Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 29, 1954 · Page 8
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

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Friday, October 29, 1954
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3£|js™««j r/-'* v i s-^JK ^K C¥;v«? 1 ls^F«Y^*?rV j " f i ~~ < H 0 M S f A R, HOPt, A K R AMS A i Friday, Ocfober 29, 1954 'fceek is ttSed at the s «o time UjJ." " to ifcfe tittle and to calculat- said -he tioW his. rtrind ha viewed as actions of those ._ „«.. Ws campaign. toVhWi opinion was 'iffldfWts ot*'b{her so flence. that >will discredit ,tt Adial Sfetettsofi eWded President Eisenhower"'" last ' iilghl for the use of the Cemmtrtiisl$*tti i goveftimcni i* fctie by Vide Pre^idenJ frixon and other fteptiblicans in the current campaign. The 1SS2 tJemOEfatic presidential candidate remarked that "a jin tular thing appened" at Eisenhower's press conference Wednesday in Washington, when the' Pres ideni said he did not know about JRepubliearts' use of the "comfflu' jm" issue. "Surely this must be the firsl time in history that the Piosident, the leader of his political party, doesn't even know, let alone influence, his party's campaign." Ste- \enson said. "Suroly this must be the first time in history thut the President and the vice president of the Vnited States aren't on Fpeaking terms." Speaking before a crowd at the Trenton War Memorial Building, Stevenson said Eisenhower predicted last year that the cam paign issue would be the rpcord of the administration rather than Communists in government. About 200 U. S. mining companies each produce a million or more tons of coal a year. rOVER-EAT..* id actd ttomach I JnV people she wrongly ~ !l£go"attimes—eats too lEfsuffers'addindiges- ijij^ieutralize excess acid >^c^'it* •stdtisf Apd 0ive . Ilief from sour stomach Ipressure pains. Turns ^^vater, no mixing. You .hem 1 instantly, anywhere., hy.milliotas always carry -t it roll today. ' °*1- i ' i F0« TH£ TUMMV, W '". i i ' ' <( ' Sfevcnson Criticises Issue of m. Starts Sunday at the Saenger i j $ „ 1 W ; .'.•••• finds DEBBIE REYNOLDS m his apartment in this t&ne /"torn RKO's "SUSAN SLEPT HERE," in color by Tecomcolot. Halloween Midnight Show Amendment 45 Continued from OiS* proposals are adopted, apparently the courts will hava to decide which prevails as to the length of term. The legislative session would be 60 days long. as how. But the proposed amendment makes provision for a split session by specifying that the 60 days need not be consecutive. Another section of proposed Cort- Ftiti'titmal amendment No. 48 designed to cut -down the size y family. ' *, "But the important thing to remember," Famous said, "is the candidates' own character and views .)f government." Rcmmel told, dinner guests at Corning that there had been attempts to violate the sanctity of the ballot.' Remmel snld fear of "the wall of public opinion," would cause What he called "machine politicians" to react "just as they have this week. "First' they began to try to manipulate the election machinery to take away from the citizen his light to the ballot," Remmel said. "Second, they try to keep the citizen away from the polls by trying to make him believe that either his or her ballot will not be cbunjed or lhat_ they have access to information, as io how the citi- ?en voted, and will perahVe the citizen if he Votes against them," he said. Remmel said that -when "puny politicians 1 ' attempt to violate the sanctity of the .ballot "they noi only violate' the state last but the fundamental right Of each of you, which is something far more fundamental than' the violation q/ a particular candidate." , "But let this,, be your assurance that they cannot force their implied threats against you. Indeed, it is they who are afraid," he said. ircorncrcci by. two Jaw enforcement officers in this scene, from "DONOVAN'S BRAIN," released by United Artists. MARKETS LITTLE ROC K UP) Arkansas daily rough rice report: Market quiet. Prices generally unchanged. .Volume sold light. Demand fair. Offerings light. No harvesting yesterday. Only rice avail £.ble is from storage. . . Sales of- No. 1 .and 2 rough rice up to 10 a. m. today: South and Central Section; Ark- Rose. 25-45 head 65-67 total 3.77 to 4.66 cwt. 170 to 2.10 bu; Zenith 43 head 69 total, ' 4,11' cwt, I'.BS bu. times showed a tendency to . firm Wheat closed % lower to higher, December $1 .5 a- N, oat % lower to 82821/8, rye higher, Decembe 1 to 1V 2 lower, De cembcr.