Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 17, 1954 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Friday, September 17, 1954
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••},' ' * ft r " ' ; <• * v s HOPE STAR, HOP I, ARKANSAS thurtdoy, September 16,1954_ Sau Mom,..HdpYour Kiddie Be A Winner InThe . .,.._.. P d(H _ ( __ H ^__i_ l ^__iii__i_i l i__. • . •. _ - ^i^^^**^. • - -. . _^ —"—•— — tfqly Wi am' I t 0 I 'M* fA-H • V, f ^ En- - OJ= THE SEA BITE SIZE THERE'S NOTHING TO BUY ... NOTHING TO GUESS .. NO JINGLES TO COMPLETE , . . Just Pick Up your Child's Color Book ABSOLUTELY FREE, at your Piggly Wiggly Store. Contest opens September 16th . . . Closes October 16th. Top 10 winners will be announced shortly after contest closes. First prize winning book will be entered in National Coloring Contest . . . winner to receive a $5,000.00 Savings Bond or $5,000.00 Scholarship to the college of his choice. ALL PRIZES SHOWN TO BE AWARDED TO CHILDREN RIGHT HERE IN HOPE! Can BIBB H B D Reg. Pkq. 99 B "B b.'$WH1P SALAD **'.v«- 1 \. Jl . m ,' __ ' • • T0 WORK ON IIONEI WEIGHT TRAIN SET with , tram former JCHWINN HORNET BICYCU IMPERIAL TINA TOODIER 23" WAIKIHO OOH CHICAGO FIVING SCOi'I SKATES ». C OUBEM £«CTO« 5 ANSCO CAMERA SET ARTHUR GOOFRE UKE PIAYER plu« Flamingo »K Tutw Ur JON GNAGY SKETCHING OUTFIT and ART BOOK BETSY ROSS SEWING MACHINE BEST MEAT IN TOWN Lb. U«,S, GOOD CLUB tb. BRISKET STEW MEAT WILSONS FAMILY STYLE Lb. A CHEF BOY ARDEE SPAGHETTI POST TOASTIES FRENCH'S MUSTARD KRAFT SALAD OIL PILLSBURY CHOC, CHIP . COOKIEMIX PILLSBURY GOLDEN RICH COOKIEMIX KRAFT PARKAY MARGARINE PETER PAN PEANUT BUTTER DEL MONTE SUGAR CREAM PEAS CARNATION MILK CAMPBELL'S CHICKEN NOODLE SOUP AIR WICK With Meat Balls 12,Oz. PLAIN or IODIZED 27c MORTON SALT HUNT'S . . 23c TOMATO SAUCE 26 Oz. IT Pkg. I IC 6 Oz. Can 9c 6 Oz. Jar Pint Bottle HEINZ nj ^ TOMATO KETCHUP 'iS 27c UNCLE BEN'S ,,«-._ CONVERTED RICE ^ 25c 1310z, p kg CAMPBELL'S PORK & Pic?' 39C CARNATION PLAIN 9 MALTED MILK A.QC NIAGRA STARCH LIFE SAVERS KOOLAID Be SNICKERS 35c MILKY WAYS 69c KLEENEX 300 1C Can I %JC & 49c Lb. 12Oz. Jar 303 Can ; Tall Can 2 No. 1 Cans 5iOz. Bottle 12 Oz. 2 B 2 °r 29c FROZEN FOODS i Oz. Pkg. 39c d OF THE SEA TUNA WE GIVE S&H GREEN STAMPS. DOUBLE S&H GREEN STAMPS EVERY WEDNESDAY HOME CENTER VALUES WATER COLORS BOX 53c CRAYOLAS sf z °e 25c CRAYOLAS 1% 15c CRAYOLAS sS lOc BEST PRODUCE IN TOWN TOMATOES " 15c VANCYGRJPN • x • -« ONIONS 2 15c BELL PEPPERS , !5c SAN AN AS 2 » 25c FANCY ICiBIRG / _ ^ LETTUCE - 14c Our Doily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor .... Alex. H, Wathburn , James Street Writes \ o Magazine Report on Today's New South Quoted A city was staging a mock air raid and the Boy Scouts had been called on to act as wounded persons to be picked up &n«L cared for by members of the Civil Defense organization. The first-aid people got behind schedule considerably and one little Scout lay awaiting his rescuers i'or over an hour. When they finally arrived at the spot they found a note in a childish scrawl: "I bled to death." it said, "and went home." Star mess with, Sfeftitlfea, JJ hight, SSllfrdajr, iftaifti? No impdt tfini 24'hOUfS Crtdirtg fit ft fi. High 94, LtW 68. 55TH YEAR: VOL. 55 — NO. 284 Star of MoO* 1I<M>, Ptttt 1927 Jan. II, 192* One of our favorite authors writing on a favorite theme is plugged in a publicity release from 9. national magazine. The author is James H. Street (Oh Promised Land, The Biscuit Eater, Tap Roots, etc.). His subject is The South. And, according to our message from Holiday magazine, he'll tell '& about The South in the October issue. He'll tell all, that is ... its accent, its cooking, its historical reverence, its music, its hospitality, and its women. James Howell Smith ought to know. He was born in Mississippi, got his education and his start in the newspaper business there (Laurel and Hattiesburg), became a Baptist minister, and then returned to a reporter's life. At i"|j, one time he was with the Associated ' Press bureau in Little Rock, where I had a telephone acquaintance with him. . , ___ __. Then he shoved off for New York, and since 1937 has been one of America's top-notch novelists. One of his smaller pieces, a short story called The Biscuit Eater, was made into a movie that every dog-lover in these parts remembers from its Showing in Hope. ,$• Well, what has Street to say about the South and Southerners? Holiday's press release says Street describes a Southerner as: "A fellow who doesn't know the words of 'Dixie' but who wants to holler when he hears the tune." That's a pretty fair quote. And Holiday's synopsis of the forthcoming Street article adds in &. its own words: 1^,..: "The author goes,.on to^ay it's not that'the-South* rememr--, bers the Civil War, but rather,that they can't forget it, •because it ffqwns at .them from thousands of monuments, tombstones, and the like. And, he says, let two Southerns meet and they won't talk about the Civil War at all, but let a Northerner join them, and up ±g it pops." '™ Street's final verdict is, says Holiday, that The South has changed more in the past 15 years than it did in the previous 50. *j HOPE, ARKANSAS/ FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1954 M»mb«r; th* Autetottd Prtto 4 AudH tttf*Hl AT. Net Fold Orel. S Mo». EftrflA* Match It, 1»M STRAY SHOT — James McMenis, six, Augusta, .Ark., points to bullet hole in screen door of H. S. Jones home Jn Little Rock directly across street from where an off-duty policeman shot Hershel Long, >.n escaped mental patient, to death. Long_ had begged officers to kill him and as he fell, mortally wounded, he gasped, "thanks fellows, that's good enough." —. NEA Telephoto Amerin to- McLorty Is Named Head of Legion James McLarty,-Hope native and veteran of World War II, was elected to head Leslie Huddleston Post No. 12 of the American Legion at the announced called meeting which was held Thursday night. The new commander served as one of the vice-commanders last year and has been active in American Legion junior baseball work. Other officers elected at the meeting were Raymond Jones and Tom Wardlaw, vice-commanders; Harry Hawthorne, service officer; and J. T. Bowden, adjutant. Jones, who has been finance officer of the local post sine* .-1047, will continue to fill that office in addition to his new position, Bowden will also serve the organization in a dual capacity. Fulbrightin UN Group tp Bar China WASHINGTON (UP) ca's delegates wore swor day fors next week's meeting of the United Nations General Assembly where an early ".fight is expected ever Red China rnembership. • Acting/Secretary ' of State Waf- t&,T£oaeA Smijth presited" at the formal swear'ing-'irT ceremoriies. It Was the first time that all members of an American delegation to the U.N. have gathered for the ceremony at the same time. Reports from London said Britain lias agreed to a U.S. porposal lhat the question of admitting Reel China to the United Nations should be postponed for thu rest of this year. Russia is expected to make a determined bid at the opening session next Tuesday in 1 New York to oust the Chinese nationalists and leat the Chinese R*us. Ambassador Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr., will head the delegation when Dulles leaves the assembly ses- Bions. Other include Sens. H. Alexander Smith, (R-N.J.- and J. William Fulbi-ight (D-Ark.); C. D. Jackson of New. York, former special assistant to President Eisenhower and now editorial vice president of Time, Inc.; Charles H. Mahoney, Detroit, Mich.; James Phillip Nash, Texas; Roger W. Straus, New York City, charman if the board of the American Smelting & Refining j; Ladsworth of New York; Mrs. Oswald B. Lord of Now York and Ade M. Johnson, director of labor and industries for the state of Washington^ Democrats Counting on Discontent By JACK BELL INDIANAPOLIS .Wl —Democratic leaders made It clear today they are counting b/.avily on what they discribed as economic discontent among the voters to gain control of Congress for iJtheir par- Dulles, Eden in Huddle on New Plan for EDO LONDON Wl John Foster Dulles flew into London today .for hurried talks with Prime Minister Churchill and Anthony Eden ; on Britain's new plan for rearming West Germany. The British foreign secretary met the U.S. 