Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 8, 1954 · Page 11
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 11

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 8, 1954
Page 11
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MOM STAfc, MOM, A ft MM* A.I Mondfay, November 8, 1934 1 we're our ..-, . .... If fhetfie^s Jti every laftd could thdr cnitdtnn to understand Ifcf:fi8me8,aria irises tit children Iri bthei' im;:;rosowe ^<8*te« l »:«' i.* •;•-*•'- -J are JKr&fcnt ,., ..... „...,. n its owntbbtihdalres and tail con- Jr¥rably Jft 'itie attempt. • •'But ih our land, It is largely Jirotigh the family that our nation- I oliafactetf In formed Americans iVe .fair ^lay,.bravery; : hard work* nd believ'e In' human brotherhood ecausd American fathers and iqthers by ; precept and: crample, ^ach those Virtues to Hhelr chil- •en. ^V ' ;..' .,['.'.•'...":• , .' ).•.'. :.••'•• "So _ong as these ennobling qual- les are passed' from (generation i generation in Amerida, our na- 'on'will remain strong and secure rid,.great." '.'•-'•...' '•; .;'"-?•''• ''. . ; irHeV'sald >theVgovernment must ney6r ; ; rest;,, in •• its .'task serving JC"AJrie»icBa:hojrie >— through so "" security,. tax .relief, , and . Jh ••dealing';\\(lth".the'growing fob'llems'!of juVenle delinquency^'' ;jtte"o'added; thatVto'; keep : Amrica tt;ongi"( ^purl; : ,: government must head. iliii l ."f , , in the Neaf : fiast, in A«ia the Cause of psi'f>i in the world ihdeea be nonly served.'.* Deference -to .ftlts* . A vatJjdut! WMamg ;'k by name^ '•'SnKoVi'ef trtla: '.'Iri iJUf ftwH tittie', C iitve seaft a vast nation oday threatens the free world 'tll« fiirHJ^ »{:"» tHro with- Continued irom Pace One Robinson, said. ., federal-- commission will be (jRed; -:to; require? provisions U y, -^arr^kihg, certain* thai ^!,cuFtorhers.a v re'. protected, ;'Rob- ''Bid;:;;.,-,^ ;v -.- , • .' •'.;.'•. •'' •-',:,," " ^k;. Little, ;R6ck;; City Atty. Jr and Gor- Bluff , attorr ynolds Met- 6^; and^' two / other large indus }".:' vasked: the : 'Pubic ls : ' •<^h^y\c6n,tehded .that; Jtho/proposer ial|^f|^o^rties; • to . Misslssipp :'je$ult.'.' : ;ih .to,Arkan - • .r R;>: Stephens an = application ^54 jgOO,- yearly .. e, hearing heix' -. Stephens .company^hMs con rpe'fed"-to buy 51. 5 "per ."cent of Ar :arjiia's -Louisiana's 'common stock Ules Service for, a total of ''|25 million". transaction and the related £opjds.al ^,hai Stephens sell the gas ", arjd ' ti 'gasoline extraction " Js . aWa'iHng SEC considera ' ' ' »,i- Marilyn to Undergo ^Operation Today '•By ALINE MOSBY ' (UP) Marl ly n yipnroe planned to undergo a mm or, o'peraiion today, with Joe Dl M.aggio, 'her freshly-dlvprccd h us tta,nd!,, waiting faithfitlly outside he; dqppltal room The i ballplayer, although given m -legal bootr by the shapelj blpnde, ir a divorce court tw wp.elts ' ago r stayed all night a Ced,9ps qf Lebanon hospital so h cqujd, 'be 'on hand.- when Marily Was wheeled to the operation room •Dp, Leon Krohn explained th gynecological, operation was need ed to cprfect the female ailmcn frcjro;, \yWch ihe curvaceous blond " " " rfid Jor years. ; ^eVealed shoVtly afto She- jJJid ^DiMaggio separated tha -'-- plfrhtjed to undergo the oper " uf yesterday {.he said th hijd nothing to do with th gfe'ajtup, ^ 'LAST WORD jy[ONTR?!AL, Que, (UP) John Lyall had 'TWO GRAND" PAYOFF—Mrs. Judy Leyin looks,at.ihe^cbrn-v position wiiich won $2000 first prize in the conteinpofa^y Atn^ loan ..paintipg exhibition at Chicago, 111, Titled-'Collafeei,; 1 -.^' Was. ,'originated by Corrado Marea-Rellij ;of New, York. r - The w,0rlfvis 'composed of• swatches of white oilcloth pasted'sloppily together: .:••-..-. .-'I.-,'-:: ' • - . • --tiiUh h'aMr , c emeiit. > •• ; •£«'".-'•''''>';';.' " ' "-r./••>"•:;"»•-•• with Heartbroken Mothers Pray for Accused NORWOOD, Mass M The heartbroken mother of a slain girl and the sobbing mother of a boy accused of the playing locked in a tearful embrace yesterday iri an emotional scene of mutual compassion. Both premised to pray for the other's child tbday, when Geraldine Annete, 15, : will be b;iried and Peter Mnkarewicz, el.FO 15, will answer:; in court tc a charge (A murdfih Mrs. Adrienhe Maksrewicz; and Mrs Mary Aflnese met in The latter bedroom yesterday for the tost time since Geraldine's nude body was found Friday rnorning in a two-car giirage at the rear of her homo Dlst. Atty. Byron G. Lane said the girl'was strangled in a PCX attack "I'm sorry so soiry," sobbed Mrs. Maksrewicz. "I'm sorry for you too," Mrs Annere cried "Mfiy God have mercy on your toy." Dr. and Mrs. Makarewicz later went to the funeral home •• and. prayed at Geraldine's bier The accused boy's mother fell to her knees and wept: "Oh, . mjf God, my. dear, dear God, have mercy." ; ' -.. iMrs. Annese.' arived at ; ' 'the . funeral hcme a short time ; • Ir.ter and again the two grief, stricken mothers'embraced and ;''wept as they .tried to console . each oHher •. '• • '. Other members of each family' shook hands and expressed ;.. mutual sorrow. The Makarewicz and An- '..