Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 25, 1954 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 25, 1954
Page 5
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Monday, Ocrbber 21,1954 * .vi HOM STAR, H0M, ARK AN S At Mc-HJay, October SS, Rs- Lanza Gives His Side of Big Battles ^ir'5 ; A«* (feditorf,Note: Mario Lan' ia's own s-toi-y for the first time, the fabulous tenor tells in his own words the v.'holt etory about his bnttlet with JWGM, Mis twojrysar retirement, his fat Jtfdblem, his tprtfiled finances, his way of living, his plan for the future, The color* fill .'tory will be reported in 'three articles by Bob Thomas.) ••tr-, \> I'lajssfor'tableor and see us. j1W>lVan(l ; we have 'oi' all it on duty, PR By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD W> Two year? ago, Mario Lanza, a Philadelphia boy with a golden voice, was on easy street, His film "The Great Caruso" was cue of tHe top money makers of all times. He earned $1,100,000 in onto yenr, more than half of it from phonograph records. He was the hottest property in show business. Today at 33, he is_ in debt to the United States government and hai virtually no. caving?. He is faced With the job of rebuilding a career that has been* at a standstill for 24 months. What happened? How did he got into such, poo» shape, both financially and physically? That's what I aimed" to find' out.' Before jtou shed any tears over Lanza's plight, let^me add that he is living very well in a huge man- liion with his; pretty wife Betty, his four children and a crew of servants. He has-been* eating well I too, and that has been one of his troubles. t "Look!' . said, Mario stripping off his dark blue sport shirt. He flexed'Hhe muscles -ih his huge chest. 'i "Is that fat? No, not on your life, That's muscle. I've always had a 50-inch chest, no matter \vhtit kind of shape I was in. It's just this I've' got to get rid of — and I'm making rapid progress." He potted the spar tire around his belly, which is still considerable. He is' touchy -about hi,5 weight problem, but he denied repo-ls that he was addicted to spaghetti and other Italian dishes. "It is not ,the paf.ta that gives me trouble," he said. • "I am' a, great steak man." Why die' he eat himself into such size? , He said it was because of the emotion problem? that beset nim. One of the major causes was disillusionment over his finances. He claims his money frittered away because of* handling by his former I manager, Sam Weiler. Waller defies it.- The courts will decide who is riebtv Lanza sflid he wad also upset by his troubles with his studio, MUM. These started after "The Great Caruso.". "We* had hit a high mark with that picture," he said, "airl I wanted to "maintain" that quality. But when I repoited for work, I foiind they wanted me to star in an Army picture,. 'Because You're Mine.' "Who wanted to see an Army pidture? People were-tired of war. [ tried to tell the producer ihat. But he just said, 'I Tcnbw show business; you need a change of pace.' " ' Lanza did the picture and it was not a success. His relations with MGM worsened, After he failed to report for the- start of "Student Prince," thje studio slapped a five', milliqn-doilar damage suit on him. The suit was later settled and his voice was used in the film, "I covlldn't work for a year and a quarter," he said. "I even had I to give up rny radio show for Coca Cola. They hod offered me a fabulous deal to sign up on a long. I term contract and be their ambassador throughout the world. "Sure^ I had my troubles. They printed all kinds of lies about me, but, I never answered them. I have never believed in washing dirty liner* for the public view. "I got fatj But you'll notice I never paraded myself in public, Show business is a world of illusion, and I never want to destroy that illusion." That was the reason he gave for not owning up to thp fact that old recordings were used for his TV debut on th,e "Shower of Stars." JHe still has no regrets about the Fans flock to Get Hog, Rice Tickets LITTLE ROCK Wl — University of Arkansas Razorback fans lin"d up for blocks and caused traffic: in Little Rock and North Rules Conway Continued from Page One fiver, the Supreme Court ruled that Pulaski Chancery Court was the propel 1 tribunal. This involved litigation over $1,- about 7,000 reserve seat were available for sale FIRST IN LINE—Charles B. Brush, 14, right, the first Negro to be a Supreme Court page and flrst to attend the Capitol Page School, reports for work in Washington, D. C. He is shown out' lide the court building with head page Vance Morrison. jams Little Rock today as thoy tried to buy tickets to the Arkansas- Rice game here November 6. Onlt tickets here this morning and the game is considered a sure sellout. Around 38,000 people 37,550 paid watched the Razorbacks take their -.'ifth straight win, 0-0. ever Mississippi here Saturday. It was the. largest crowd cvnr to soe a football game in Arkansas and the first time that War Memorial Stadium has been filled up. Stadium manager Allan Berry raid that bleacher seats would bo put on sale before the day of the game, Last Saturday thousands were turned away from a 1C a.m. sale of general admission tickets. Berry advised fans not to writo