Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 12, 1954 · Page 11
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 11

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, October 12, 1954
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?lXfc HOPE STAR, HOC ft, ARKANSAS Tues4ay, October 12,19Sf MARKETS ... SLIVESTOCK 'NATIONAL STOCKY AkD, 111. p;Cin»if ,*it:iwA i unices i -Wheel themselves. boars 'il.OO-lfi.Ot). *aen't to oe ; tfltt be quite Yott 8ft 34.83 an March 35.09. calves 1,300; open- sters and heifers; sorted* through mill buying, the hedging later dried up and the market edged upwards on further trade deman. Late afternoon priees were 30 to ,_ _ _ „_ c ._ 65 cents a bale hiijher than the .today. And it couldn't have been previous close, Oct. 34.73, Dec. (long after that when those who Freeloading Thing of Past on Railroads By AM DAWSON* ' NEW YORK Iff 1 ) Columbus discovered America 4f>2 years ago Ifduiwith,, I'Uike. I' rla'For, . Catttfe 5,000; Ihg slow on early s&les full/ steady; choice 8ters 24.00-26.00; cow nctivo and steady. to strong; strength mostly On caftners and cutters: utility secti and cbmmprcial cows 0.50- 12.50; unit canners and cutters 7.SO B.50: bulls stendy; Utility and commercial 11.00-13.00: canner and cutler bulls 8,00-10.50; vcaleirs and calves steady: few high choice- and prime 32.00*34.00; good find choice 18.0022.00; commercial and low good 14.00-17.00. Shep 1,300; Dctivo nnd strong on larnbs; spots 21-50 higher; cnroy satess choice andfrime 19.riO-.20.Op: several small lots 20. nO; numernu sales good and choice lightly sorted 18.00-19.00; aged sheep Steady; slaughter, ewes H.00-4.00. Wheat: None. New: corn,: No. 2 yellow 1.62&; No. 3 1.58; 60r No. 4 154V 2 -55; No. 5 1.39; No 2 white No 3 1.34, Old corn: No. W l.C4'/4; No 2 1.64 1 / 2 . Oats: Nd. 1 heavy white .-, 82 Soybeans: No. 2 yellowy Indiana, origin 3. 75(4 ( Barley nominal: Molting choice 1.30-50J good 1.31-3D; fc»d 1.10 r 33, toew YORK STOCKS NEW YORK -/Hthe Stock Market declined today on diminished volume in the .early, afternoon. 'osses reached out to around 3 points with the tobacco stocks under moderate selling pressure. followed him begf'-n to aiv--le for free transportation and various forms of free loading. . It quickly became one of tho earliest of old American customs. fey youi' grandfather's day. any number of persons could get a pass en the railroads for themselves and their family, since then that ins Of the complete SOUna miu muil Junui.y, am>.c mtii iiioi being assembled, cabinets has come to a stop fnr most poo Visiting Editor Continued rfotrt Page One in other departments, we snw sections of the complete sound none had materialized when the danger period parser! at t a.m. High wind was reported .at several points, and at Matvcrn several plate glass 'windows were reported broken. No other serious damage was reported from the wind, from the locally-heavy r.iin and resulting flash floods, from electrical storms or from hail which fell at jl'ort Smith. Heavy rains, measuring up to Heaviest 24-hour rain reported to more than ficc inches struck parts the Weather Bureau was 5.21 of northwest Arkansas yoslerday inches at Combs, the Madison f WATrrvMc; TM V m-\ nnd lnst night nnd sent lorrenls i County birthplace of Democratic UNITED NATIONS. NY. U, ),,.;, do . i/n nvev :, Jlls ] y . c l r v mou;> Gubernatorial Candidate Orval U, S. Charges Russia Dims Hope to Disarm By BRUCE W. MUNN Some Points in State Get 5 Inches Rain By The Associated Pi-ess a slight drop in temperatures. Twenty-four hour rainfall reports included: „,,«•> Jasper 3.59, Lee's Creek 3.92 New Rope 3.05, Antoins 2.61, Bluffton 3.50, Devil's Knob 3.41, Nashville 2.41. Eerryvillo 2.46, Harrison 2.05, Amity 1.96, Waldron 1.93, Hec- to- 1 95, Arkadetphia 1.91. Mulber- iv 220, Abbott 2.0G .Glenwoo.d 1.76, Beaver 1.85, Eagle Gap.1.64, Ozsrk 1.50, Mrshall 1.49. Fort Smith 146-, Gilbert 1.44, Mena 1.83, Bluff City 1.33, Evening Shade 1.36, The United States declared today that ftu.tsia lias "considerably "•••' •""- •. • 7. •.,.:, uuier sections 01 tne stnto. dimmed: though not extmguishea . Slrfforinfi fl . om 1hc a f,. crma ,h of hones for world arms reduction 1 ,,,,,,, „ ,,...