$l.S5-$1.35y4. and soybean unchanged to 3'/ 4 higher, Novem ber $2.50y 4 -. C L O S E D Monday, Nov. 1st DODGE \? ! v*y ^ '. . ri0s done it... wait!!! - FASHIONED DOMING NOY.17fh r.T; ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK NATIONAL STOCKYARDS,-111. UP, Hogs 8,000; barrows and gilts mostly 4050 higher than yesterday but closed dull with ' most advance'lost on weights over 230 Ib; top 19.50 for weights .under 320 Ib; bulk 180320 Ib 19.35-50; 330 280 Ib; bulk 180220 Ib 19.3550; 230 260 In modyly 19,25 early with several hundred late"18.85; bulk 140170 Ib 19.25-50; sows 25 higher; 400 Ib down 17.5018.00; 400 Ib UP 15.75-17.00; boars 13.5015.00. Cattle 1,000, calves 500; prices mostly unchanged from yesterday in rather uneven cleanup trading; small lots and -individual head choice steers 23.5034.50; commercial and good 17,50-23.00; corn fnercial and good heifers and mixed yearlings 16.0032.00; cutter an-1 utility 11.ftO-15.00; , utility and commercial cows mostly 9.5012.00; fow 12.25; canner and cutter cows 6.509.00; few down to 6.00 and shelly kinds below; utility and commercial bulls 11.00-13.00; few canner and cutter bulls 8.00-10.50; good and choice vealers 19 0023.00. few high choice and prime 24.00 25.00; commercial to low good 13 00-18.00; culls Smostly/ 8.0010.00 hepp 500; trade active and: fully steady with yest.erday on all classes; bulk good to prime woolpd lambs 19.00-20.50; including sizable percentage choice and prime 20.0050 scattered utility and good woclec 17,0018.50; including several 18.00-50; culls 14.00; slaugh Challenge to'Pattern 7 by Democrats LITTLE ROCK UP) The chair "nan of the'Republican State Corh- "nittee has raccused Democratic of- ic'ials .in Cleveland and Cross bounties of following • a "definite upattern" in challenging GOP .on minees for election judges and clerks. . . Chairman Ben C.' Henley said le thought, the- move was a Demo cratic attempt to prevent an honest vote in, Tuesday's general lots Straight good largely 13.00, few ter ewes 3.0Q4.00, election. Cleveland and Democratic county Cross County election com- NEW YORK STOCKS NEW YORK Ml The stock market beat a quiet retreat today on the 25th anniversary of the grei(t crash. Pnces were down Between 1 and 3 points at the outside with 'thu majority of losses in Jhe smail fractions. There were xnany 8 ain s, mifsioners denied Henley's charge, and countered with the charge that Henley is mixed up on the laws governing the nomination, of election judges and clerks. At Rison Cleveland County Commissioner Herman Davidson said former Atty. Gen. Ike Murry hand- ed'down a decision in 1951 stating that Republicans must name Republicans and Democrats must name Democrats to serve in election.!. Henley said the law states that election officials must represent "different political paitics." but it doesn't say' specifically thnt they must be Democrats and Republicans. Henley first opened his charga Wednesday. He said the Democrats in all tut Cleveland and Cross "have receded from their position.' .State law provides for a' -three-member County Board of Eection Commissions • 'composed of two members of the ma jority political party an one from he minority party. In other words, quorum Courts, the counties' budg« et-making bodies. Under the constitution, justices of the peace, who compose the ouoi-um courts, are elected on the basis of one for each 200 votes cast for governor in ihc last pro' ceding general election. The proposed • amendment would change the rrtio to one justice for each 00 votes. In more populous and heavily oting centers, quorum courts have ro.vn to unwieldy size. In Pulas- 1 Coi.nty, for example, 147 jus- ices will be elected Tuesday in Big lock Tov/nshic, which includes tho ity of Little Rock. Under the proposed amendment, ic governor's salary would be in- reased from $10,000 to $15.000 an- lually the lieutenant governor's, rom $2,500 to $3.500 r.nd the at- orncy general's from $6,000 - to fl.OOO. .'.'.