'secretary of stale soon after Eden reported for ! 00 minutes to Churchill .and the Cabinet on his own flying tour ••; of West Europe to drum up support for his plan. Dulles 11 cw here from Bonn, where he conferred with Chancel lor Konrad Adenauer on German sovereignty and rearmament. . , In a joint airport statement in Bonn, Dulles and Adenauer made no specific mention of Eden's plan to link a rearmed Germany to the Brussels Pact and NATO. They said instead that West Ger man sovereignty should be vre stored wit hall speed." They add ed that Germany's participatioi "in full equality in the system o collective security" should be con sidered as "soon as practical}! with the other interested govern ments, and following a NATO rnln isterial, meeting, should be trans .ated into concrete .action. Eden tpld reporters last night'lh had reached a "Wide measure o agreement" in his talks with the leaders of France, JBlgium, Holland, Luxmbourg, Italy and, West Germany. „, ; * ' But he cautioned that the "practical aspects of the enterprise ^re far from simple ... A good dgal of work remains to be done before a solution can be presented to the world." The mavi hurdle Eden faces is ty in 'November. National > £Jft TTO^J-kJI n advance Foubus Meets With „ U of A Officials : LITTLE ROCK, Ark., (UP) Orval E. Fflubus, Democratic gub* ernatorial nominee, conferred with University of Arkansas officials at a meeting in his H6nor here last night. ' ' Dr. John Tyler Culdwell, univcr;- sity president, said the mooting was called to "discuss university problems." He would not elaborate. The conference was attended.by Faubus, Caldwell and eight members of the university board of trustees. KIDNAPED — British hotel heir Jimmy Goldsmith claimed In Paris Thursday that his ailing four-mont'h-old daughter, Isabel, had been "kidnaped" and was in danger of death if she did not receive prompt medical care. There were Indications, however, that "kidnaping" might merely be start of custody fight for chl d between Goldsmith and parents of late Bolivian tin heiress Maria Isabella Patino, who died in childbort'h. — ; NEA Telephoto Disagreement May Close Ozan MillinPrescott By The Associated Press ' , The Ozan Lumber Company of Prcscott may- cease production un> less an agreement is reached be- nouncement ,of ' test was Weep't, „« today as cVidene6 thd'-Spvlcli a sizable 8tOfckpae,.C. i/T ..^ T ,. erweapons dhd arer" ready; j ahead with' Quantity^ a new design, ., There was, litfla time, as'there was , announced it had 'j hydrogen, bomb ago, tp_question- yesterday's^ Sovle The At6mlc withheld .coijtment It tffe A£C On thes'/rrt ., „„, either Jfconv&EC Chal acdut'l of ?n i of />* to try to reconcile French anxiety for controls over German rearmament with U.S.-backed German demands: for, full soveieignty, ( . The: VBritish'• plan for rearming \VestVGjErrnany wab drawn up a£te.i: ' Assembly scheduled closed meeting of the party's national committee that he thinks the country's economic situation is,, "the basic issue" on which the Voters will decide between Republicans and Democrats. "The .disappointment and disillusionment of the voters in the spread," Mitchell said in an in- Eiscnhower administraton is widespread," Mitchell said in an interview. "But I think economics is the basic issue 'in this campaign." Similarly, Paul Butler, Indiana stale Democratic chairman. who said he is ^'available" for Mitrh- cll's job when ' the latter steps down -after the Selection, said that "security for the wage earner and the farmer" is the main question on which he thinks the voters will decide that they .want'a Democratic Congress. James Ronan, Illinois state chairman, professed to see "a def inite trend cooking" in his state for the Democrats He said this was based on what he said was dissatisfaction among the farmers over the Eisenhower administration's flexible farm price support program and unemployment in the coal mining and farm implement industries. As they rallied here for a campaign