Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 20, 1954 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 20, 1954
Page 6
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*§»,' HOPE STAR, HOPl, ARKANSAS Wednesday, October 20, 1954 — '••"—•• TtfSfsrfif 6&bB*f 21 •file fiehjlfoiin Gulp, Chapter D. _f ft. Witt ItiSeet ofi Thursday atter- itjort ai 3'6'elfick in the Home of &S.' 8firlk»3le*lerl2f v"*- M " T W''TeelerB*$n'osless. The chok. of; trie. P>esbyterlan Church will meet on Thursday ev- hlng at 1 o'clock for practice. ' Reeertt <BHde y Honored , 'Mrs'.' Tftma'rf 'Mc-Brayer 'afid Mrs.' G. E. Ross- honored Mrs. Jimmy flcBrayer, a recent bride, with ,a miscellaneous shower on Wcdnes- In the home of the fff on PR 7-3424 ery from 7 "fr,* PRBCQITNiWS fe .... ... Co3fc, Rev. arid Mrs. W* D. Golden, Mr. ahd Mrs. trosio Formby, Mr. aild Mrs. Charlie Scott, Mr. and" with Mrs. J. ^ rs - AuMus.. Adams. Percy Moss, FBI Asked H Continued irom Page On* to'cleanbut our own parly," Branscum said. • . • LITTLE ROCK MARKETS ,..., .....».-..J,. ;M -. Thd Fedcr ' ' evening ormer. Green pot plants were placed Bobby Mrs, Hansel BODDy MCHrayer, ivirs nanse u Herring and Mrs. Waller Connell , he associatjon o Mr, ahd Mrs. Wallace Pemberton have had as their guests, Mrs. A- C. Boyd and son, Carroll Dickinson,' of Petefstitirg, Va. / til Bureau of Investigation has investigated | (he association of Arkansas' Demo- jt-ratic nominee, for governor with the .now defunct Red-tinged Commonwealth College, at Mona, Ark , , .,-. federal and'.sliito agencies, after investigations in the late $930's, Mr. and Mrs. Whit Uavis 'decla,red of nistic."' the college "comrriu- IVll . elJJU l»lt.->. YTIIll- uuvu «*, +*,.<•,-• . L , Jacksonville were the weekend gti-}.;Faubu's has said he once was. ft esls of Mr. ahd Mrs. Clarke White : vis nor on'the campus at Corrimotv and Mr. John A. Davis. They were'^aHh but denied-thnt ite ever at" Lv^—!„,! *^,, v,v Mr navla/lenfled tlw -schoal as a student. accompanied home by Mr. Davis, who will be their guest for a mo- vantage points irt the living nth. _ A mixed autumn . bouquet entered the dining table spicad ith a Blue linen cloth. The honoree was presented a •Kite carnation corsage and her with Mr. and Mrs. Gene Lee. hair was marked with a 'white Mr. and Mrs. William dimming!! have relumed to their home in a visit St. LOUIS LIVESTOCK NATIONAL TOCKYARDS, lit. (,W Hogs G.500; barrows and gilts 2550 higher than Tuesday, mostly 35-40 higher; late trade dull with part advance lost, sows 25 higher; boars steady to 50 higher; bulk 180-230 .sb 19.25-35: few lots mostly choice No. Is and 3s 151.4050.; top 19.50 for about 50 liOait: 230200 Ib 18.00-25; Icif-.d 281 Ib in.OQi late practical top 10.25 for light hogs; moderate numbev 220 Ib and Over down to 19.00; 150-180 Ib 19.00-25; sows 400 Ib down 17.7J18.25: oy.er 400 Ib 16.0017,25; boars 13.0015.00 atin bow and ^streamers. : Bridal games were played with rizes being- won by Mrs.- Robert eachey, Mrs. J. Reaves and the onor guest, j, Mrs. McBrayer redeived her ifts in a, white decorated 'basket. A dainty dessert course in ( the theme ''was served to 30 gusts. Club Mr. and Mrs. G. E; Ross spent Sunday 'in Murf'reesboro. .Mrs. A. P. Wilson has returned tb her home in Oneonta, N. Y., after a visit with'her daughter, Mrs. Charles Hesterly and Dr. Hesterly Rev. Betty Ann^'Stlnton' Complimented Members,., of* the Redland complimented Rev, Betty Ann- Stinson with a pink and blue show- ;r on .Thursday evening at the club louse, i Red roses werp placed at vantage joints. ±he honoree's chair 'was marked with pink and blue bows ahd she received a corsage fas- noned with baby rattlers. Mrs. Thurmari Hayiiie, Mrs. Arhur Anderson and Mrs. Pershing ;ox won the prizes in ,the games ,fiat were played after which Mrs. Stinson opened her lovely gifts that jvere arranged on a table spread with-a pink and blue cloth. Cookies; and ,/cold .drinks were served to 35"guests. r TVtrs. Terrell Bierne and Mrs. pfershel Prangle assisted in cour- iesie's. .....—* Howard Davis of Texarkana was the weekend guest; of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Davis. Miss'Lynn Garrett of L. S. U. Baton Rouge, La. visited .her par* nts, Mr. and Mrs. Odell Garrett, uring the weekend. • Devjoody Family Dinner Mr. and Mrs.'Coy Dewoody were liosts at a family dinner at their home oh Sunday.. The dining table overlaid with a white linen cloth was centered "with!, jan .arrangement ol autumn flowers. ' , ., laid, for Mr. and Mrs. Tom Dewoody, Mr. Thurman Dewbody, Mrs. Jerry Dewoody of Oklahoma City, • Okla; Mr. Bar __.