••'... ;. . The secretary of state, - the treas : irer and the auditor, all f whom now. receive $5,000 yearly,'; would' be paid $7,300 each. The state land commissioner would be raised from $5.nno to 86,000. ','•-. Members of the Legislature would have their salaries doubled rom the present $1,200 for a regular biennial legislative session to $2,400. The speaker of the House who now gets • $1,350, would be jumped to"$2,550. The pay for attendance at special sessions would be increased from $6 a day to $20 a day. And a travel allowance for the legislator's official trips between their homes and Little Rock would be boosted from five cents to 10 cents a mile. . Other salary provisions would remove the present constitutional maxirmtms from, compensation for Supreme Court, Circuit Court and Chcncery Court judges, members of the Workmen's Compensation Commission and county officials. ": The salaries would be fixed , at j whatever amounts the ;L'eg|slar lure, wished. In the case of thi judges and the compensation-Com missioners, the-salaries could, nth be less than now fixed. ; ' . :-S A final provision, hearing no apparent relation'to any -of, .the others, would create a "joint -ad interim committee of the ' General' Assembly to be selected -Ironr its Membership, as may be provided by law, for the purpose of conducting research into_ governrhepit- al problems and making audits;of state agencies." . These tasks .are. the . same ,as those now being done by the Legislative Council' and .the Legislative Joint Audit Committee. Adoption of the. proposed amendment apparently would result in one group replacing the present two. And, of course, with the provision in the constitution, .it.cpuld be eliminated only by another later, amendment not merely by legis lative act as is now possible." The measure specifies that "this amendment shall be in force; upon its adoption and shall, "not. require legislative action to put into .Ibrcfe and effect," • ,....- . - ', . . ' '.:. That means, lawyers ?aid, that if the-proposal is adopted the-'.new governor will take office in. "C^ comber and other' provisions will become effective at once. . •••;'>. Proposed amendment No. 45 has attracted no organized support ian~d no organized opposition. • Such criticism as there has been of it has been pitched mainly on the contention that it is a- "hodgepodge" measure which attempts to cover too much ground. '..•'. Hemingway Finally Gets Nobel Prize STOCKMGLk, Sweden (/P) — American novelist Ernest Hemingway today won the 1954 Nobel Prize for Literature. The 56'year<old writer, whose hard-boiled fityle and Violenee- pabked taltis set a pattern for 20lh Century prose the world around, will receive a s£old medal and a check for 181,646 Swedish crowns (about $35,000.1. the literary prize and the an fiual awards In medicine, chemistry and physics will be presented L by Sweden's King Qustaf Adolf VI tat a traditional ceremony - here Dec. 10. Winner of the physics and chemistry prizes still are to be named. Announcement already has bten made that the Nobel Peace Prize will be withheld this year. Hemingway is the sixth American-born author to win the literary priie. The awards' were 'set up by the will of Alfred Nobel, Swedish inventor of dynamite, Who died in 1896. Hemingway, whose adventurous CUf RATE PRICES MEXICO CITY (UP) — Druggist Oaniel Torres Altamimrano time Sir Winston Churchill, who Writes, orates, paints and runs the British government. A source close to the academy I*, said its members decided that P™. . . Since;Hemingway was slated toi*™^ he bought Win the award eventually we!, J1 might as well give it to him now, before he kills himself' in some exploit. Earlier r,ms year, wnen it his drugs , f rom the employes of a compettft-t :or who had stolen them frcm their boss. life matches the-exploits -of .many of' his heroes, .was picked, for the honor by the "Swedish. Royal Academy of Literature. '>'•'. .'.-,. '•'"•••-;'•,.'