•riese families live in three-family; houses separated only by! a vacant lot. Geraldine and each other nearly all their lives but they seldom went out'on •social engagements together. News Briefs TOKYO (UP) The U. 3. Atom ic Energy Commission is sendin seven experts here to discuss' th effects .of A- and H-bomb test •vyith; Japanese scientists at; a cor ference starting Nov. is, it wa announced today. •i AEC information Chief M. Salis btiry, and^ Prof. W. R. Boss,.of Sy racuKe' University, arrived yestei. <jay'and five others are on th •way'. ': ; ''.'•' •'.•''•' ' -•'.' The case of Aikichi Kuboyania atom-dusted fisherman who die last'summer, is expected, to'be major topic of the meeting, '-ap qnese doctors refused to '•'_ allo American experts to examine Ki boyama and .other victims of'- rr WORK,* YOU "SLAVES" — Laurel-wreathed Dave Heffernpri^ an upperclaSsman at George Washington University, in Wasi)ingi"| : tori, p. C;j is carried on a .litter by four "slaves." .It's all pan-of, the university's freshman week. The "slaves":were purchased-for'. 50 cents apiece,-the money going to the Student Council-'fund.;; Freshmen are,Yclockwise, from top right: Tom Weis, Ernie.Enzieiy Greg Rossie and Henry O'Connell. ; :.": IkeOyerrode Plan tpiit at Chinese WASHINGTON "•• The Washing-. AECWmds Up Powfer Deal Hearing WASHINGTON : (UP).;'; -.' >The Atomic Bnergy Commission;' mei dioactiye"' ash bornb^tests, from a winter,'.}- MEXICO CITY V(UP) . Ex'Ambassador William ciucklings 28; muscovy 12. Turkey hens 32. i Butter: 91)1,241 pounds. Market Steady to firm. 93 score 57 cents a pound; 92 ?core 57&; 90 score 57'/a! 60 r.core 5fc: 89 score 55'a; carlots: 90 score 57'4: 89 score 56. Eggs: 12,287 cases. Market weak on top grades. Barely steady on others, hile large extras 60-69.9 per cent A and over 38'.;. cents a dozen; miaxed large extras 60-69.3 per cent A and over 33; mediums 60-63.9 per cent A and over 25; Standards 28; current receipts 23',£; dirties and checks 20. tHfeY SHOULD BE HAPPY—Thomas Lopeman and his family have every reason to be happy—a geologist confirmed the claim that there's uranium on Lopeman's farm in Peoria, 111. .Things have been tough for the family (14 children) but they hope there'll be better things ahead after the government inspects and approves the find. MARKETS NEW YORK COTTON KEW YORK UP) Cotton futures declined sharply today as the Department ol Agriculture issued its latest cotton crop forecast which was about 300.000 bales larger, than average trade expectations. Recurrent flurries of liquidation met only scale down trade demand and short covering. The Depnrtmont of Agriculture placed the 1054 cotton crop at 13,206.000 'bales of fiOO pound; each which was 095,000 bales larger than its forecast a month ago. St LOUIS LIVESTOCK NATIONAL STOCKYARDS, 111. Hogs 13,000; fairly active; barrows and-gilts mostly 50 high: er; sews mostly 25 higher; bulk chcice 18d-240"lb' 19.50-85T 'Several decks uniform 180-200 Ib 20.00; few decics choice No 1 and 2 180-220 b 20.00-10; 240-280 ,lb mostly 190050; 150-130 '• Ib largely 2000, few 9.75; sows 400 "ib down 17.85-1825; leavier sows 1600-17.50; boars 3.00-1500 -' • Cattle 8,000, calves ;i;800; few loads cho'ice steers steady 240025.00; limited turnover of good and choice heifers and mixed yearlings abouS steady; cows slow; some initial sales canner and cutler cows weak to 25 -'lower at' G.OO- 3.50; utility and commercial cows opening steady at 900-12.00; bulls and vealers unchanged; utility and commercial bulls 1100-1J>'.GO; an- ner and cutter bulls 8.00-lOiiO; good and choice vealers 1700-23.00; few high choice and prime 2400-25.00; commercial and low gow good 1200-16.00. heep 3^200; lambs opening weak to 50 lowerr early sales' -wooled lambs sparingly up 5o 2050; bulk fhcice arid prime lets early 20.00 down; choice-and prime No. 1 skins 2GJE5; aged sheep steady;- plaugh ter ewes 3.00-4:00 ilymouth rock, gray cross and vhite cross 17; bareback 15. Fryers: Colordd, white rock and jlymouth rock 18; bareback 15. . Capons: 7 Ibs and up 32; under Ib's 30. Old roosters 12; Ducks:'/4 Heavy 22; small 18; NEW YORK STOCKS NEW YORK •. M The stock market was strong today in the early afternoon with several issues shooting far ahead caidi'todsy he plans to live in'Mex icb ;Gity !'"cs long as .the 'Mexicans *3re kind enough to put up w.iti.rime.". •'•''.'-'::'.;• •' '• j- ; Trie-, former New York mayor, who,'returned Saturday night:from one ; of his infrequent visits to -tho Unife.d States, said that so far as he knows no legal proceedings are pending against him there. "No 1 one bothered me, p.nd I .was not .'served with a summons;" he said.. .