Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 4, 1954 · Page 7
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 7

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 4, 1954
Page 7
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£-.-|. i i.•s.^" <*,s ft8? • S 3 ^ '* ' ^ *v % *• i •"WL a«Ss3?^'' ry?rvrfT3»™S i**"^- * ,,!$>; '-4 ^y^"}^ -*%'-• ' '-""^ ! '* ***#•£ *IA'K| HOPE, ARKANSAS "jftTO'ti." *t"T^ ' rfge-^Jr * j ' s?i^*^^|:'T^5^f»^^;fiy w 'p*f *-" r& *3*» * ™ j * ^*t * ** "» 1 • - ' :j fteber 4, 1954 /. ar^t^r^T 1 ^!^^ r i-^ f *, rt'^j | * j T. ~^J i~* ( Sjirffc* fefti Ijjij SpiSW-ta pay ~M» Sun- ship's r cbrit- Cotton Pickers to Try Again . '/*V- The fta- tiortal Cdttoh Picking Contest, fjbst pdrtfcd list wek berau;-> of rriin, wll fee held here tomorrow hnorn- hig. About 150 pickpr; arc 1 expected to try for the title fair wealher Ss predicted. The entrant who pek^ thi ill* *',*** e 'Uriel 4 MARKETS •a*-"-* 1 * $t. LOUIS LIVfeSTOCK NATIONAL STCCKYAttDS. Ill ,¥l Hogs 13,000 fairly nctive, 180 Ib tip 25-33 higher; lighter weights and sow; 25 V) higher, bulk choice 180 260 W Iff 2i jO. 1513=5 hicret J7 55ft; wholesale bnying prices unchanged to d/ 4 high"i tJ. S large whites 4i; mixed 4y; U. S. mediums 21; if. S. standard? 33.5; cut-rent receipts '22; dirties 19; cheeks 185. 1H speciali such the tioh«. and oldi"t pickers' divfc .,.^-,..~ steers 2GO: other choic , steers and butcher y2ailing'3 :53 0( %«ji= v.v»..v = -,i. n..*-, , ...-. -....-«,»^i «4 gQ i cows opening slow opening Soth the picking contest and the"'deal<! steady, ullhtj and cimtnor- r'ddto were scherl'ilM foi last Fri-jtial 900-1200, canners and cut- day till rain cau'ed the postpone-1 tcrs 6*50 9 00. four loads Kansas _._„... m* — _—1.1. i*. *i.~ —44« M ! _ n «- bulls steadv bfcit THE SttAUb (COUNTRY WEEKLY has u vital ft Jtttwlon In the life of American citizens as the tnjtrdpoHtan dally with circulation In the-militons. Perhaps the small weekly Is evftii irtore a "forum , for freedom" than Its metroppliian brothef. BeeAtifce reader* of » < spwll paper are close to their editor. They meet him on th*^tfeet, and tell him w(hat they think of the *ay the world goes. He «*ve» t agree—or disagree In true American style, i A professional rrwteo and modeling of cotton waidiobes will lairt visitors In tho afternoon umfl the contest wineri me an ing fully steady on choicD No >> yellow 6h ower grades; one load high choice and low prime . medium ... B .»..„ —~-. --- - -- — -11 42'4-43'*> Old corn Snd butcher yeailings, little done i j 68 . H9 i 2 .~-^ 0 2 i->8i.., No 1 white 158' 2 Oafs- No 1 heavy white 82!' 2 ; No. t \vhile 80!i-82 Soybeans: [None I Bailey nominal Mailing choice 1140-50, malting grod 131-39, fed 1 00-30 UC1 jr I'll I * tllll W I* n «-v» ».«*i- ]j*' liftoff* i H»I O M I\J J * ttieht. Other events in the cotton grass cows o.ta. uuua »nruu.y w\. .festival, including a political i lower grades encountering pres- speech klrking off the Democrats'jrure, utility and oommeicipl bulls southern cnmpign drive by Ten-; n.50-13.00; vea'lers steady to 1.00 nefesee Oov. Frank Clement, went higher; advance mostly on choice off last work on schedule. and m-ime: buyers insisting on NCA to Discuss Improvements LITTLE ROCK (/P) — Improvements in the quality of msfurtion al programs will he discussed by the 107'Arkansas members of th? North Central Asnocitition. accrediting agency, at five meetings, Dr.- Ed McCuistion, chairman of the NCA state comrnilte, announced. The metings are scheduled at Little Rock Central High School, tomorrow; Arkansas A&M College, Wednesday; Southern State College, Thursday; Arkansas State College, Ottt. 12 and Goldman Hotel at Fort' Smith, Oct. 14. and prime; buyers insisting "lofting; few high choice "and low frime vealeis- 2*, 00 ;'4 00, goon and choice 18.00-22.00; .commercial and lew good 13:00-17.00. Sheep '2,800; market not established; -few'small lots good . and cho.ce woolcd larrbs \\eaU to 10 IS 00-19 60 NEW YORK STOCKS NEW YORK Aircrafts and stels combined today, to send the stock market ahead in Ihe early afternoon. r y Gains -throughout -ih elisi • were liberal, running to bctwen 1 and 2 points in manv instances and sometimes . beyond. Losses wore fractional. 