Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 10, 1954 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 7

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 10, 1954
Page:
Page 7
Start Free Trial
Cancel

HOPE STAR, HdPt, ARKANSAS $ Ldttlfc J L!VtSf 0CK " yv m f«t'iQ»wD; ' sidwj MMttffllA . '••">!$ ww tleep^ift §J<S } *!i& s £ eTfJheaviir -weights -and sows ^3-3(J IGS 'if *« »V »£.», MARKETS HI. ae- barrows and f *46 It* ttbwh steady to 25 low - totfflethdicfe 190-240 Ib 19.00* ids 150470 Ib arid few 1 D-iOO Ib 170-fOj heav- bears 13.00- day, ' thfec million shares for the Wey the rest oT the jnarkel looked: Steels higher, motor." mixed, rubbers lower, farm implements firm, aircrafts mixed,' rado - tcevlsions low er utilities Ij 240-260 ll> 18.50-19.00; iWs '400 ifafdd t sowtf 1§2§-16' i.OO. Cattle 3,506: calves 800; steers active Bfstifohg prices! Mgn _1 long yearlings pteerr 2723; lood 8hd average choice steers S,0d*26,25j good quality replacement steer? 17.50-18.25; heifers, Wised yearlings and cows gener* ally steady^ Utility and commercial 850-31.50; canners and cut- err 8,50-8.00; bulls unchanged; Ulil- ty and commercial 11.00-1300; c&nner and cutter bulls 800-10.50; vealers and calves steady; .good $nii choice Vealers 1700-23,00; i-ommerelal and low good 12.00- iflSD; commercial and low good I2,00'1B.OO; cotnmeicial and good daughter calves 110045.00: .utility ind lew commercial 800-10.00. ! heep 1,500; fully stepdy; around JOO-400 good and choice • wool tkins 1800-16.00; aged sheep unchanged; slaughter ewes S.00-4.00. NEW YORK STOCKS ] NEW VOR K' W) R ai Iroads were strong today n an ovcrwise jnixed stock market. Prices' in the early afternoon wer e sprerd over a range, of around 2 points either, way, '.,". ' t Business was brisk at a pace lower on balance, coppets steady, oils steady to higher, a i r 1 i h e 's mixed, building materials lower, and motion pictures steady. mentum, with only California and Arizona cotton still selling rather ff'eey. •• •• ; ' - '•' >' .'•. Mtfe afternoon prices, Were 30 ceftts a bat- higher tt :10 cents than ihc previous close. Dei. AND PRODUCE Butter firm; receipts 714,134; wholesale buying prices unchanged to Higher; 93 score A A 6!f.75; !)2 A 58.5; 90 B57.5; 89 C '56; bars"90 B 58; 09 C 56. Eggs steady to firm; receipts' 11,7(57; unchanged to 2 higher; tr.S.' large whites 37; mixed .15.5; U.S, mediums 20 US. standards current receipts none; dirties checks 20. 30; 20; NE'WVORK COTTON NEW YORK Iff) Cot t on futures displayed early easiness today and then rallied moderately. Early oss- es extended to 65 cents a bac on a resumption of Tuesday's hedg ing-and 'iquidation. Advices from the South today said that u holding movement among producers is gathering mo- 34.01, March S4.34 and May 34.50 ._.... - -. -•' ----- ._ . , • • GRAIN AND PROVISIONS .CHICAGO (ff) Groins developed a fnixed trend on the Board tif Trade today Wheat, corn and oats generally held firm but boys and rye were uhder selling pressure'. Soybeans lost around 4 cents, at once time oh selling prior to issuance of a government crop repel t; Wheat was aided by sales of pacific coast white Wheat to Ja- pbn. Wheat closed ,-l!/ 2 higher, December $2.25, corn unchanged to i iiigher, December -i.Sfi'/B-Vi. oats lower to higher, Dec-ember 83%, rye unchanged to 11/4 lower, December $1.28>/4-Mz. and soybeans 2 lower to 1 cent higher, November $2.81'/ ) - I /2 ARKANSAN HONORED BOSTON W • Dr. Frances C Hathert of Little RoCk, Ark., has been elected to the Board of Di rectors of the National Council o: Catholic Women. She was one of 11 new members elected during the 27th annual convention of the group here. Ike Flying to Boyhood Home; in Kansas §y MARVIN L. ARfiOWSMItH WASHINGTON UP President Sisefihower travels today to