•* ,>-*i.._'ii£- < 0 '£> Detroit. Mich , JFhom'as' Dewoody artn oJ Giirdon. th host.and hostesses. Among those rfrom Prescott who attended the Pregcptt-Ash^own ga me, in Ashdown on Friday nigh Wpre:»'Mr. and Mrs. Nat Woosley ^r. and Mrs. Morrison McLelland Mr, and Mrs, Ed, Smith,. Mr. and Mi's, Harold t Mr. >and Mrs Rp'y Loornis, TVIf. and Mrs. Claud •of the fariji' belt. ' -It might d'o no more . than cu down some of "the usual Republican margins of .Victory. A tide of uu 'foijese'en • voiume and some rca pohtica'l. upsets would be needci for the Democrats to shake an; Republicans' out of Iowa's House seats all held by the eigh GOP the bugeinatorial mansioi J3il'ildirigs and' Industrial Buildings '•'• ' "*" specif|cqt(ons.' Can be con- 7-4683 information, STEEL & CO. Mr. and Mrs. Horace Cotlingham f Little -Rook were the weekend uests of their 'parents, Mr. and VIrs. Elmer Tippett and Mr. and Vtrs. Watson Cottingham. ', Qov. Francis Cherry during the hbated campaign prior to the Aug. 10 runoff election in which he sought nomination for a sacond term, charged that Fnubtis was active in the school's program. Dr. George P. Branscum of Little Rock chairman of the Citizens for Clean Elections CommitteX inquired about the FBt's knowledge of Faubus association with the school. Iii P telegram lo FBI Director .T. Edgar Hoover, Branscum snid: "Many thousands of this state are extremely apprehensive concerning alleged mikilatiim 1 ? of v Orval Faubus with Commonwealth College, Mona, Ark, . ; •'•' "In a news story appearing here last Aug. 3, Faubus said the FBI had made -investigations of this matter and had completely.cleared him." . . , . ;. .. Branscum quoted Faubus as saying; he twice was cleared.,by,.vlrt; vestigation of the FBI. .once "when l»e ,wafl appointed-an officer in the Cattle 3.000; calves 1,00: trading rather slow; stoers and hcif'- ers about steady sows opened ab'iiit steady with Tuesday'.; average ior 50 lower for week; bulls and vent ers onchanged; few loads average good to average choir:? steer." 2100 34.00; good to low choiio heifers nnd mixed yearlings 1!!.jO-22.5!l; few utility and commercial 12.00 8,00; utility and commerrial cows ).00l200; few 125; most ca;mers ind cutters 059.00.; shelly canners downward from 3.00; utility and commercial bulls 11.00-1300: canter and cutler bulls 8.0010.50; good ond choice vealers 13.0022.00; few ',igh choice and prime up to 2'.00; commercial to low good 1".00-17.00; culls 8.00-10.00. Sheep strong to Mr. and Mrs. Imon Gee were the iunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Dudley Gee In. Hot Springs. Dr. and Mrs; • C. T. Thompson, 7918 Sycamore St., New Orleans, 18., announce the arrival of a dau? ghter, Elizabeth, on October 18. tfrs. T. C. McRae Jr., of Prescolt' S' the maternal great-grandmother. U.S. Army and again.when he appointed postmastsr ,>ai Huntsville, Ark. The telegram contiiiued: If no investigation was made AP&L Bound b 10-Year Order, PSC Is Told LITTLE ROCtf Ml •The Arkansas Power and Light Co. has charged that the ; Arkansas PtibUc Service 'Commission is' bound by a JO-year-old order of a different ret of; commissioner:? in determining Ih'e outcome Of the cbmpiny's current rate increase request. ' ? ;AP&L is seeking approval of its application for u ?i!.900.000 annual rate increase. The higher rates already are in effect under bond which guarantees repayment to the consumer should the PSC deny 000 from its books for rate-making purposes; Holmes said it wai the company's contention that the old order "is binding." O. D. Longstroth. Little Rock city attorney, declared that if the idea' prevailed "this hearing is all a .waste of time." During yesterday's session. the the increase. Willis Holmes of Little. Rock 1,000; lambs opening 50 higher; numerous small lots choice .-and prime wool lambs 20.0050; scattering mo.'.tly choice grade 19.00-50; large part of run not sold; light culls'down to 10.00, including 28 head lot 51 Ib st 10.00; aged sheep steady; slaughter ewes 3.00-4.00. AP&L attorney, told' the commissioners that the company was presenting its case in the belief that ah order issued Juno 24, 1944 which established for AP&L the "prudent investment" rate base and the "reasonable rate of return" of six per cent for investments in the power company still was binding -on-the 'present ^commission. 'The 1944 former set of commissioners under the same utility.] power company.-tq write off $3,000- order, '; issued by. a company presented tCotimony de- Signed to show that: . No direct financial interest, is maintained by the AP&L in t'<e controversial West Memphis powef plant. 2. Under the proposed fate increase. 