•'.'.'• As a general rule, prices were up between' 1 and 2 points, with not too many 'leaders in that cate gory. 'U: S.| U. S. Gypsum was up 15 at 225 O'D\yyftr Uriiori Pacific 'added 3 points a 144, an-dGoodrich was up 5 -at 114 Johns-Mahville gained 3 at 84y 4 . Most majpr divisions were highe ton Post and Times-Herald said In-, for twp hours today;' to 'discuss day Presidont Eisenhower overrode a 3-1 recommendation from the Joint Chiefs of staff that!,, nsi " g ;;' 0 ' d ; would . have authorized American air attack on the Chinese mainland to prevent-a Commurff.t land- signing the Djxpri-Yatcs po'V/er -cpn- tract, but the secret "meeting, fended with the controversial•. pa.cif still BEIRUT, Lebanon (UP)V . A gasoline fire raced'through a crowd celejirating ihe anniversary of the prophet Mohammed's birth here last' night, injuring nearly , 1,000 pei ; sohs; No deaths were reported". The fire started when a lighted City the last word in a dispute over the financial trustworthiness of himself the pf Montreal. "You may go bankrupt," a clevk it,,. •"• 41 ing on Nationalist Quemoy. The paper said, the Joint.Chiefs' cmmcndatjon had the backing o£ Secretary of State .Dulles. The copyrighted stroy by Chalmers M. Roberts said the President's veto was exercised at tha extraordinary meeting of the National Security Council in. Denver, Sejjt 12 That was nine days after Red artillery ,011 tho mainland opened up with a G.OOO-sholl , barrage against Chitmg Kai-shek forces on the is'.and • only seven miles away. The article says also that th<i Quemoy affair spurred the President to renewed efforts to find a vay out of the impasse of. Ameri- policy In the Far Eust. It ados that the situation lir;s behind he strong accent on 1ho search for peace which has appeared in recent Eisenhower statements on oreign policy. The shelling of Quemoy lod iVeshJngton,to believe the Communists were softening up the Nationalist outpost for a possible land- in?. The Post and Times-Herald article says one quick result was Pentagon permission for Chianfi's Mr force to bomb attacking artillery and search out and attack my t r oop and shipping coricen- .rations m the Quemoy area. Also within a day or two of the opening of the barrage, it says, a majority of, the Jo'irit Chiefs voted a recommendation to the President that the Nationalists be allowed immediately to bomb inland in Edgar H. Dixoii and 'Eugene A Yates, utility executives who ^represent the private power, combine involved in.the contract, told a reporter after the meeting that the contract had not been sigpied AEC Chairman Lewis L. :Strausv who called the meeting in the announced hope of getting the!'contract finally executed, refused' 1 to tell reporters what took pl$ce ; . behind the closed.dooVs ol the;meet; ing room. ' ; Strauss said he would haye.noth- ing to say until he had reported to the joint Congressional Atomic .Energy Committee later today. It was at the committee's urging :that he tried to get the contract signed today. , ;• At 11:1? a. m EST, Strc.uss: and other members of the Atomic C!om- mission arrived at Capital Hill' to meet private with the Senate-House Atomic committee Strauss again brushed past reporters,, saying, "I'm late now I have nothing to torch was dropped on drenched with gasoline ground during preparations for a torchlight parade. COL1MA, Mexico (UP) , A crowded school bus trying to avoid a collision overturned near here Saturday, killing seven children (md: injuring a number of others, pdtice said tpday. The bus rolled over twice when the ^driver 'swerved sharply to avoid a car approaching down ths center of the road. The accident occurred on the highway between here arid Manzanillo, including the steels, . motors, air A PLOUGH PRODUCT rnfts, radio-televisions, metals, ils, airlines and railroads. POULTRY AND PRODUCE CHICAGO (UP) Producer- Live .poultry:,. Market steady. 26 rucks: Chicago poultry board prices: Hens: Colo'red over 5 Ibs 16 cents pound; colored 5 Ibs 16 cents a :ound; "colored 5 Ibs and under 9; hybrid, bareback, leghorn and 2 12.. Springs: GRAIN AND PROVISIONS , CHICAGO l.-P In n generally weak grain market soybeans tumbled nearly 5 cents at one time on the Board of 'Irade today. They mado some recovery before the close. ' Selling in boans stemmed from favorable ha< vesting weather, fairly large receipts of cash beans at major .terminals »nd a larger than expected cotton crop estimate by the agriculture department. Mild hedgin:; pressure and disappointment over exports and flour business dnprossed wh/?at. Wheat closed V'a to 1 cent lower, December $2.22',!,-, corm l'/2-2 Colored, white rock, lower, December 51.53- ( $1.55, lower, December 81, oats rye ma ke al I arrangements for any trip, anywhere—Schedules, Rail, Pullman and Hotel Reservation's, Sightseeing Tours, Drive-Yourself Auto — everything! . DEPOT