.. ,,\He almost, won 1 the. prize;'Uast year but"\yas npse'd .out-by perhaps the greatest fthrasemaker of : his feared that Hemingway had been killed in a plane crash in Africa, many newspapers criticized the academy'for not giving him the prize. The auth6r of such classics as "A Farewell to Arms," "For Whom the Bell Tolls," "The Snows of Kilimanjaro" and "The Old Man and the Sea" was chosen over a Ltrong slate of candidates. Amon.i; the othsr contenders were Iceland's Haldor Laxness, Greece's Niko Kazantzakis and France's Al* bert C^mus. Hemingway was the fourth American to win one of the Nobel swards this year. The 1D54 prize for medicine and physiology was given Oct. 21 to three U. S. scien. tists for discovering new weapons In the fight against polio. They are Dr. John F. Enders, of the Harvard Medical School; Dr. Thomas H. Weller, of the Harvard School of Public Health; and their former associate, Dr. Frederick J. Bobbins, now at Western Reserve Medical School in Cleveland. NOTICE=I am tibw Bar-B-Qtnj Ray's grand prlie GratU'A chickens exclusively. They are tender, hickory smoked juicy and Delicious. Try Ortei BURT'S BAR-B-Q Rear A&P and Krogef Store* Southeast Asia has a tuberculo* sis rate of about. 300 per 100,000 pulation compared with 12 for Denmark and 30 for England. INSURANCE... AT A SAVINGS . • Fire • Tornado • Automobile • Liability • Casualty LEONARD ELLIS Insurance Agency 108 East Second Phone 7-2221 but none: amoufltesl ,to Most TOSjor divisions displayed •9, .mixture of gains and tosses pteels, motors, .aircraft?, coppers, airlines, and radio televisions. On Ihe lower side were railroads, cherniual and utilities. lit be In k for the Advance HIP NEW .1955 it,«, POULTRY AND PRODUCE CHICAGO W Lvie poultry barely steady; receipts 633 coops f.o.b. paying prices unchanged to IV? lower: heavy hens 155 ; 18; light hens 1244; fryors and broilers .23 25; old. roosters 12}2.5; ---->-2830. Butter 'about steady; receipts 589.980; wholesale buying prices unchanged to Yt higher; 93 score AA 57.3; 92 A 57-57.35; 00 B 56.35; $9 C .2; cars 90 B 7 ;39 C 55.25. Pggs irregular; receipts 11,040; whpiesale buying prices cunahged to '1 higher; ? U. S. large whites 44; mixed U. 40; U. S. standards Mediums ?4.5; 89; current re- 99.9; dirties 19', -checks 18.5 o. ,yo Democrats an. The members and one Republi of the county oards each are permitted to name ne judge and one clerk for each nrecinct. That's where the disagreement starts. In counties like Cross and Cieve- and, Republicans are' few and far jetween. Davidson says there are o more than a dozen Republicans n Cleveland County. Davidson said the Democrats in Cleveland County submitted their ist of judges and clerks to Repu- >Ucan Commissioner Ray Vander- nark for his approval. Three Democrats were replaced, David son said, because "they weren't acceptable" to Vandermark. Third Hearing for Monroe Youth, Dog Py HUGH A- MULLIGAN WEST MONROE, La. W) Ihird hearing was scheduled today [or 10-year-old ^oe Cooper who leveled a loaded shotgun at the principal and truant officer of a rural school tp save his dog from a gas chamber. Judge Howejl Heard, who raised nationwide protests by quickly committing t)f.e sqn of srx impowr >yidow to a 'reform school. mean a final disposed of the case. But for Joe Cope and 'his Mpn- Grel, Tipple, the court session and didn't .indicate if it woujd meant another brief reunion after two weeks sixth-grader the Louisiana Training Institute' in nearby Monroe less than five hours after the incident at the Ransom School Oct. 6. Tipple has been spending his days in. a pfet hospl of separation. The was whisked ; off to tal. Joe's troubles started when the dog broke loose from the back yard and followed his master to school- . The principal, Mrs. Tina Clark, ordered" the'janitor to lock the unlicensed and unvaccinated dog in a closet and sent for the dog catcher. She explained that school chil dren had been bitten In recent months by stray dogs. Joe pleaded in vain for the freedom of his pet, then decided to do something about it. His decision gained the sympathy of dog lovers across the country and as far away as Hawaii and England. Returning home, he took the family shotgun, and headed beck towai'd school. He held the principal and the truant officer, Maurice Griggs, at bay until' police disajmed him. "J wouldn't have shot anyone, I just wanted my dog," Joe pleaded, "jSe's not much but he 1 ? all J got.' The pleas set oft * nationwide flurry pjt letterwritinf that i* continuing. Joe ha? gained throve pounds ft (he institute, an unwaUed reform* tory. Tipple, «Uo in modified WE H AC) TO... GO TO COURT! TO PROTECT YOUR RIGHT TO LEGAL ELECTIONS! IN A DESPERATE, FUTILE ATTEMPT to stop Pratt Remmel from'being elected Governor on next Tuesday, the