„..,,,. -,1,.,. rnging down previously-dry mountain creek beds. Other sections of the stnto. still hopes that were raised by -Russia's armament p r o s c n ted lust month. Ions. being finished dampers being and 'cloth sound pie, except railroad men them- Ambassador WftdS. worth,- deputy chief of -the U. S. delegation, told Iho General Assembly's main political committee however, that tho Soviet piono.sals Now even the railroad man "I'd like to have you hear it operates "such a l , - », «mtiijyl that since proper- we ha"d to walk carefully in order ^ uyciui^ =»«.... « ...... ,,.^,we naa 10 wai* tdit . <. j u f railroad passenger service" to keep from tripping over wire,,, ^ ^ ^ ^^ ^^ dc(ldheading employes of other roads than these carriers tote employes of the Perm- fsr m^^t^ f ' fi*t WWp«v& Gain were the list. Among lower scarce any place in •mnin divisions amplificalioh boxes, tape and disk .recorders and a bewildering array 6f electronic gadets which we understood not in the least. In a corner stood a handsome walnut- firiished sound box about four feet tall,''built'on a three-sided df-sign so.that it seemed almost a part of the building. Bill Watson showed up with Louie. He started turning knobs'"and pushing buttons and plugging in jacks, but nothing happened. Suddenly he exclaimed, "Here's Paul now—maybe he can make it work." We all looked around to greet a tall angular man with deep- set'eyes and a strong chin. Bill introduced us and Louie said, "What did you do to make this thing play yesterday? Do you remember?" Klipsch, who was wearing a long- billed cap with flip-down sun glasses attached, something like those used by baseball players, glanced around quickly and pointed to two summer rM in drought. ;ilthpn«!i also wel- at some than a r.oint.s it was liUIo mor-2 trace. , The U. S. Wo.athi>r Bureau office Gubernatorial Candidate Faubus. Mrs. Myrtle Haylhorn. editor of the Madison County Record at kuntsville, said she had not received reports of any damage at Combs. Mrs. had Haythron fiaid HurvtsVillc a "real downpour" starting _-._ ™. -, -, .- .,.,,.... lltlLl el it.il.' WJ>v ii|* - J w iivi,«*.«»if« at Little Rock warned _ last Anight jabout 8:30 last night. She said the \iv *_•* t i<i.V' ivv.-«_»>. 11 u i ••%,» ..i^,w ""jelDOlll OioU IciKl of possible tornadoos. in extreme )- a in swelled a west and northwest Arkansas, but s ^ c u ves "to i. *vi_rij./»_iin, v, yv He gave the OO-nntion commis-! aggression, sion these "four basic ideas'' of it is nip charter; The U.S. is not going _ to use atomic weapons or any other weapons, except in defense against That is our pledge and Among juwcr -11111111 uiviaiuua uiuu.uu y^wiv..*.,/ *...— f were the railroads, stch, motors, | or three devices as tho trying coppers, oils, rubbers, motion pic- recall what function each perform tures, chemicals.' nircrafts and utilities. PQULTRY'AND PHODUCE CHICAGO (/P) barely steady 1,141 coops yesterday 876 coops; j 149)133 lb.; f.o.b. pnymc prices unchanged to 2 lower; heavy hens 15-17; light hens 12-12 S; fryers arid broilers 25-27; old loosters 12-12.5; caponettes SO-32, I Butter easy; receipts 9 94,767; wholesale buying prices unchanged. [to • J / 2 lower; 03 &cive AT 58.5; 82 A 59; SO B r )7; 89 C 56.25; 'cars: 90 B 57.; 8 C 50.35. Eggs easy; receipts 9,773; while, pale buying prices unchanged: it. S. large whites' 4; mixed 41; tf. S. mediums 34; U. . standards 25; current receipts 24; dirties and checks" 20. ed. Then he seized a wire with plugs' on both ends, connected one end to a tape recorder, pushed the Other into one of two dozen open- Ings on a switch box, flipped sylvania So it proposes that all con' erned start paying their own way except for vacation travel and emergency Irips. And it adds that trips to Washington to see