Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 18, 1954 · Page 11
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 11

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 18, 1954
Page 11
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HOPE STAR, HOPfe, ARKANSAS _ I '"ii A " ', r i <• ," " MohJoy, Ocfobef 18, 19S4J Older clrly n P/fi&rt. ,ense rc- ih)al ' Way. clr- from t. etails -of the fff T> ulS /^i wj 1 '^'"-! last 'Independ- hiil<pry smoked |lfiiiKi*<i|er Storei"' yfeaw^i,. Jt r-Ti TYf/' JYand P* t r i C SPREADING THE WORD-A Quincy, 111., fafm family listens to 5 loudspeaker from the airplane of the Flying Farmers' organization which is urging all farmers to register and vote in the upcoming elections. The Flying Farmers are tiying to increase farmers' participation in the 1 off-year election. Woman Win$ Continued frorri Page 6n« which was organized by the late A. ft. Cook. With Mis. Alexander declared the oxvher. she ho'.ds m,0re than two-thirds of the company stock. The Supreme Court agreed with Hot Spring County Chancery Court that Alexander had transferred the disputed certificates to his wife by endorsement. A counter-claim on Alexander's that his wife owned him $95,110 as her unpaid part of stocY they had purchased jointly from Cook's widow and another daughter was rejected. The Supreme Court's opinion was delivered by Assoclat-i Justice Sarn Robinson, Associate Justice Paul Ward voted 'A dissent but did not issue a separate opinion, The Supreme Court said that Washington Chancellor Thomas F, Butt" had authority to.cite James R, Kearney Jr., for contempt of court for failure to muks pay* merits of temporary allimeny to his Wife Louis whilea .divorce suit was pending. Kearney contended the chancellor was without authorial since the alimony order had been appealed,, but the Supreme Court noted that no appeal bond had bo"!! filed. A judgment of Mississippi. Chancery Court. Chickasawba district, in favor of H. E.' Long was af- I'irmed by the Supremo Court. Cecil L. Earls sued Long for $6,285 contending that ho was due the rnojiey as ; a real, estate brokerage fee. The .chancellor ruled against him ahd so, "... .on appeal, did the Supreme Court. ' ',-, In an opinion written by a special associate justice, Arnold M. Adams of Harrison, -the Supremo Court "upheld )Hemp3tedd : Circuit Court in ordering workmen's compensation..payments for Mrs. Mabel- Sims/ ."'•• : • •.'. : .Y* : ' : Mrs. Sims contended she . deyelr oped, pleurisy, as a'-result of her work at the Hope, plant of W. Shan- house and Sons, Ino. .The Workmen's' Compensation Commission ruled against her, but the circuit court and the Supreme Court directed the ' Commission to order an unspecified "appropriate award" in her behalf. 1 ^EM/JN .VIEVy—A Rationalist; Chinese^artilleryman' on ?l|rid:s'ightsfhis Ayeap^n" on thevAmpy area Of the !Red Chinese'inajnland."^ChiangK^r 7 s^ , aj^instilheVjjeds" C^ho ;hay> been: blasting Quemoy., ••£' - in Defense of His Sister NEW YORK Republican senatorial candidate Clifford P. .Case of New Jersey, in a 'dramatic defense, of his sister, said yesterday she: was not the Adelaide Case linked tb purported' Communist- frorii groups in .« published rp» »i-™*r:' > --;.' '•'•'•'•'i ' •' ' RUSTLERS'BEWARE!—Louis Pjccinetti, .*. two-and-a-half Tyear- old cowpoke of Trenton, N, J., means business as he stands guard ever two fine Herefords at the New Jersey Stqte.Fair at Trenton. the trial Failing that, Corrigan planned to seek an Indefinite postponement. To support his contention that •unfavorable publicity had hurt ^heppsrd's chances for a far trial Corrigan summoned 12 witnesses, including business mana- £prs' of Cleveland's threp dally newspapers managers of local na- djp and television stations and distributors of magazines and out- of-tpwn newspapers. Assistant Cuyal>otf.'» County Prosecutor John J. Mahon promised to fjght both motions, HQ said that selection of a jury fiom the special 75-man venire should begin at opee as the "only test" of impartiality. He said the state would agree to a change of venue if it became impossible to seat 12 Jurymen. *«f»ri« t ike Concessions Both Germany prance, prepared to make ma- i« coneessions; in Ketlluig the long dispute over the SAAR to prevent tjf |r9m, disrupting ^uyopeaq , ptefts, today, optimistic diplomatic souvqes of both "sides tool? this jne pn the even of a series of conferences to iron out the last obstacles p| rearmin« a free Gerjaany