Machine Politicians are REFUSING TO PERMIT JUDGES AND CLlRKS OTHER THAN THEIR OWN HANDPICKED PEOPLE to serve at the polls in certain of the Arkansas Counties! CONVINCED THAT THEIR PHONEY THREATS have not,tricked the people of Arkansas info electing the puppet candidate, the Machine Politicians are resorting to this last-ditch stand ... refusing equal representation at the polls when the votes are counted. . WE'VE GONE TO THE COURT TO PREVENT THIS INJUSTICE AGAINST THE GOOD PEOPLE OF ARKANSAS! Court action has been necessary to insure that both candidates are represented when the ballots are counted — AS THE LAW REQUIRES. We make no accusations, but we ask why.... WHY ARE THEY AFRAID to have both sides present when the votes are counted? -, WHY DO THEY WANT ONLY HAND-PICKED v Judges and clerks to count your ballots? WHY? WHY? WHY? IS IT BECAUSE they know Pratt Remmel wn and will be elected Governor? . IS IT BECAUSE they know the people are fed up with Machine Politics and Boss Rule? 1 • - ' ' -••-•''';,•• IS IT BECAUSE they fear that equal representation will result in the election of Pratt Remmel? PEOPLE OF ARKANSAS, RIS? UP AGAINST THE POMINATION OF THE MACHINE POLITICIANS. YOUR VOTE IS YOUR OWN. THE RIGHT TO HAVE IT COUNTED ACCORDING TO THE LAW IS YOUR BIRTHRIGHT. PROVE TO THE MACHINE POLITICIANS THAT THIS I? YOUR ARKANSAS AND NOT THEIR$ ALONE! DEMAND HONESTY AT THE POLLS AND HONESTY IN GOVERNMENT. ELECT PRATT o : 19S4 M0' ; ri ' . -!'' '* "-w^ IETY Phone 7i§431 Between 8 A. M. and 4 P. M. Kappa Gamma Sdciftty will" rneet Monday, Novembejb 1. at '4t30'ip.- m. with Mrs. P. L. Perkins. Mrs. Horace Fuller will be assodiate hostess ' • _^,.LiJh9 O. W. hall on Walnut street. Sunday October 31 All Wesley Club members who Calendar Friday October 29 ' '" The Daffodil-Garden Club bake sale will be held Friday morning f«j*n 9 til 12 noon at the corner of Tnird and , Main streets. For. • ad- x-ance 'orders call Mrs. Harold [o'clock Sunday aftrnoon. Brents at 7-4505 or Mrs. W. E. Tolleson at 7-5816.' Hope Women Attend , • •;/';, District 13 "• I P. t. A. Conferetica , ... . , Attending the District 13 P. T. .A. night, bctober~30, "at 7":30 "in"the W ! Conference'in Texarkana, on'Wed- nesday', were the following members of the P. T. A. of Hope: Mrs. Roy Allison, Mrs. James Pilkinton, Mrs. Fred Gresham, .nn rr caicj wiuu iiiciiiucia win* . . + plan to join in the UN1CEF Hallo-! Mrs - Mike Snyker t Mrs 3. D. ween Drive are requested to Mrs. Archie Smith, Mrs. Saturday October 30 Brookwood School will sponsor a Halloween Carnival Saturday night. They will serve' n spaghetti supper beginning at 6 o'clock. The carnival ,will start at 7:30. in the church kindergarten at 4:30 James Lauterbach, Mrs. Allen >n— r_ „.__ n-.. Owen, Mrs. Mrs. R. L. Monday November 1 Circle 2 of the W. S. C. S. of th<> First Methodist Church will meet Monday, November 1, at the hom» of' Mrs, Albert Graves on South Washington street. Gee, Jr., Mrs. Oliver Adams Broach. Ben and Ll|a c Garden Club Meets In Anthony Homo School Lesson By William M. fclh-oy, t>. -Qi : ^ Among the many religious newspapers which have "flourished in this country was>a notable weekly called The Christian.'Work, its title-added "and Evangelist," but as its title suggestedj its major emphasis was upon work. It was a rather unique title, for rtiost religious papers in their titles suggest some form of religious con' yiction, faith, or aspiration, or the church or sectarian affiliation Of the paper. Typical of these was The Herald of Gospel Liberty, organ of the Christian Church, which, on the union of the Christian Church with the Congregational Churches. thony was attractively decorated throughout with roses from the 6l%isley school carnival is sched- tiled'for Saturday night from 5 until 8 o'clock. Supper will be served in the 'lunchroom beginning at 5 p. m. This carnival is' sponsored by the P. T. A. • rr . _ - 4 ,,. i.. . *lli UUgflUUL \Vltll 1 UOCB 4 l Will ' me Hope Band Auxiliary will meet| Anth den when the IJlap Monday. November 1, at 7:30 p. m. Ga ,-d en Hlub met there on Wddnes- An invitational Halloween danco will be \ held at the Country Club Saturday night, October 30. Dr and Mrs. A. L. Hardage and Dr and Mrs. Emmett Thompson arp The .