regulatory agencies are no emergencies these days. Railroads aren't tha only ones to exchange courtesies. The custom is widespread ii th3 professions. Doctors' families often get special consideration from hospitals and from other physicians, for example. Freen loading is an art widely practiced in business. Officials :>r even mere hired hands of a corporation often take a valued customer, or a potential customer who is likely to be even more highly valued to lunch, or better still, to dinner and a girlie show. Iv's customary for the business man to pick up the check on his expense account. the American position on disarmament: 1. The U.S. wa?its disarmament "that will disarm." W a d sworth told the committee: "We want more than a mere to,i&t where states clinic their glasses and drink to the health of clis.irmarnent." 2. The U.S. believes "there is more than one path" to disarmament ."Over ths yearn," Wadsworth said, "We havo marked out n number of. paths on any or all of which we could maka a start toward disarmament: Controlling atomic., energy; limiting the size of the armed forces "ci" the great powers;-a system of disclosure- of nil armed forces and armaments vith verification by an international organ." 3. The U.S.-wants the world "to ;e rid of nuclear weapons." Wads•worth -said: ."The U.S. is not going o use atomic weapons of any other weapons in violation of the U.N. :o the plod!; 1 : of cvory member of the U. N. includm,; Iho creek near wh'.ch she lives "to the biggest it's been in three years." The recorded rainfall at Huntsville was 2.93 inches. The Weather Buroay today said a cool front was scheduled ot move into Arkansas tomorrow, bringing BAR-B-Q CHICKEN Sandwiches you asked for them and now we have them. BURT'S BAR-B-Q Rear A&P and Kroger Stores U. S. S. R." 4. The U. S. wants world peace. But, Wadsworlh said, "fir the free world to stoparmingwhile the Soviet Union keops on increasing its strength would be an invitation to the vary war. we seek to avoid and to the dijslruclion of freedom." The U.S. delegate said his government insists on n disarmament plan which covers all armaments in a single plan and contains safeguards thut each side dis- Llve Poultry I coup i e O f levers and the r< to weak; recess .,.,, d _ almost by magic- room was NEW YOR KCOTTON 'NEW YORK (ifl CoUon futures Were steady in ilow trading today, The market was active ear, ly, with extensive hedge selling ab- f'illed— almost by magic— with the resonant music of a military band. 'I'M NOT an expert, but this was ';the most remarkable music I have ever heard by mechanical reproduction, and that includes high-fidelity. stereophonic . and every other - type of sound that has..' been : conceived of to date, Randolph started to make a rer mark about high-fidelty and Paul quickly said, "This isn't high- fiddlety, at aE. .It's much beyond that!" . . ; "What do you call your • system?" inquired John. "We call it reproduction," said Paul. Then he walked over to the box from which the music was coming and flipped a switch on a small unit on top. Immediately the middle range tones of the music were Uncle Sim is beginnini; to take 'note of this great outpouring generosity and god fellowship businessmen as it shows up ii the income tax returns. of by firms in plain-sight of til? other." "The first of hope that we have received in many years from 'the Soviet. Unio-i was the proposal made by thu Soviet representative. (Andrei Y. Wadsworth said this assembly," Wadsworth said •That ray was .c p n s ; i d c r ably dimmed, though not ertiijguished by Mr. Vishir.'sky's statement yester day." ARTHRITIS? I have been wonderfully blessed in being restored to active life after being crippled in nearly every joint in my body and with muscular soreness from head to foot. I had Rheumatoid Arthritis and other forms of Rheumatism, hands deformed and my ankles were set.. Limited space prohibits telling you more here but if you will write me I will reply at once and tell you how I received