84.48 per cent of the consumers would pay less than three cents more daily and les^ than two cents daily would be added to 59.25 per cent of them. 3. Denial of the retn increase would seriously effect a 898,000,0001 expansion program evi;iionrd by, the company durhii; the next four years. . Company officials also pointed <mt that the utility was facing various special throats sitch as government competition. Also cited were the effects a recession would have on industrial demands; the effect of expansion en the company's financial str.nd- ing' and thu overall reflection of the recent political campaign which AP&L officials described as "unfortunate." If the company's-contention that the, entire picture hinger, on the 1944 order prevails, then the PSC would be limited in its -present Camrroll County to Honor Faubus EUREKA SPRINGS, Ark. <#) Carrol County's Republicans for Faubus Committee will honor the Democratic nominee far governor, Orval Faubus, at a dinner here Oct. 27. Both Republicans and Demo, crats have been invited to attend. DONKEY NEEDED DENVER W) The Young Democrats of Coorado are waking for the "prettiest donkey in the state" to display fit a $7.50-a-plate party dinner here Saturday nijjht.. President Alex Keller said the group will pay $4 wtch for the first four femaie donkeys delivered. actions to '.determining 'whether APIL qualified for '' a rate increase under,the 1944 order. NOTICE—I am now Bar-B-QIng Ray's grand prize Grade-A chickens exclusively. They are tender, hickory smoked juicy and Delicious. Try Onel BifRt'S BAR-B-Q Rear A&P and Kroger Stores Food Hangover? (Co», tUartburn, Acid St»«iaeht) *" Tumi give top-speed re- Hef. No water, no mixing— take anywhere. Alwa TUMI FOR THI TUMMT i you can appreciate that a positive statement to that effect is neces sar'y ot prevent the Bureau frbn being used as a party to 1hei de ception. "We feel that the ends of justice and the public interest justify your release of the true facts with a minimum of delay." BROILERS LITTLE ROCK I.W Northwest nrea: Market very firm; demand pood, broilers and fryers 2324, mostly 23. Batesville - Floral area: Market steady, demand, good, broilers and tryers 22. News Briefs LONDON," (UP) The Russians aid claim today to two new parachute drop records. Radio • Moscow said three Russian parachutists sot a new world srecision jumping record Sept. 27 jy hitting Within an average of 22 yards of a given point on delayed dr6ps from 6^0 yard.':. The jumps we're made by K. Luchnikov, V. Rako.v, and B. Shustrov. Three other -men set another world record by jumping from the !,arne height, opening their parachutes immediately, nnd hitting, on nri. average' of 13 yards froi'ii the target, the broadcast 1 said. The three .were N. Anikeyev, A. Isanin and M. Perov. TOKYO,' (UP) U.S. Ambassador John M. • Alison . leaves here Monday for the United States to be on hand when Japanese Premier Shig- e'ru Yoshida visits Washington, the U.S. embassy said--today. Yoshida is scheduled to arrive in Washington on Nov. 7. MANILA,, CUP) The Philippines today marked the 10th anniversary of ! the landing of th3 first U.S. troops on Leyte and the beginning of the end of' Japanese occupation in World War 'II: Shortly after the landing of Oct. 20, .1944, Gen. Douglap MacArthur waded ashore to declare in a nationwide broadcast: "I have returned." . The celebrations centered in Palo, capital of Tacloban province, the first city to be liberated after the landings,' A thanksgiving mass, speeches,; fireworks and a civic parade feature the observance. SANTlAqb, Chile, (UP) The Rev. James Rotno.v, an American "priest of the Ramon Catholic Maryknoll fathers, burned to death in the destruction of. his parish house yesterday,, Father Rotner was ordained in the United States in 1D30 land came to- Chile in 1934. 'j mo* tugged Jnuk cw endurance rctwd! Congressmen Are Makirtg Comebacks WASHINGTON, (UP 'Twentythree former members of Con- press, including Alben W. (TVie Veep) Berkley,--are' trying political comebacks Nov. 2: Many of them arc Democrats who went down to -defeat in ,.^e Eisenhower landslide in. 1953. .: ... Barkley does not '. fall in 'that class. The former vic.3 president was retired .by the Democrats; .hot by th evoters. H'j \vas replaced' on the 1952 ticket by Sen. John:W. Sparkman of Alabama; The veep, who will toe 77 next month, is opposed by Sen. John Sherman Cooper, a Reihiblican who has-been elected twice to the Sen- nte by normally Democratic Kentucky. Barkley sewed 21 years as a senator before he took' office 1 as vice president in 1949. . .Former Sen. Glen' H. Taylor,, the singing cowboy who deserted- the Democrats in 1948 to be Henry A. Wallace's running mate on the Progressive Party ticket, is trying a comeback in'Idaho. • ! Without party support, he sought and won the Democratic nomination to face Sen. ^Henry. C. Dwor- shale, the Republican incumbent With control of the Senate at stake, Democrats have accepted Taylor back in' the fold and chipped in with some money to heln his campaign. In Wyoming, former Sen. Joseph C. O'Mahoney, Democrat, and Rep. William Henry Harrison, Republican, are locked in a hot battle to fill the unexpired term of Die