or phone 1he stadium. Scurlbck said was R. Yarborough of Court Again Refuses Ruling on Trade Law WASHINGTON (UP The Supreme Court refused for the second time today to rule on the constitutionality of state and federal "fan trade" laws, which allow manufacturers to fix retail prices of trademarked goods. Today's action leaves 013.79 which owed by W. Clarksville. The court said Johnson Chancery Court erred in taking jurisdiction of the case. The opinion said Yarborough's only defense was that some of thf> debt was barred by the statute of limitations. Under the law, the Supreme Court said, a tax-payer may take advantage of the court in his homn county only where he contends that no tax at all is due. Otherwise, the prescribed procedure is to pay the amount sought 'and then' file for return fit the alleged overcharge in Pulaski Chancery Court, the opinion said, The Supreme Court's ruling r»- versed and remanded the Johnson Chancery Court's decision. The Supreme Court sent back tc» Phillips Circuit Court a suit against Dr. James Bockman of Helena involvine alleged neglifience .in treating 'two young brothers, one of whom died. A Phillips Circuit Court jury ro- turned a judgment of $4, OOP against Bockman in favor of re' atives of Aubrey Donald, 9, wh<? died of injuries 'suffered -when he fell from an automobile on Juno 13. 1953. The jury returned a judgment of $1,000 in favor of his brother, Willie, then 8, who survived the same accident The boys relatives contended Dr Bockman didn't use proper care standing decisions of the highest courts in New York and New Jersey up holding the fair trade statutes in those states. The state courts also held valid the federal law which makes "fair trading" applicable to goods crossing state lines. The ccurt noted :ts decision in a brief order. There was no opinion. 080,850 tor Hie 1955-00 fiscal years, and $42.088,850 for fiscal 1936-o7._ Budget aid to school districts would total $31,061.500 *«' °. a .<£ year, compared with a legislative appropriation of $42.635,000 for fis- < cal 1953-54. The education J^Part- ment actually rpent $21,527,228 of that appropriation. . Assistant Commissioner Don Blackmon told newsmen that only $2,770,000 in the proposed boast in budeet aid would be earmarked for "equalization facilities between While and Negro students envisioned in the recent desegregation ruling of the United States Supreme Court. ALREADY PAID DENVER, (UP Robert Buns. 57, told police investigating an auto accident that he already had paid a fine to the driver of the other car. . He said the driver decided at the scene that it wasn't his fault and asked Burns for his wallet. "He took $60 and my driver's license," Burns said. , Calendar A Ti Monday October 25 f The Spiritual Life Group of the First Methodist Church will spon- rfor a Week of Prayer and Self De» nial beginning October 25 and continuing through October : 29.'- A 30 minute meditation will be offered ea<^' morning at 10 o'clock at the church. ol Class of the First Methodist Church will have a potluck supper and party on Thursday at 7 p. m All members are urged to attend. Church will meet in the home" of Mrs. Grady Hairston on South Washington street, Monday night at 7 o'clock. Mrs. Louis Smith is co-hostess. All members are urged to be present. Hope Duplicate Bridge Club will meet .Monday night at 7:30 at the atholic. Hall. The third session of the study of India, Pakistan and Ceylon will be held Monday afternoon at 2 o'clock in the basement of the First Methodist Church. All me<y- bcrs of the group are urged to be present. of c Workers Sunday School Class lin Gnrrett Memorial Baptist About B5 per cent o£ Mexico's 29 million people are farmers. ARMS AND THE MEN- Newscamera snaps the Duke of Windsor, strolling in Capri, at such an angle that he seems Siamese-tw in ned with the oblivious window shopper behind him. Their arms overlap to produce the illusion. LOOK YOUR LOVELIEST THE BEAUTY BOX Open 6 days a week After 5 appointments for the woi-king girls Latest Hair Styling Phone 7-5850 112 S. Main Ruth Hoelscher Janell Roberts STRICTLY CORN—Don't rub your eyes, your eyesight isn't failing you. This is a "corn tree" at Gubbio, Italy, This is the Way farmers in northern Italy celebrate a bumper crop. After the drying the corn will be used for cow feed. "Corn trees are a familiar sight in this small farm city. . The fair trade laws permit manufacturers of trade-marked merchandise like electrical appliances, liquor, and drugs to make agree ments with retailers on minimum (selling prices. The controversial feature of the statutes is a "non- signer" provision which makes an agreement with any one retailer binding on all others in tho state. Congress has passed legislation exempting "fair trade" agreements from the antitrust statutes. The present law designed for this purpose is the M'cGuire Act of 1952. in examination and treatment The Supreme Court said that thp trial judge had given the jury an improper instruction. For thii reason, it reversed the case anc sent it back to the circuit cour for a possible new trial. The Supreme Court ruled tha Mrs. teettyv McGraw, now of Ma sonville, la., is entitled to custody Of her son, Allen Gale Rose, against the claim of the child's paternal