'Chute Jump Prison Rodeo Highlight HUNTSVILLE, To:;. (.T) -A para chute jump by an inmate serving two years for. forgpry highlighted the opening of thy annual Texas 'risbn Rodeo yesterday. Bill Kennedy, 34. left the plane at 1,500 feet and plopped down safely two-blocks north ot the prison stadium on front of Huntsvile _?h'School. He was.trying to land n the slacVium. Kennedy, in on a forgery con viction 'from Dallas,- will pprachuto again during succedirig rodeo per formaricCs, held each Sunday in October, Arkansas Stock Show Opens LITTLE ROCK UP) — The six-day run of the 15th annual Arkansas Livestock Show opened hcr» today with 840,000 to no distributed in premiums and aviaulb to livestock exhibitors. A ••mammoth parade with more than 100 floats and display entries, 2,000 horses fiom ndini* clubs and a dozen college and high school bands topped the opening-day events. Livestock judging began at 8 a.' m. at the showgrounds. Seven Deaths in Arkansas By The Associated Press Four peipons dio-1 in traffic accidents in Arkansas last week to bring to syvcn the to*al numbfei of violent deaths for the wek. In addition to the deaths due to traffic accidents, thei-j also were two.suicides and one death by electrocution. POULTRY AND PRODUCE CHICAGO . Wl . Livo poultry barely steady orr. young .stock, barely steady to weak on "nans; receipts, 1,450 coop.-; (Friday; 025 loops; 167,590 Ib); f.o.b. paying priies unihanged to 2 lower; heavj hens 15-19.5J iight«ns fry . ers and broilers 23-81: old roosters 21.5-13; caponettes 32-:i4. Butter steady: receipts '21,299: wholesale buying prices .unchang cd ; 93 ' score AA 60.25 : 92 A' 59.75 : 90 B 58.;.. 89 C. 53.7.5; .cars 90 • I 58.5; 89 C 56.25. Eggs about steady; receipt: BEWARE! COUGHS FROM COMMON COLDS THAT HANG ON Chronic' bronchitis may develop .-if your cough, chest cold, or acute bronchitis is not treated and you cannot afford to take'a chance with any nvcdi cine less potent than Creomulsion It goes into the bronchial system to help loosen and expel germ laden phlegm and aid nature to soothe^ and he*raw, tender, inflamed bronchialmembranes. Creomulsion - blends beechwood •creosote by special process with other time-tested medicines for coughs It contains no narcotics Get a large bottle of Creomulsion at >our drug store Use U all as directed. Creomulsion ib guaranteed to please you or druggist refunds monfry Adv Five Killed in CORISCANA Tex ,71 — Five persoMs died iri n r-pr collision five ii1eS south of here yesterday. The victims were G. W. Melton, 1, and Thomas Edwaid Cat roll. . 9 both of Cotsicann and Myrtle^ arter Pito. 38, Ruth Wadley, 35, nd Charley Mar- Wadl»y 10 months all of Dallas Doii? Hammond. 21, of Dallas was critically urt. Melton and Carroll were in a ear oing north and others in one leading south. UNDER FIRE-Premler Mario Scelbs, of Italy, has been asked to resign his government position by Italy's Communist Party, The Reds have accused Premier Scelba of. being , responsible for the Wilma tvion- tesi death scandal. Sugar was brough to the New World by dolurribus on his 'oyage in 1493. You'll enjoy our delicious SALADS SEA FOODS FISH Prepared and served the way you like them. ^ Daily Lunches ^ ^ 50c and 75c + DIAMOND ^ CAFE & CAFETERIA ^ SourStomacfi? Don'l let acid indigestion get the best of you. Don't suffer needlessly from heartburn and gassy pressure pains. Do as millions do—always carry Turns for top-speed reh*f from acid stomach distress. Turns can't over-alkalize, can't cause acid rebound. They require no water, no mixing. Get a handy roll of Turns today! So ttonemical—onlr lOf! a roll 2i< _ ft.---^ v fl&B TUMS FOK THI TUMMT Meet I Mlf. Am B. C. ''' - He Works for our Advertisers m • f/%*/,.' • fe; £ ^;* « SUSPECT By Hugh Lawrence Nelson Missing Employe, $10,000 Sought LITTLE RpCK-OT — Little Rock police have notified authorities in major eastern cities of a warrant issued for the arrest of Fred Capon, missing employs of the Jobbers Supply Co., Inc.. here which reported n' theft of 140 watches valued at $10,000 last \yeok. Capon, wlio had been, employe:! by the firin about a month, dis- appea'red last Monday the day the burglar;/ was reported. Cwrl«l>» 1954 t>» Huflk trnnmt Itti** ' i » *' -ft' By 'HUGH LAWBENOE NESON A V.om?in (sheriff Mrs. Toby Argyle is Investrqating the dcaih of Mrs, Angplica Jones, cne of the wealthy Carlspi «l*n wlilch i? siiinerina at thoir Rocky Motihtalji estats in Colorado. Jim