late Sen. Lester C, Hunt (D Wyoming). Politicians expect a record turn- cut of voters. In New Jersey, former l^ep. Clifford P. Case, Republican, is trying for the Senate, Case resigned from the House to become head of the Ford foundation!!! fund for the Republicans, but.aame out of'polit- ical retirement when GQP loaders persuaded Sen. Robert C. Hehd- rickson not to seek re-election. NEW YORK STOCKS NEW YORK -JPI A spirited ral ly spread through the stock market today, sending some shares up a couple of points and more. The rails, aircrafts, steels and motors were strong, and buying soon embraced the oils, subbers and radio-televisions. Selected issues in other groups also per formed well. . '• .Volume showed a big improve rrient over yesterday's rather slow market. To support the ri.5e, the market had a good budget of fine earnings reports, dividend increases and Forecasts of better increases and forecasts of better business ahead. r>ne potentially disturbing factor, in the opinion of some analysts, was the- posibility of Democratic gains in the forcoming elections. POULTRY AND PRODUCS CHICAGO W) Live poultry about steady on.hens; barely steady on young stock; receipts 95!) oops (yesterday 395 coops; 124134 Ib); f.o.b. paying prices lower to 15-17; light hens 12-13; fryers and Standard Dodge Vz-ton pick-up truck with sensational new 145-hp. Power-Dome V-8 engine was driven continuously around Chrysler Corp. test track for over 7 weeks... with no mechanical failures. Stops were made only to change* drivers and for fuel, oil, grease, spark plugs. Distance traveled in 50. days was equivalent of it years' normal use. Endurance record proves Dodge truck ruggedness; dependability, |QW maintenance, For a truck that can take it, see us today i higher; heavy hens broilers 3426.5: old roosters 12 13.5; caponettes 2031. Butter mixed; receipts 7 8,204; wholesale buying prices unchanged to 14 lower; 93 score A A 59.5; 92 A:58.75; 90 B 50.75; 89 C 56.25; cars 90 B 57.2; 89 C 6.25. Eggs steady; receipts 9,020; wholesale buying prices unchanged US. large whites 37; mixed 35; U.S.. mediums 21; U.S standards ; cui-rent receipts 23.5; dirties ; checks 185. No Body But Man to Tnai for Slaying ARKANSAS CITY, i.?) Cecil of a b«ttir deal for tin nan at th? wbe?l Rice charged with the first degree murder of his svife, went on trial here this morning with the where abouts of the body of the alleged victim still a mystery. Rice, 39-yea.r-oJd construct! DO worker from Dumas, js to be tried in cii^uit court with judge Henry W. Snjith of Pine BUM presiding, nearly three years' after the strange disappeavane of his wife H. Agnes, 32. Rice is charged with beating his wife to death and throwing the body into the Mississippi Hiver near here. Defense lawyers say they believe that Mrs, Rice is alive, and that she left her band while he was in a drunken itupor. Rice approached authorities voluntarily on Dec. 13j 1U5.J afld MM them that he .Ua4 "ft '"hayy «* collection" of throwing his wile's hody into the River two day? previously- He said that he had consumed a pint of liqypr on the fliWUtug 1 <& jpee- U and h,ad started on a t-econd pint when be P»§S^4 fc«,t- GBAIN, AND, PRQVISIONS CHICAGO (P) 'Soybeans moved up a little on the Board of Trade today biit the rest of the market wag .unable -to get anywhere'. Wheat started out firm, continuing its forward progress of the past two sessions, and then foil back below the previous close as hedging pressura increased. Rye dropped a couple cf cents after a firm start. Corn ami oats hung close to yesterday's final prices. Buying in soybeans stemmed from lack of receipts at Chicago of', any cars of cash beans, overnight purchase of a small quantity of beans by Norway and trade reports other countries were inquiring for beans, Whbat closed to 1 cent lower, December $3.18-$?.-18 1 /i, corn '/ 8 - 3 '» higher, Decernoer $1.52-1.53, oats unchanged to % higher, De ceinber 80-79, rye 2 1 / 3 -3 1 .4 lower, December S1.33'/i. and soybeans 2 to 3 cents higher, November $2.73-$2.72. Wheat: None N c-w co rn: No. 3 yellow 1.49-52; No. 4 1.41V&-48. Old corn: No. 3 yellow 1,55V,; . sam pie grade 145; No 1 while 1.55V,. Oats: No. 1 extra heavy white sample grade white 69!/a. Soybeans: None. of their home. He signed a statement saying that he had a dim recollection of wrapping the body in a blanket putting it in a pickup tr.uck and drixing some 30 miles to the Mississippi River. He said that he threw the body into the river. Before the trial. Prosecutor Pat . Ifyjjis of Pine Bluff declined to discuss the case, saying only that he "didn't care to try any lav/- suit in the newspapers." Jjm Merritt of McGhee, a defense attorney, s &id before the trial 'tha't the defense will contend that Mrs. Bice'•& alive- Men-it tlxeov- Jze4 thftt M.VS- pice, a dovovit Cath' plip, m»y-.lie'vp entered a convent. MewJtt ^^id that M''5- Bic.e. had Jeft § previous hwsbafjd in 9 eim.Har wanner „,„ „-„- had been married five years previous to her disappear- ' Judas Smith, refused to, free RJce on ^fld; a few d»y * s ^ or ke bond pn flp? never a cold moment ANOTHER SHIPMENT 2 FOR Look at the area you cover at this tiny price! Then hurry to Penney's for these rugs in hard - to - mat down, easy - to - clean low loop rugs. Made of strong 3-ply yarn with non - skid backs. Blue, Rose, Hunter, others. 