Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 10, 1948 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 10, 1948
Page 3
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Friday, September 10, 1948 HOPE ST AR, HOPE, A R K AN S AS Phone 1268 or 1269 Be'.ween 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. $ Social Calendo' Sunday, September 12 The guests appearing on tho Friday Music Club broadcast Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock will be Mrs. Edwin Stewart, Mrs. James McLart.v and Mrs. C. L. Hnworlh. Monday, September 13 The Business Women s Circle of the First Baptist church will meet in the honie of Mrs. M. S. Rates. South film and J'Gth streets Mon- <4f?y tit (i:-15 p.m. for a picnic simper. All members are urged to attend. The Spiritual Life Group of the First Methodist church will meet at the church at 3:15 p.m. Monday. I eight p.m. at the home of Mrs | K. I!. 13 r o w n. Mrs. R. L. Broach ,-v,-:il give a book review. All mem- ! bei's and j)rospectivc members are urged to attend. Wednesday, September 15 There will be a special meet- in" of the Board of Education of the First Methodist church in the Chanel of the church at 7::!0 p.m. All members of the Board are urged to be present as we will have election of officer:; and leathers for the new church school year. The Azalea. Lilac, Iris. Rose and Gardenia Garden Clubs of this city will have a joint luncheon at , the Barlow Motel. Wednesday at. | 12:30 p.m. This will be the 'first ; meeting of the new year and all I members are urged to be present. Coming and Going Miss Pat Ellen and Miss Patsy Mcf'herson will leave Sunday for Arkadolphia where they wil'l attend Henderson State ' Teachers College, Miss Ruth Hines Temple of Bowling Green. Kentucky, is guest of Mrs. B. C. Hyatt. They were roommates at Randolph Macon. Miss Temple is Art Instructor at Western Ho verve College at Bowling Green. They'll Rule the Netherlands Page three Miss M/II-.V: Louise Keith will return today from Dallas after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Claude By I'd. All circles of the W.S.C.S. of the First Methodist church will meet at the church at 4 p.m. Monday. ..Circle 5 of the W.S.C.S. of the ™irsl, Methodist church will meet Monday at !i p.m. at Barlow Hotel with Mrs. DcWitt Floyd and Mrs. .Earl .Young, hostesses. The Women's Council of the First Christian Church will have its regular business and missionary meeting at the church Monday at 3:30 p.m. Circle No. 2 will have charge of the missionary lesson with Mrs. Robert Rider' the leader of tho program. B & PW Club Met Thursday Night The Business arid Professional Women's Club met Thursday evening at the Hotel Barlow at 7 c'clock for the regular monthly business and social meeting. A three course supper was served to twenty-four members and two guests. Miss Beryl Henry opened tho meeting with prayer and Miss i Norma Lewis, president, presided j over the business session. In the ] absence of the program chairman, ! Mrs. Foy Ifammons. Miss Lewis gave a tall; on "Membership". Communiques Pvt. Arthur H Ellis, son of Mr and Mrs. Hoyett Ellis. 621 North Hervey. Hope, entered as a student in Ibe medical laboratory procedure course at Medical Field Service School. Brooke Army Medical Center. Fort Sam Houston, Texas. Hospital Notes * Branch Admitted: Blevins. Mrs. John Whatlcv There will be an imnorlanl meeting of tho Official Board of the First Christian Church in Fellowship Hall Monday at 7:30 p.m. At this lime special committees will make their reports in preparation for the annual meeting the first Sunday in October. The Circles of the Women's A"\-- iliar.v of the First Presbyterian church will meet Monday as follows: -.Circle 1. Mrs. Ben McRac. chairman, at the homo of Mrs. Leo Robins, with Mrs. Bill Johnson, co- hostess, at 4 p.m. Circle 2. Mrs. C. W. Tarnlcy chairman, at the home of Mrs. Roy Johnson with Mrs. Matt Galester, co-hostess at -1 p.m. Circle 3, Mrs. Jack Lowe chairman, at the church at 2:30 p.m. with'Mrs. Paul Haley and Mrs. F. Y. Trimble, hostesses. Circle 4 will meet at the home of Mrs. James Miller at 7:30 p.m. *'Tho Y.W.A. of the First Baptist church will meet in the home of Misses Betty and Nancy Martin, on Park Drive Monday' night at 7 o'clock for the Stnte Mission program. At this time, the Dixie Jackson 'offering will be taken and all members are urged to bring their, offering. The Weslcyan Service Guild will meet Monday, September. 