^Junior- Misses of Poplar Grove :il96, • Woodmen Circle, will have a Halloween^ai-ty on Saturday In Cannon Hall. The executive meeting will be at 7 o'clock. Circle 3 of the First Methodist Church will meet with Mrs. Ed- Garden Club met there on Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock.' Mrs. B. L. Rettig, who is president of the club, opened the meeting with prayer. During the' bus- w i ™ V V , iiness session a report on the'Road- win Ward on Monday, November | side park ^ g .^ by Mrg L?oyd Kinard, chairman of that- project. Names were drawn for club pals, 1, at 3 p. m. wth Mrs. Jolly Byers as co-hostess. Circle 6 of the W. S. C. S. will' 3 "?.. ih *V f °*™™ ior the comin S teresting topic on lawns. .An opeP Sra.-fcrssres: §'^BfRE5,S= John Gardner. Alpha Delta Chapter of the Delta BIG • TRIPLE • PROGRAM SAENGER TODAY • AND • SATURDAY starring GENETIERNEY RELEASED THRU UNITED ARUMS IOGENN • GLYNIS JOHNS CHAPTER 8 OF SERIAL "MANHUNT IN THE AFRICAN JUNGLE" & "FIGHT TO THE FINISH" COLOR CARTOON of the group that Hope citizens are beautifying the city by improving lawns. Mrs. Lloyd Kinard told of the importance of bird care thU winter. A timely suggestion on increasing the membership of the club was given by Mrs* J. C. Carlton, honorary member of the club, A social hour followed the business meeting..: Miss Wray's Engagement Announced Mr. and Mrs. Evan W.. Wray of El Dorado, and Hope, Arkansas> ne d ° in S a r ° utjn f task d ay afte announce the engagement of thllr y- A great part of was then editing. These papers, .vying for which was the older, a matter in dispute with The Churchman and one or two* other papers, Were considetab ly over a hundred years old. The Congregationalist once claimed to be the oldest in continuous publican, having never missed a Aveek in 125 years. A Presbyterian paper, claim ing earlier origin, through no fault of its own had been suspend nd for some weeks during the -per iod-of the'-Civil War. Religious journalism, naturally is of some interest to me,'having spent half of my ministerial life in editing religious papers, but started out to write about work, sr cular and religious. To the intelligent and earnes Christian, who knows his New Test ament. there is no such thing as se cular work. Paul admonished the early ChrS stians, whether- they ate or drank, or whatever they did, to,do all to the glory of God. It might seem -a : strange and incongrous conception to one engag ed in work of plain drudgery, or tc daughter, Martha, to Lawrence W.. Haz/ard, son of Mr. and Mrs. B, M. Hazzard of Hope.. • Miss Wray attended Hendrix College, Conway,'-Arkansas,; and was graduated from' North Texa's -State College, Denton.. Texas, in August 1954. She makes her home with her maternal grandmother, Mrs. John H. Arnold in Hope, and is teaching in the Blevins School. Mr. Hazzard attended Southern State College, Magnolia, and was graduated from the University of Arkansas at Fayetteville. He now serves with .the Navy in the Par- W. O. W. Southern District Meeting, _.Held in Texarl<aria : ' , f -v . V • ''• •' daily work is drudgery, if one think of it in that way. What, of the "Wo man's work," that until (the : emer gence of appliances and househol helps (including more .male .parti cipation in.'.the work of the hofnp. was "never done"? .Even the wor: of the artist in many instances ha its element of patient drudgery. .Drudgery is almost more amal ter of the spirit than of the natiir of the work. There is a sort of fin ished whole in the work of the wor id, and to have a part of it in th right spirit is to achieve a certauo mastery of life .But- the glorification of wor should never justify or excuse un necessary work or antisocial con ditions under which work is somo On dark When tJhoits prowl, The Garland treat * and — Photo by Jerry Thomas MAGNOLIA — Auspicious newcomer to the campus of Southern State College In Magnolia is "Junior" otherwise known as Adolphus, sbn of Optlmaggie, Southern State Mulerlder mascot. "Junior" was presented to the Muleriders at their October 16 Homecoming by Terrall Cornelius, Hope businessman, on behalf of the Hope Rotary Club. Both Opttmaegle and his son were reared on the Cornelius farm near Hope. Pictured with the new junior mascot are two Mulerlder cheerleaders. Sue Farrar, Magnolia sophomore, and George Platt, Magnolia.freshman. O: SATURDAY NIGHT 11 P.M. LEWAYRES A- grouo of i representatives from the Hope W. O. W. Circle, Poplar Grove 196, attended the Southern District 1' meeting of Woodmen Circles in Texarkana, on Thursday night, October 28. . A banquet was held at the Town House. The tables were .attractively decorated in the Halloween motif. A number of distinguished guests and officers were present from Hope, E Dorado and Texarkana. Following the banquet, the group adjourned ft)'the Oddfellows Hall for a business meeting, with Mrs. Charlotte 'Hen-ins, current state president, presiding. The following officers' Were at their stations: Past- president, Mary Sewell of Texarkana; Mrs. Herring: first vicerpresident, Charlene Wiggins of Hope;' second vice-president. Nettie Wiggins of Hope; secretary, MAIN & COUNTRY CLUB RD. • FINAL NITE • Leja Lumpkin of Texarkana; treasurer, Ouida Carroll of Texarkana; attendant,, Pat Faris of Hope; as- sisjtant attendant, Murtel Norway of^Texarkana; auditor, Marie Coleman of Hope; chaplain. Isa Kin- dai(i of El Dorado; chaplain prp- t.em, Ruth Hartsfield' of Hope. The distinguished guests, Miss Lucille Walls, state manager ami committee woman, Mrs. Estelle Watterson. past state president, Mrs. Carrie. Carroll, state president, Mrs. Eva Forrest; state attendant, and Mrs.' Marie Coleman, state auditor, were introduced, to the group. The presentation of the U. S. flag; nd-the, opening of the Bible preceded the invocation given by Lela Bumpkin. The response was given jy Carrie Carroll of the .Edward Grove 142 of Texarkana. and Netie Wiggins of Poplar Grove 196 of Hope. '.•..--•' , Poplar Grove 196 of Hope,. Edwards Grove 142 and Alexander ilrove 537, both of Texarkana anfl (rove 541 of El Dorado, make up Southern District 1. An initiation ceremony was hold 500 Dead in 'Italian Floods Salerno, Italy (UP) : Ameri can nnlitaiy and cr,vilinn relief agencies went into action today to specc] ichef to th" area ,of south erri Italy where floods have in flicted a reported;toll of" 500, dead or missing. Thousands of persons were,made homeless by the surprise floods that stiuck this resort town and eight ether communities along; the famed A malfi coast Tuesday lowing all-night rains which poured torrents down steep mountain f lopes. •.', Ill lesponse to the piomise of Help, by, American Foreign Aid Chicff-Harold StasSen, planes of the U;S Air Force ard Navy went- to w'oik setting the stage for an air lift of emergency supplies. As the parade commences, > ; • . Devils and Witches td Sfcare ... completely out of yetir seKreik Bats and Meats and- fiurgfefs and barbeqUe galore Try your luck at the fish pond> and see a picture? show, ' v Scare yourself at the tt&use f ;cJf Horror' <—. - ' "* \ ' and buy at the Country Store. And see the prettiest dollies thatj you've ever seen before. Make U a date tor Bi 30 on next Saturday eve v And the PTA will entertain until the lime you leave. the- ( Boyle continued from Paje One n the Nav'y sent him' lo •, radld go. The Navy sent WtnUo'.radlOl; .... .._„ _. *feL_ . files that.,the,American fl tioh,' reduced his .sehtenS BaUcheior&tfs jon.eg.j~ Americans f who ^K<apf «liid«*flfaSlf«* M - CM others thfetmM with" th( '* * ft? \vm (Juba'.supplierf lion tons ; TOM & JERHY CARTOON cuj> kid the heajrjng WOMW be |o'the press $1$ public in tor O SUNDAY & MONDAY A keyhole eye-view of what goes on when a girl about 18 latches on to a man-about- town! • SATURDAY « ONI.Y DOUBLE FEATURE t© YIP OR .* i Story pf a Mysterious Bank Shortage . BARRY SULLIVAN MARY BETH HUGHES "Loop Hole" at this time, with Carrie Carroll officiating. Miss Walls installed the new officers for the next district convention to be held in El Dorado in the spring of 1955. These officers are: ' -/ President, Charlene Wiggins; past president. Charlotte Herring; treasurer, Mary Sewell; recording secretary, Pat Faris; captain, Estelle Watterson, attendant, Eva Forrest; chaplain, Mrs. .Fisher: musl- can, Jo Xnn Hartsfield; first vice- president, Ruth Hartsfield; second yice-president. Mrs. Works. ; ( 'i The'convention was adjourned un- 't|l next spring. , ; ! Those vfrorn f H6pe attending ihp '?r»eeting were: 'Jackie Simpson." Patsy Yarberry, Mary Jane Wilson, Miss Willis, Ruth Hartsfield, Marie Coleman, Nettie Wiggins, Charlene "VViggins end Pat