1 60-gauge, 15-denier c p *J • a A i i H r\ tm • packed in a <t llophone envelope Pft leg.loyely Wednesday, October 20, 1954 SOCIETY Phone 7-3431 Between 8 A. M. and 4 P. M, Calendar Wednesday October 20 Girl Scout Troop 3 will moot Wednesday October 20, immediately after ^school at the Girl Scout Hut. Itay^Greshani will be hostess. Trie girls are asked to bring their handbooks and notebooks. Mrs. Jim Cole and Mrs. Fred Gresham will bo at the school to furnish transportation for the girls. Thursday October 21 The Ladies Altar Society of tfic Catholic church will have its annual spaghetti supper on Thursday night, October 21, from G until 8 Parish Hall on Third street. Sets can be purchased from members of the parish or by call- ins 7-2C01. attfje ] Tickets 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 wfll be used. Hope Chapter 328, O. E. S. will mejtf Thursday, October, -21. There wil*be a pot luck supper at 6:30 followed by a friendship meeting at 8 o'clock. All members are invited to attend. The Daffodil Garden Club will meet Thursday, October 21, at 2 p, m. in the home of Mrs. Jud Mar- tlndale. There will be a grab bag sale at the meeting. Azalea Garden Club members WiLUrneei in the home of Mrs. R. L. Broa'ch on Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Mrs. Syd McMath will he co-hostess. The parents of Junior-Senior High School students are invited to attend a meeting in the Home Economics cottage at 10 a. m. Thursday to discuss the article on "Adolescence" which appears in the October P. T. A. magazine. Saturday October 23 The Melody Maids will meet Saturday, October 23, at 10 a. m. with Kay Ray. Hinton Home Demonstration Club will have a bake sale on Saturday, October 23. Cakes will be delivered in Hope and to order a cake call 7-2012. Funds will be used for the club house. Sunday October 24 Mr. and Mrs. Henry Perry Robertson, Sr., will entertain at a reception on Sunday, October 24. from 3 till 5 p. m. at the Barlow Hotel in celebration of their 50th wedding anniversary. Cards have been sent. Main & Country ''Club Fids. BARGAIN NITE A WHOLE CARLOAD FOR > 'ONLY SOc Edward G. ; ",- PaulcHe I ROBINSON GODDARD Joe McDoaks Comedy Wiurs. &Fri*l ?HEY LOOK ! ! r BARGAIN MITES AGAIN! SOc Per Car .... • ROCK HUDSON • BARBARA HALE * "SEMINOLE" '.TECHNICOLOR! SATURDAY! IN PERSON \VOKI. I) FAMOl.'S » CHAINED FOR LIFE Poplar Grove 196 Entertains Mrs.' Betty Paris Mrs. Betty Faris was honored with a surprise pink and blue shower by members of Poplar Grove 196, W. O. W .Circle, at the monthly social held Tuesday night, October 19, at 7:30 in the home of Mrs. J. W. White. ' . ' ' ; " A number p£ interesting games were played with prizes being won by Mary Ann Jones, Dorothy. Norvell and Charlene Wiggins. After the, games were played. Mrs. Faris was presented with many nice gifts. The hostess. Mrs. White", served iced drinks and cookies to members, Dorothy Norvell, Mary Ann Jones, Doris Jones, Charlene Wiggins, Nettie Wiggins, Nettie Lee Tittle, Marie. Coleman, Pauline Sauders, Betty Faris Pat Faris, and Ruth Hartsield. Dahlia-Garden Club . Meets In Baber Home Mrs. Dewey Baber, assisted by Mrs. Ross Bright, was hostess when the Dahlia'Garden Club met for its first meeting of the new year on October 15, at 2 p. m. Mfs. Baber, vice-prosident, presided over the business meeting. Roll call was answered with a garden grouch by Mrs. Ross Bri- Dies Broke But in Hollywood He Is Rich By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD ;.f) Today we're burying one of Hollywood's richest characters, Stanley Rose, who died broke. ...,•• Stanley was rieyer rich in terms of material wealth. But his life was rich in legend and few men had more friends I counted Myself lucky to be one of them. AB far as I can judge, iie had only one enemy am! that was John Barleycorn. His c'eath came' last Sunday, because of a throat hpiri- orrhbge, at 55. Rose, was a few character who could be counted on to do the un- prcdiltable. He proved that in World War I. He had enlisted at 18. and his throat wits shot away by the Germans. Attendants put curtains around his bed in the hospital because he wasn't expected jto live. Put his Texas spirit wouldn't live up that easily. He was born .in Matador, Tex., nnd that was ironic. One of this last deals as ;i