under terms of the recent J^ondpn accord. firs.i French of con- toip(Q'row after- whep, WesJ'Oevmau Adenaupr eje, o,v | premier Violence in Arkansas Claims 13 By The .Associated Press O. E. Everett,- a 73-year-old retired railroad brakornan, last' week checked Up on his burial policy and left a written obituary with a Mena, Ark., funeral home. Yesterday Everett became Arkansas' 13th violent deatli for the wgek that ended Sunday midnight. He died under the wheels of a train near Mena's city limits. The engineers said there was no chance to stop. He said Evej-elt was lying On the tracks, 'Coroner 0. R. Wood has ordered an inquest. A car veered out of eo.ntrol on Highway 64, one mile north c.f Oil Trough early yesterday, killing pne man and injuring tWP pthers State Trooper Bill Manos said 23-year- old Tommie Hill pf Batesville was thrown from the car that he was driving when IPS! control. Hill was crushed beneath the overlurn ed vehicle. Two pther Batesville , Buster Kersey and Odell Bar...,„,, passengers in the car, were injured, Kersey was hospitalized John Mincer. 45, of poachontas, died late Saturday in a bicycle-car cpljisipn one milo north of Walnut JUdge pn Highway 67. Investigating Troopers Kenneth B<s;tn and Bill Miljei- said a car traveling in the gsm-e sJUeptjon as Mincer, driven by Rpn Hawkins, 15. of Wilnut Ridie, an.4 the bjcycje collided. A 51-y^si'-old ranwa, Tex-, woman, lijrs. p P,. Miller, die4 at Ssarcy Saturday of injuries she received in $ par-truck crash Oct. 121 near Beebo. -pers<m$ died in U'af during the week- Jit" . 'The. report," he told a television audience, apparently was based on mistaken-;, identity. , However, he said hi* 42-yaar-old sister,'Whom ho described as "a loyal 'American." told him last year'"while under treatment for a severe nervous : disorder" that she "had an association-with a left-wing study group.". ', • He pictured .his sister • Adlaid.e's account, as "confused and disconnected" out said he asked FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover tp look into it. . Because he didn't hear frpni Hoover, he said, he concluded "there was nptihg to my sjhter's story." His speech did not identify the "lefl-wing study group," In Washingtpn, the FBI declined comment. Casp labeled a report which .appeared in last Thursday's edtio'ns of the Ne'-yark Star-Ledger as vicious smear campaign" and "dirty business." The newspaper story, he said, purported "to link my younger sister Adelaide to'a Communist-front activity, which, in 1IJ43, was organized tp seek the release of Morris Schappes." "Schappes was a New Yprk college professpr who had been sen' to prispn for lying about his Com munist affiliations." he said "The basis for this altegaton by the Star-Ledger was $ statement at tributed to Bella Dodd, a former Communist, that there had been an Adelaide Case active in this group WARNING! DON'T LET THE KILL YOU! WEATHER Every year at the first killing frost many Arkansas people die in home fires caused by faulty heating or cooking stoves of carelessness with fires. These deaths can be prevented. Are'you ready for winter? Check your stoves now! Brush up on the rules. Protect your family from the risk of death by fire! First: Do hot take tractor fuel into the house. In Arkansas tractor fuel is gasoline. It gives off explosive vapors at room temperature. These vapors can explode even when the tractor fuel is across the room from the fire. Second: Do hot leave small children in the house alone, Few children can resist the temptation to play with fire if an adult is not present. To leave children alone with fire is inviting death. . Third: Follow these rules: IF YOU USE A GAS STOVE- Keep the stove clean. Check for gas leaks with soapsuds, not with matches. Don't let window curtains or hanging towels blow over the flames. IF YOU HAVE A COAL OR WOOD STOVE— Be sure there's enough clearance between stove and walls. Feel the wall with your hands. If the wall heats, cover the wall with a sheet of .asbestos or other approved non- burnable material. This is especially important if you have, plastic tile or tile board on kitchen walls. Place an insulated metal base on the floor beneath the stove. Check stove pipes, pipe collars, and flues closely for defects. Never use kerosene, gasoline, or tractor fuel to boost or-kindle a fire. Place ashes in-covered metal containers—not in paper or wooden boxes. . IF YOU USE AN OIL OR KEROSENE STOVE— Keep main storage of fuel