grandmother, Mrs. Loii- nie Rose of Cedarville, Ark. The child's father is now dead. The ruling reversed Crawford Chancery court. : SAENGER LAST DAY * • FEATURE TIMES • 2:35 - 4:46 - 6:57 • 9:08 MARKETS Beaten Man Still Unconscious LITTLE ROCK '(#) — Wolf Arian, 70, who was found beaten at his junk, yard near last Wednesday, McGehee, Ark., still is uncon- ST. LOUIS LIVETOCK NATIONAL STOCKYARD, 111. — Hogs 12,000; moderately active, steady to 35 higher than Friday; most advance pn 220 .lb down which largely. ,15-25-i higher eor,ly, closed with most advance lost: weight's 230 lb up steady to spots' 25 higher; bulk ISO-230 lb 19,50-65; few sales choice No. 1 and 2 19.75; late sales - same weight 19.00 down to lO.oS for mostly No. 3; bulk 230-240 lb 19.2335; extremes higher; 240-370 lb largely 19.25; 170-180 lb.18:75-10.20; small lots 290-350 lb 18.2500; 140-170 lb 19.3550; sows mostly steady; bulk 400 lb, down 17.7518.25; occasional sales light sows 18.50; ovei 400 lb 1600-17.50; boars 12.0015,00; good clearance. Cattle 7,000, calves,- 1,700; few jrade .'heavy mixed 78 & No. 1 icavy white 8585^; No. 2 heavy vhite 85-9G; No. 1 white 85. oy- :eans: No. 3 yellow track Indiana- .65. "''... ' . >' Barley nominal: maltinj; choice" 1.30-SO; good 1.31-39; feed 1.10-23. oore Bros. ind. You Since 1896 DELIVERY ^ PIAL7.44M glaughter steers and heifers abou steady early but trading not. wel established; cows dull; bulls and vealers unchanged; few commer cial to high good steers 18.50 23.00; high commercial to average choice mixed yearlings 18.00 23150; small choice mixed year lings 2450; few utility to lov cornmercia.1 heifers 15f.00.16.00 utility and commercial bulls 11.00 13.CO; canner and cutter bull, 8.00-10,50; food and choice veal- ers 19.0Q-a?..QO; few high choice and prime 24,00-25,00; commercial to Jaw good vealers 14.0018.00; culls mostly 8.0010.00. Sheep 3,700; scattered opening sales choice and prime lambs 20.00-50; some lots 20.00 straight carrying merely good lambs; nto enough done to definitely es- tabli she price trend; slaughter ewes steady 3.00-4.00. NEW YORK STOCKS NEW YORK Itf) The stock, market declined: in the late afternoon today after a higher start. 'Steels nnd aircrafts were weak. Losses , between 1 and 3. points were found in peverl .major divisions of the list. Gains at thp best seldom went higher than a point. Business expanded as prices declined and came to an estimated 2,300,000 shares for the day. Aircrafts weto weak while the rest of the market went ahead. Then the whole market began to , Today's caseswere appealed by Graysoh-Robihson Stores, Inc., California corporation which op- crates "S. Klein .on the Square," a cut-rate department store in Newark, N. J.; S. Klein on the Square, Inc., a New York City subsidiary of Grayson-Robinson, and Sam Goody, a Ne-w York City phonograph retailer • who' also does .a mail order business. All had been selling below fair trade prices. , The New York and New Jersey lawsuits' were filed by the Lionel Corp'.,'manufacturer of toy trains, against the "S. Klein on the Square" stores;, and hy three phonograph record producers — the Raxor ;Corp., Sor^a Sales Corp. and Capitol Records, Inc.against Goody. scious at St. Vincent's . Infirmary here. Hospital , . 'attendants said today that Arian's condition still is critical. The Desha County. Sheriff's of fice said Arian apparently was rob bed of $200 to $300 and left uncon scious more than 24 hours until a passerby discovered him early Wednesday night. making research to find market elsewhere in -the world." The Premier, said the agreemen to Europeanize the Saar withir the French economy "satisfie rights and interests of France i a way we had. called, for in vai for a very long time." $42 Million Budget Asked for Education LITTLE ROCK (UP) — The State Board of Education today eceived an annual budget request approximately $42,000,000 in- luding a large increase in fi- ancial aid to school districts. The breakdown on thu record udget was submitted by educa- ion commissioner Arch Ford for oard action prior to submitting he budget to the. state legislative ouncil. In turn, the council will irepare s. budget bill for consid- ration-by the 1955 'general as- embly. • The proposed budget asked $41,INSURANCE... AT A SAVINGS • Fire • Tornado • Automobile • Liability • Casualty LEONARD ELLIS Insurance Agency 108 East Second Phone 7-2221 NOTICE—I am now Bar-B-QIng Ray's grand prize Grade-A chickens exclusively. They are tender, hickory smoked juicy and Delicious. Try One! BURT'S BAR-B-Q Rear A&P and Kroger Stores sag. Railroads backed down, steels weakened, and several key issues declined. Farm implements and oils did well, however, and airlines remained steady. SourStomach? dontypu ryTUMS? Three worldly American girls in Rome...'and the men they meet...the men they want... the men they getl Tuesday October 26 The P. E. O. Sisterhood will meet 'uesday, October 26, at the home f Mrs. Jim McKenzie at 3 p. m, Kathleen Mallory Circle of the "irst Baptist Church will nect at 7:30 p. m. Tuesday, Octo- icr 26, in the home of Mrs. Horace lubbard, 212 E. 16lh. The Cosmopolitan Club will meet Tuesday, October 26, at the home of Mrs. R, L. Broach with Mrs. L, 3. Tooley as co-hostess. The Fulton Rose Garden Club wil .moot in the home of Mrs. Ed Will Tuesday, October 26, with Mrs. I E. Odom as co-hostess. Wedneshday October 27 The P. T. A. District 13 Fall Con ference'will be held in the Tcxarlc ana, Arkansas High School, Wed nesday, October 27. Registration will begin at 9:30. All officers anc members are urged to attend. Mrs. Graydon Anthony will b hostess to the Lilac Garden Club on Wednesday. October 27, at 3 m. aves Sunday Scho MOM it At, MttM Walker Leads in Intercepted (Passes, Punts DALLAS W Billy Hooper, fcay- lor's hard-working quarterback not only is the top passer of the Southwest Conference, he's the most accurate , The brilliant man-under in the Golden Bears' devastating T formation had hirrtself a day last r nn i, uHm .