book agent was .'jelling the life story of Pnt McCormick, the lady bullfighter. After the war, ha turned Up in Wichita Falls, which wns enjoying a boom. When his luck ran out. he flipped a coin to determine whether he would go to Chicago or Hollywood. Chicago lost. He set up the Satyr Book Shop on Hollywood Boulevard and it was a .landmark for nibvii stars, novelists, eon men and producer's for 17 years. One of \hs young kids who haunted the place was Budd Schulberg. Stanley got ample mention in the lad's first novel, "What Makes Sammy Run." Stanley knew them all Chaplin. Pickford, Fairbanks, GriCfith, Bra-- \;>V r'^>r^ll HO ft SlTAt VAII MAY HAVE IUU PIN-WORMS AND NOT KNOW IT! Fidgeting, nose-pioklne and a ior- mentlne rectal itch are often telltale signs of Pin-Worms... ugly parasites that modicnl experts say infest one out of every three persons examined; Entire fnrnilies may be victims and not know it. To get rid of Pin-Worms, these pests must not only be killed, but killed in the large intestine where • they live and multiply. That's exactly what Jayne's P-W tablets do ... and here's how they do it: 'Firat-ti scientific coating carries the tablets into the bowels before they dissolve. Then- Jaync'a modern, medically-approved ingredient goes right to work-Mis Pin-Worms quickly and easily. Don't take chances with this daneerous, highly contagious condition. At the first sign of Pin- Worms, ask your drugKist for genuine Jayne's P-W Vermifuge... the small, easy-to-take tablets perfected by famous Dr. D. Jayne & Son, specialists in worm remedies for over 100 years. JAYMEhP^-" forlPiN. SAENGER NOW ght, Mrs. Carl Greenlee, Mrs. Troy : Greenlee ,Mrs. B. F. Johnson, Mrs. | J. O. Luck, Mrs. Guy Downing. : Mrs. Guy Linaker, Mrs. A. D. Middlebrooks, Jr., Mrs. A. C. Ball. I Mrs. Floyd Fuller, Mrs. C. B. Riley, and Mrs. Dick Erwin. Mrs. C. B. Riley was elected, secretary; Mrs. Elton Hughes and Mrs. Dai- ton Dragoo were elected to membership in the 'club, and Mrs. Manuel Hamm an associate member. Mrs. Carl Greenlee reported that the Pansy Junior. Garden Club ; at Oglesby School, sponsored by the Dahlia Club, had 96 members, and had received statewide recognition in the Junior Clubs Poster Contest. Mrs. A. D. Middlebrooks, Jr., program chairman for the afternoon presented a program on the art and evolution of flower arranging. Mrs. Middlebrooks won first place Tor her "flower arrangement W. S. C. S. Circle 5 Meets The Woman's Society of Christian Service Circle 5 of the First Methodist Church met Monday night, October 18, at 7:30 in the home of Mrs. Edward Aslin at Oakhaven, with Mrs. Bill Wray, Mrs. Pauline Tyner and Mrs. Hinton Davis as co-hostesses.-Attractive arrangements of fall roses decorated the spacious reception rooms. Mrs. Claude Tillery, chairman, opened the meeting with the group singing "Bless Be The Tie" followed by prayer. In the absence of Mrs. Clifton Ellis, Mrs. Steve Bader acted as secretary. Following roll call and the reading of- the • minutes, reports were heard from Mesdames John Yocum, Edward Aslin, "Fred Glanton and LaGrone Williams, Announcements were made of meetings to be held during October at the church. Family night will be held at 6:30 on October 19; the third session of the mission study, "Under Three Flags," will be presented on Monday, October 25, at 2 p. m.; Week of Prayer and Self Denial is scheduled, for the — FEATURE TIMES .— 2;00 • 3:39 - 5:34 • 7:29 - 9:24 SHORTS: 1. LEON ERRQL COMEDY 2. GOOFY COLOR CARTOON 3. NEWS OF THE DAY i Fall's easy elegance in daytime clothes is typified by designs. Woven checked wool dress (left) with easy, blouscd bodice has neckline cut wide, away from throat. Collar is circled ' and tabbed by gold velvet bow. This is an Elfrcda design. Beail- itiful pale blue wool suit by this same designer (center) has new short, blouscd jacket with snug-fitting waistband 1 tying at Detachable mink collar fastens with jeweled clips. Pierre main docs a chiffon flannel day dress (right) in Cray 'with,' buttoned-down plastron front ' ' '"" ' " of blue silk twill. Fabrics arc fastening over cummerbund sash * ! soft and lightweight. H f , f \ DOROTHY DIX A Praiseworthy Hob by Dear Miss Dix: A recent story in your column described the rewarding work of visiting shut-ins, There is another group in which I am particularly interested. They arc the mothers -of small children. When the youngsters are ill, or a baby arrives, these mothers are confined to their homes for long periods,. often with no one to help visit or talk to. Now that my children are grown, it is my hobby to visit and help these young mothers. I hope the idea catches on. MRS. F. An Excellent Idea Answer: So do I, Mrs. .F. You have a very fine idea and one well worth, promoting. Almost any .harassed mother of four or five children^ would welcome a visitor who would do a bit of ironing, read to a sick youngsters, or perhaps take the baby for an airing so Mom can you find it easy or not, you have no choice but to forget him. Dear Miss^Dix:'My Neighbor and I ar.e very good'friends, but her annoying me with advances; The only reason I, don't tell his wife is that • I don't : ;want to create a scene, and we are very good friends* new i husbafld keeps are 'improper advaii do some chores with the other chil-jout? dren. Do remember, though, that /;,; •/.: '•- LEONA L. Answer: AVhy not tell your husband?! I'm sure he could put the pest in his place quickly and moie effectively than you could. Dea^r! Miss Dix: After three years of a wonderful marriage, my.