his boyhood home at Abilene, Kan., or dedication tomorrow of 1he Ei- enhower memorial museum. The $325,000 museum, built and financed through voluntary eor.tri- Hitions, will be dedicated fay tha President at morning • Veterans Day ceremonies. He will spenk briefly. Arranging to accompany him on the flight to Kansas were Mrs. Eisenhower and the President's youngest brother, Dr. Milton S. Eisenhower, president of Pennsylvania State University. En route the Columbine will land briefly to pick up the President's grandchildren David, 0, Barbara Anne, 5, and Susan, 2 and their parents, Maj. and MIT. John Eisenhower. John the chief executive's son is stationed at Ft. Leavenworth, Kan. Another of the President's broth- rs,' Earl, a newspaper publisher, living in La Grange, 111., will join the family in Alilene with his wife. Cardinal Bruno in Rome VATICAN CITY wi Giuseppe Cardinal Bruno, 79-year-old chamberlain of the College of Cardinals, died today after a long illness. His death increased the number of vacancies in the college to five and renewed speculation that Pope Pius Xll v/ould soon call a con- tiistory to create new cardinals. The museum at Abilene' was built by the Eisenhower Founda- Ition, which was organized by friends of the family in 1945. "to promote citizenship and honor veterans of American Wars." The President and his family deeded he boyhood home and the grounds ;o the foundation, which has acquired more land. The President has given the foundation a niajor part of his collection of mementoes, trophies arid medals. The chief executive will leave Abilene Thursday afternoon to fly to Toledo, then drive about 25 miles to a Lake Erie retreat the Cedar Club -*• for a round of duck hunting all day Friday and Saturday mrirning. He'Will be the guest there of Secretary of tha Treasury Humphrey. • Mrs. Eisenhower will return to Washington Thursday and the Pres .dent Saturday.. . Murphy Buys Out Marine Oil Co, EL DORADO 'A. Controlling Intc.-rent in Marine Oil Co. here has been rohi to the Murphy Corp. of ~ Dorado, it was announced today. Sixty two per cent of the common slock was sold for a price "in excess" ol $6,000,000 by Wil iaiam J. Sherry of Tulsa, Sherry had recently acquired ownership of the company from O. G. Murphy of El Dorado J* W Olvey of Shreveport, and lhe es tates of R. H Garrett and H .C McKinney, both of El Dorado. Murphy Corp. is a national in dependent .-ornpany with oil un( timber interests. The deal-involved 201 wells m Help Wanted 2. waitresses, permanent employment. Good income. Apply in person. Barlow Hotel No Rhone .Calls, Please lontana, «st Texas and Arfcan* as. The Arkansas wells are W ated near Smackover, frbana, N» ohdoh and El Dorado, all in South rkansas. (Yon may toe ihtm and not bum it) Fidgeting, nos(--picklnB and a tor- tfientln* rectal itch Ate often telltale signs of Prn-Worrt8.;.uftly parasites that medical e*perts'tay infest one out of every three persons examined. Entire families may-be victims and not know it. to Ret rid of Pin-Worms, these pests must not only be killed, but killed in the large Intestine where they live and multiply. That', exactly what Jayne'sP-W tablets do ... and herd's how they flo it: Firat-n scientific coating carries the tablets into the bowels before they dissolve. Then - Jayn»'« modern, medically-approved ingredient Koes right to work-fcfH* Pin-Worms quickly and easily. bon't take chances with this dangerous, highly contagious condition. At the first sign of Fin- Worms, ask your druggist for genuine Jayne's P-W Vermifuge •.. the smaJl, easy-to-take tablets perfected by famous Dr. D. Jayne ft Son, specialists In worm remedies for over 100 years. I forJPm Him I Always Announcing new FORD •.,-.-. • . WF • i.. . •''•.••'• . .- ! **'r a ', * ***•• *•.'