-I- week when he passed Baylor to a WeddTno "" 20-7 victory over Texas A&M. He teuStd completed 11 of 13 passes for 120 Solemnized (^ and ^^ tbuch downs. It Miss Mary Lee Cook and George brought his average of complc- anford Helm were married Satur- t-<™* ir. BIS for flic oamnaisn. oy night, October 23rd, in the Pic- arson Chapel of the First Melllod- st Church in Dallas, Texas, and The Spiritual Life Group of the Emmet Methodist Church will sponsor a week of prayer and self denial, Thursday, October 28, .at 2:30 at the church. Cub Scout Pack 62 will have a very important meeting at Garland chool at 7 p. m. Thursday, Octo- er 28. This will be^the last meet- g of the scout year. to .618 for the campaign, with 34 connection on 55 throws, and shoved him ahead in the percentage. He has gained 519 yards. Conference statistics also show that Dicky Moeglc of Rice isn't about to be. overtaken in the ball- carrying department roamed for 105 yards Mocgl against Don'f let acid indigestion get the best of you. Don't suffer needlessly from heartburn and gassy pressure pains. Do as millions do—always carry Turns for top-speed relief from acid stomach distress. Turns can't over-alkalize, can't cause acid rebound. They require no water, no mixing. Get a handy roll of Turns today! So economicol—only 100 " 'oM 3-rollfky .35 + TUMS FOR THE TUMMT RED HOT SPECIALS C llt, lb, C C GRAIN AND PROVISIONS » CHICAGO — W Grains scored modest gains in routine dealings on the Board of Trade today. Soy beans easily outdistanced the rest of the market, jumping more than 4- cents at one time. Selling pressure was limited in all pits' despite rather large re- of cash corn and cash soy closed Va lower. to POULTRY AND PRODUCE CHICAGO (UP) Produce: Live poultry: .Market steady. 20 trucks. Chicago poultry board prices: Hens: Colored over 5 Ibs 15V<> cents a pound; colored 5 Ibs and under 18'/ 2 ; hybrid,- bareback, leghorn and" No. 2-13. Springs: Colored, white rock, ply- mouth rock ; gray cross and whito cross 17; bareback 15. Fryers: Colored, white rock and Plymouth rock 18; bareback 15. Broilers: Colored, white rock, gray cross and white cress . 18; bareback 15Capons: 7 Ibs and up 32; under 7 Ibs 30. Old roosters 12. beans. Wheat higher, pecember $2.21-$2.3Ba. corn -iy e higher, December $1.54'/B, pats to 1 Cent higher, December $1%, rye -I 1 /? higher, De CEMPJ5R Ve-.te, soybeans 3-4Va higher, November $3.76 'A --'/a Wheat; none. New c orn: No. 2 l.SWvWfa No. S U3^-53&;' No, * UH7$! No 5 13037'/*; No: 3 whit? 1.47'/ a 47 Pld corn: No 1 yellow 1.5002; No. 2 1.55>/ 8 ; No. 3 J.54>4; Np. 4 J53Vs Qats: sample "'ssSL' Jnpl4ent, declaring he was caught between a doctor wHo wouldn't 1<H h«n stag (Wd, 9 network that want- NEW YORK COTTON NEW YORK Wi — Cotton futures were steady' today, following an easy opening. Hedge selling was heavy at the start, bu tit was easily absorbed through active mill demand for contracts. The- census bureau reported gin- nings from the 1954 cotton crop to October 18 totaled 7,817,438 running bales, compared with 8,745,. P532 bales ginned from the 1953 crop ginned to the same date a year earlier. Late afternoon prices were 5 to 35 cents a bale higher than the previous close. Dec. S4.49, March 34.86 and May 35.10. HQNQRARY M£M§ER CHICAGO (VPi Hotel Mana- Willard M. Rutxen Iv^s been notified he is going to be ma<Je an honorary nwmbev of the Na. Fedoration of French Push for Accord .. Economically PARIS W) —-A determined French Premier Pierre Mendos- France pushed his program for far-reaching economics accord with West Germany today, moving quickly to follow up the Paris agreements for adding German strength to Western defense. In a fireside radio' chat last night, the Premier told his counliymen: "France and Germany a*re two countries whose nearness to one another and whose resources and production require their close association together." His talk came a day after the foreign ministers of 15 Weste.rn nations signed protocols to three treaties designed to" make West Germany a free and equal partner in the Western alliance against the threat of Red aggression. The Paris agreements must be ratified by the national parliaments of the countries concerned. Western diplomats horded this could be accomplished by mid-1855, but they looked for some rough going with the Soviet Union in the months ahead, Russia moved within a few hours after the agreements were reached Saturday, calling for a Big Four conference in November on a/* German peace setllement. Mendes-'France told Jiis radio audience the signing of an agreement Saturday with West German Chftneellor Konrad Adenauer on the future of the rich Saar Valley removed that obstacle to French- German cooperation. , Reminding the French that West Germany, is their best customer and, ''second most important pro- vid.er 9! goods;" the Prernier said the two countries need each other. ""geciause of tWs," he said, "wo „.