kickoff meetiiitj to be keynoted by former Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson of Illinois, Democrats displayed uniform optimism over their chances of capturing both the Senate and the' Houss in the November balloting. Stevenson will speak tomorrow night at a $100-a-plate fund-rais- Arkansas Weather Sept. 17-21: Arkansas — Temperatures will average near normal. Normal min- iminums 60-74; normal, moximums ing dinner ' at whicli Mitchell ex- 80-90. No important changes until pacts to read a message from cooler north portion near end of ; former President Truman. killed' the European' Defense Community Treaty to sot up a six nation unified European army. It linges on two main points: 1. Bringing the Germans and Italians both wartime enemies into a straamlined version of the 1948 Brussels alliance 'of Britain France, Belgium, the Netherlands and Luxembourg. Each '.ally would be pledged to aid another under attack, and the new «' grouping would form a basis for' promoting the political unity of Western Europe. 2. Giving the Germans full membership in the North Atlantic Treaty Organization subject to certain safeguards desifined to block runaway German rearmament. These Safeguards would aim at stopping the Germany and making atomic and hydrogen bombs and other weapons of mass destruction. They also would limit the size ot German forces and rally ward off any chance of new German aggression. fore Monday night Members of the CIO International Wood Workers 'are seeking union months senhower" The, belief .that tbe.S<ayi a stockpile and are;_orga ' new very their first contract, The was formed about three are,, hignly< ,, costin^'the^U.S. " ago. The Ozan company .em- ployes 150 men in Prescott and also operates plants at Delight .and Rosboro. It is not known whether workers at the other two plants will be affected if the company closes the Prescott plant. v i. '. • Prescott is in Nevada .County, whilee Rosbdro and. DtUght are in Pike County. , The CIO wood workers union workers havo been on strike , for, two months at several plants ' lln 1 Arkansas and Oklahoma, The Prescott locaVhas demanded increased wages, paid, vacations; paid holidays, and a checkoff >* of Union dues. The union ha si voted to strike at some unnannounced date if the company fails to meet its demands, < , ** i/ However, «it was reported that the company plans to, shut thja pj&nt Mondav^nishtjuhl^gs spj agreement Is rcaeft'di?-"' * >-v "' , 'Exc'ept ,*for ^ its jaf opti exolosion"la«t noti known \to ------- 5 -'' ICEBAGS AND ANTIDOTES— Icebafls and antidotes brought tears to two-year-old Wayne Clark and a bored expression from his sister, Stella, three, after they drank five ounces of their daddy's alcoholic shaving lotion in Indianapolis Thursday. — NEA Telephoto. Precipitation moderate from oc- t acting as chaplain as well as adjut- casional showers mainly ant. (weekend. Commander McLarty pledged his every effort to revitalizing every activity of the local organization. In so doing, he called on every eligible veteran to join .the Legion and work for the Americanism ideals for which the world's largest and oldest veterans' organization stands. Plans for a' kick-off membership meeting were djscussed. Members, former members and other vete- through Mitchell, who has said he will quit as national chairman after the Continued on Page Two Apparently It Takes Much More Than Beauty to/Win a Miss or Mrs, America Contest rans should watch this paper for specific information regarding this meeting, which traditionally, be in connection with a "feed 1 will Police Probing Forest Fires LITTLE ROCK. (UP) State police today started an investigate ion into a series of forest fires in Calhoun. County, State Forestry Chic! Fred Lang requested the pJvUe ajid said he drove the fires were s<5t. "Jt Iftpked UH? sqm,eone By RELMAN MQRIN For Hal Boyle New York Iff) It could be that the various "Miss Something" contests are going to make jsome changes in the outlook of that fair creature, the American woman/ They certainly prove that if a girl wants the extras in life, beauty isn't