•> •-, s. > Wednesday, November 10, 1954 HOPE STAR, HOPE, A ft R A N S A -twelve U. S. states and the Dis--j Since World War II, an average trict of Columbia require the read- og 190,000 immigrants a year have • ing of the Bible in public schools, come to the United States. * NOW SAENGER * FEATURE TIMES * 2:00 - 3:45 - 5:30 • 7:25 - 9:20 WDIHC Wayne MORRIS 1. "GRIN & BEAR IN" Cartoon 2 - Novelty "RACKET WIZARD" NEWS EVENTS . , SHORTS' ijriWIY I J. for'55 the Money Makers! Cross- %2*r: •fri Money-making POWER! Important longer-life engine advancements! The only full line of proved, modern short-stroke engines in any trucks! New work- saving, money-saving CONVENIENCE! New money-making CAPACITIES! New reasons why Ford Trucks are gaining new buyers faster than any other trucks! POWER STEERING Is standard at-no 'extra cost in. this new Ford T-800 tandem- axle BIG JOB. 170-h.p. Cargo King V-8. 'GVW 405000 Ibs., GCW 60,000 Ibs. W*tiffl/L».,< ^ CROSS i??i;^ pf '^^K f ft> ISltiB'^ 1^ ' BEAUTIFUL • MODERN! « NEW! PLANTER JUST ARRIVED Beautiful selection of assorted designs in Table Lamps, Floor Lamps and T. V. Planter Lamps, Wrought iron, Ceramic and Brass. Many colors in the new Fiberglass SHADES. Not exactly as Pictued Best selection in town YORKFURNITUR Buy Now •—:-- Pay Laier SOCIETY Phone 7-3431 Between 8 A. M. and 4 P. M, Calendar Wednesday November 10 Patmos P. T. A. will have a supper in the school lunchroom Wednesday night, November 10, at 7:30. Each family is asked to bring a covered dish. The Bodcaw P. T. A. will meet at the high school at 7 p. m. on Wednesday, November 10, After the Fund, regular program, a short skit will be presented and then coffee and doughnuts will be served in the school cafeteria. tesses. The program entitled "New Nations Shall Turn to the Lord' 1 will be led by Mrs. Virgil Keeley and assisted by Miss Carolyn Mann and Mrs. Hinton Davis. Jeep' Track stories will be presented by Mrs. Lloyd Guerin, and Mrs. Sam Hartsfield will give the devotional. Members are asked to bring your yearbooks, also, birthday and weight pennies for the Life Membership Thursday November 11 Hope Junior-Senior High School P. T. A. will meet Thursday at 3:30 p. m. in the Junior High auditorium. The executive board will meet at 3 p. m. Ladies of the Eastern Star will sponsor a spaghetti supper. Thursday, November 11, at 6:30 at the Masonic Hall. The public is invited. Adults, $1.00; children, 50 cents. The Adult Fellowship of the First Methodist Church will meet Thursday at 7 p. m. for a pot luck supper. Guest speaker will be the Rev. Edmund Pendleton. Baby will be provided. sitters The Blevins P. T. A. will meet in the high school auditorium Thursday, November 11, at 7 p. m. A special program is planned and all parents and patrons are urged to be present. Hope B & PW Club will celebrate its 30th birthday anniversary on Thursday November 11, at 7 p. m. with a banquet at the Hotel Barlow. Every member is urged to be present. Guernsey P. T. A. will meet Thursday, November 11, at 7:30 p. m. Guest speaker will be Lex Helms Jr., Open house will be held by the faculty members. All parents and interested persons are urged to attend this meeting. Refreshments will be served during the social hour. Monday November 15 W. S. C. S. Circle 5 of,, the First Methodist Church will meet Monday, November 15, at 7:30 p. m. in the home of Mrs. James Meyers, 811 South Elm, with Mesdames Jack Wilson, H. O. Kyler, Jr., and Saturday November 13 The Music Makers will meet at 10 o'clock Saturday morning at the home of Mary Jean Sparks. linens for homeless people and re fugees which had been brought by the women, were placed on the church altar in dedication of love and belief that these gilts would help to bring lasting peace to the World. The offering which was