOES 300 Size Cans AUNT JEMIMA MEAIL 5 Lbs. 3/C 10 Lbs 69c SNOWDRIFT 3 Can 8/C WILSONS Chopped Beef 12 Oz. Cans 1. BANANAS Lbs BELL PEPPERS FINE FOR STUFFING Lb, 15c Tomatoes NICE FIRM PINKS 2 Lbs. 29c APPLES Delicious and Jonathan New Crop 2 Lbs. 25c BOLOGNA i or Whole Sticks Ib... 24c ROAST CHUCK Ib. -,, 33c T-Bones, Sirloin and Rib STEAKS Ib. .,. 45c BACON ENDS 2lbs.35e STEW MEAT Ib,... GROUND BEEF Ib.... 33c MEAPOLAKE LEO WITH COUPON ON PAGE 5 1 Lb.. Carton 2k WE DELIVER ^^^* ^^j&^& ^^^^ SUPER MARKET DIAL 7-4501 Prises fpr Frii^y. Sept. 17'0*4 S»tMrd«y Porkers Face Ten Tough Weekends FAYETTEVILLE (ffi Arkansas faces !0 tough weekends this fall with little oh hand to inspire optimism in the states football faithful. From a look at the roster, the 1954 football season stacks up as another long, hard winter for Arkansas, which hasn't posted a winning record since !)4T. The nut of the Razorback problem is much the same as restaurant soup not enough seasoning. Last year, when Coach Bowden Wyatt first installed his single-wing system at Arkansas, the Southwest onfcronce team foundered with a three won, eight lost record But, most of the time, the Razorbacks looked good, .even when they lost. Almost all the responsibility for (his phenomenon rested with two men Tailback Lamar McHan and End Floyd Sagely. Both of these stnlwarts, who were selected on the All-Southwest Conference team, have graduated, and Wyatt must find replacements for I hem among an inexperienced group of squadrner, and sopho- | mores. Tliurc's not a single let- tcrman returning nt tailback, end or center. Without competent workmen at the tailback and weakslde end pc- sitions, Wyatt's single wing, at its best, will be inadequate for the rugged Southwest Conference. Thus, the coach must uncover from his sparse crop of green hands, at least two men who have both ability and cool heads, qualities which rarely arc combined with inexperience. At tailback, Wyntt can cnll only on four sophomores. Currently civ- en the edge is Georgo Walker, who demonRtvsiled uriusiinl poise in Hie Arkansas freshman attack hist, fall. Walker is a fine passer and adequate runner, but his kicking ability hasn't boon established. Ranked behind Wnlkor nro Buddy Rob Bonson, a transfn;- from tlv; University of Oklahoma and Don Christian, Benson is the best runner At (he woaksido end, two sophomores and two squaclrocn are com- notinm for Hie position. Either Walt Matthewss who saw limited military last year, or Bo Bakornoj; military service returnee, is expected to start. •'''. Wyatt hart three squadmcn and one soph at the other end, with Jerry McFadden and Bill Lyons, a converted guard, listed as the top candidates. Another position sadly lacking in experience^ is vvcenterivj^hcre only five sophbriiof^s'/afa^ih" the,, running. Jerry Ford, the first stringer on the 1953 freshman team, probably will be first shot at the job. Arkansas' prospects are considerably brighter &i guard and tackle where man of proven ability hold forth. Four luttermeu return at both posts. Eddie Bradford and Jim Roth probably will start at tackle, with Bud Brooks and Waytand Roberts holding down the first team guard assignments, .Backing up this quartet will be Lettermen Bob Duncan and Bill Fuller at tackle and Bobby Gilliam and Earl Warren at guard. The Razorback backf ield . appears to be greatly strengthened, with the exception of tailback. Fullback Henry Moore, the Porker's .second leading groundgainer, is back, and this year he'll have a man to s,pell him, Squadman Joe Bill Wilson. Two lettermen, Preston Carponter and Bobby Proctor, are back at blocking back, and Letterman Joe Thornason returns at wing back. Carpenter was the 1953 team's second "leading pass-receiver, and Proctor, despite his 182 pounds, was a defensive standout. SIE 14 CEDAR FALLS, Iowa, (UP) Police were on the lookout today for a well -dressed, "size 14" woman. Arthur H. Zander of Wauwatosa, Wis., reported someone stoie $GQO worth of women's dresses, blouses, bail has been continued to Friday, Mrs. Sheppard named her husband as executor, but he declined to servo in a paper filed with tho will. His father Sheppard was numed executor. Papers filed .villi the will estimated the value of her estate at $9,100, Dodgers Are Certainly .Best Mudders By BEN PHLEGAR AP Sports Writer They may be dead ducks by next week but as of today the Brooklyn Dodgers are aquatic kings of the National League. At least four of their victories are thoroughly waterlogged and if they try to play any more games under conditions such as prevailed yesterday, the front office better consider equipping the club with fur-lined swimming suits. The defending champs have discovered some amazing ways to lose games this season, but when the rains come they ars unbeatable. Back in May they beat the Phillips 3-0 in six, Innings in Philadelphia wheti rain brought a halt. Then in June they skidded to a 7-6 victory at Milwaukee in five in. 1 nines, scoring five runs in the fifth. Last week, they repeated over the Braves. 