Oiifth, .a, private detecslvo, anrt Nancy, ''hie wife, ppsina a? care- rs, have ben retained by Mrs. Carlson whq wanted "to oftt ethtna" on hep mother-in-law, Mrs. Hilton Carlson, Mrs. Kit wau 4 suppwpt (n an unexplained death 'ihe West Coast and Angelica's ' place h*r under deeper f murdor. S*4e§fa!not>ori «.j»^ l4 w M| ?9MW |m§e how l^rf'jtatottw ' "fcpmblne fitomto «b WT-: ' XVII Jim Dunn began 9 careful examination pi' the foundation wall under the elevator. He found nothing but the partially disintegrating cement which hel»r together the stones of Ihe wall, nni in <a hard- pi- form, held together the loc'ts of UJP chimney. Jfe islood crept egain began his search tor 'a hf4!ng place inside ipcj&Q'* Itself, Tho '3x12 floor ifestbrf brt a Jjeayy log the *v.. D ». of ihe woodbox opening, and this Jog wa,s~ supported at either end fay g'ubstfmtial pillars /caching dowh to.' ecmgnt blu'ks set in the isjfejnent floor, pn pithcr en-l of '$pentnV« the floor joists went across tp the main support rim. ihe fwtt length of live out and pulle<J „ neutly dropped beCoro }w> looked deputy's upturned a R y x h i n g" the ffi jirn, ; 4<wteed W* to "Maybe somebody Just put hev there." Jim walked the longth of the platform 1 gingerly, felt it sway u bit with his passage. He had only one more side to examine, one more wall to hold, same sort of secret hiding place, if his assumptions had ben correct. He used his light carefully. At that, he nearly missed it, simply because he was looking for a small opening. And it was the Whole side of the wood storage box which dropped down on oiled hinges kaxing a daik opening which went into ths masonry of the chimney itself Not too deep a cavity. An almost square hole, framed by three pieces of wood. Three new pieces He thought again of the three rotten pieces he had found on the platform's door, knew they had ben discarded there nt their replacement. A handy, but quite empty hiding place which could be reached either by someone standing on the platform or by reaching down through the open lid of the wood- box itself. The floor of -the hiding hole showed marks ami scratches, ridges in the du«t, which couM have ben made by the use of a broom. Someone had done a bit of tidying Up here too. Jim snapped his head partially nround sis the hd of the window seat opened from above. Instinct or quick reflexes made him shut his eyes just as a bucket of water sloshed into the bidi'u; place, splashed out into his face and onto He is one of*the experienced circulation auditors on the staff of the Audit Bureau of Circulations.* Just as a bank examiner makes a periodic check of the records of your bank—so does Mr. A.B.C. visit our »ffic6 at regular intervals to make an exacting inspection and audit of our circulation records. The circulation facts thus obtained are condensed in easy-to-read audit reports which tell our advertisers: How much circulation we have; where it goes; how it was obtained; and many other FACTS that tell advertisers what they get for their money when,they advertise in this newspaper. "• t EO . he 8<i4a4. openea h}s oye,', saw rising steam 1 In Iho light of hi; flaili. lie v/aitf4'grimiy lor the agony which would-'follow 9 severe sea'.e. WfiQdbjBX 4osr elevator. He collided with the deputy, knocked the man sprawling, fell' to his own knees in the damp combination of -,vator and blood "Boiling water." Jim muttered. 'I got-it right in the face." "Steaming water," the deputy corrected. "The part I got wasn't too hot. Thank the altitude." From above camo n srceain that went on and on like a siren. Metal clattered on the floor above. It was Mrs. Gelstrap ; who screamed. 'And it was Miss Wister who had a firm hold in the older woman's hair, way doing har efficient best to pull it out by the roots. Mrs. Gelstrap rolled over, used her great weight to crush Miss Wister to the floor. Miss Wister's breath camo from her in n grunt. She released hei' hair hold with one hand, clawed at Mrs. Gelstrap's face. Her nnils Icit red marks down one chock, starting very close to on'-' of the.women's tiny, glaring eyes. Sue Gelslrap's screaming fastened on one monotonous note. She swung a meaty arm at Miss Wister's face. Miss Wister rolled her head and the cook's tiny hand thumped hollowly on tht< floor. That changed thr- note. Her scream had pain it it now. Dunn went over, took hold of the cock's shoulder gingerly. He said "Break it up. Stop it." Mrs. Gelstrap turned her head. Miss Wistev used the momentary diversion to wriggle oul from un- derrteath. She and the cook struggled to their kne3. They stayed in that position while hooked fin, gers darted out at cafh ether. Cloth ripped. 