this wonderful relief. Mrs. Lela S. Wier 2805 Arbor Hills Drive P.' O. Box 2695 Jackson 7, Mississippi FOR QUALITY and DEPENDABILITY Let us fill those Vital Prescriptions Registered Druggist on duty at all times. Call PR 7-3424 for speedy delivery from 7 a. m. to 7 p. m. Crescent Drug 225 S. MAIN Motorists here's proof: Corporations aro being asked in crea singly to expain entertain ment items. Couldn't the custome have been sold if he hadn't beer taken to the most expensive night clubs? And did four of the company's junior executives have to go along on the tax-dexJvtctible expense account? So the Pennsylvania Railroad, by suggesting that some deadheads' pay their" way could be striking at an old '.Ameriqan cus- n. •'..'. • .-. '••" .-':J •*•», Remember, Columbus ma'y have, laid the foundations for the "Home of the Brave." But ho also found the "Land of the Free." refined gasoline il engine problem ton. partially blotted out. "That's Crossbow Meet to Be Held MOUNTAIN VIEW, Ark., tfP) The first National Crossbow Tournament will be held in the Bla-.ichnrd Springs recreation area near here Saturday and Sunday. The * Arkansas Press Association will award a'trophy to tho first prize winner, W. R. Whitehead of Magnolia, APA president, has an- nou'iced. The tournament is to be sponsored annually by the Mountain View' Lions Club in co-operation with George' Stevens, crossbow authority. > Now-Gulf refines out the "dirty-burning tail-end" of gasoline - the No. 1 troublemaker in high-compression engines. Result: a cleaner-burning super-fuel that gives you thousands of extra miles of full engine power... free from knock or pre-ignition. THEY WOULD LOS ANGELE, (UPV A L Ojs Angeles man reported seing a. flying saucer land in MacArthur Park and "a, little man in a white suit get out." A truck then came and carted nway both the saucer and the little man, tho observer said. He would have gotten the truck's license number, he- said, except that the fog closed in and he couldn't see anymore. The witness refused to give his name "because everybody would think I was crazy." The average length of life for U. S. industrial workers reached arj all time high of 68.9 years in 1953, I I CONVENTIONAL GASOLINE NEW SUPER- REFINED GULF NO-NOX Gulf takes out the cupful of trouble. Ordinary gasoline (left) contains a."dirty-burning tail-end" that forms trouble• making deposits. Gulf takes out this carbon forming "dirty- (WWSMWv-w/V.v* '• ' J • "•* • '"••' «*•' burning tail-end"—more than a cupful (center) from'every gallon—to bring you a super-refined gasoline (right) that offers more power-with-protectiori than you've ever known. jrjghMn'With the right fgshions! Paris rrowpded bustlines , , . Marja achieves d,§4 silhouette with b brand new -h«|ot only are the glgmorous bust- .Jly royrjded, bvit the front is cut a , ^j,tb center elastic for perfect fit. ,,, T .,^ W „«<>; ( I§ ,Wider x with adjustable fgsten- log. Th^.tubuigr ftraps ore blissfully comforta- fete. #j?58 Pimg Brogdcloth. White. $2,50 ir ^Pr ^B|^ ^BF HB THI what you get with high-fiddlety." said Paul. " The high tones and the low tones are there, but you lose something in between. Now here's what your 1925 phonograph sounded like." He moved two of the switches and immediately the music took on a nasal whine that John and I agreed took us back to our high school days. SUCCESSIVELY we heard recordings of a dance orchestra — the trumpet player of which, Paul said, had been in the Waco (Tex.) Boy Scout band with him 30 years ago — and of a theater organist. Both sounded as if they were in the next room, but Klipsch said the dance band didn't sound quite right, couldn't get the blooming gittar player to shut off his amplifier, and we picked up cjistorton from the amplifier." he said. "This, speaker sells for $700." said Paul, But if you like to nail things together yourself, were bringing out a kit soon that will sell for under $50. With a record-player, and an tion unit, you can have a pretty satisfactory