13 at Mrs. Dr. fore iolus. Crane-Ford Nuptials Are Solemnized In a ceremony performed Wednesday afternoon in Hotel Marion, Little Rock, Miss Carol Page Ford daughter of Mrs. Vol Calhoun Ford and the late Mr. Ford of Warren, became the bride of. Joseph Paul Crane, son of Mr. and John Stewart Crane of Ozan. E. Clifton Rule officiated bc- a background of white glad- nodwardia fern and liuck- | leberrr. Miss Mignon Ford, sister ! of the bride, provided nuptial music. Tho bride, given in marriage by her brother, George Y. Ford, wore a brown suit with Balenciago accessories, and carried a Colonial j bouquet of white roses. i Mrs. Robert Branch Jr.. who was •; her sister's matron of honor, wore ' a grey suit with matching acces- i sorics. and a corsage of pink car- j nations. H. William Clements of j Gravclley served as best man. ' A reception followed the cere- i mony. Assisting were Mrs. Robert I Yarbrough, Prescolt. Mrs. Paul Paul Anderson and Miss Avon Anderson of Warren. After a wedding trip the couple ; will be at home at Arkadelphia where they attend Henderson State j Teachers College. Mr. Crane, who served three years in the Army Air Corps, at- I tended Arizona State College, Tempe, and Georgia School of Technology, Atlanta. Julia Chester Admitted: Mrs. Robert Stevens, Stamps, Mrs. L. A. Gathright, Saratoga. Mrs. L. F. Pruitt, Prescott. Discharged: Mrs. Raymond Huett and son, Ronald Hampton. Rt. 4, Hope. Mrs. Wm. M. Caritley, Hope. Josephine Mr. and Mrs. N. B. Coleman announce tho arrival of a son on Sept. 9. 1948. Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Coins, Rt. 4. Hope, announce the arrival of a .son on Sept. 9. 1048. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Rogers, E. 15th St. announce the arrival of a son on Sept. 10, 1948. Admitted: Mrs. N. B. Coleman, Hope. Mrs. L. T. Coin, Hope. Mrs. Wilma Garrett, Hope. Mrs. Earl Rogers. Hope. Discharged: E. G. Baker, Indianapolis, Ind. The Doctor Says: By EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D. Written for NEA Service I No one likes to grow old. but i there is nothing that can be done j to proven! it. The change from a I vigorous, healthy person into a j feeble and sometimes ailing one I is distressing to family and friends i as well as to the individual per' sonally. ' Women, in general, have a con! siderably greater hold on life than men do. There are, in other words, . many more old ladies than there are old men. In other respects. however, women in their older years are not so fortunate. A high proportion of women Rita Johnson Mysteriously Injured I Hollywood. Sept. 10 — W—Blond i Hun Johnson, once considered as n 'NuctHssor to the !.•'(<? Jean Ha How, is in critical condition today with a biain injury suffered' mysterious-i Pavsonage ly-foiir days ago. ' .' I- — The 3.'i-year-old film' actress underwent delicate surgery in winch three specialists removed aj blood clot, pressing on her brain- last night. She was under .'inc-sthpt--' ie ,'11-2 hours at St. Vincent's hospital in Los Angeles. Thereafter ner condition was reported slii'htly improved. "' ' • : Rev. Howard White New Pastor of Unity Church Unity Baptist'Ciiitrch today an; nounced its new pa*tor as tho RcV. Howard White, of Guidon. Rey. White was pastor of the Gui'clon church for'Om ; e years. * He ha.r moved, with his wife and small son.,to the Unity Chureih on .South Pine Street. FOR SALE My five roonv newly decoratftd home, neat- ghide school. Reasonable. Cafl 310-W or see at 821 West 7th Strict. PAXTON JORDAN over K5 suffer from < i r ,,n , ,. , • •••••• Ihe effects of a decline of function U V •,;'""?'" v'l £° dp ^ctivos Kiwx j ~ !—-r—T~ I weaver and Al Goosen began an ,---.------ .] investigation to determine w'.tat it | was that might have simclc Miss I Johnson's head in her in the inner ear and the connections of this organ with the brain. Nearly three out of four women of this age or over suffer from dizziness, a liability to tumble, j!; and. even more, from difficulty in getting around in the dark. A high proportion—nearly 70 out of i 100—are deaf. Men May be Luckier MEDIATED POWDER'S apartment, ..- between the hours and R p. in. Monday. The known circumstances wen 1 given reports by Miss Johnson's mend, actress Mary' Ainsleo She related that: . ' ' ' ' Monday afternoon Miss Tor itching,' burning of heat rash, prldtly lioat, chafe, use Wcxs.tna. Wonderful relief comes fast due to remarkable 'Sorb-Shield action* which helps absorb Irritating execs* (Copyright Rcgerincjsvcrrr Lichtingsdienst) Princess-Regent Juliana, who will be crowned queen of the Netherlands on Sept. 6, poses for an official court photograph in Amsterdam with her consort, Prince Bcrnhard, The prince-wears the uniform of an admiral of the Dutch fleet. Juliana will ascend the throne when her mother, Queen Wilhelmina,. abdicates because of ill health after ruling 50 years. i there is some question whether i operator ','??