TICKET OFHCf Telephone 7-2651 .; Hope, Arkansas 3 LONDON (UP) The Communist radio reported today trade between Russia and Red China increased 33 per cent last year. No exact figures were mentioned. The Peiping brbadcaft said Red China's exports are "increasing in variety and quantity." There was speculation ' t hat Strauss had been unable to.muster immediately a majority of the five- nernber atomic commission to' aur [home signature of the contract. Commissioner Thomas E. Murray criflczed it Saturday in testimony before the joint Congressional Atpm* ic Committee as a "political" affair that had diverted AEC attention from the primary tasH of building atomic weapons. American such Red China, and that planes be allowed to str'kes If an all-out attack on Que> moy developed. exp)ajne4 when the city refused to pheck. LyaU's J300 election deposit won the election and was a city of Montreal check he came to get ba.ck Jus de"That's rto gocdV I-ysll said. f»r i»§ i know the city of Ssi s lot; wearer bwkrupt J-STO--" •CARRIED AWAY" LISBON, Portugal uel Dos Santos,, Portugal's leading bullf»ghtei, has been acquitteg of charges of killing, a bull jn the arena in 1951. Dos Santos told the court he had not meant to HiU the bull but was carried away fcy excitement. Unlike Spain s\nd Mexico, U illegal in Poytug»l tg The bultti«hter or»y do sp. b.ull. to Food and oxygen combine in all live animals bodies to produce heat. < r " IT'S NiW — lurt'i lurftr Hl?kpry Smske ' byn w , wi flfW fill* BURTS FOR QUALITY and DEPENDABILITY l«» Ml fill »hoit Vitfll Preicriptioni 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! €sso (Four tfgij of *'Happy Motorin First in sates of b'oth premium and Tegulgr gasoline in the area tvhere ESSQ products are soJ$ OopMW.EuoIuo. I 9je ^IW -^^^^ ^H^^ -^^Wwl^fli^? ^^V^ »T|?*™^^^P ^^ fr -. >^Q ' 401 I, THUD * LU1RICATIC Ilklm , 2'/>-3'/-. lowei-, December 81, rye 2>/a-3>A lower, December $1.2G- J/2 , and soybeans lVi-4 1 /! lower. December $2.84-82.83. Wheat: No 1 red 2.22; No. X 2.19 Corn: No. 2 yellow 152»/i-153; No 3 1.44'4-3.48; No' 4 137 J / 2 -145; No 5 135'A-J37. Oats: No 1 heavy white 87^-88^; sample grade white 83. Soybeans: No. 2 yeliow northwest 2.77; No. 3 yellow (Illinois) 2.72. \ Monday, November 8, 1954 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS SOCIETY Phone 7-3431 Between 8 A. M. and 4 P. M. S lendar 'lay November 8 Beacon Class of the First jjaptist Church will meet Monday, jovember 8, at 7:30 p. m. with -jtrs. JpSfssell McClain, 502 East |9th street, for a business and soc- j|l meeting. Mrs. Bob Massingill |!ill be co-hostess. Arrangements for the afternoon will be chrysanthemums. Mrs. Claud Button will entertain the Builders Sunday School Class of the First Baptist Church on Tuesday night at 7:30 at her home on the Rosston road. I The Rebecca Sunday School Class If the First Baptist Church will licet at the home of Mrs. Jack ogg, 412 East 14th, Monday, No- ?mber 8, at 7:30. Co-hostesses arp Irs. George Young and Mrs. C. Sangalli. The Spring Hill P. T. A. meets londay night November 8 at 7:30. 11 members are urged to attend. Hope Duplicate Bridge Club will ;ieet tonight (Monday) at 7:30 at IB Catholic Parish Hall. Wednesday -November 10 The John Cain Chapter of the D. A. R. will meet in the home of Mrs. B. L. Rettig. 420 West Avenue B ,on Wednesday, November 10, at 12 noon. Mrs. R. L. Searcy of Lewisville, Mrs. Dick Watkins and Mrs. Richard Howards ol Hope are associate hostesses. Members please note change in meeting place. Tuesday November 9 Members of the Lilac Garden lub of DoAnn will meet in the tub rjjim Tuesday, November 9, t 2 D. ™. for their November meet- ig Hostesses will be Mrs. Elston 'illis and Mrs. Lyle Arnold. Arran- 'imcnts will be a Thanksgiving [ible centerpiece. Garland P. T. A. will meet Wed nesday, November 10, at 3 p. m. The executive board will meet al 2:15. The meeting will be dismissed in time for the members to attenc the Fire Prevention Parade. The Business Woman's Circle the First Baptist Chuhch will feet Tuesday, November 9, at 45 p. m. in the home of Mrs. ( lydc Osburn, 405 S. Greening. 'II members are urged to attend. Hope Federation of Garden Clubs will meet in the home of Mds. Haj; old M. Brents, Oakhaven, on Wed nesday, November 10, at 10 a. m Eacn club is urged to be represen ted. The Golden Circle Class of the list Baptist Church will meet ucsday, November 9, at 7:30 p. i. in the home of Mrs. Phinis Her- ng 320 East 13th, for their month- business and social meeting, [is Glen Seaver will be co-hos- Paisley P. T. A. will meet Wed nesday, November 10, at 3 p. m at the school. Charles Gough wil be guest speaker. Executive com mittee will meet at 2:30. Thursday November 11 Hope Junior-Senior High Schoo P. T. A. will meet Thursday at 3:3 p. m. in the Junior High auditoi ium. The executive board will mee at 3 