outfit." " Klipsch is a former high school teacher who served as a supply officer at the Hope ground during the war. he began to b«Ud horns SR a behind his house. He patents on his and the Kiipschorq is ., . I ternationally as one qf tei^"" J 2 demonstration: Instead of trying - difference Gulf super-refining makes! to fight harmful deposits with so-called What's more, besides giving your en"miracle additives"—inside your engine - ginemore complete protection, new Super* -Gulf believes in preventing them from RefinedGulfNO-NOXgivesyouex?ra£<w forming in the first place; removes the mileage in the short-trip, stop-and-go cause—the "dirty-burning tail-end"—at the refinery. Just look at the plates in the \jnretouched photo above and see what a driving motorists do most... no knock, no pre-ignition,, . instant starts and fast, fuel-saving warm-up. COMPLETELY NEW! SUPER-REFINED ;.8\ N <*; (4), ' Tuesday,October!2,1 $54 HOP! STAR, MOPI, ARRANSAI Calendar Tuesday October 12 Garland P. T. A. will meet Tuesday night, October 12, at 7:30. Fathers of the children ,of Garland school will be in charge of the meeting, with Mr. James Pilkinton as leader. The subject of the program will be "Civil Defense." Preceding the P. T. A. meeting at 7 p. m. the mothers and fathers u SAENGER TODAY OMLY • FEATURE TIMES • 2:00-3:43 - 5:26 -7:28-9:30 This Picture Is Fantastic! It's Incredible! The Story of a man who was lured; kiss-by-kiss into a plot to destroy the world! DAN DURYEA . MARIAN, CARR EXTRA! 1. "FAIR TODAY" 2. "DARKEST FLORIDA' 3. "BRIDE & GLOOM" • Wed. - Thu^s. , WARNERCOLOR h CA (1U, PHANTOiyi of the RUE MORGUE Karl MAIDEN • Patricia MEDINA , Claude DAUPHIN •Steve FORREST The Beacon Class of the First Baptist Church will meet Tuesday, Ictotaer 12. at 7:30 p. m. with Mrs. D. Glass. Jr., 604 Johnson street, or a business meeting and an in- tallation of officers. Mrs. P. J. loll will be install in;,' officer. The Ambassador Sunday School Class of the Garrett Memorial Baptist Church will meet at 7:30 I'uesday night, October 12, in the Civil Air Patrol cadets Will present the program. All parents having books they would like to donate to the school libraries, are asked ito bring them, to this meeting. A jsocial hour will follow, when fa- ithers as well as mothers may meet the teachers of their children. have a chance to meet the home of Mrs. Olin Purtell at 1120 vill eachers and look over the school. MAIN & COUNTRY CLUB RD. • Tonight & Wednesday • BARGAIN NITES o A WHOLE CARLOAD FOR ONLY 50c! West 7th. Co-hostess will be Mrs. Jack Revis. Wednesday October 13 The Bodcaw P. T. A. Will meet in the high school auditorium on Wednesday, October 13, at 7 p. m. The program will be presented by Nolan Caudle. The speaker will be The Study Course on th,e school age child entitled, "Some Get Along. and Some Don't - Why?" will kell Jones gave the program on •Fall Flower? and Birds." , , The hostesses served a salad plate with coffee to 14 members and the one new member. . DOROTHY DIX I Odious Classmates Dear Miss Dix: When I entered high school last year. I was invited to join one particular group tl\&t, , I was told, only the most popular The Woman's, Society .of Chrls-^ oys an( j g j r i s cou id join. Highly Itian Service of the First Methodist|natlered, I joined ifp, only to be w. s. c. s. Meets Monday be presented at Brookwood School ' Church met Monday .afternoon at 3 disillusioned in a few months, when from 10 until 11 on Thursday morn- 1 o'clock in the sanctuary of the ing. October 14. This article is tak-!church. eh from the October Parent - Teachers magazine. Ode Te and everyone who plans to attend is asked to bring a pie. The Fidelis Sunday School Class of the First Methodist Church will have a party at the church on Wednesday night, October 13, at 7:30. , .