„ determined to conclude ac- cqrds of long duration such as will Thursday October 28 COINS IN THE Main & Country Club Rds • FINAL NITE • FOUNTAIN MISSISSIPPI GAMBLER Skeleton Frolics Clifton WEBB Dorothy McGUIRE Jean PETERS loois JOURDAN Maggie McNAMARA Roueno &RAZO • Tues. & Wed. • SHORTS: . Cartoon, "Sudden Fried Chifcken" 2. News of the Day "Mangano is xxxier than both Ma* West and Jan* Russell." -Wall.r W/NCHEtl, N. r Mirror TUESDAY ONLY BEAUTY and DANGER«in 0-01 EDW. G. fOBINSON JOHN FORSYlHi MARCIA HENDERSON vill reside in Dallas at 4307 Atoka ftcr a brief wedding trip. The bride is the daughter of .Mrs. :. Cook and the late Mr. C. Cook t Hope, Arkansas. The bridegroom s the son of Mr. G. Curtis Helm Mrs. Edward M. Beaty of An- Uers, Oklahoma. Dr. Robert ifi. Goodrich, pastor of the First Methodist Church In Dallas, officiated at tho couple's wedding. Mr. Wallace Cook 2»v« his niece in marriage. Nuptial music was presented by Mrs. George Sodcrstrom, organist, and Mr. Clyde Glcavcs,, soloist. The bride chose a gown of whito chantilly lace over ice blue satin. This was fashioned with a decollete neckline edged with a scalloped lace motif. Tity covered buttons extended down the back of the moulded bodice which was complemented by long tilted sleeves that tapered to petal points over her hands. The extremely full gathered waltz length skirl was enhanced by a narrow scalloped band of Ihe chantilly lace. Her veil of imported silk illusion extended in misty tiers to shoulder' length. This was at- Ulcllllll;l . tt , -.-- taohcd to a pearl tiara. She carried « cn y ass . rece j ve r S , taking 10 a cascade bouquet of white orchids l °P h U1L > J and stephanotls. The bride's attendants were Mrs. Roger Dew of Hope, Ark- nsas, matron of honor, and Mrs. ack E. Stewart of Dallas, Texas, ridesmaid. Best man was Clyde H. Ncwberry, of Port Arthur, Tex- s, and Guy F. Morgan, Jr., of Dalas was groomsman. Candlelighters vere Miss Sue Moore, Hope, Arkan- ns, and Miss Sydney Sue Hite, Dalas, Texas, cousins of the bride. Ushers were Mr. James G. Mclver, iouston, Mr. Edward Mize, Ft. Worth, and Mr.: Raleigh K. May- ield and Mr. Jack Mitchell, both Texas to make his total for the season 427 yards on 60 carries and a bulge of 58 yards .over the Texas Christian powerm'an, Buddy Dike. But Elwood Kettler, the busy young quarterback^ Texas A&M, still is the total offense leader with 587 yards on 135 'plays. However. that's just 41 yards ahead of Hooper. George Walker of Arkansas continues to lead the punters with an average of 42. Mocgle Icfads in af-int returns with lir, yards on eight runs. Further showing the great value of Walker to the Arkansas team, the Razorback tailback leads in intercepted passes with four which he ran back 42 ycards. Southern Methodist is the leading offensive. team with an average of 346 yards per game, and also tops in defense, giving up only 219.3 per contest. Hcniy of DOROTHY DIX throws for 319 yards. , Cominuoa trom Page breath and turn blue. •• ' "An'd. soimie of them, dyori though they dan't-walk-or talk,'-are natural; .born smart, alccks^ They -just lie i there, looking cute ;and -ctin- ning and innocent, -until-you bend over and get' your face In reach, Then-they rear up and sink .their nasty -little fangs' in\ your .nose, or claw-'your ch'oek to ribbons, with their.; fingernails. ' ,•'.'•'-'•','••'••'•"• • "Everybody gets a big- Idujjh out of this.... Hut it isn't'.smart:-.for ; a candidate to'• get .his ;nosc. bitten off'Oi'. his face scratched., up "during a campaisn. Nobody -believes-.ybU when you .explain a. baby -did it, end your -'opposition is tound to start, a : whispering campaign that the '', wounds were inflicted pn you by-your-wife after you .struck her a low-blow during a'.-.-quarrel •• at home." ; ' . ; Matiy' .veterans observers (for Man Unfair To Mate of Dallas. The bride's ,vere identically •ed yarn dyed honor attendants attired taffeta in, ruby dresses. These were fashioned with a decol- lete neckline edged with a narrow hand-rolled cord and complemented by brief sleeves. The tightly mould- ed bodice featured empire lines extended into the deep V-waistline at both front and back, marked by a hand-rolled cord.' The full gathered skirts were waltz length. They carried old-fashioned bouquets of American Beauty roses and pirik dwarf mums. The candlelighters were attired in aqua and pink drea- 49ers Lick Champion Detroit Lions By FRED DOW N Unite?) Prers Sports Writer __..,..,.. ...... The most devastating ground j veteran . observes in' politics -.be- attack the National Football Lea-" • " •'' ••'•- '-- gue has known in more than a decade enabled the San .Francisco Forty-Miners to take over first place in the Western Division today and take a giant stride toward ending'the three-year reign som.e .reason there are :no non- lieve.:the .practice of kissing babies costs-imore votes, than , it .wind,- "If-yoiusay Ihe baby is a pretty little girl 'and .it happens-,to b'c a little ..boy," said one, ','ypu make Dear Miss Dix: I am 29 and my husband is 27, We've been married four years — fighting since the first day we were wed. When we returned from our honeymoon I discovered he had no intention ot putting either his bank account o£ his insurance in my,name; his mother's name is'on both o£ them. We visit his folks daily, because his mother must, see the baby, and every time we're there it's nothing but criticism downright insults and faultfinding. If- I make any retort, my husband tells me not &* ipset his. mother ! or sisters; my eclings just don't count. He won't nke time off from his family to iclp me with the weekly marketing and I have to carry the groceries and the baby, up five flights o stairs. I've done everything to wmor my husband and his family jut it does not do the least ^pod My husband works for his father and when I ask if there> ;a. futur in his job, I'm told it's none o my business. I seem to belli hopeless rut With no' happiness a ses. . The reception was held in the Texas Room of the First Methodist Church. Members of the house party included Mrs. Joe Reese, Miss Wilda Bledsoe and Miss Doris Weaver, all of Dallas, and Mrs. Marshall Womack, Jr., of Paris, Texas. The bride present grass, was placed the white birthday cake in the shape of_ a lamb, which was covered with whir te coconut frosting. The little lamb was completed with pink eyes, mouth and pink satin ribbon around its neck, the ribbon heing accentuated with tiny silver bells .at each end. Aroiind the lamb were greco party cakes in shape of three-leaf clover, -each cake bearing m pinX the name of a guest. On a dainty fence made of cake, on either Side of the lamb, were mounted birthday candles of green set in white between which was printed in pink the message, "Happy Birthday Judy Beth." The sliced brick ice cream In pas- attended Henderson Sears? 1054 Chrisimas Catalog Just ... . _ arrived I 1st...by far. New "Total Power" Esso Extra is breaking all past sales records... far outsells every other premium gasoline because it's the best you can buy! State College, Arkadelphia, Arkansas, and was graduated from Texas Slate College for Women, Denton, Texas. The bridegroom attended Oklahoma A&M College, Stillwater, Oklahoma, and pledged Lamba Chi Alpha Fraternity. Daffodil Garden Club Meets In Home of Mrs. Jud Martindale The Daffodil Garden Club met in the home of Mrs. Jud Martindale,, Thursday, at 2 p. m., with Mrs. C. V. Nunn, Jr., as co-hostess. Fall flowers were placed throughout the enterlaining rooms. The meeting was called to order by the president, Mrs. Crit Stuart. Jr,, who read the constitution and jy-laws of the club. Mrs. John Brannan, secretary Clubs- First in aglet o/ bothpremiwn, and regular gasoline in the area where Esso products are sold Wour sign ol f( Hqppy filot assure permanent markets wheats, sugar. r«Ul; "». Santa's favorite tolper! CHOOSE FROM THE LARGEST SELECTION OF OIFTS ANP TOYS IN TOWN You'll find everything for everybody o,, your gift list in this n«. c.la- log and in our big'gbi.er.1 catalog...over 100,000 items to choose fron, Eliminate tiring shopping trips from store to'store, avotd crowds and needless hours of "hunting" by shopping the one stop catalog-way at Your Scars Catalog Sales Office.-You'simply select the .terns you want and our trained catalog experts ufce wre'pf »H other details. No forms to fill out, no postage or money order fees. Before you buy any gilt. « *o mMtcr what it *, S<* Se^re Catalog First...S* What you save_ • Satisfaction is Guaranteed at, your money ba<4. cdlled the roll and read the minutes. Reports were heard from the various committee chairmen. Three' new members were welcomed into the club, Mrs. Don Westbrook, Mrs. Ralph Lehman and Mrs. Floyd Leverett. The club voted to have a bake sale on Friday, October 29th Mrs. Duffie Booth, program lead or, presented a very interesting and informative program on "Hoi- ticullure." A dessert plate with coffee was served to 17 members, Wedding Plans Revealed Mr. and Mrs. Joe B. Brown o Hope, are making known the en Eagement and approaching mai riage of their daughter, Millie, Bobby L. Leggett. son of Mr. an Mrs. Merlin Leggett also of this city. The wedding will be an event ot Sunday, October 31, at the First Methodist Church. The Virgil, p. eeley, pastor, will official*. Both are' 1954 graduates of Hope High School. Following their wedding the coil- pje will make their home in Spring- 1, Louisiana. tel shades completed the color scheme. On the plate ol each guest was placed a prize package, "Bag of Tricks," for favors. After Miss Marie said- an appropriate birthday prayer, the children sang the traditional "Happy Birthday" song. A number of interesting games were played before the gifts were opened, and the guests were served refreshments. Among those present were: the onorec, Kathy Fcilds, June Reyolds, Mindy McElroy, Ruth Ann Vylie, Beth Lawrence, Candy Haris,'Marilyn Hamilton, Lynn Justs Ken Velvin, Jo Susan White, Unda Sue Parsons, Crit Stuart, III. Dan Stuart. Cindy Hubbard, Gene rr Shoemaker, Mary Nell Wiliams, Barbara Nan Tipton, Cathy ^ynn Tipton, Susan Holly. Brenda Cannon, Belly Wayne Lindsay and lichard Arthur. the parents . mad- and lose.. t\yo votes.,right there; .. \ "If" ; .you kiss the baby, and later t comps down:with.a cold, 'iyou OEC the votes of the parents', 1 ''the gra'iid'parents, the 'uriclcs, :. th cunts-.the .whole family and some of .the*'nciglibors. Everybody is sure .you deliber.ately triod- : to give theicluld^Jpheumonia. ..