outside.. Refill the fuel container outside if possible. Never refill the fuel container with the stove lit. Do not move the fuel container from .the original position , intended by the manufacturer. . Be sure smaller stoves are not set where they will tip over. Keep your stove clean and free from dirt at all times. Keep portable heaters away from window curtajns. Be sure to read and follow the manufacturer's instructions. Don't use crankcase oil, tractor fuel, gasoline, or any oil containing gasoline, as fuel. Don't let any dealer sell you anything else that "will do" or "is just as good." IF YOU HAVE CHILDREN— Surround any type of heating stove with a screen or guard to keep the children from touching or falling against the stove. • mixed yearlings 19.50-51.00; utility|lower, December 1.53'-V'ii. oats and co'mmticial cow, fl.-iO-12..iO;, U'-z lower, Dece-nber 80|_jc, rye oanner and cutter cow; 6.50-12.50: \]Wz' lower, .December $l../iV-i. ana soybeans 6 to 7 lower, Novem canner and cutler cows 6.50-9.90; utility and commercial bulls 11.00- ber $2.71V 4 $3.71. Liiuilj' ciiii.! \;ujiiiiiv-**»n*i wwiu ij.uw •»*•• i . _ , -, T _ - - — 13.00; canncr and ciitt-r bulls 800- Whea t: N o. 3 red 2.10; No. J ln.50; good and choice veal°rs mixed 2 12 Netcom No 2yel- 1.00-22.00; few nigh choice and low 1.62>/ 2 ; No. 3 1.55-60; No. 4 * _ *art«f^*1/. T^T _ — < O ft .(J3 . i? o 11-1 rt I /T* prime 23.00-24.00; commercial to low good vealers 14.00-17.00; culls ;.oo-io.oo. Sheep 2,500; part deck good to mostly choice wooled yearlings 7.00; otherwise nothing sold car- y except slaughter ewes steady at largely 3.00-40.00. NEW YORK STOCK | NEW YORK-l.fi" The'stock- market was nominally higher is-> lay but gains were below the host f the sessfort. i. ••• Motors, rubber producer*,:' aircrafts, oils and- co'ppar "mining- is-> -ues tended to. dtnprovd i rrioderate- y. Steels and rail road;) steadied nflor a strong •: start. •Utililios, chemicals and air.lind* were nnr- •owly mixed. :arely steady; receipts 1.373 coops (Friday 1,113 coopy; 164,732 Ib; r.I.B. paying prices unchanged to lower; heavy hen s!5-17; light lens 12-12.S; fryers and broilers 25-27; old roosters 12-12.5; cnpon- cttes 29.31. Butter irregular; receipts 872,971; wholesale buying prices- un- Arkantis State Health Department, Arkanini Fire Prevention Ailoclatlon, Arkausai State Fire Marshal "The Adelaide rnentionec by Bella Dodd was not my sister Apparently Miss Dodd referred ,to another Adelaide Case whp was a college professor wty> had been sent to prison for lyii\g about hei Communist affiliations," he said "The Adelaide Case roentionec by Bella Dodd was not mv sister Apparently Miss Do<ld referred f another Adelaide Case who was a college professor in Now York City and who died in 1948." Case said he talked ta hi? siste Thursday ond that shs rpftrred I the study group an4 "rugaljed tha she met with a small grpup p peqple that got tpgelh.er seyer'a times a month to dlucuss pojitjca issues of the wavthr*-; period-" There was nothing M what sh told him, Case s^id. "sugges that this had been, anything mor than a completely ppen ass.ooia Uon and association which endec yeads ago. . , "What she may or fna,y done in illnesshfs n,9f|wg with the way she feejs or feelleye now." sponsjble" for had ,e4 two lives. a native the Jo instead of being ] desire to hurt n\e," have learned thgt \ Case known by w?? was then a ' jjl and that W§ t)ie time. jf the "people rp newspaper sjur |or py i» day >r m ' ••- a •.& MARKETS ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK HATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. I Hogs 14,500; barrows _ N and ilt's 180 Ib up .15 to mostly 25 '^•er than Friday; late trade fiiUy O'off; lighter -weights unchanged; ows-25 lower; boars steady; bulk 80-260 Ib 18.50-85,. including, siza- le sprinkling choice No. 1 and 2 8.85; choice 150-170 Ib 18.50-75; cw 170 Ib. up to. 19.00 early; 12040 Ib. 17.75-18,25; bulk sows under 1.46'/ 2 54i/ 2 ; No. 5 3.3846; sample grade 1.3040; No 2 while 1.60^; ^o. 3 1.587. Old corn: No. 1 yel ow 1.6364&; No. 2 1.63?; No. 3 ',; No 1 white 1.61'i. Oats: ' "l xtra heavy ixed 85>/ 4 ; No.,, heavy mixed 83—; No. 1 heavy vhite 8485: No. 1 while 33?83',' 2 ; Vo. 2 78'/4. oybeans: None. Bjley nominal: Mailing choice 1.3050; good 1.3139: feed 1.102,1. T POULTRY AND PRODUCE. :HICAGO Live poultry NEW YORK COTTON f -. : NEW YORK UP) Cotton fu- . ures we're lower today under pcr- istcnt pressure of hedge selling, Mferings were absorbed primar- ly through mill covering on the cale down. Distapt new crop nonths, which lacked such Irade upport, led Ihe tloclino. Laid aflernoon prico.