--husband began to" gamble I have just learned'(Mat he took out quite a big loan to-pay his debts, and as soon as I knew of'it. I quit my job Do you think this will straighten him most busy mothers not just a visit. need help UNHAPPY Answer: It very well nif.ht, but the gambling bug 'is a persistent pest and it may take more drastic measurer and Considerable patience jto stop it. How.ever, stopping a sour Dear Miss Dix: I'm 16 years old j ce • of r 'supply,! i.e., 'your income, and have been going steady with w jn certainly ! have some effect a boy for a month. Before I started being friendly with him, he had broken up with a girl after three years steady dating. He told me. he'd never go back to her. However, when she called him, he did Stick 'to your.guns and make .sure none of your money goes into further gambling. Dear Miss Dix; There have .been frequent 'telephone calls to my go out with her. I'm heartbroken; house where the party has hung up because I like him better than any immediately upon hear.ing my other hoy I've ever known. My forget him, friends say I should but I know I can't. B. F. fine-»saitf>f te/q?6o0e A/hf- will be a. 30 minute worship program each morning at 10 o'clock. Mrs. C. V. Nunn, Jr., program chairman, presented two high school students, Miss Susan Davis, soloist, and Carolyn Strong, pianist, who opened . the program rymore with a song entitled "Give up Your —"•'- Best tp the Master." Mrs. W. M. Reinhard presented a very interest- Ing devotional, "Jesus Christ the Way." Mrs. Nunn gave a portion of the address given by Ralph W. Sockmans at Milwaukee at the W. S. C. S. fourth assembly. A play- let, "Echoes of Jesus' Ministry" was ena'cted" by Mesdames Wayne Russell, Jud Martindale, Homer Jones and C. V. Nunn, Jr., The program ended with members repealing the circle benediction in unison. A dessert plate, was seryed to 30 members and 3 guests, ^lena Fjt- zroy, Miss Strong and Miss Davis. Coming qn'd Mr. and Mrs. F. E. WJlder of. San Jose, Califon^a, are .visiting Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Salisbury, hi Blevins. ' .-';. ''•••, -,-'.'• Hospital Notes Branch Admitted: Mrs, James Snell, Emmet, Mr. and Mrs. Carter Russell of Hope, announce the arrival of a baby boy on October 18, 1954. Mr. and Mrs. James Snejl ot Emmet, announce the arrival of a baby girl on October 18, 195.4., Discharged-' Bpbby Story, H,ope. Julia Admitted: Mrs. Earl Stuart, -'-" % MaryJV. Aaron, Chlca- Answer: Do you remember the popular song, "Ricochet." which became a hit through Therese Brewer earlier this year? Well, my dear, a ricochet romance is just what you have got yourself.. Your boy. friend broke up with a girl he'd known a long time, and the cause of their disrupted romance was undoubtedly a trivial matter that will be patched up in due time. You provided a mild diversion for the boy whilo he recuperated from a lover's quarrel. That's the extent of your i-ole in his life, Whether voice. I have heard rumors that my husband; has been seen with another woman. He denies everything; what is your advice? MRS. :D. Answer: You are putting two and two together .and coming up with a ^great deal more than four.; Stop your suspicions and, above all, cease; your nagging. Idle rumors aren't worth listening to, and in- completed telephone calls happen to everyone. ' News Briefs TEHERAN, Iran, (UP A military court has confirmed the dealh hired He used onetime boiloi Sennttt, janioi a young man lo p,,l fro?