7»ah' hung in wisps ABWB Argyle pushed Jim out of her way. She did .not waste words. She waa, not hindarcd fcy any §uch scruples as those Pun had been rapidly losing. She prsptlced m> discrimin^tton pr partiality. * BU - t - vere uvo fweeps P( her long Advertisers ore invited to ask for a copy/of our latest A.B.C, report. *The Audit Bureau of Circulations, of which this newspaper is o member, is a cooperative, nonprofit association of 3,575 advertisers, advertising qcjehcies and publishers. Organized in 1914, A.B.C. brought order out of advertising chaos by establishing: A definition for paid circulation; rules' and standards for auditing and reporting the circulations of newspapers and periodicals. Monday, Ottobef 4, 1954 Phone 7-3431 Between 8 A. M. and 4 P. M. Calendar Monday October 4 Hope Band Auxiliary will meet in Cannon Hall on Monday, October 4, at 7:30 p. m. The executive meeting will be held at 7 o'clock. The'Rev. Ernest Hollaway, Jr., /^Missionary to Japan, will give a Talk and show pictures at the First Baptist Church on Monday evening at 7:30. Teddy Jones will be guest speaker at a meeting of the Hcmpslead County Classroom teachers at Paisley , Elementary school on Monday, October 4, at 7 p. m. The subject of his talk will be "Academic Freedom." '^'Tuesday October 5 Popular Grove 100 Woodman Circle, will have its regular monthly mooting at 7:30 p. m. Tuesday, October D, at the W. O .W. Hall» The Alpha Delta Chapter of the Delta Kappa Gamma Society will meet with Mrs. B. B. McPhcrson on Tuesday-, October 5, at 7:30 p. ly and social meeting. This be a pot luck supper. There will be an installation of officers for the new year. Notice • The dinner meeting of Circles 1. 3 and 3 of the C. W. F. of the First Christian hurch has been postponed until October 19. Judy Kay May ' Celebrates Second Birthday Mrs. Allison May honored her little daughter, Judy Kay, with a party on her second birthday Saturday October 2. The party was given in the home of Mrs. H. C Kennedy, grandmother of the ho noree. Mrs. May severed ice cream anc cake to 12 guests. m. Cfi .' Mrs. R. E. Jackson will isociatc hostess. be The VFW Auxiliary will have its regular meeting on Tuesday night, October 5, at 7:30 at the hut. Hostesses are Wanda Byrd and Pearl Hollis. Game night at the Hope Country Club is Tuesday, October 5, at l'Ar>. Hosts are Mr. and Mrs. O. A. Hobbs and Mr. and Mrs. Royce Smith. Wednesday, October. G "Civil Defense" is the theme .of the program planned -for Fathers' Night to be observed by Pnisiey P. T. A. Wednesday, Otober G, at 7:30. Haskell Jones .will taa in charge of the program. Guest speaker is Lex Helms, Jr., new director of the Civil Defense for our area. Families of Paisley students are .urged to attend and all others are invited. Pat Cleburne Chapter of the U. D. C. will meet Thursday at 2:30 p. m. in the home of Mrs. J. A. Haynes on South Pine street. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Blainc Glidcwcll Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Resold, Glenda and Jimmy, all of Almyra, Ark.; Mr. and Mrs. Winston Hoskins Texarkana, Tex.; and Mr. and Mrs Earl Trimble of Warren, Ark. were the guests of Mr. and Mrs H. B. Hoskins, and attended the sixtieth wedding anniversary of Mr and Mrs. Hoskins. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Nietcrt o San Antonio, are spending the week with Mr. Nietcrl's daughter, Mrs. John Hnrrie, Mr. Harric and Coe Ardith. Hospital Notes Julia Chester Admitted: Robert Lucero, Hope, Doris Robert, Hope, .Mr. Anna Tumage, Hope, Mrs. Robert Ay- It, Rt. 1, Hope, Glenda Faye Ball Mrs. Robert Lynch, Rt. 1, Monday, Otober 11 All members and associate members of the Friendship Cla.