-J were 40 lo , v 5 cents a balo lo\ver than the jrevious close. Dec. 34.67, March , 5.01 and May 35.1!). ' changd to lowor: 93 score AA The U. S. Office of Education was set up in 18067 as an independent, agency, but since that time it las Been attached to the Department of the Interior, later to the Federal Security Agency and in 1953 to the Department of Health. , Education and Welfare. r >9.5; 92 A 59; 90 B 56.75: 89 C 16.35; cars 90 B 57.2; 89 C 56.25. Eggs weak; receipt? 13,32; vholesale buying prices \'a to 4 lower; U. S. large white 37; mixed ; U.S. mediums 21; U.S. stand ards 23; current receipts 23.5; dirties 19; checks 18.,1. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS CHICAGO, Oct. 18 V.\ M Soy beans and corn retreated while wheat movd higher on the Board of Trade today. Losses in soybeans were, large. In corn they ran to more than a cent. Both grains were influenced by improved harvesting weather over the weekend in the Midvvcst. In addition, country offerings of cash corn were very large, book ings totaling 390,000 bushels. Wheat closed I'/J higher, De cember 2.l'8'/2$2.18. corn 400 Ib. 17.25-75; heavier kinds 15:50 16.75 a few down to 15.25; boars unchanged 11.00-15.00. Cattle 8,500, calves 3,000; early trading slow; few .-steers' about steady with ast week's close; heifers and mixed yearlings weak to 25 or more lower; cows opened weak--to-25-lower; bulls and veal- ers unchanged; few average choice steers 24.:'5C-25.00; few good ; 20.0022.50; good and' choice"heifers and The Heating Season Is Near. Let Us Estimate Your Needs • Forced Air Systems • Recessed Heating.. Unites • Suspended Unit, Heaters '.'•,• Floor Furnaces HARRY W. SHIVER PLUMBING - HEATING Phone — 7-2811 Never Closed My CANT SLEEP Because of Acid Stomach? Do This- Try this simple modern way tb" avoid sleepless nights due to excess stomach acid. Just take 1 or 2 Turns as a. "nightcap" before you go to bed. Countless thousands who do this have discovered they fall asleep faster—feel much fresher mornings. Always keep Turns handy to counteract sour stomach, gas, heartburn—day or night. Get a roll of .Turns right now. HOPE FURNITURE CO. Comer of East 3rd & South Main Hope, Arkansas PAY TUES.& WED/OCTOBER 19th & 20th! WAIT & WATCH BE SURE TO SEE , , .Big double page ad in the HOPE STAR WEPNESDAY AFTERNOON Giving Prices and Complete Details. BE SURE JO HEAR Hourly Radio Spots. If you are aimin' to buy furpitMre, appliances or household goods in the near future — just clutch your money in your hand and wait for this sensational STOCK LIQUIDATION' SALE. It will mean TERRIFIC SAVINGS to you. In this sole you will find the best that is made to the cheapest that is good AT VERY ORASTIC PRICE REDUCTIONS! Herndon-Cornelius Burial Association office will Remain Open. CLOSED 2 DAYS • To Mark Down Prices f To Re-arrange Merchandise • To Tag and Inventory ol! ' ' it) Engage Extra Help TQ Uncrate & Display Furniture To Complete All Details and Preparations for This Unprecedented GREAT $100,000 STOCK INYOlVlNa OUR CNfTIHR 4NP COMPli! STOCKS OF FINE FURNITURE. APPLIANC RUGS, ITC ^.EVERYTHING -WITHOUT RiSiRYi OR UMIT IN A SIRiOUS IFFORT TO DUMP A HUGE SURPLUS STOCK AT ANY COST! IP I ^tf w <Wk m m- EBP Eli l|r I IiE SP THUR. MORNING WANTED EXTRA SALES UD I ES . 9Mt in fhu $«le morning. 0 ! - $• Monday, October 19,1954 * HO ft STAR, HO PI, ARKANSAS SOCIETY Phone 7-3431 Between 6 A. M. and 4 P, M. Calendar Monday, October 18 The American Legion Auxiliary «11 meet Monday, Oclober 18, at ""7:45 p. m. in the home of Mrs. H. O. Kylcr, Sr., with Mrs. Joe Reese and Mrs. E. S. Franklin as co-hos- Icsses. The program will be prc Tuesday October 19 The V. F. W. Auxiliary will have a social at the hut on Tuesday night October 19. All members are asked to attend. Wednesday October 20 Girl Scout Troop 3 will meet Wednesday October 20, immcdialcly af- scritcd by Mrs. Ben Edmiaslbn. All | t cr school at the Girl, Scout Hut. ' Kicmbcrs arc urged to attend. W. S. C. S. Circle 5 of the First Methodist Church will meet Monday, October 18, al 7:30 p. m. in lion for Ihc girls. Ihe homo of Mrs. Edward Aslin, ^jOakhavcn, with Mcsdatncs Bill Wray, Pauline Tyncr, and Hinlon , Kay. Gresham will be liostcssi The girls arc asked to bring their handbooks and notebooks. Mrs. Jim