taken will go toward the Christian Women's Program for lasting peace and foi relief project in different part of the world. The meeting closed with prayer after which the guests were invitee into an adjoining class room where coffee and cookies were servec from a table covered with a white cloth and centered Wifh a cornucopia filled with fruit and flowers Mrs. George Murphy presided at the silver service, and Mesdame? David Waddle, R. L. Broach, Albert Graves, Dale Barnum, and O W. Amos assisted in serving. SANTA MONIC, Calif., (£) Alleging mental cruelty, Jane Wy- mari has sued bandleader-composer Frederick Ji Kargef for dif- vorce. The actress yesterday asked the court for permission to resume her former legal name, Jane Wyman. The couple married in 1952 and separated last Saturday. She previously was married to actor Ronald Reagan, and before that to manufacturer Myron Futlerman. Mrs. Stuart Leads Program " At Meeting of United Council Of Church Women "In the building of Thy kingdom on earth we consecrate our efforts, our money, and our lives," were impressive words spoken by Mrs.' turnn ^rit Stuart Jr., as she led the World I Mrs. A. immunity Day program when tha' ca ii ec }' the local unit of the United Council ot Church Women met in the sanctuary of the First Methodist Church Friday, November 5, at 2:30 p. Ir's Garden Club Meets In Sutton Home Mrs. Claude Sutton and Mrs. C M. Agee were hostess to the Iris Garden Club at the home of Mrs. Sutton for its regular monthlj meeting, Tuesday afternoon at 2:3( For the occasion the Sutton home was attractively decorated with p rangements of red roses and au- leaves. W. Martin, presiden meeting to order, an heard reports from the treasure 1 Mrs'. J. M. May, and Mrs. Lahroy Spates, chairman of the Juhiot GarHdn Club which met at Brookwood school ih October. Mrs. W. Following the opening, prayer'bi- i. stroud, secretary, read tha Mrs. Crit Stuart Jr., the president minutes of the October meeting.' Another Atfress Seeking Divorce the third chapter of "Stewardship in the Bible." The devotional, 'Christian Social Relations." was given by Mrs. Pendleton and Mrs. James Walters. A discussion of the theme "Unto the Least of These" by Mrs, Graham, Mrs. Floyd Porterfield, Mrs. Tate. Mrs. B. L. Rettig, Mrs. Odell Luck, Mrs. Carl Smith and Mrs. J, B. Easter. Highlights of the international convention of Christian churches held recently in Miami were given by Mrs. Pen^ dleton. There were 22 members present The meeting was closed With the CWF benediction. Mrs. B. L Rettig, welcomed all During the business scss ion the 19- present and stated that since th» 55 Arkansas Gardener Engagement Calendars were delivered. Plans incoming president would need to be making plans to attend the state for the c] lristmas party were com . meeting of the Council at Fayette^ ville, next March 14-15 it would be necessary to elect new officers oi the local unit. Mrs. J. C. Carlton, chairman of the nominating com* mittee, submitted the following slate of officers: Mrs. Lex Helms Jr., president; Mrs. Sam McGill, pleted and, the party will be held on Tuesday, December 14, at the ,home of Mrs. W. I. Shroud ih Washington. Mrs. E. 0. Wingfield, Mrs. C. p - «„*« w w and Mrs.. R. V. Herndon? Ji\, were appointed to decora- vice president; Mrs. Edmund Pen- -* e . ^ J""* Chester Hospital for rfiPtnn. spnrptnrv anH Mr* r T> Christmas. This is an annual pro- dleton, secretary; and Mrs. C. F.