p. m. Game night will be held at tha ope Country Club at 7:45 p. m. uesda£, November 9. Hosts will -• Mr^ancl Mrs. George P. .New- prn and Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Ste- ait. | Chapter AE of the P. E. O. Sis- ihood will meet Tuesday, Novem- ler 9, at 3 p. m. with Mrs. Mack l.tuart. The Iris Garden Club meets -at : 30 Tuesday afternoon at the home f Mrs. Claud Sutton, with Mrs. as associate hostess. Ladies of the Eastern Star wi sponsor a spaghetti supper Thurs day, November 11, at 6:30' at th Masonic Hall. The public is invi ed. Adults, $1.00; children, 50 cents Gobel Newest Sensation on Television By BOB THOMAS HOLLYWOOD UP) The least likely person to be the biggest new sensation in television is a 34- pear-old Chicagoan named George Gobel. He is certainly not what you OUTSTANDING HOMEMAKER—U. S. Treasurer Ivy Baker Priest, left, receives the fourth silver award as the "Outstanding Homemaker of the Year," from Mrs. Dorothy Gearhart, president of the National Ladies Home Fashion League. The award was made in Washington, D C. would expect in a TV star. He Is short, with a face that is reminiscent of a persimmon. He addresses the audience without smiling. Between his lines, he drops pauses in which Milton Berle could squeeze five jokes. Yet the sober-faced Gobel is being hailed as the greatest comedy find in TV Fince I Love Lucy debuted three years ago? After only five weeks with his own show, he is the talk of the town. Children and their parents too are repeating Gobelisms liks "Welt, I'll bo a dirty bird" and "You can't hardly pet them no more." When David O. Sclznick put on his million-dollar show for the elec- PRESCOTT NEWS Monday November 8 Circle 3 of the Presbyterian Church will meet Monday night at 7 o'clock in the home of Miss Julia Logan. • __.. Tuesday November d The Prescott Musical Coterie will meet on Tuesday evening, instead of Wednesday evening as previously announced, in the home,of Mrs C. C. Thomas at 7 o'clock with Mts. W. P. Cummings co-hosteSSi Wednesday November 10' Mrs. Saxon Regan will be hostess to the Wednesday Bridge Club at her home on Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Notice The Friendship Class of the First Baptist Church has postponed its meeting which was scheduled for tonight.' Bristow—Eddy Wedding Announced Mr. and Mrs. Matt Bristow of SAENGER NOW! FEATURE TIMES • 2:56 - 7:11 GREATER 0« SCREEN! [FULL LENGTH! UNCHANGED! ? ,^ M »» CT ».im.ii. •»• «"•""(Ml! O.ftUNCf! ni'ucUH •( tUKtm MIICHUn Stow «f u» 010 SOUTH 1MGONE WITH, k THE WIND 1 GlARKGABII'V'lYIENlEM:! IESLIEHOWARD OLIVIA deHAVILlAND .TECHNICOLOR W A SEtZHICK INTERNATIONAL PICTURE W fBtttAWX&Mmvtssrmftnmmf•"&>•/ 1. "DROOPY" CARTOON 2. NEWS OF THE DAY Fulton, announce the marriage of their daughter, Joan, to Leonard Eddy, son of Mr. and Mrs. Odis Eddy of Strong. .The double ring ceremony was performed Saturday October 30, at 5 p. m. with the Reverend Novell Eddy, uncle of the groom, officiating. The couple's ony attendants were the Rev and Mrs. Sidney McLaud of Magnolia. A reception was held, following the ceremony, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Staggs in Magnolia. The couple will be at home the only convulsed 65 million viewers with his wacky explanation of an electronic trie industry, he passed up name comics and gave the comedy spot to Gobel. Ho brain. Gobel's success. isn't easy to analyze. Hiscomedy style certaliv ly doesn't translate on paper. For instance, band leader John Scott Trclter will comment: "It ha come' to our'' attention that some people aren't watching the commercials." Gobel: (pause) "Well, I'll be a "Now that the The men of the Presbyterian Church will have the monthly dinner and program at the church Wednesday evening at 6:30. Haskell Jones of Hope will be the guest speaker. Prescott Division of Practical Nurses was held in the home of Mrs. Nora Graham with Mrs. Tominie Horne co-hostess. During the business session the following officers were elected: President, Mrs. Viola Phillips ; First Vice-PreSident, Mrs. Mary Purtle; Second Vice-President, Mrs. Effie Calhoun; Secretary arid Treasurer, Mrs. Duffie Howard; Chaplain, Mrs. Sybil Bright; Historian, Mrs. Louise Lee; Reporter; Mrs* Nora Graham. Plans were made for a Christmas Party. Other members present were Mrs. Berdie Wells, Mrs. Bernice Wilson, and Mrs. Mae Alsobrook. Cake and coffee were enjoyed during the social, hour. turftdf ffota §afl ... where they hav<* b&Sl of Mt, aftd Mfti WfflSflf . if a Ward f home irt Little ttofek on Wf after a Visit with hef Mrs. Karl King Jr., aftd Thursday November 11 National Educational Week will be celebrated with an open house at the High School and Junior High School on Thursday from 1 to 3 p. m. The P. T. A. will meet in the High School auditorium at 3 p. m: instead of in the Park Elementary School. . Rir, SWITCH-Connie