*s of the First Baptist Church, Mrs. Reddin, teacher, will meet at the church at 7:30 p. m. for the regular month- Main & Country Club Rds. • OPEN 6:30 • SHOW STARTS 7:00 * FINAL NITE * TONY CURTIS.,^ Plus a Good Color Cartoon TUES. - WED. !ABRE )E¥ Always a Color Cartoon 'opo. Parents Delay Operation on Siamese Twins CHICAGO (UP. — The parents of "beautiful" Siamese girl twins oined at the head, today delayed a decision on whether doctors should risk trying to separate hem. The parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred J. Andrews, said they wouldn't make up their minds until doctors have completed exhaustive tests to discover what the twins' chances of survival would be. The twins; were born Friday at St. Anne's hospital here. They are joined at the top of the skulls in a manner similar to the famet Brodie twins, who were separated in a history-making operation here in 1952. One of the Brodto boys died The other is living the life of a healthy three-year-old. The Andrews twins' plight was heightened by the fact that they clo not face in the same d-irection as did the Brodies. The infan t'irl.s must thus lie on their sides Their father, a 38-yea-oM sales man for a meat packing firm, dc scribed them as 'healthy and beautiful' just like their moth er." Mrs. Andrews, 33, a striking bru nolle, was expected to get he first look at her daughters to day. Andrews told her of their con dition yesterday and said ' sh took it wonderfully." A crack team of pediatricians plastic surgeons, ncurosurgeon and anesthetists were meanwhil at work trying to discover, wheth er the six-pound Andrews twin can be separated. A verdict was not expected fo weeks or even months. Andrew snicl he and his wifo would "wai and see what the doctors advise before making their fateful dec sion. The doctors must find out wheth c-r the Andrews twins ' hnvc common system of norves, Won vessels and even bruins within th bony skull structures which ai Discharged: Mrs. A. B. Spragins, Hope. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Aylett, Rt. Hope, hnvc a son born at 8:45 . m. Friday. Branch Admitted: Mrs. Carl Hicks, Wash- ngton. Discharged: Mary Lee Louder- riilk, Hope. pears to join them. •The makeup look for fall is rich, vibrant color. To complement the sparkling tones o£ your fall wardrobe, apply your make-up to enhance your own natural coloring. Gone is the no-make-up lock of late summer, anil fall's make-up suggests wonderfully ; a ivc complexions, bright red mouths and lightly emphasized eyes This girl (left) is pencilling her brows with a new, soft, charcoal-grey eyebrow pencil that defines the eyebrows, but gives them a completely natural look. Next, she uses'a 'duel 1 lipstick (center). She wears two shades to give her lips greater color. After using a cream foundation, she applies face powder Using » pressed powder compact that she'll carry with her for frequent retouches. The compact is slim and handsomely-designed (right). PRESCOTT NEWS Mrs. Dudley Gordon Hostess To Wednesday Club Mrs. Dudley .Gordon, was hostess to the Wednesday Bridge Club at her home on Wednesday afternoon. The dining table was centered with a. wicker basket filled with an unusual arrangement carrying out the autumn theme. The high score award was won Doctors said they had learne by Mrs. Glenn Hairston. . . i i_i_ »_ f ii_ „ TVT«n->HfM*e tll'PSfMlt ' lllCl many valuable lessons from the months of work involved in the Brodie case. They also drew hope from Ihe fact that the Andrews' twins heads appeared .to be rounding out; indicating there may be no union of underlying tissues. Mitchum to Ignore the Critics By BOB THOMAS Boyle Jrs. Guss McCaskill, Mrs. Allen _ee, Mrs. Harold Lewis and Mrs. H. H. McKenzie. Bridge guests vere Mrs. Watson White Jr., and drs. Hairston. Mrs. L. R. • Turney nd Mrs. Edward Bryson were tea guests. A dainty salad course svas served t the close of the meeting. HOLLYWOOD I/H — Elver since Stanley Kramer cast Robert Mitchum as Lucas Marsh in "Not As a Stranger," the producer has seen getting comments in the mail liko t'hcsc: ' "In heaven's name, please don't put that Mitchum person in 'Not As a Stranger.' The man should be young. Maybe Farley Granger could do it. If only .you could get Montgomery Clift-" "What in the name of heaven liave the writers done to that, sensitive part that a burly, crude lead such as Mitchum would even be considered" Mitchum's comment on the protests: "They say 1 can't do the r>art. I say I oan. That's what makes horse races." Mitchum is ignoring the critics and pitching into the role. When I saw him, he and Frank Sinatra were among a group of medical students observing a major