-,'•' • '."Actually,: ;of: course, ! -.it's- the Other',.way around''—babies' are a real danger to a politi'cdan. They '-i clean and cuddly an'd harirtless. :r Mut even the •' Healthiest", babyj^isiichockful of all'•' kinds,' of germs,* ifrbitv his small rpsy ; toes: right up to his leering little eye balls^-:- •• .' ' :': .: "A politioian is risking, hfo whole career' 1 / every tirne .he ..- kisses a baby. ; He may come do.wn with any "disease from mumps and measles to athlete's foot or. lock- head. Can you offer a ra'y of hope .:..-•'..-.• •;;;•:'. :•:, ..-MRS..R Answer: After reading your 2C page letter, filled with details of : a tiie wrongs done by your husband family. I'm inclined to agree tha future is pretty dim. Your husban is very wrong; for you, .not his roc .thcr, should be the beneficiary of his, insurance. Also you are certainly; entitled to know the details o£ your husband's bank account, whiph ought not to bear his mother's name. : You, of course, should know what his future prospects arc. One Of Those Mysteries ' 'it's •difficult to understand how a man so completely dominated by liis family was ever permitted by them to marry, or why you failed to -grasp'what might happen before you married him. Can you honestly say that you had no indication of West Taking Gamble on Germany By ED CREAGH , ' For James Marlow WASHINGTON (A 1 ! — Once again K> Allies have taken a big gam- le on Germany. Unless the Russians manage to upset the /ipplocarl and they're i.ving hjrd', though without much mmediate chance of supcess the 5-nation agreements signed over he weekend at Paris mean: 1. West Germany becomes an almost free and not-quit o-sovcreign lation' less than 10 years after all jcrmany was at Will- with both Rutsiu and the West, then allies. 2. West Germany — the strong, cr half ol' that split country comes into the Western deXense setup, and will supply 12 divisions. 3. The Allied qccupation of'.Wept Germany ends — as such. This doesn't mean American, Britisn, and French tioops will go home It means they'll stay m Germany but with German consent. Thfc _ «ogefs\ l ;*•&* vu=«.. j Jtogets Wotfteffe m" Jner rrtftrriaife fit ift 194?: • s- The Supreme mony befofr^ thfe court «KbW8d thai _.__ Ro'perS made mute quethini? the tsro'pi tweeh each Set of after Rogers' dealh, made a new \fill in qupathed It seielf* The Supreme <3 Oral contract bel his wile for all|si»tt the property v An attorney the mutual Wills agreement. The Sui modified in qlirlftnd O lad roache decision eity. *%l's *' HARTFORD/CoMU medical examln^t-/ that Mrs Walter 1 E. (fitutd Jr., 31, of LitUefJSock. Ark,t?J ed herself at' 111B. Dr. Donfild Hutchinsdn the belt from body Avas found 1 " near her raom.H Less than cans o in any rates being "clear and the lawyers present leaders fk: they lined up" in. "tl, of defense: France's,,;;. , ers know it too. .tfenfie^they, — at a pi-lce.1 $tf '""-"" join up* l > (>! So much for J what's to stop,' German, loaders Hitlcr-typO Well, the lov one Paris hot '{o „,— . o get back, lost tBrjcttw other Weste'rnjJipJ^iijaCj,, he light of What, hapgene many in »•"»>-••*•» is lantic 1 Treaty ^}, the arms 'and if arrpies|off! ber jaw. -Imagine getting lockjaw two weeks before election! ''The; safest thing to do when you are confronted with a baby is to keep it at arm's length pat the little monster, lightly on the head Lwice,' then go and wash youv hands as-soon as the parents take it away." : So if you've got a baby and want to help^yQiir party win at the polls, don't take it to your own candidate to be kissed. Make the other party's candidate kiss it. Anything can happen to him. Think how proud you'll be if your own little baby can swing i mighty election all by itself, 20 years before it is even old enough to vote. Coming and Going Mr and Mrs. Charlie Griffin and daughter, Bessie, returned »»^ | v^Vlall *bT siw'ing* down a"'I?"Friday from New Mexico where i.,hin,.infh. TABLECLOTH ESCAPE CHICAGO .(UP) — Prisoner Robert S!yk, 24, working as a waiter .for a jury, escaped from at the this family donation during your courtship days? About all that can be said for your situation is this: Surely you couldn't be more unhappy than you are now. Why not, then, fling caution to the winds and give yourself the emotional relief of telling your husband and his family that you are through taking the humiliation piled on you, and that you want your rightful place as a wife with responsibilities? You might, in this way, jolt those people into a more humane altitude toward you. If you fail, try separation for a while; this will at least give you a certain peace of mind and independence, since you have a job to return to, and someone to care for your child. At 29 there's no reason for accepting meekly everything thrown at you. Let them understand that you mean businoss All