Penn, left, and Marianne Schuderer turn Sid Sle at Peter Tufo, John McCurdy and Richard Geudtner wearing Bermuda shorts to class at North Park Academy in Ch - cleo The school principal said there was no regulation against it and added the girls were pleased to see the boys dress difterently. DOROTHY DIX Wasted Money i a member of the school faculty. Mount Holly fRESCRIPTION' lEANS LOTECTION' re often than you might sup- we hear the question: do I need a prescription to Ihe medicine the doctor has fed to make me well? It seems to make'the cost go easy to see why some Qe ask this, and the answer It as simple. Your doctor's Bription is written for your "ktion. It is his explicit JPby us, your pharmacists, jire trained by years of col- •pnd practical experience to his scientific instructions letter. [are also the final check- before the medicine ES you. We double-check Sescriptions. It's our duty 1 that there are no mistakes J call the doctor if there is jiestion about his orders, "prescription" really , "protection" . . . your Lion. We're happy to pro- ford & Son 1 DRUGGIST | Phone 7-2392 02 W. Second St. Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Sam Barnett of Hammond, La., were the week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Gilbert. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Strickland have as their guests Mrs. Strickland's sister, Mrs. Seth Hall of Pasadena, California, and Mr. Strickland's sister, Mrs. H. C. McCarileis, and Mr. McCanleis of Cisco, Texas. Miss Lulie Allen has returned to Hope from Greenville, South Carolina. Miss Frances Nash and John Nash of Nacogcloches, Texas, spent the week-end in Hope. Misses- Anna Lou Barnes and Dear Miss Dix: Perhaps I am aj selfish and inconsiderate daughter, but I would appreciate your reading this letter and giving me your advice. As my parents couldn't get along, my two brothers and I were put in a home when I was small, and there we stayed until each of us was 16. Now we are all married, happly, but none of us is too well-off financially. My parents, in the meantime, were divorced, mother remarried, but soon left her second husband, to take up living quarters with another man. Since neither of these two men work, my brothers and I give her what we can. My husband, and my sisters-in-law, are getting disgusted over the situation and claim we shouldn't 'give my mother money. Tn my heart I agree with them, but my conscience tells me it would be wrong to neg' lect her. What can we do? CELIA G. Mothers Benefit Doubtful Answer: Since it's extremely doubtful that your mother gets much benefit from the contributions it would be better to stop them, If Rock, spent the their parents. week-end with Mr. and Mrs. Ray • Barnett of Camden, were Sunday visitors of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Gilbert. Professor Paul L. Rawson of Southeast Missouri State College at Cape Girardeau, Missouri, is the guest of his sister, Mrs. Lynn Harris, and Dr. Harris. Princess Allen, students at Arkan- there no money coming in, it seems sas School of Nursing in Little quite evident that the "boy friend' vould recamp for more lucrative ieids, and your mother would al east.have a chance, to put her life on an honest basis. In pain English, you and your brothers are financing ier immorality. As a matter of fael she is apparently, still a fairly young woman (though you don'i jive her exact age) and could sup sort herself if necessary. The si- :uation is causing so much trouble n your own home, as well ss in :hose of ydur brothers, that you should all begin to realize that firs duty is tqward's one's own husbanc or wife. You are all very good chil dren to be so concerned over youi mother's financial welfare, but relieve sincerely the greater gooc would be done by cutting down the contributions, letting her work ou her own solution of the problem and concentrating on your owi homes. You have been fighting a losing battle with your mother* conduct for years; she's been dea to any suggestions that she change so at this point there seems nothin left for you to do but pray — anr do that constantly. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Philippi of Dallas, spent the week-end with Mrs. Philippi's mother, Mrs. Ben Edmiaslon. Hospital Notes Branch Admitted: Mrs. G. A. Hollis, Patmos, Mrs. R. L. Levins, Washington, Mrs. Monroe Samuels, Rt. 3, Hope, Ruby Lee Flemming, Hope, Embrie Hindman, Fulton. Discharged: Mr. A. ,C. Dugal Rt. 4, Hope. H. E. and Embrie Hindman, of Fulton announce the arrival of baby girl on Nov. 5, 1954. NAS'A't MI5IRY I N UIS WMMP ^^^^p ^^^^^ ^^fl^^^f 1 if 3&* ^^^^^^^" wish you lots of success in your ,ew career. Dear Miss Dix: My problem isn' unusual, but it does have a few add d complications. I am 16 and like a joy six months older. I know he ikes mo, but what I don't know i whether it. would