operation. Both men looked amazingly young. For Sinatra, this was ac- Continued from Page One up his $150 wardrobe: suit, $fiO; hoes $13; hat, $10, shirt, $4; necktie, 2.50; socks SI; undercoth- ing $3: topoat $55. That comes to $147.50 leaving you $2.50 t 'Jor a best or some handkerchiefs". But the 'tmulti-mU.lion dollar men's clothing is in the .doldrums today because the average, man doesn't even buy half a suit' year, although his wifa gets from 4 to 0 new dresses or suits a year 'There are more than 50 million men in America, out we turn 6u only about 20 million suits a year — and this year the figure may only be 18 million," said Ullman "Every clothier has to turn oul sport coats and slacks now in self defense. '.People's habits have changed They are less social." LAST DAY! FEATURES: 2:07 - 3:55 5:43 - 7:31 9:19 BY REFRIGERATION .. MONROE' ^o#«f,;-' : •-:-••. .,•;:MITCHUM EMASC RIVER OF NO RETURN ^CALHOUM A )(<(> CtUIUM-l?* M"*"t PLUS; NEWS & COLOR CARTOON "Television has been a big fac tor. Men don't dress up as much They don't go out as often. They have forgotten the kick that buy ing new clothes gives them. Thej just sit at home in the evening in front of their TV sets." 'Even wall-to-do mnn often af feet sloppy or careless atlire. O course, being well-dressed isn', really as important to them as i is for the average man. They can afford to look liko characters since they already have achievei success." Ullman thinks that the men' clothing market has fallen 'of mostly in small towns, where men pay less attention to clothing than they did a generation ago. "In big cities like New 'York Chicago, or San Francisco," h said, "men still buy a couple of new suits a year. '. "And formal : oyening wear has been coming back in the cities, too. That's a good sign." What are the stylo trends for the guy who still cnwjs what he • wears "Charcoal greyss; aiu} browns wiU still be in high favor 'this season,!' Ulman sai.c'l "But.the wedge-shaped suit with the 'football shoulders Members present included Mrs. 1. Among those from out of town who attended services for John Dale Wilson at the First Christian Church on Wednesday afternoon were: Mr. and Mrs. Ross Jenkins and son of El Dorado; Mr. and Mrs. Lester McAllister of Little Rock; Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Wilson Wilson . of Leiveis of of Hot Springs; J. A. Benton; Mrs. Claia Texarkana; Mr. and Mib R B Mngeu, 'Michael Magee of ban An tonio, Texas; Rupert. Magee Jr., -of - •.--.II- Ail', LUII1U, 4. C-VWO | J.Vtl|Jv-j. v *.*-«{-, • T — axon Regan, Mrs. Dallis Atk nt,, H ton Texas; A B Bonds of ,... r,.... ,,^^,, ; ,, A/T,C Aiinn Benton . Mri nnd Mrs _ W. Dale Wilson of Hope; Mr. -and.'Mrs. John Dickey of Delight Mis Mattie Montgomery o£ Miufieesboio Mrs. Gray son To Head Agriculture Census Group Appointment of Mrs. Betty Jean Grayspn of Prescott as a crew leader for ; thc 1954 Census of agricul- ,ure was announced today by Field of 11 enumerators .who will canvass Supervisor Phillips B: Boycr Mrs. Graysoh will direct a 1'orci^ all farms in Nevada County. She reports oh October 4 to the census agriculture field office at Hot Springs for a week of training. The crew leader is one of the key people in the field operations of the Census of Agriculture. It is his responsibility to train the enumcra tors and supervise their work; plan and allocate work assignments; re' Miss Bittey Bemis has returned from Fort Smith where: she was the guest of Mr. and Mrs Fadjo iravens Jr., and sons. -Mrs. John P. Cox of Hope was the : Wednesday guest of Mrs Clarke White. Mrs. C. D. Mcbwam and Miss Ann McSwain were the Wednesday guests of Mr- and Mrs W. B Combs in El Dorado and were ., accompanied home cy Mr and Mrs Pat Combs and Jan. Ike Urged to and slant, whidhjuse itittttcd , a" \fiuisft, fensivfe odotV, wl..._.. „ The cb»«^Pl should 1 ,„ plant to ojornlo be elimlntfed. In Its decisio' Continued from Page On» / asked th»,President to pay'a'more active role in th(5 November election campaign, but declared: '"The Prdsldcnfc's''. Voice ,'lr a strong voice anH'ithc people 1 have confidence In him." ' , And he ridded; i , » "I would like to see some repetition of the President's' 1 Los Angeles speech,' 1 > , That was a reforenclj to Eisen- howci's Sept. 23 Hollywood Bowl address in which vhe' stripped off ; Mrs. Doric Gordon has been the guest of Mr. --and-.Mis Clyde Hesterly. Mrs. Gordon was cnioute to her home in Granite City, 111, alter a visit:iri California. tives. Owen . Duke of Dallas was the clilU d liuu tin; WUL.IV ciop*f^ii4.