enough. Object example: the "Miss America." Miss Lee Ann Meri weather is a very fetching lass* indeed. But without her other talents and qualifications, she would haye been just another pretty girl up there on the s>tage at Atlantic City.' She played, solo, a tricky scene from the play "Rider-3 to the Sea," and then UeUvured some sensible remarks, with poise and simplicity, tP an audience big enough to scare the loafers off the Average teen-ager. equally striking example is She is Mrs. Madison Jennings, of St. Louis. She is 28, tall, willowy, blonde and beautiful. "But there were any number of better looking girls in tha finals of the contest," she says. "I wouldn't have stood a chance on that basis." That's getting a little ahead of the story, however. Until a fe\Y month.-s ago, Mrs. Jennings was e housewife, just like you, ma'am. Her * husband is a chemist. They have an 8-year-old son. She cooked and cleaned and washed and ironed, and performed all the usual homespun chores Incidentally, she s#ys her housework takes an average ol two or three hours 9 fl.ay, and she thinks that should be par for t,he course n any home. I'm Certain Duties Connected With Property As an owner or occupier of property, a Hempstead County farmer must maintain his holdings with due regard to the safety of others. This duty applies particularly in .he upkeep of buildings, in the :ontrol of his livestock on the farm, n the wholesomeness of the products he sells, as well as to work undertaken both on and off the farm, according to Oliver L. A,Aams, county agent. Adams said that under personal .lability, a farmer is responsible among other things, for the following: To warn his tenant of any hazard on the premises that would not ordinarily be detected. To safeguard visitors on his premises. His greatest responsibility is to those he directly or indireptly Invites to his place. He is less responsible for licenses, such as salesman. He owes trespassers at least the duty of not knowingly harming them. Tp keep his livestock off highways where they may cause accidents re suiting in injury to motorists or to property; and to provide safeguards in handling vicious animals. To prevent fire spreading from his property to the premises of an other. For his own negligence, if a employee is injured while at work To his own employees, and under Methodist at Washington Plan Revival Town Prayer meetings are being held in September at the Washington Methodist- Church -with the Rev.'E. C.'Rule opening the scr- vicps September 1. On September 8 Billy Gentry of Hope conducted: the service and on September 15 the message was brought by Clyde Kester of Nashville, representing the S'ardis Methodist Church along with their musicians and choir. On September 22 the Blevins Methodist pastor, the Rev. Omma Daniels, will talk at 7:45. A revival will start Thursday night, September 23 and continue through October 1 with services nightly at 7:30. The Rev. Alfred Doss of the DeQueen Methodist Church will do the preaching. The public is invited. only reporting what she said, ma'am, just the f^cts, ma'am. Anyway, she wanted something Public Invited to Attend Carnegie Class Everyone is invited to attend the first session of Hope Class NO, 2 of tho Dale Carnegie Course which will be held Monday evening Sept, 20 at the fellowship hall of the First Christian Church at 7:00 p. m. In extending this invitation to everyone interested, the local Instructor, Tioy Martin, said he felt that a lot of people had the mistak- U.S. to Fight. China's Bid to Enter UN By WARREN ROGERS Jr. *flf a i iCW%agcti wtis&m *te8 WASHINGTON (M American oflicials are pieparins for a one day, sudden over Communist death struggle renewal next Tuesday of Red China's bid for U.N. membership. The simple t strategy. which has been effective 'in most of the 150 fruitless attempts by the Commu- nists'to unseat Chhtng Kai-shek's Nationalist delegates, will bq to avoid/ a showdown vote on the issue. Instejid, the fight is planned on a move to defer action.' A quick' settlement of the perennial question would clear the way for policy statements next week and thus fraa Secretary of State<f Du!lcs Ai in plenty of time for the proposed meeting in late September ( 0(f nine countries on the question, of German sovereignty and rearmament, Dulles, now visiting-Europe to confer, with German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer and British Foreign Secretary Anthony .Edt-n, has announced plans to attend the opening session Tuesday of tho Continued on Page Two rV' k r iij «.' 