be better for m o go out with the other boys, too, sr \yait for him to ask me to go steady. Will I lose him if I go will other boys. J.' J. Answer: Most boys of just over 6 haven't even gotten around to considering steady dating. Boys, you know, are somewhat behind jirls in maturity. It would be bet- er for you to go out with other young men, for several reasons: it certainly would widen your social circle, give you a chance to catalogue your" feelings for the present leart interest and it would keep you from being too hurt if the lad Doesn't eventually return your affection. Finally, he might not like the idea, of you being so available at all times — in other words, the possibility of becoming a nuisance to him will be warded off if you date other boys. dirty bird." ti (pause) "Now just isn't in, keeping with American wajjvof life." (pause). It's those pauses that drive his f how's creates nuts. 'director- writer Hal K&nler will carefully rehearse Gobbtthrough the show correcting hifji- several times on the reading of a line. At showtime, Gobel will read the line entirely differently, tlien pause and rnilk a tremendous laugh. Gobel's delivery sometimes amazes even j-,Gobel. When lie saw the film of Ms' first show, he exclaimed: "Don't I even open my mouth? I look like a ventriloquist!" |, In an era wen most TV comics bat you oveJpthe head, Gobel applies* a featljiit duster. He is the reverse of tttte' know-it-all, being the somewhajf- more suave version of the bedeviled souls like Charlie Chaplin and Marry Langdon, who evoked sympathy on the silent screen. : This rapid rise appears to have ihanged Gob? 1 not at all. He finds le is much ^busier than , he used o be, but ^th'erwise he remains ,he same, '-^r' 1 ....:: - .-..., • ^ The war did many things to people, but it made a comic out of George Gobel. He had done some radio work as a sniger. As an Air Force pilot he was drafted :or shows and his mumbled comments on Army life drew guffaws from the GI's. His delivery was the same then as now. George attributes it to the fact that he is inhibited. I was always the smallest boy Tri-Service Club Sponsors Br'dge and Canasta Party The Tri-Service Club sponsored a benefit bridge and canasta party on Wednesday afternoon and night at the teen age club. Mass arrangements of autumn blossoms and foilage were placed at vantage points. In the afternoon session bridge prizes were won by Mrs. Charlie Scott and Mrs. Otis Towrtsend, samba prizes by Mrs, Marion Franks and Mrs. W. F. Denman Sr., Mrs. W. F. Denman Jr., received the canasta prizes and Mrs D. L. McRae Jr., the cut prize. At the night session bridge prizes were won by Mrs. George Wylie Jack Robey, Dr. Clifton Arnold and Clyde Hesterly. Russian tea and cookies were served from a table spread with lace cloth and centered with an arrangement of mums. Mrs. Nora; Graham •Hostess 'To Practical Nurses The November meeting The cubit,, a measurement usei by ancient peoples, was suppose to represent the distance from man's elbow to the tip of'his mid die finger. Mr. and Mrs. .... been the recent guests OJE Lfc Mrs. Bobby Haynie at Chante ? base, 111. Tom Bemis fefuffled' 1 from Port Smith wliew companied his daughter, jo Cravens Jr.» Chad arid who have spent the past two with her parents, C. of C. To Elect Board Members The Prescott Chamber of Com' merce announced today that the nominating committee has named 10 candidates for the board of dir- ctors, five of whom will be clecttd y the membership this month to eplacc the directors whose terms xpire in December. The 10 candidatee nominated by he committee are: Vuel Cham- icrlain, W. F. Dunman,; Jr. .Frank ilbert, W. R. Hambright, Dawson Henry, Rucker (Buddy) Murry, Clhs Stewart, O. W. Walkins, W. :. Woosley, and George E. Wylie. Outgoing directors who have eivcd three year terms aret T. M. Bemis, T. E. Logan, D. L. Mc- lae, Dan Pittman and R. F. Yar- irough. Also retiring from the board will be Thell Hanning, past Sfd. Charles A., 5, Prescott, rece Taegu, Korea, for —.., „„».«.,, Special Services seetioti'Bt ttie' \ gu Military Post. , Viss^ If " I Mi I n.i r« ^ ^ , ^"M||§ Airman First Class ^Af&il Chamberless in visiting 1)!s B^pthej Mrs. Clyde Sharp. He f l turned from duty iii North Alrica> LOOK YOUR LO' THE BEAUTY __„_ Open 6 days a week After 5 appointments ' the working girls . t'-, Latest Hair Soling,'»s Phone 7-5850 112 S. Mu Ruth Hoelscher Janell Rol Pole-frame cuts farm building president who served this year as, vice president. Board members who still have one year remaining o£ their term are: Adam Guthrie, Jr., Bill Ward, Mrs. Elizabeth Hays, Burreli Whitmarsh who filled the unexpired term of Milford Daniel, and Dr. Chas. Hesterly who filled the unex- pirqd term of Charlie Dews. Those directors with two years of their term remaining are: J. V. Fore, Jim Nelson, Bob Reynolls, John T. McRae and Tilman Worthington. • You can'save up to erecting and Mrs. Frank McCormack of Stuttgart, who was enroi'te to Dallas for a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Sammy Beard, Jr., was the Thursday guest of Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Me? Kenzie. Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Roe have re- . poultry houseB.rftehtae, Pole-type farto"* buildin supported by^Koppers-j Creosoted Poles, neetLn tion, require less'luidjfflF,, iriate the ,need tabor. ' ' ' , See us for more ifalo _ pole-frame constnicbori*dnd«I - < -pers Pressure-Cireosoted<to - in rchool," he says. "When I went in the Air Force, I was 5 feet 4 inches. The limit ,was 5 feet 5. Life has always been like that." :'s just what the doctor McCarthy Is 'Aggressive 7 Under Fire By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON (ff) — Sen. McCarthy fights like Henry Annstrong, the perpetual motion rnan who won throe world titles 'm the 1930s with this stock-in-tiade: never step back, punch, punch, and forget the fancy footwork. Even the Wisconsin Republican's]when his second term ends. ure the same way. Trying to corner him didn't slew him up. He kept moving in, belting away, throwing charges from all directions. As it turned out, he was a little too rough for his own good. The Senate, four years after he had become a sensational figure, decided it was time to see whether he needed a dressing, down. He himself predicts he will be censured by the Senate, r eturn- ing today to consider charges that his conduct toward others, including senators, was conlemputous and unfiting a senator., McCarthy refers to what lies in store for him as "lynching bee," which, all by itself, might be considered contemptuous of the Senate since it implies that body is a mob of vigilantes. But it's typical McCarthy. Here he is, in the worst jam of his life, bolting at a majority of the Senate . vcn though ho knows the verdict pf that majority may in the end mean the ruin of his political lifo. To be censured s, in a sense to be discredited. It is the same as calling a foul on a fightor. It would mean his fellows thought he didn't moot the standards of what a senator should be. Next to throwing him out altogether, a vote of censure is the worst verdict the Senate could render against him. Throwing him out doesn't reem in the cards, McCarthy gould still vote, if cen- surel, He wouldn't lose his seat, at least before the 1953 elections enemies must concede he is one of J.he most aggressive politicians of Ihe £0th century. But he lias reached a point where he may have to change his stylo or wind up flat on his political back. It was . his style that i,'ot him into trouble. .His probK-m is: Can he change it? He made his reputation as a Communist hunter. His record as u lawmaker is not particularly Jis- tinguished. He was a comparative unknown, outside Wisconsin, for Dear Miss Dix: I am 34 years ho first four years after IUH clec- of age, unemployed at present, and would, like to take a course in stenography, but am unabe to pay f or it. I just came east from California where they have schools for adults where one can learn almost anything for a minimum fee. HELEN P. Answer: I'm sure you will find as many educational opportunities |n th.e, Uast M fa j&e We?t. Get, |n tou& WNBK W .eW'4-Sl I&u* MttST* £%' <1ilO?1< ior. to the Scrate in 1040. When he hit on the theme of Heds-in-goyernmont in Ift'iO, he be,'an to slug his way out oJE oblivion. f he had cooled of alter his first 'ew sensational charges he might uwe slipped back into obscuro .tulus. Instead, ht, kept his name in the headlines, by attack, attack, ottapjs. Armstrong 4lch\'t bacH-cUal tt» ' BLUE CROSS- Another man, censured, might be FO humiliated he'd turn meek forever. That's hardly in McCarthy's nature. He's naturally lc"v aggressive to take a setback as permanent. In fact, he -could hardly afford to go back into oblivion .again unless he's willing, 'to. let his political career end without a further fight. He has no pla,de to go but forward But how s he going forward? How is he going to stay in the headlines? By the same tactics that got him into trouble now? The next time the Senate verdict, with the Democrats in control, might be more drastic* But if his"freeTSwinging style is cramped if he has to think .of Ihe consequences for himself every lime he .wants to act or speak in the {utuie — will he be the same McCarthy? It's something lie has to It's to £bput. nj$y , be able For a "Worry-Free Recovery" Doctors and Hospitals EVERYWHERE Will PRESCRIBE Blue Cross-Blue Shield-/ Join — NQW! and Mai! This g TJf V $v-A>?ltt Blus Cros?, Blue Shield^ 121Q Mqln St., UtUf Please send me without obligation, complete, dft^ils, of Profit HospitaUzation and Surgical ^enelfits Address '<?*

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