^ M Friday October 15 The .Dahlia Garden Club will meet is invited a ' ^ P 1 m ' Friday, October 15, with Mrs. Dewey Baber. Mrs. Ross Bright will be co-hostess, Mrs. A. D. Middlebrooks, Jr., program chairman. Arrangement will be an Oriental line. Palmos P. T. A. will meet Wednesday nieht, October 13, at 7:.30. All ruembers are urged to attend. Oglesby P. T. A. will meet Wednesday, October 13 at 3 p. m, Mrs. Pendleton urges all members of Ihe executive board to be present t 2:30 for an important meeting. John Cain Chapter of the D. A. R. will have its first meeting of the ew year Wednesday, October 13, t noon at Hotel Barjow. Mrs. Roy Allison, Miss Mamie Twitchell and VIrs. James LaGrossa will be hos- esses. SAVAGERY,. .TEMPTATION... FURY MICKEY SPILLANE'S *C TIME JURY' N I introducing •*-' BIFF ELLIOT as MIKE HAMMER i [ Prtston POSICB • Ptttie MS1LE • Hargatel SHEHIOtH • Atoffl i Always a Color Cartoon COMING •THURS.&FRI. FIRST HOPE SHOWING! • REGULAR PRICES • Gregory rtLn HAYWARD S EMMIBT HIMINOWAV'S NOWS OF "ILIMANJARP Sunday October 17 Mrs. R. L. Gosnell will present her "Summer Class" in a piano recital Sunday afternoon, October 17, at 3 o'clock, in the Junior High School auditorium. been far ott» So I quit White on vacation 1 met a nic<* boy frohl another sch6ol in our towrt.'Wptfl got arotind thatf#£ I was going with th6 boyi and thrift he received several notef t < mJrft t members of the old ganfe,'< telling ' I think that" point "\VoUld hot havo lions and What's in It for Us." The meeting was closed with the W. S. C. S. benediction. The Junior - Senior High School P. T. A. Executive board will meet Wednesday, October 13, at 2 p. m. n the Junior High auditorium. Brookwood P. T. A. will meet Wednesday at 3 p.. m. in the school auditorium. The executive committee will meet at 2:15 to discuss plans for the Halloween carnival. All members are urged to attend. Monday, October 18 W. S. C. S. Circle 5 of the First Methodist Church will meet Monday, October 18, at 7:30 p. m. in the home of Mrs. Edward Aslin, Oakhaven, with Mesdames Bill Wray, Pauline Tyner, and Hlnton Davis as co-hostesses. The program leader, Mrs. C. V. Nunn. Jr.. will present a playlet entitled "Echoes of Jesus' Ministry" enacted by Mesdames Wayne Russell, Jud Martindale, Homer-Jones, and Mrs. Nunn. Special music will be rendered by Missess Susan Davis, soloist, and Carolyn Strong, pianist. The devotional will be given by Mrs. W. M. Reinhardt. All members are urged to attend and those having birthdays in October are reminded to bring your birthday and weight pennies for the Life Membership Fund. Mrs. Denver Dickinson will conduct the first Parent Education Study Course of the- P-aisley P. T. A. at the home of Mrs. Ferrell Williams Wednesday, October 13, from 10 until 11 a. m. Members are urged to come and take part in the Parent Education ' study. •' Thursday October 14 District Cub Scout Leaders Training Course for all den mothers, cub masters and all parents interested in cub scout work will be held at the Presbyterian church from 1 to 3 p. m. Thursday! October 14. Willing Workers Auxiliary Meets Five members and two visitors attended the meeting of the Unity Baptist Willing Workers Auxiliary on Monday. The meeting was opened with prayer by Mrs. Charles Ellis. The devotional was given by Mrs. L. C, Kennedy from the 14th chapter o1 John. Mrs. Kennedy also taughi the lesson from the seventh chap ter of St. Mark/Mrs. Ellis gave the special entitled, "What Are You Doing for Jesus?" The group was dismissed with prayer by Mrs. Orby Thornton. The Junior ,- Senior, High School P. T. A. will observe Father's night on Thursday evening, October 14, at 7:45 in the Junior High auditorium. Special music will be provided, arid Buddy-"Mhoon and his Grim Hotel on Sunday and Monday night. Mrs. V. D. Keeley gave the devotional using the fifth chapter ot scnool " and w t,ji c t was not actual- Jeremiah as her scripture, and thej ]y led into misc i lie f through thorn, theme, "Your City," as her subject. Mrs. Albert Graves,. presided during the business session. Minutes were read and approved. Mrs. George Murphy made a report on the first mission study, on "Pakistan, Ceylon and India" which was held