*j.v.ijvD t AV- - W CQiit-oUti jr ^m*oi« view the work of the enumerators Mrs. J. M. Duke, and other reia and - take remedial action where necessary, and to conduct difficult enumerations. After attending the training conference, Mrs. Graysorr will return to her district where she will spend three weeks recruiting enumerators, checking enumeration district boundaries, and training enumerators in preparation for the start of the census on .November Rev. R. A. Highsmith of Broken, Bow, Okla., conducted the funeral services'for John Dale Wilson on Wednesday. REDWOOD'CLASSIC- Sculptor John Edward Svensba applies hSmmer 1 arid chisel to hjs huge stattie of "Tile Rancb^- ro," an early California Ddn. whfcb he'll unveil at the Los Angeles County Fair. It is being shaped from a 3000-year- old redwood log that was 10 feet in diameter and 110 feet till When finished the 17%ton statue will be 25 ieet hlAh. the vclvel gloves for'the:fhat time and said recapture tit the legislative b,innch by the? "pemocrats would lead to-s n , political "field day" in Washington' and 1 ,resulf-in ' stagnation" In govijrwmeni., The ,Prasid,ent has'mad^iio political speeches since then'and has only two more mojol 1 fca>ripnign addresses scheduled t-^a- «,nrtion- vade radlo-lelievisfon addr,te^s^frpm Denver with Vice Pro.siaett.t' Nixon Friday night a'nd, anotlier^COiist^oV coast appeal'NoV, l.'elfe.ptfon eve.) Absociates say' the' s chief executive's Friday speech Will, be^his hardest hitting 'effo'rj', <Sf j they:anv paign> C. ' .-^"ly Top Radio Progromi NEW YO'RK w>-i-> sdi^ote'di' pi 4 tonitot':f " Desegregation Mrs. Max Kitchens attended a Mental Health Workshop for public health nurses in Arkadclphia Thursday and Friday. DOROTHY DIX Taciturn Spouse U|al faull Beyond indicat- y Contmueo iro SupVerie Dear Miss Dix: I wrote to you a ' lew weeks ago, but as yet my letter hasn't appeared in your column. Perhaps you didn't think It serious I ^"^^^^"^ke" l~o ehou«h for consideration, but I ^ ^^gainst him. Your immediate need is for're- ceptive ears to listen to y ou »;jf. ou j really -,,/?»* ' s . ^ -*~ i^^^j- 7 \ — I " •* t'i? ' • C k^-Sl^r **.'* '$ ' >Vj *&* * TUESDAY ONLY EXCLUSIVE SHOWING RETURN BATTl CENTURY! complished by a deft hairpiece. Milchum'fc thinnoss aided the illusion of youth. He has been on a merry-go-round, doing two pictures at once and spending four or five hours many days nt the hospital observing surgery. Producer Kramer, who is direct- doesn't drink, gamble, smoke., or go out with other women. But since my father's duiilli, a month ago, we have been living with my mother, and now my husband seldom talks to me, and when lie .does it is to treatun to leave me. Is these anywhere I can go for advice on liow ,., ( , a Stranger." explained why he chose .Micthum rjespits the protests. : '•'I have talked to many surgeons since I started work on this picture over a year ago," he said. "I have found that most of them are big, rugged men. They are butchers, not in the derogatory sense but in the nature of the work they do. It t'*kes a strong man to cut up human beings and to withstand the , strain of hours over an operating tabla. That's for consideration, but am really becoming ill over the situation, Briefly, here is it, I have been married ten years, no child-, ren ,and my husband hasn't been'Pj^ 8 ' too good, neither has he been too ;> lla y bad. Suddenly, however, he has bo . look much blacke, come impossible to live with. Ho are A consuH^iou with n «> ^O,,M H,.ini,' o-on^in s mr>k* m- entativc ot the Family &ti\itc « soci.ation.or a similar agency is. H-commended. ,,.,., Dear Miss Dix: Do you -think it possible for me'to get an education now? I had to leave school in seventh grade, and though I am the mother of three children, 1 would like very much to learn. I can get away two nights a -week, but can't afford expensive schools. A- 1'• Answer: In your locality you have access to wonderful schools; with two free nights a week you can study several subjects. Gel in touch with your local Board of Education, ascertain what high schools near you have evening courses, and you are set for the winter. These courses are either entirely free, or available for a small registration fee. Teachers will help select suitable subjects and I know you'll have an interesting and profitable time. to handle him? 