this is just what the United States wanted at this stage, and a lot more than it thought it would get only a couple of months ago when the more ambitious European Defont-e Community foil apart be. fore it got started, The Paris arrangement is just about what the Germans wanted, too. Chancellor Konrad Adenauer wag ho eager lor it, in fact, that he gave in to the French on the Spar question to get their agree' ment on the Paris pacts. In short, almost everybody is happy, But not quite everybody. For instance; 1, The Russians. They're beating drums louder than ever for a Big Four conference on "unifying" East and West Germany. That would mean, the way' they want it, a helpless Germany ripe for Russian plucking. The JParis agreements look like a safeguard against that, , 3. Some of Adenauer's Germans, _^_ Who think he went too far in his _*, Saar concessions. . Finally) "there, is 'tUe glo- American I", -Frenc stay in v Germany<;whc called, occupation;, 'Relief ..Then .Write FREI^IOOK? - <' \r<rri*3m Tired Of ' - 1 - ' ments fort— but neyer-quite' Then you needAthis under supervision famous, Thornton- Explains what Work—and the wit can 1 they apy 3. A number of people, and not only French people, who wonder just hov/ safe it is to let Germany rearm even under the lim>- Rations 'igrccd upon at Paris. <• This is a gamble tho Allies took onco before, and tragically lost in the war of 1930-45. The West let .hey visited Mr. and Mrs. Leward Sparks and family in Lovington, and friends in Hobbs. Enroutc home they visited the R. L. Ponder family in Wealherford. Texas Mrs. J. C. Carlton spent the weekend in Little Rock, where she attended a board meet of the Federated Music Clubs, and represented the Friday Music Club of Hope, in the mussed chorus of 200 voices which was heard on the United Nations Program Sunday afternoon at 3:30. in the Robison Auditorium. Goimany strong enough to fight that war out of (1 indeci sion and apathy and (2) hope th,at Geimany would act as a checj; on Communist aggression, The icsull as six years of bloody Dear Miss Dix: I'm a widow of history record, was war with Ger> J. Burleson of nf the world champion Detroit Lions, With Hugh McElhemy, Joe Perry and John Henry Johnson tearing the massive Detroit ine Niners downed the Lions, 37-31, yesterday *niul remained the lea- gun's only undefeated team. The victory was San Francisco's 10th Detroit's string, of 1C straight games without a loss. The . Forty-Niners' trio of 200- pound linesmashers gained a total of 2SO yards in 31, tries for an I by If you con't (pm« in Do your Chrislnw 34 with four children. They neccl a father, and I'm sure I have met a good ono. He's married at present but is trying to get a divorce. He's very jealous of me, so as long as I go out with him, I don't even have a chance to meet someone el- ' LENA B. Answer: A man already thorough* Jy married would scarcely be either a practical or possible father for your boys. He's also very selfish in keeping you from meeting other men. Do make a break and plan a more satisfactory future. many, not a checkmated Russia. And in the wake, Russia emergui a far more poweiful threat than before. . Putting guns in tha hands of t]ve Go: mans again is a calculated iit,k, and one ihat American po* htical leii.U'is on both sides of the fence nsree (should be taken, fto- arming Germany was first proposed by the lust Democratic see* rt'Uu-y of state, Dean Acheson In Frank Jenkins oJ guests of Miss Sue Wesson on day. Hospital Notes Jglia Chester ".tensive' line, to offset the Lions' 349-157 yard advantage in passing. McElhanny, who sparked a 17: point first period with a 00-yard touchdown das.h, gained 138 yards in seven tries, Perry picked up 51 Admitted: Mr. Noah C. Cox, Jit. 1, Hope. , . Uncharged: Mrs. Richard Arnold Little Miss Judy , Beth Ampur Celebrate Birthday On Friday morning, October ?8- nd, at 10 o'clock at Miss Marie's School for Little Folks, little Miss Judy Peth Amour was honored wlttt a party oo her fourth birthday. —«?_...— 1~ wer g present • •' mFi04 , yards in 13 carries and Johnson hammered out 83 yards in U assignments.. McElhenny, with 47 yards; Per- and daughter Nan Rt. 3, Hope. ry with 407 and Johnson with 284 Branch now Have gained 1.148 yards rumAdmitted: Mrs. Clifton Evans, ing j n ft v{i games more than the Hope, Mrs. Ulice Miller, Stamps- | rushing total P* an y °^ er Discharged: Mr. Guy Clusm, • Hope. Mr. and Mrs. VUce Miller of Stamps snnpunce ttoe arrival <« ~ Dear Miss Dix: The boy I like is now away at college, but when be is home I don't see much of him as' he lives out of town. Would it be all right for me to write hini first or would it Jook as if i were chas ing him? 'W. L, Answer: Definitely it would took; }ike chasing, but since there's no other way to communicate with hin you rnight risk it. However, the out, look for success looks very slim Don't count too much on the suits. in me.Jlesgue. Sparked by three gr^lat runners, the JUST A THIEF TOWNSENP. Ma 53- wnteer for a game average , , l sleep yesterday »i(te,p Fire Ch)» Ormsby e^aJaed jsions proposed by The reasoning is obviousi is the rea.1 threat tw? flp J^w ^^^^ y^^wj •• pp PP ^P t P "W ™,"i^p^«« tf «v:#4«,«

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