last Thursday. She announced that the second session would.be held Thursday afternoon, October 14, at 2 o'clock at the church. Mrs. C. D. Lester read the group of the coming week of prayer and self denial. This will begin October 25 and last through. October 31, The week of prayer is to be observed with a 30 minute prayer service each morning at 10 o'clock The society was told that October was the month that each should stress the sale of the World Outlook and Methodist Woman. That was emphasized with a clever skit presented by Mrs. Hershel Patterson Mrs. L. B. Tooley, Mrs. H. 0. Kv- er, Jr., Mrs. P. H. Webb, Mrs. jeorge Murphy, Mrs.'David Waddle .and Mrs. Jolly Byers. This is family month ,in: the Mo- hodlst Church, and family night will be held on Tuesday, October 19. ............. _ ...... ............. . ..... _ ..... _._ I learned I was in a very unpopu-'him f had done things' of which 1 lar group. 1 didn't like the was* was completely innocent.' Though they talked about the rest of the! the boy says he doesn't belieV«* a woid in the notes, I'm afraid 'If he receives many more of therh h^ will become doubtful of me. H5W can 1 stop this letter writing* All - of' the 'summed "Wit "Mr me out.«ft and Stffiday, elate a tifcfe,' betf Mentis, . forward tf;fj»§ked, score A Wise Move |J Wi ybu Answer: This pioblem should bej an( J he <hasK f tl'| handled by your father and the' day's 1 fun. "ft, school authorities. It shouldn't Coming and Going Mrs. Mary Hamm and daugh- difficult to trace the Writers ot ter. Brcnda, attended the Texar-jthcst malicious notes, but it's loo kana Hair Fashion Show at Iho I big a job for one sophomore You were extiemciy wise to get away frpm this group as soon ; as possible. You could do your bit by Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Benson spent warning this year's freshmen to b6 the- week-end in Fayetteville, as wary about the company they Scientists ag las more' jther on6 TURN UPJ guests of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Benson and daughter, Susan. Hospital Notes choose. The gang Won't get V6ry T.u if new recruits fail to join. Young people must be vci^ particular about Iheir school .companions. High-school friends often be? come lifetime companies, so it }s rcilainly worlh while lo pick only Admitted: Mrs. Thos. Hays, Hope the best Freshmen, of course, are Mrs. Amanda Rogers, R't. 3, Hope.'highly flattered to be apptoached Julia Chester Each member was urged, to-be* come well Informed on the MethO' dist Family Life Conference which? was held on October 8 - 10 : in Cleveland. Career Day will be observed October 28 with a meeting to be held in Magnoli-a at the First Methodist Church. The secretary of student work, and the secretary ot youth work are expected to attend. , Th-c circle count was taken with Circle 3 winnnig the count. Fifty members attended the meeting. Mrs. Ralph Routon read a memorial to Mrs. Harvey McCorkle. The group's attention was called to United Nations' Day which is Octpber 24. Mrs. Dexter Bailey pr.o sented a program on "United Na- Mrs. Charles Caldwell. Columbus, Mrs. T. H. Bulter, Hope. .< Discharged: Mr. J. C. Ellis, Hope. Mr. Emmet Powell, Rt. 1, Hopo. Mrs. W. E. Jones, Hope, Mrs. James E. Latticr, and son, 7-Iope, Mrs. Monroe Stuart, Ozan, Charles Conor, Hope, Matilda Fulks, Hope, Mr, and Mrs. Charles Caldwell, Columbus, have a daughter born at, 4:30 p. m. Saturday. Branch Admitted: Mrs. Velma Levcrctt, Texarkana, Mrs. C. R. 'East, Rt. 2, Hope, Mrs. James Rowc, Hope. Discharged: Mrs. James Doyctt and baby boy, Washington, Mr. V E. Norris, Houston, Texas, Mr. Ncal Cornelius, Dallas, Texas, Mr. ; Guy Chism, Hope. Mr. and Mrs. James R. Rowe of Hope announce the arrival ol a baby boy on Oct. 10, 1954. Mr. and Mrs. C, R. East of Route 2, Hope announce the arrival of a baby girl on October,9, 1954. with an invitation to become memi bci s ot a particular group, but they should consult a urnde advisor be- foic making n commitment, Only in this way can the bad be kept from the good. High-school principals and teachers do a wonderful job in guiding and counseling the young people, but they must have student co-operation. The smarties who rur 01 join, these gangs lif?e to conducl Inch operations in secrecy; when things aie brought out into the op- in, the gioup quickly folds. Dear Miss Dix: I've been going out witlf an 18-year-old boy who .says he likes me a lot. However he never makes a 'definite date; it's, always, "Well, I'll see you .sometime tomorrow.' 