Colo and Mrs. Fred Gresham will be at the school to furnish Iransporlu- Davis as co-hostesses. The program leader, Mrs. C. V. Nunn, Jr., will present a playlet entitled "Echoes o£ Jesus' Ministry" enacted by Mcsdumes Wayne Russell, Jud Martindalc, Homer Jones, and Mrs. Nuim. Special music will be rendered by Misses Susan Davis, soloist, and Carolyn Strong, pianist, The devotional will be given by JVIrs. W. M. Reinhardt. All members %ire urged to attend and those having birthdays in October are reminded to bring your birthday and weight pennies for the Life Membership Fund. Order of the Rainbow for Girls will have a formal initiation on Monday night, October 18, at 7:30. All members are urged to attend. Tuesday October 19 Circles 1. 2 and 3 of the C. W. F. of the First Christian Church will have a dinner meeting at UHJ church on Tuesday, October 19. at 7 p. m. Thursday October 21 The Ladies Altar Society of the Catholic church will have its annual spaghetti supper on Thursday night, October 21, from 6 until 8 at the Parish Hall on Third street. Tickets can be purchased from members of the parish or by calling 7-2601. Garland P. T. A. study course group will meet with Mrs. Vic Cobb on October 21, at 10 a. m. The October P. T. A. magazine article wfJl be used. Hope Chapter 328, O. E. S. will meet Thursday, October. 21. Thera will be a pot luck supper at 6:30 followed by a friendship meeting at 8 o'clock. All members are invited to attend. Poplar Grove 196 Woodmen's Circle will meet at 7::iO Tuesday night, October 18, at the home of Mrs. J. W. White for tht? monthly social. All members are asked lo be present. '•-.- . . .. • Main & Country Club Rds. * FINALNIT.E * •Feature Times: 7:20 - 9:31 It MoliM Plclutt for Our Tlm«- i to It Sun Agoln ond Agolnl a Color Cartoon TUES.&WED. • rBARGAIN NITESr 1 WHOLE CARLOAD FOR : ONLY 50c I VICE SQUAD | Edward 0. Pqulette ROBINSON GODDARD Miss Gilbert Complimented Mrs. Emory Thompson and Miss Linda Gilbert entertained with a if lu ' w Boyle Continued rrom Page One corners. La Rosa, on the other hand, has earned $360,000, more than 10 times the $35,000 a year he was making with Godfrey. The money came from recordings; TV guest appearances and a nation wide night club and theater tour. Julie averages about $7,500 a week for night club engagements. $5,000 for one night stands and pulled down $43,000 for two weeks at the Chicago theater, where he had a percentage deal. I reached La Rosa by phona during a stopover at the .Chicago airport the other day asked Iiim how he felt about Godfrey now. "I realize that if it weren't fc-r him, I wouldn't be where I am" he said, "but I can't quite feel toward him as I did before. But I am honestly grateful to him.' 1 Docs La Rosa now feel he has learned humility? "Well, I've inado quite a sludy of that word during the last year." said Julie, "and what it really means. I've read what Thomas Aquinas, SI. Augustino and Bishop Sheen and other philosophers have said about it. "You know it doesn't mean what most people thnk It does. Humility doesn'l consist in just being nice to people. That just makes you a nice guy but it doeun't make you truly humble. "Very few people have real humility. If you had it, you wouldn't know it yourself. I hava found I don't have true humility. It is something between you and the man upstairs. Between. a human being and his God. I'll tell you honestly. I don't have it.'' "But I think that I am a 10 per cent better person than I was a year ago. In 10 years maybe it'll up. I hnve "learned lo con- arid to Iry to under- 11 ' 01 liinoheon at Hotel Barlow for the; pleasure of Miss'Sue Gilbert, bridu- elect of Sam Barnott. The table, covered with a white cloth, was centered with an arrangement, of bronze chrysanthemums. The honoree was presented a gift of crystal and a corsage. Guests were Mrs. Clarence Gilbert, Joy Grumpier. Mrs. Wadp Gilbert, Nina Thompson, Wanda ^Hor himself.' Thompson, Mrs. Van Barnett, Mrs. Carol Justice of Camden. and Ann Barr, This girl (left) is bleaching her hair from brown to blonde: During the bleaching process, she works up a foamy lather on her hair,.using a hair bleach that will condition and soften her hair as well as lightening it. The result is pretty, golden-blonde hair. Naturally, her new hair coloring calls-for different make-up, so site smooths on (center) a foundation in a light,, natural shade with a pink cast Her trtake-np is applied with a light hand to < balance .the eye-eatchto? color of her hair. She's especially spar-' ing: with rouge and eye make-up. Her lipstick choice for her new' Menus This Week in Hope Public Schools Hope. Public Schools Menus for Emmet P. T. A. Meets , On Thursday afternoon, October 14, the Emmet P. T. A. meeting was held at the school, with the president presiding. The devotional was given by Mrs. Carl Weeks. The winners of the P. T. A. membership drive were announced at this time. They were: Thi? first, second and eleventh grades, Mrs. Cox and Mr. Stud, teachers, tied for first place; Mrs. Cofield's third and fourth grades, second place. Plans were made for the Halloween carnival which will be held on Friday night, October 20. The P. T. A. mothers will sell pies, sandwiches and coffee in the .lunch- stand people instead of gelling an- Kry nl Ihem for what they say." i His friends s.ay La Rosa he's ,• . „ , , ,„., ,-, ..-i no now 24 has matured gl . eally ! week _of_Oclpber 18th - October 22 fince his falling out with God'- j frey. He doesn't throw his weight I _ _ , , ,, _, of his money around | Beans, Buttered Cabbage. Cheese, He has built a house for his!.Wcdge,^ Com Muffin, Cake Square, parents, is building another one for Milk his sister. He is investing in an ! --Wednesday — Chicken and ties for himself. j Noodles, Fluffed Sweet Potatoes, •The only Ihinj; ho splurrjes on| A PP l0 and Cabbage Salad, Biscuit, is his suit's," .a.'frL-nd said. ••Hc! Hone y. Milk - Tuesday — Great Norlhern , . Sets n kid'." delight in being well! Thursday — Macaroni. Cheese dressed, and of course he has to! a "d Eggs, Seasoned Mixed Greens, dress well in his business/' i Carrot Sticks,'Corn Bread, Cookies, He may pay up to $450 for a I Milk. suit. Where does he buy them? From the same custom tailor Arthur Godfrey goes to. Today that is the only link left between Godfrey and the kid he started. Free Book on Arthritis And Rheumatism HOW TO AVOID CRIPPLING DEFORMITIES An amazing newly enlarged 44- patje book entitled Rheumatism" will be sent, free to anyone who will write for it. £ It reveals why drugs and medicines give only temporary relief and fail to remove the causes of the trouble; explains aVspecialized non-surgical, non-medical treatment which has proven-, successful for the past 35 years. You incur no obligation in sending for this instructive book. It may be the means of saving you years of untold misery. Write today to The Ball Clinic, Dept. 4210 Excelsior Springs, Missouri. NOT SO FRIENDLY DALLAS, Tex.. (UP — M. L. Gilbert, Concord, Calif., met a man at a bus station who invited him to have a cup of coffee. A third man accosted i.hem and asiicd. about a good hotel. He said he wasn't a burn and had $1,500 to prove it Gilbcrtpoint- ed out he was no bum cither and produced a $100 bill. The man Gilbert first snatched the money and ran away with the third man. room. Each mother is asked to bring a pie. NOW! ISAENGER NOWI FEATURE TIMES: 2:00 - 3:41 - 5:22- 7:21 - 9:20 ON^fif SCREEN ffllAST! .-.Shorts: JACK WEBB IN HIS FIRST FEATURE- LENGTH PRODUCTION B t N A I f X AN I) t H IICIIA1D BOONS • ANN I.Tom & Jerry Cartoon 2."Rhythm of the Rhumba"] 3, News of the Doy Shorts: 1 .by looking up numbers in the new telephone directory instead of colling "Information!! Mrs. Donald McKissack Honored With Shower Mrs. Connie Dorman honored Mrs. Donald McKissank with a pink and blue shower Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. W. H. Cornelius at Bodcaw. Refreshments were served to Mrs. Bessie Vines, Mrs. Josie Baker, Mrs. Ruth Baker, Mrs. R. C. Skinner, Mrs. Margaret Dorman, Mrs. J. D. Allen, Mrs. Harlan Tye, Mrs. K. J. Russell, Mrs. Troy Russell, Mrs. Wilbur Poindexter, Mrs, William Poindexter, all of Bodcaw; Mrs. Amy Daniel, Mrs. R. E. Davis of Victoria, Tex; Mrs. M. O, Herring, Mrs, Hugh McKissack, Mrs.. Aussie Tomlin of Waterloo; Mrs. W, H. Cornelius, Mrs. McKSs- sack and Mrs, Dorman. Notice The Country Club luncheon scheduled for Thursday, October 21, has been postponed until Thursday, October 28. The Lilac Garden Club meeting scheduled for Wednesday, October 20, has been postponed until October 27. The L1X Sunday School Class of the First Baptist Church has postponed its party until further notice. Coming and Going Mrs". ;^my Daniel and Mr, and Mr's, IjJ-'li;, Davis and family of Vicjpria, .Texas, have been the guests -of Mr. and Mrs. Donald McKissack. Sam Dudney of Gladewator, Tex' Friday — Baked Beans. Beef Patties, Carrot, Cabbage and Apple Salad, Whole Wheat Bread, Jello, Milk. Junior - Senior High Tuesday — Great No'rthern Beans. Meat Patties, Creole Okra, Cheese Wedge, Corn MuffihT"Cake", Milk. . Wednesday — Chicken and Noodles, Fluffed Sweet Potatoes, Apple and Cabbage Salad, Biscuit, Honey, Cookies, Milk. Thursday — Macaroni and cheese, Lunch Meat, Seasoned Mixed Greens, Carrot Sticks, Corn Bread, Cookies, Milk. '."