-n Fresno tr sweep out the storo. His name: William Savoyan. Stanley used to tnko a load of| books and peddlo them down Hie ^s. Saroyah .pushed tho car? for him. The 1 'lack of a business- sense finally did Stanley in. Oul-oJ-'york actors and writers soent hours in his shop reading books they 'never bought. Whatever profits came in promptly vanished in permanent loans to hangers-on. He, sold out the shop and loft Hollywood to raise tomatoes in the party members, it was reported today. The'.'sentences of the remaining iwo were reduced to lifa impugn- ment. : One Report Says Ike Will Not Run Again By D CREAGH For. James , Marlow " WASHINGTON-. •/PI One lO^oit- cr's opinion Pi evident Eisenhower will not run foi a second teim This is climbing out on a long limb What the voters do Nov 2 whether they give Ihc Republicans another two years mcontiol ot Congress-could have a lot to do with making up the Pi esidcnt s mind Unless, that is, he alteady ha.s made it up This repoitfi's impression is that he ha 1 ? Mind you, this is only 0*1 im- piession — an education hunch at best The cnly min who can s\iy with certainty what's in In* President's mind is the President him- "clf And, following Wi'll-r stall .lished practice, he's keeping his thoughts on this question veryy much to himself. So any forecast Hint'is more than die crystal gazing must be based on (1 what the Presjdent's atti- ,tude ;sees to be, as well as', newsmen covemp 1m activities can d (> - termine it and (2) what the people around • him think ho wll.do. It is from these sources that this reporter, .who sometimes covers the White House, has formed the impression Eisenhower will not uin again always billing some unforeseen factor. James B. Reston wrote in the New York Times recently that in his opinion it is doubtful the Presi- nent will -agro to run. Rostcn quoted an unnamed close associate of the Piesident's as telling him, "The one thing that really makes his eyes lii>hl up H talk of hie farm in Gettysburg, Others have told this reporter much the same tiling. And I've been, able to watch the President inspect 'the almost completed remodeling job on hij Pennsylvania farmhouse. It was haul to avnM tho im* pression that here was a' man lov- jngly planning a homo his first real home in many a yenr that he meant to live in. and not just retire: to on weekend;;. Another stiong mipiesoijn i/ that, while Eisenhower is determined to do a good job aa picsi h ,Bpmo4railo»tS| «fr.rttifrtVtatT ^nrafA^lirrl of theTP,mr< t ,and ' dent, he *till doesn't like''the jo and still less does he like the piuty politico -and some of. the politicians that go with it. •"" J There Js fairly gerferal agree? ment among those in daily contact \ ith the Pi esidelit tha'., if his ^personal wishCp were all that co.hilcd, IIQ'C! be delighted to say farewell the While House in January 1,'t But it's taken for granted there vill be tiememlous prCiMiu'e trorji the Republicans to piHsuadQ Eisrjn- lunvoi, thenr'fiisl successful''cahdi- dale foi the 'piesid^ncy since V 1^2J5. / ' to run again*'And thorc,arc •hiar-y who fuel Ihis pioifsuf^.^whicli cr. would include appeals to fn and duty, Would be too ,stro|ig£ toj STOCKHOLM, Sweden,. (UP) — America's Ernest Hemingway and Iceland's Halldor Kiljan I-d\ness were considered voday as the landr ing candidates lo receive the 1954 Nobel :jRrtee for iilevature was ftivoiod ovtr despite the awarding of prize to five othor Americans since 19QL .This yea'.'s election will the Imperial Viilley with a is remembered only a. r face." But they soon found themselves., but of the {arming business end Stanley ralnmed lo Hollywood as a writers' assent. A bpokie staked him to an uf- fice. fclne. of Stanley's first big (3eals : :\vas .'.establishing his former employe, Sr.royan, as a big-name arthor. He sold Loui? B. Mayer on the idea of havinis Saroyan take full c'harec in makinr; a movie out of "The Human ' Cumedy." MGM gave them a check for and Roso reveled man who! 1 ' 6 announced' this Thuitday or on "Moon-K^l- 2 8i,, : , E JANIEPO. Bia/:il, (UP Finance; Minisler Eupenio Gudm said 'tn'd.aj' that Bfa^lians must start paying their old taxes and face U)p prospect of inueas>cU new 1axes f '.!'. : ., ' •:'-. . Gudyj, ;i said tlxe fjovetnment is studylngljj'vcry means of cxpen^g'but still faces an ed budget deficit this year of 10, 000,000 r cruzeiros (?i44,000). in rugs serve you,as,Qnly<a Shop and. 4 sove^|ThJl Select thetpnes^tq'raqteh'yc * __i.~ , . | ?^ } ai \>Jt- scheme. Cfe 24 " f&lkW ^•H^ ?>*^ t */p« *? "f\i I U*,*^ ^ I,J*J.V.W 560,000 Sar»yati and Jttoso revciou *«*-^,*v.y ^m, \vr> «^- M v«» for three days, cnrrvins the chc ck ! courts today studied a new petition " '-- "' around with them. No one would cash it for them Stanley ertpour-i«ed many a hopeful author who wanted to break into print. Jn his last months, he was in and out of the veteran!)' ho*rit«l and various IJpJlywopd Jhotels. has little ty in* wtfa asking release of Maj, Jaime Rosenb,eV§, the fugitive chi«f «f Guatemala's gecret police und^r ousted,' President Guzm|rj.' that tljn, present Jacob maintained "BIGGEST UTTLE STQ.RI ^ SCOREs POlPJfiS IN F4SJPQN!'; / »- t' 4 At ?n« g?me, at the danw, o?. 1 ' sny time...Trims "jfjeds give y^u up-to-the-minute fashion, pjys f omforc and value. And such a vjde range of styles and color*! AJl deigned to help yo» (wore e«r» points ir^ f»?h,!f«l ihU FgU. Po we thesn 19^ >,! •

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