1 So I have to sit around all day and wait Sometmcs he .shows up, and other times-he doesn't, JEAN W Answer: You gel from boys wha you lead/ them to expect, young ilder, mqre , V. 'THE BIGGEST LITTLE STORE IN TOWN seen -lo GLAMOUR Black suede as shown 6.95 FOR ALL YOUR IMPORTANT THIS FALL... Black suede and Red leather. 6.95 so much for so littlt \ Charcoal suede with Gunmet'al trim 7,95 *uJ8&$ to pofisfietf suit pumps, cur new Connt« exciting -f9eti,flottery, Ypy'll like their slitri'd'tKin new stitching* or glesimy accents of gunmetgl or sotin t?r br«n?9 ngibi metallic braWf Ihflt give them g ejeqrlyrexpensjvf loo*! New Circle / Organized " A new Business Woman's Circle of the Missionary Society of the First Baptist Church met for organization on Monday night. Mrs. P. J. Holt was hostess. Tenative officers were discussed and a permanent meeting time was selected.' This time was eight' o'clock on the second Monday of each month. It was announced that Mrs. Bob Massingill would be the November hostess. , This will make the second active Business Woman's Circle of thp Baptist Church. Miss Sue Gilbert Honored With Miscellaneous Shbwer Miss Sue Gilbert, bride-elect of Sam Barnett, was entertained with a miscellaneous shower on Friday evening, October 8, at 7:30 at the home of Mrs. John Kennedy. Co-hostesses were Mrs. Charles Grumpier and Mrs. Charles W. Gilbert. Bed spider lillies decorated the living room. The table, covered with a white linen floor length cloth, was centered with an arrangement of palm mums accented by sprigs of palm leaves and flanked, by white tapers. Miss Gilbert chose a navy blue linen suit. She was presented a corsage of baby white asters. LADY'S AUTUMN FAMILY SHOE STORE Friendship Class Has Meeting, Members and associate members of the Friendship Claps of. the First Baptist Church met at 7:30 p. m. Monday for its regular monthly and social meeting and for a pot luck supper. The invocation was given by Mrs. Nell Coffee. After the- supper, the president, Mrs, Virda M. Schooley, presided over a short business session. Then Mrs. Myrtis Gleghorn, chairman oi' the nominating committee, submitted for approval the following officers for the coming year, an'd they were accepted: president, Mrs. Edith Hardage; vice-president,' Mrs. Nell Coffee; secretary-treasurer, Mrs, Opal Hervey; publicity chairman, Mrs. Ruth Hartsfield; group captains Mrs. Cecil Wyatt, Mrs. Margaret Sumpter, Mrs. Floyee Browning, Mrs. Myrtis Gleghorn, and Mrs. Ruth Hartsfield. The oU'icers were installed by Mrs. Lois Btfrr. Class members were assigned to five groups and the hostesses for the coming year were announced. The next class meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Opal Hervey with Mrs. JJJpll Coffee and Mrs, Floyee Browning as co-hostesses. Therq were 12 members and one guest present, Mrs. Lois B.arr dig- missecl the group with prayer. ?® wf^^v-X"; f *' "" ""?< T i-< !?*S Mrj. G^rfett Story , H<jft9f« To R98* Garden Club The Rose Garden Club meeting was held Friday afternocjv pptpber 8, In the home of Mrs, Garrett istory with Mrs, Ray Alien as co- hostess. The president, JMrs the meeting with repeating the slvb creejj. ' ,< , ( "'Tew|?OT'»nTup, < ' ; ! ^;nfefcp3p ; , • , stei^yE^q^ Frenrh Heels by JOLENE- Black or brown. 8.95 A stunning DAYTIME DRESS by Justin McCarty 19.95 'i'j- • -i 'I <l '* .-(•*». - - H JAUNTY JjUNIOR Imported FJrJtish tweed. By COBB & JENKINS l fgj^^Bp^^f W^P*

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