\. Tolleson, treasurer. These officers were unanimously elected. Mrs. Crit Stuart, Jr., and Mrs. C. V. Nurui, Jr., presented the worship program, and special mu- ject of the club. Plans were aso completed for decorating the down- down Christmas tree. Mrs. A. A. Halbert, program. Mrs. Stuart * ' "\~" Entertains ' "•" ' P. E, O. Sisterhood ' ' Chapter AE of the P. E. 0. Sisterhood met Tuesday at 3 p. m. at the home of Mrs. Mack Stuart, with'Mrs. Jim McKenzie, president, presiding. The chaplain, Mrs. Claude Nunn, gave the devotional using the 138th Psalm. Exemplification of the ritual was given with the following taking part: Mrs. Jim McKenzie, Mrs. P. C. Crow, Mrs. Ferrell Baker, Mrs. Claud Nunn, Mrs. Franklin Horton, Mrs. Ernest O'Neal and Mrs. Henry Haynes. The hostess served a salad plate to the 17 members present. chairman, gave a very interesting Wants fo-Qfttii Nudist Camp in Chicago CHICAGO (UP) Residents of Chicago's exclusive North Shore weie aghast today. ,A strij? tease dancer plans tc open a nudist camp in their midst. The stripper is Evelyn $50.000 Treasure Chert West he? legil name sine eshe changed it tp call attention to her 39-inch bust. Miss West's bosom is insured for $50,000. The dancer, describing hersett as a "seiious nudist of long stand- in?," said she's pricing land fete a nudist camp and would prefer a location in one. of the swanky suburbs north of Chicago. "That's where the Wealthy and sophisticated live and some of them might want to join up," she said. Suburban oficials, horrified at the news, rifled through their law books to see what could be done. At Lake Forest City Attorney John E. Baker said a nudist camp wouldn't be legal. "The zoning ordinance prohibits boys camps, girls camps, any kind of camps, including nude ones," he said. The zoning laws are just as strict in Highland Park, officials said, and a police official assured the nudists they wouldn't be happy In Glcricce. "They'd freeze- to death ' up here," he said. A San Antonio, Tex., man, Herb Handle, is backing Miss West's plans to open a chain of nudist camps, she said. She described the ideal locale as 100 acres of "terrain suitable for sunbithers." • "Nudists are serious people." she said. "We build our camps in a secluded place and are bothered only by peeping toms or- lo\y-lly- ing aviators." hduse ift. tttftfc" te ' York, rendered by Mrs. Haskell a"d, informative talk on flowers Jones, soloist, and Mrs. J. C. Carlton, pianist. A pageant and pantomine, "Light from the Lamp" was enacted by Mesdames W. E. Tolleson, George Wright, Oliver Adams George Murphy, Nell Oliver, Gordon Bayless, Jud Martindale, H. O. Kyler, Jr., C. V. Nunn, Jr.. and little Jennifer Tolleson and Nancy 'and Betsy Martindale. "Parcels for Peace," consisting of warrr clothing t or destitute chil- and'table settings. Mrs. Owen Nix placed first in the rha'ss arrangement of chrysanthemums. Djtu'jng the social hour the hostesses served a delicious dessert plate with coffee. ; Miss Mary Anita Laseter as co-hoa- dren and blankets and household It's got a "V" in its bonnet— .', or your choice of two new sixes! le motommlc Chevrolet for '55 Great new m ^ .L I L Jl *. ll BLUE SHIELD NEW savings in all thveavas! TRIPLE ECONOMY/ hospital peo- will tell you 'better Money-Making power saves gas! ONLY FORD gives you the gas-saving efficiency of proved, modern short-stroke design for every engine! Ford's ultra-modern engines- four V-8's and one Six—cut piston travel, cut internal friction, save gas. And new engineering from crankshafts to cooling systems results in still greater durability! , Ask them and en I I I I I I I Money-Making convenience saves work! FORD'S Driverizetf Cab sets new comfort standards for '55! New full foam-rubber seat and seat back in Custom Cab*. Work-savers— like smoother Fordomatic* with new faster starting, low-gear ^'step-down" , . .Power Brakes* even for half-tonners ,,, Power Steering* for most BIG JOBS—make driving easier, ' *Modest extra cost. I I I I I I I Money-Making capacity saves tri^s! NEW axle capacities and new springs, cou- w pled with Ford's high-payload construction, make Ford