Faris. times done We have moved a long way from the days of the exploita tion of child labor and the worst sweat-shop conditions. It is only about 30 years since steel magnates were contending that the steel industry could only be conducted on the 12-hour, two shift day Churchmen, like the lato Bishop Francis J. McConnell,' played a large part in the steel "strike* of 1919, and an editorial I wrote at the time had an important part ol my own future activity. It may be that in many areas there is still some way to go, but in some respects a major problem in an era of shorter hours con- cerns'the use,of leisuie as much as the conditions of woik. •Work! go necessary, so vital, so much man,£ cooperation with the Great Creator, and with the Chi ist who said, "My Father wor< keth hitherto and I .work." What a theme! Best Bargains in Nation's Food Stores Ey The Associated Press Fpwl Ham and pork top the list of Halloween bargpms in many cf the nation's food stoics thin week. Loin of pork is down sharply in many cities while fowl is selling at the lowest prices in 18 yearg. Both items aie being heavily promoted by the larger chains as 'specials'--' for the holiday week- ;nd- Traditional Halloween Items also get top billing. Apples, nuts and red grapes are in plentiful supply; pumpkins are of good quality an dmoderate prices. Some of the more popular cuts of beef including sirloin steak and rib'.ioast carry higher price ;agp th:s > week. Seafood devotees will find good buys in shrimp and oysters. Pryprs are mostly up >in prici —as much as six cents a pound in some cities but still icpresent good value Fowl probably offers the outstanding bargain of the week; In some cities fowl can be had at retail for less than 25 cents pound — the Ipwest price since the depression thirties, act-ordiiiH to the pcultry and egg national board. The yearling hens are suitable for stewing or baking, or be served up fricasee-slyle. Egg prices may have hit rock bottom; 'large grade "A" whites are up .anywhere from two to six cents a dozen this week. They're still a standout bargain, If you're giving a Hpllov/een party, you'll find plenty of items yea'rs of high>' schotil 'j he talked Northeasiern, 'dmlttJng him 'ag. a sp< by promising to catch ! _.. ,,-„,„,.,school work, in the f ,«uni|rt6r months. For a time-he-^ljikbd I "~ some changp. by figntingA-as la* Doxer. v -^ '* $,* «*f "My first year I,fUinedj.|ivq subjects," he said. ,"BUtjytJ*jtfpclp them next that By stubborn .boning he--managed both to complete his higH (school work and graduate frcm i college on schedule. r'V nation," he said,' Helped'-'by his i. Miriam,' who earne^.i\155Jto a week in a hardwarS'tStbre, "But I still didn't feel I had; an education, wife. $18 a week in a ...,. l .,.,» v he took a graduate degree'Ir^,,^ College, spent tWo'mdrc\y^ars ? ;'a,t Harvard. "" "'' "" *'I never wrote thesis. We had. ^wo had the knowledge aid , to hell with-the? cy, cau vanted to work. "That, was! ,1039,;$ •eal jobs were, deal then and 1J set_QW>,to/driy '' across the country of a job. The cnr ashington, D. C., for $7, Then I got a "$42 WPA electrician." A year later hq bece _ ciated 'engineer at Wrigl Dayton, Ohio, and veloping airplane ^lnstr for feasting and decora festive touch is available, in the buys in apples and have a double iricen ( surplus fn mt|ny,Ur?a is National Apple . . particularly attractive Other good ^rodUpe red "emperor", butternut 'squash, lettuce and, c priped forv-thrifty ' t ALSO • t RONAIP RIAGAN t DOROTHY MAI,ONE t PRiSTON FOSTER t AUX NICOL "UWANP ORDER" TECHNICOLOR Ply* A G«?od Color Cartoon T9QUR Coming and Going : • Mrp; A. E. SJusser, president of the Arkansas Division of the U. D. C., has returned from the division vcpnventoin where she was endorsed : a,s a candidate for historial general. Bffrs. Slusser leaves Wednesday, for Roanoke, Virginia, to attend the •U. D. C. genera} convention. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Taylor are in Dallas, where they are visiting children. ..Hospital Notes Julia Chester • Admitted: Mr. Walter Gathright, gara'toga, Bobbie Witherspoon, Waityngton, Robert H, Griffin, Poge Rt. 4. • PJscharged: Mrs. Carl &. Richards an<J Daughter, Texarkana, ft. 'Aaroa, CWcago, 1U. M?t- 'v

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