2-1 in five rain-soaked innings just before Hurricane Edna hit Flatbush. Yesterday, the bad weather brought a JO-4 triumph over the Cincinnati Rclcgs with the Reds screaming that both clubs should have stood in bed. At the Polo Grounds, some 15 air miles from Ebbols Flclrl, the first place New York Giants and the third-place Milwaukee Bravct, never left the clubhouse. The temperatures hovered . in the 50s and water stood in puddles over the covered infield. In both cases the decision to play or not was in the hands of the umpires. They came close to calling time at Brooklyn with ths score tied at 2-2 after four innings. But after a brief huddle the umpr sent the players back on the firlcl nnd they sloshed to a finish. Only two other games were played. The St. Louis Cardinal? defeated Philadelphia 3-1 and Baltimore moved out of the American Lcaiuio collar with a 2-1 over P.oston. The Dodgers moved within three games of i.iie Giants ,ind\bave nine If) »lav. The Giants hnvo 11 lef 1 including a doubloheader today against the Braves who trail by S'/ 2 lengths. Gil Hodges put the Dodders or the victory trail against the Heels with his 40th homo run in tliL sixth inning. Threa singles, a walk a bases-loaded double by Pee Wee Resse and an error added five more runs before the. inning was over. .... The magic., number remained eight-fo%;the •iGiahts Any combination of'eight'New York victories and Brooklyn defeats will clinch the pennant for Leo Du rocher's men;" The season ends a week from Sunday. A pair of run-producing doubles by Stan Musial and Red Schoen- diest gave the Cards: their margii of victory over tho Phils and brought Tom Pholsky his fourth win. The loss shoved the Phils back into fifth place a half game behind the Reds. The Cards are in sixth, a game behind the Phillies. Leaders in the Major Leagues By T^e Associated Press AMERICAN LEAGUE Batting (375 at... bats Avila, Cleveland, .338; Minoso. Chicago 'and Noren, New York, .325; Fox, Chicago, .320; Berra New York, .313; (Williams, Boston, .330 351 at bats). Runs Bated In — Berra, New York, 115; Doby, Cleveland, 114; Minoso, Chicago, 103; Jensen, Boston, 108; Rosen, Cleveland and Mantle, New York, ICO. Home Runs Doby, Cleveland. 30; Williams, Boston and Mantle, Mew York. 27; .Jensen. Boston and Sicvers, Washington, 24. Stolen Bases Jensen, Boston, 21; Minoso, Chicago and Jacobs, Philadelphia, 17; Fox and Rievera, 'lijeaeo, 10. Pitching (12 decisions) Consue- ra, Chicago. 16-3, .843; Feller, Cleveland, 12-3, .800; Lemon, Cleveland. 22-0 780 Grim New York 38-6. .750; Lopat, New York, 12-4, .750. Strtkeouts Ttirley, Baltimore, 173; Trucks. Chicago and Wynn, Cleveland. 147; Pievcc. Chicago, Harshman, Chicaco, 122. NATIONAL LEAGUE Batting (375 at bnts) —Snider, Brooklyn, .342; Mnys, New York, .339; Mueller, New York and Musial, St. Louis. .333; Klsuezwsk), Cincinnati, 331. Runs Batted 1(1 Kluszewski, Cincinnati, 132; Snider, Brooklyn, 124; Musial, St. Louis, 123; Midges, Brooklyn, 122; Ennis, Philadelphia skirts and slacks from his parked car last night. Only size.H's were missing, he said. SPECIAL VINE RIPENED TOMATOES 4 lbs.49c Purina Fed Cadge EGGS.... doz. 39c NEW CROP CANNING or EATING APPLES PLENTY BUTTER BEANS RUSSELL &SON 901 West 3rd Street believe in Maytag Mayta; WONDERFUL TRADE-INS! EASY TERMS! Automatic Water Level Control for small, medium full loafa LEHMAN AUTO SUPPLY 8158, Meln Only Hop«,Ar(c sales & service Phpne e in for Quality and Beauty in Finest of WALLPAPER see us, Gunter Retail Lumber Co. Phone 7-3495 422 E. Div. HOTEL BARLOW Welcome To Our Air Conditioned COFFEE SHOP Hours are . . . 6:30 a. m. to 2 j>. m. 5:30 p. m. to 8 p. m. Open 7 days o week Comfortable rooms for permanent guests. Rates you can afford. Make your home at the BARLOW. 113. 17 i Mathe^ Homfe ttuftt tflirtzewsM, din- cinnati. 48, ttotlgcs, B>ooktim, 40; Mays. 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