•'•' Friday — Baked Beans, Fish, Carrot, Cabbage and Apple Salad, Whole Wheat Bread, Jollo, Milk Extra items daily, such as, Soup, Sandwiches, Milk, Cake, and Pie. Wayward, Selfish Mate Utah GOP Is Worried Over Record Hoax •By JOHN V. HURST SALT LAKE CITY I/PI Troubled Utah Republican party lenders meet in Salt Lake City tonight to consider the political fate of a man they had thought only 48 hours before to be a shoo-in for the 1st District congressional seat he now!warned against him, but of course HONOR WAR DEAD—Frdmed in a cloistered arch, the El Ala, mein Memorial is near completion in Egypt's western desert This view £hows some of the graves and the cross of sacrifice in the cemetery being built by British Imperial War Graves Commission _ip honof British soldiers who died there during World War II DOROTHY DIX Dear Miss Dix: I guess : there comes, a time when you can no longer bear your problems alone, and I fespe'rately need advice from sprfieone. I'm 21 and have been married three years. I can honestly say I have been a good and faithful wife. I have a two-year-old son' and expect, another child next morttji.' • I am Jiving in one large furnished room. That, alone is no joHe. •-. Before I married Ernie, I was liolds. The meeting was hurriedly scheduled over the weekend after Rep. Douglas R. Stringfellow (R- Utah) Saturday night disclosed he was not, as he had claimed in many quarters including the Congressional Record, tho hero of a secret, bohind-the-lines mission into World War II Germany to capture a scientio?.. With tears running clown his cheeks,, the 32-year-old disabled veteran had appeared on a hastily amingcd television program to say that his story of wartime cloak- and-dagger heroism recounted "over a decade when I Inid made over 300 speeches in a single y«ai - " was true. Stringfellow offered to withdraw from the congressional - race but left the decision up to Utah's 138- member Republican Slaty Committee, Mon to Trial for Slaying His Wife , ARKANSAS CITY, Ark. ./PI The trial of Cecil Rice, charged with the murder of hi'; wife who.se body as, 1 •;• js visiting his brother, Paul never has been found, opens Dudney, irv Washington. Mrs. E. L. Mathis arrived Sunday to visit the Dudneys at Washington, and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Barr. Mrs. Mathis will be remembered as Miss Ollie McKnight, Hospitgl Notes Admitted: Jlenry Cox, Hope, Mrs. Arch Turner, Jit. 1, Hope, Discharged: Miss Elizabeth Lau- fltope. Mrs. James Rowe " Wednesday in Desha Circuit Court at Arkansas City. . No trace has beun found of his wife since she disappeared in December 1951. Rice reportedly told police that he might have thrown his wife in to the Mississippi River .near Ar- Uansas City. Officers searched the area for several months. The case camo to trial in January 1952, but was passed. About a week before the U'la} Kiev, received a tclegiam signod Agnes, his wife's n&me. The telegram was traced^ tQ i* Pay teU-phona at Pallas, Tex- bus :th,e - I knew better than anyone else, an.d'--married him regardless. We wfir,e happy for only three months,- then the nightmare began. His conduct with other women is '"ah 'open scandal in this town; everyone knows him, and his behavior ; is -so flagrant that it's subject for- 1 gossip. Although ' his clothes are : lhe best he can buy, I couldn't ev'eir : get a maternity dress. I re- ceii'ii from $3 lo $10 .a, week to live oh ; ;';'and that doesn't go very far with the baby's.expenses. My husband earns a good salary. Hd' said ho'd lenve nie, but if he dicV'lio'd have lo support my two children and it's cheaper fdr him thj ; s''way. N6w he brags about how, all the girls are .crazy about him. Although he's 25, he acts like a kid.. What can I do to get decent liyjng conditions? ... C. P. H.usband peserves "Stocks" Of Qld Answer; For a man like Earnie the good old stocks of Puritan days would be a fine idea. The fact that you are very yourig, tied down with one child and further dependent because of your pregnancy, gives him the assurance that no matter what he