'ALICE Man Of Uittle Sympathy Answer: It's impossible to put all the unsigned letters I receive in the column; if you felt your problem was so serious, a self-addressing for the first timo in "Not Asj ed) stamped envelope would have brought a personal reply. Furthermore, you asked that the answer only be printed in the column, yet jn the second letter you actually forgot that you had not signed the first one. As to your immediate di- Jemma, it springs more from the shock and grief over your father's for action under the Court's decision last May t-egiegalion is unconstituton£|l7 'ihe youngh^eih niJl|9d arqund outside the 'MclKnley school built' ing 'for three quarters ot a.n hour untie Dr C.haiies E. Bish the principal, persuaded thorn to re-enter the building and hold their protest meeting In n classroom. Policemen said the demonstra- ton outside the building "was or, dcrly." The youngsters they said "were just'.talking and laugning, ' McKinlcy high — a vocational school In northeast Washington has an enrolment or about 400 Ne- proes and 650 . white pupilb The area once was a fashionable residential section, nut Negro?? have been moving into »t increasing numbers in more lecent years, Continued resistance against mixing white and Negto students In several of the so-called border areas appeared likely Monday while Deep'South leaders pointed out such incident's might multiply in states with a giuoler percent- a«e of Nogvo population. "'Eleven Negroes foveod. out cf n previously all-white hi^h school in Milford. Del.,- by pabstvu resist , &BC —7 Best of All H6ur; 8'Ppn- aid Vbrhejs eoneertr* #!30^ r Bond. of America. , * 4 CBS — 6 Te'hnesSeo Ernie;i? Meet Corliss Archer,; ' 3:30 'Amos and Andy. l f>*. J " , < ABC — f ,7:30,Howar,dnBarlow concert; 0:30 Sammy Knye. MBS- 8:30 Reporters' up. > "V ' ' J Decisions of Supreme Court kansas Supreine Court' to? ed down these,'decisipns: Joe W, 'Fleming- /yefsu ^ Cooper, appeal from Wajsnin^ton Chancery Court, affirmed. Public Wan Corp/ pf Payette viile versus Lillian H, PeterUot and others, Washington Chancery. Court, affirmed. O/,aik Bl-Products Inc, versus Fred Bohannon and others, Washington Chancery Coiirt. appeal dismissed. Eula Brown and others versus Elva McDonald, Crawford Chcuit Court, affirmed, \ Public Loan Corp, of Foyetle- ville versus Raymond Elkins, Washington Chancery Court, affirmed, ' Ha/el On • and, others versus . , L. W. pillnrd and others, 'Bradley Chanceiy Court, is out even here on Broadway. "The tall, narrow JooX is popu- ar. The three-button suit with narrow lapels and natural shoulders is over an oueraung taoij. M»»* » ivw «iJuia «uu jiam««» ?.«wn»v.v.. * -why I picked strong pei tonalitfe:*: preferred, The center vent m the Mitchum, Broderiok Crawford, Bickford. to play surgeons in this picture. "I flwy be wrpjug MitcJwnv Tune wjJJ tpll ¥ Si t;iu.<t«f i * the coat is cprning back. "Pants also are becoming narrower, and there is a trend Iron} pleats," „ _. This twa,n.s 3 »iS£*rWv?"?i kheS BrineetojK^ainttU^fflj RIBBON GIHL. WARREN W) — A 10th grade; student at VVavfun «igh School, 150 persons. were expected to be vram-, ferred to a Negro school 18 miles away in Dover'mini a court tuJos on the case. A hearing has been sot for Oct. J2 on a petition filed by Louis Redding, an attorney for the Ka- tiunal Association for the Advancement of Coloied People. The petition seeks to lorce ,the school board to return the Negroes to the white -school. In Baltimore tlvre was no indication whether classes would presume Monday at Southern Hijghj School, where a Joud demonstra^ tion was staged Friday. City school officials did not on the incident. At Dover, Del., a committee citiens was foruwd to blQpk anti-Integration movement, " HOT WATER HiATJR HEADQUARTERS * Qqy & Night • Rheem - f f Cr,9ne 9 .General ,\ , ^ One - Three - Fjye, - Ten yeqr worrgnty HARRY W.SHiVIR Plumbing „, Heating -' , 309 N. Main Phone 7^811 Bay Thejnpson, W ent feome fcojo Ihe Bradjey Cp^&t,y Fair witji go ljhQQs whpn pnly on<? of hop en- 'ip§ fgiJifl to place in j,h - '- Ttos ilaufttw #

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