Trucks better load carriers than ever. Ford's new %-tori Pickup has one of the biggest payload capacities of any Pickup: 1,718 Ibs. Ford gives you ,top payload capacities in- over 190 models, through 60,000 Ibs. GCW. Two new 6s It's the valve-in-head V8 as only the valve-in-head leader can build it! You'd expect Chevrolet to out-V8 the field—and it has! Chevrolet's new "Turbo-Fire V8" puts a brand-new kind of excitement under your foot. The excitement of 162 horsepower! The excitement of an 8 to 1 ultra-high compression ratio that squeezes more pure fun out of a gallon of gas than you ever dreamed possible! The new "Turbo-Fire V8" is so efficient that it requires only four quarts of oil instead of the usual five or more. And it has the shortest piston stroke in the low- price field, for longer engine life. But we can't even begin to give you the whole story here. Come in and drive the new "Turbo-Fire V8!" With enough new advances to fill a book! Chevrolet offers two new highstepping sixes for 1955! There's the new "Blue-Flame 136" (teamed with Powerglide as an extra-cost option) and the new "Blue-Flame 123." Both bring you new, higher-rated power—the zippy, thrifty high-compression kind. Both have new, more efficient cooling and lubrication systems . . . new engine mounts that result in almost unbelievable smoothness, And, like the new "Turbo- Fire V8," both are sparked by a new 12-volt electrical system for finer performance and 'faster cold-weather starting. They're the liveliest, smoothest sixes Chevrolet ever put into a passenger car! * NEW higher power and compression in pll iion* wd heavy duty series c " NIW P«yl*««l «»•»»,••*• %*• yfL JITFoT-Tton^sSrSviiv" «n P! BTS/hS; "ty S ynrtNe/FordMQQ^fUPlckwp^VW left Hr« h Fp 4 /J-tpn |erlW give v 5 f S hpwm C-600 Cpbfprl Sr^WS * RlWSiSS J^^tWSft'BS »Z PVV/ 16,000 ,b, CKpice O f ,w. NIW Ford Partel Delivery 6h«»<* hgs forwqrdTloeated eontrel? *9 double loqdspoee. Teke* «gstom bodie» vp to 400 CY. ft. Ford P-350, QVW 7,^00 Ibs. NEW F-900 119 JOI, GCW b*-, h9« new Wronger, 9,000-lb, front 9*le. ' 7Q'h,p. Cargo King §^ower Steering gvgilaple, extra cost. Tbs Bel Air J-Oppr Sec/on—one of 1 4 n?w Fisher Body beawWej in fdree naw jerfw Emmet W. S. C. S. Meets Monday The Emmet W. S. C. S. met Monday,-.November 8, at 2:30 p. m. in thg t liome of Mrs. T. L. Garland, with >Mrs. Jim Hill as associate hostess. The spacious Garland h^piiej-was decorated for the.occas- ^lpBjf57Wltli;;.,'i|all flowers ,-and potted plants. : Mrs. Otis Townsend, president, had charge of the business session which she opened with a Thanksgiving thought. Mrs.' W. E. McFarland had charge of the regular program. Her sub' ject was "We Hear Thy Voice." The scripture was a portion of the first chapter of First Corinthians. Mrs. McFarland told of some oi the great women in India and. Pakistan. Mrs. Townsend led the group in singing "Jesus Shall Reign Where 'er the Sun." Mrs. Karl Weeks, Mrs. M. Crumby and Mrs Frank Haltorn further discusse' women in India and Pakistan. Tlv song "Are Ye Able" was sung.'-Mrs. J. M. Johnson offered the closing prayer. . ' ,." The hostesses served pie, coffee and, salted nuts.to 21 members and three "'guests, Mrs. John Hamilton, Mrs; J, B. Ellis and Mrs. James R. Hill,:' CWF Makes Plans For Christmas Luncheon The regular missionary meeting of the Christian Women's Fellowship of the- First Christian .Church was held Monday at the church. Mrs. Ernest Graham, president, opened the meeting with prayer. During the business session, the annual Christmas luncheon was planned, and it was announced that the luncheon would be held at the church on December 5. Gifts and an offering will be sent to the Chri< stian- Orphans Home In St. Louis. M^, : Oliver Adams, study chairman, ' presented the program, "Long Range Outreach Emphasis" Mrs, Edmund Pendleton reviewed See the 1955 Money Makers Friday! HOPE AUTO CO. •*_ More thaw a new car,,, a new CONCEPT of low-cost motoring (and much too good to miss driving I) PKcnt 7,2341 youi PIAVIE •v. 