does you have to put up with it. Voluntarily he'll make no change for the belter. There are, hoWaver, agencies that will help you to get adequate support, and also aljay your fears that he can terminate such support. It is a matried man's legal obligation to support his family lo the.best,'of his ability; certainly, a man who can affoid ex- j pensive entertainmenl and good clothes is able Ib care for his children. You are fortunately situated in a -locality where Ihese agencies are readily available. CaJl on Family Service Association, or a similar group, for advice. You must bo determined, however, to follow their counsel, and not be swayed by Ernie's empty threats, which are intended only to keep you away from other people and completely under his thumb. Dear Miss Dix: I am writing this letter in desperation. In May, I had a hysterectomy pperation and ever since I have been subjected to the mojjt personal questions and comments from my friends. Mo.st p£ them lell me my husband will never care for me again, though he says he's glad the opeialion is over and that I will spon be completely well. Is lie saying this just so he won't hurt me? Wo have Top Radio Program* YORK If). Selected pro grams tonight: , .,. _ 7 Best of All Hour; 8 Donald Voorhees Concert;' 8:30 Band of America. CBS 7 Meet Corliss Archer; 7:30 Talent Scouts': 9;30 Drama, "The Dowry." ABC 7:30 Barlow Cp.'icert; S:30 Music by C.a.mnrata, new time. MB 7 Secret Files. ''Qplo^gj , X;" 7:30 Hadway Cop» "CJufe two lovely girls, MRS. Answer: your fears are groundless,' but entirely undeislandahje in view of the fact that you are still . convalescing from a serious operation. ' a-'bopy of Maxina Davis' book, ','Wpman's Medjqa} Problems." and read the short chapter on hysterectomy. Jt will puj your mind at ease. The boofe is published in 9 POCKET BOOKS edition, for twenty five cents t I'm, sure your ipnary store h,*»s it Pf for you, U IJoar Mjiss Dis; J Uke 9 bpy wyrks in our ncigUb.Qii>o»d druj bow, «i4 m ;Mr. ChurcKiJI Shakes Up His Cabinet ; LONDON W A wholesale re shuffle of the British Conservative government brought seven new members into Prime Minister Churchill's Cabinet today. A total of 17 other ministerial posts changed hahds jn a ' 1>l snakeup read by most political Ob servers as a sign Churchill' tf^re tiioment is not in 1 the cards at this time although he >vi)l be 80 Nov. 30. ., \, t The most significance in this connection was attached' to th£ ap- rointment of Housing Minister Harold MacMillian to succeed retiring Earl Alexander as minister of defense. ., ( ^ } Macjrfillan, a GO.year-old^ j]x°k publlshei, has been considered 'a likely successor to Anthony, Eden in the'pof-t'of foreign, j the aged Churchill steps up 4nio the premiership. But, as the''"In- dependent, usually well-informed London Times commented; <f> n"Il is unthinkable that Sir Winston Churchill would have "moved him to such a key post as,* 'the minister of defense if within a snort time he were going to Jje moved out again>" • Truck Strike Hits New York Business NEW YORJC Wl A truck strike hit the New York area's first full business day today ajr strike- hound trucking firms planned to file a damage suit for 10 million dollars, A prolonged stilkp was prqdiqt- cd by the employe'"? 1 chief negotiator, Joseph M, AdUbzi, whon he announced yesterday that the suit would be filed today He said most employers would hold put against demandb of 4he Unipn, Toam^ters The only hope for getting trucks rolling soon, he added, lies, \vlth federal iniorvention to end the "paralysis" which he said industries and slot 03 will feel by tomorrow or Wednesday, The stiiko append to goneral cargo drivers atja for the most part will (Hop industrial supplies, newsprint ,and imports and exports. Food, fuel and other noces' cities will not bo involved, since ihoy arc handled by drivers coy- ojed by separate contincts. mm ?«.*. K *-".!$] mnurrh ' £t$* m Blind norin1*ftr,dp!S stfcre : By fetood at i63 r ' United State in Haiti , itsllrsQ day. hundreds gr tttfis SUllJ ably hurfldaaeju dem gb'trerumftif TowhshVahttritP^- but the s "" nlune Officials ,OntaVlo. 1 Most of residents \ homes, wh Ontariq's, ra while -they swept awa crumbled^ br liighways" and farml < *.,C 'The hurrjcah per hour,wij says ho that, will 'sto£ city ord The ,c his propo?EL> toj making" them FIAI ^^^^^^^ ^^^^ •• ^^^^ "^^P^ NO AMPINS NlW rHQOMfif wmBii pi ln« whith

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