4-ir* .: 'i Dior nqs Frme^ Giving Jane a Flat Look PARIS U!P) — Paris fash-' Ion Designer Christian plor's new "flat chested look" met its biggest challenge last night. Bosomy American Movie Actress Jane Russell walked into Diro's 'famous salon to prove to the French fashion czar tha't "If a Woman's got It' you can't do anything to suppress it." ' Miss Russell proved her point to the satisfaction of, a' jury of newsmen and photogi - raphers. She squeezed into one of the Dior's latest "H-line 1 . gowns, It was a black model; , de» signed to unbQsomiz.e Miss Russell's 38-inch bust and give her the flat look Dior said is "fashionable" this season. "Do not worry," a Dior aide promised, "Miss Russell' presents us with no problems we cannot overcome," But there wore "ooh'la'la's" and murmurs of "mais, c'est formidable'* but that is quite a challenge when Miss (ensuring recent \ days] >X i ^ _y >, , f f 1 * 1 ^tf^&i / rsflpfalt 1 *!* ?1 if M»M? sell strode into the sajpn. And after a 30-minute fitting session behpnd locked doors, she emerged, with perspiring fitters following. What Miss Russell has In a •* bathing suit, she still had -~ Dior and his fashion decrees, notwithstanding, All Around the Town •y Th« »Ur Staff impression that the course was^ Guernsey Junior Class named for the training of public speakers rBe "y Jo Erwm its president: Jack- when actually less and less import. le We* 1 Cleaver, vice-president; ance is placed on public speaking and more on the things most people use every day, human relations, controlling worry, development of the memory, and the ability to speak effectively in private conversation along with the leadership training. Many people have a mortal fear of getting to their feet and speaking to people they h^ve known all their life so we do conquer that i'ear by getting the necessary self confidence to know that we can do the very thing that most people don't have, the ability to do, the ability to get on our feet and express our&clf. Anyone who would like to see a glass in action, instruction, and par-j ticipation has a invitation to meet Maty Ann Thompson, secretary- treasurer; Dean Black, reporter and Mrs. Maurice Mcrritt is class sponsor, The sixth South Arkansas Pro-Am golf tournament will be held at Camden Sunday with players from El Dorado, Fordyce, Shumaker, Hope, Arkadelphta, Magnolia and \y. p. Golden of Prescott, Rev, Charles Baughman of Stamps. - > Our thanks tp Don ?arHer fpr very complete informatipn pn Blevlns-Murf/eesppro fpptbajl g«m,e last night. .", , Blevlns h^s revive^ foptball after many years and hja come up w|th a pvetty Ijaiv football club. Camden participating starts at U a. m. play State police report 35 traffic fat< alities last month in Arkansas , . . five wrecKs in Hernpslead result ed in twp deaths. , , . Howavd ( La fayette and Nevada had no fatal accidental , Three conference P| Airman }e Florence who resides with her uncle, Mr, and Mrs. Y.' C. man pf Hope, was recently se. lpc.M»l \o participate, in trlijwts dication ceremonies at with Class NO. 2 Monday evening. Louisiana Ajea, ol the Meth,a4i?t .,,- _.,.„„, ^... „..-, _______ , . cirpumstances, he may ^e Th,is will not be a dinner meeting' Churcji- w^l be represented in a, i_t_ i_ it ____ .• _ ___ i. u __.x i .. . ' 11 ____ ____ ___ L. ____________ IOI ft *«f*1af tnvie cat^i itiay at T. responsible tp thpse of a contract or do4ng work pn h,is farm, even the rnay and reservations are not necessary and of cpurse you are never under any obligation to attend any We reiay/pns seminar at Rock September 23-?i • » • ing wig b^ Cr, E. C, Rule, LITTLE:

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