'PRESCRIPTION' MEANS 'PROTECTION' More often than you might suppose, we hear the question: "Why do I need a prescription to bqy the medicine the doctor has oraered to make me well? It jufet seems to make the cost gp up." ' . : .'•"". It's easy to see why some people ask this, and the answer is^yst as simple. Your doctor's prescription is written for your protection. It is. his explicit order by us, your pharmacists, We are trained by years, of college and practical experience to follow his scientific instructions to .the letter, •*We are also the final checkpoint before the medicine reaches you. We double-check all prescyiptipns. It's our duty to see that tiaere are no mistakes and to c'Su'tne doctor if there is any question about his orders. So, "prescription" r e a 1 1 y means "protection" . . • ypur protection. We're happy to pvo^ it. Wesleyan Service Guild Has Meeting The Wesleyan Service Guild met Mond ay evening in the home of Misses Elise and Kathleen Broachi with 14 members and; one visitor present. ' Mrs. Ben Edmiaston, president, opened the meeting by leading the group in repeating th Guild Ritua\, and conducted the brief business session. •-.•.' Plaris were iriade .for tt\* Christmas party which will be held in the home of the Guild cp-ordina- tor, Mrs. E. P. O'Neal, on December 13th. Mrs. E. W. Copeland, program leader for the evening, presented Mrs. B. C. Hyatt who gave an interesting talk on her trip to the meeting: of-the World Council of Churches at Evanston, III., the past summer. Mrs. Hyatt illustrated her report with pictures clipped from newspapers and magazines, programs and bulletins which she received in Evanston. The devotional was given by Mrs. J. E. Gentry. She used as her subject "Jesus, the Central Light." Mrs. Hyatt and Mrs. James McLarty, Jr., sang the World Council of Churches hymn written by Georgia Harkness. After the Guild Benediction, the meeting wag adjourned, and the hostesses, 'assisted by Mrs, Brents McPherson and Mrs. Pansy Plumley "serve'd cake and Russian tea. In the second hour Mrs. Clarice Cannon, mission study leader, and Mrs. Roy Stephenson gave the first lesson in the current mission study, "India/ Pakistan and Ceylon." Hospital Notes Julia Chester Admitted: Mrs, Jewell Massln- gill, Hope. Discharged: Mrs. Honrfer C. Gaines and daughter Mary Louise, Hope, Mrs. Owen Hollis, Hope, Branch Discharged: Mr. Alston Poster, Lewisville, Erribrie Hindman and baby girl, Rt. 1, Fulton, Mst. Richard McCoy, Rt. 4, Hope. tic party Congress " JUdy one ot rwediately s ruHk and " jottom tff A lS>foo Scientists 6 sext3Hion « .. atoms #i e df'op lt bt orie SOdth '" , Vj, ii!i!feSjk&i.4i? > iir G£T, jft#i m always dernar ___*B«B«^-~. fli < >MXLB WorldZLargcst Sell. SAVE MORet>N tAFkCt "BIGGEST LITTLE STORE JN' 1 II in soft-as-c colorful -^*flW ' u 7 ^%^£^1 i * . ^***b»K. ui--*. Of wonderforsha9i*fh^|iii||<|||r| CJT A A putleather,,,ivff o^Bg^%?j3J| * jj UIJ nixt t<? y oul 49;p'frf^fe| * *^ * w w 'n all your casudl'dotflas 1 , Anci''| 01 »een In SEVENTEEN , - ^Vj*j8s FOSTER FAMILY SHOE "When? Good Shoes ore Fitted 113 E. 2nd* Corbin Foster t , ^i^ 4 * * , - Vi'Vy # *' • * ^ I've thought'and thought '\ l >\?fR$i '' . • ^'*Vr 4 '» ^ but I can't remember anyfoing^^jj • *•* n# *^'^* ***• ***•+. ****. * y^*~ r r_ _(M--'' $$$}% smoother than the 55 4 POI I El DEI Word & Son ^ DRUGGIST r . - \ ^ ' ^Si vi ^& v^ -t , ; 5 A ' **M' •(t '^Pl^ 5 k!| *?**•!*-^» •**-.»«*' '*i"l$ 'O-MvJ faWfttWfjL Jf ,,A| l-&,\'f'*Jb*&s£&^&ft

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free