>' ; ' re as lia(li)lc lo serious ear Miss Johnson greeted Miss Ains- d.tUcuUies as Ihe women k-c by saying. "1 bumped mv head Particularly important is tho in- It hurts terribly." creasing number of elderly people Miss Johnson' partially collapsed i in. our population. This means Miss Ainsjoe helped her to bed 'and i that more and more vigorous I called a doctor. Mis.: Johnson- adults are becoming responsible iiapsetl into' unconsciousness before for aging parents. More homos j saying how she was injured. i MEXSANA DOROTHY DIX and institutions, capable of caring comfortably and happily for the increasing number of us who are living into old age, would help to reduce this burden. By Elswytfi Thane by Ili Distributed by NEA SERVICE, IMC. THE STORY: Dying in tho .Indian desert, British secret agent Hilary Shcnstone feels a desperate , need to get back to England and ' to /.Nuns Farthing, his family] .iome. He doesn't know the house i has'been let and that dreamy, j 17-year-old Sabrina. whom lie has : never met. has adopted his old room- and eagerly awaits his return. Hilary does return to Eng- ' land and to Nuns Farthing—after death. He is in his old attic room when Sabrina comes up, sits on the window seat. XIX HUary sat down cautiously on j» 1 ,he other end of the window seat "and watched her, wondering what was- in her thoughts. At. last she spoke again, very low to, herself. "I don't see why I shouldn't talk-to him sometimes—up here." she said. "Who, me?" said Hilary, delighted. "Why not'.'" She turned her head slowly, and her eyes went dubiously round the room, blinking a little in ihe sun- iiglvc. If only there was a picture £if him, it would seem more reasonable to pretend he was actually there and could hear if she spo'ko lo him. Or if only one knew his name . . . You couldn't live in a room all your life and not leave your name somewhere in il— or could you? • She cast a helpless, ingratiating look round the four walls again, as if seeking him. Where could one look? Would he mind much if—? "li I could find his name.' £;said' wistfully, just above- a 'per, "I think I could talk to him —sometimes." "My name is Hilary," he told her, with a sudden, aching desire that she know it. The ieeling grew on him minute by minute as he watched her would surely hear him, that already her sensitive, childlike perception had picked up some impression of his nearness and that she was glad of it. were all given to me by a dear maiden aunt with a vice for scrib- ling on fly-leaves, dates and all. Find my Kipling, Sabrina—" She wavered, hung on one foot, moved vaguely towards the mantelpiece, and 'halted again. "Keep to your right, Sabrina— that's it—you're getting warm now —the Kipling. Sabrina, you can't miss il— no. the shelf above that one—above it—" Her feet had carried her forward uncertainly. Her hand came up, hovered, and fell on "Puck of Pook'a Hill." /'Got it!" cried Hilary with infinite satisfaction, from the middle of the room. very * She had risen and ;;one to. the desk, ynd now she stood looking 'down at the blotter. "There's that letter to Thompson,',' she murmured, 'only he didn't sign it." "The phone rang." he explained. "He might have had a bookplate." she muttered, drilling disconsolately across the carpel. "Bui 'all he ever does is write 'Sheii- slone' inside the cover." "Il's in my Kipling." he, sai-.l, following her. "Surely you've had j.,my ' Kipling off the shell '.'" She stood behind the field, scowling at the rowt> of books i:> i shelves which lined the "To your right, Subr other side of the mantelpiece — " He spoke urgenlly from the middle of the room beiiiini her, iuo- ! tionless there, striving desperately ; nuv. ! to reach her with sunie sen.-.e i of his words. "Those red and -old I books on the second shelf lo the i right of the mantelpiece — they [ She lifted the book off of the shelf and opened it, turning the leaves lovingly. "Uid you read this when you were little, I wonder'.'" she murmured. "I did, more than once. It would be fun to read it again —together." She carried (he book to the chesterfield and sat down there, one foot beneath her. The cover, loosened from much ure, fell open, away from the writing on the fly-leaf. Her eyes widened as she- read. "To darling Hilary on his 12lh birthday, with fondest love from his Auntie Dot. Sept. (i. lOHi.' " She gave a little gasp of triumph and excitement, and read the words again unbelievingly. "Why, that's it! I've found you."" And she repeated thought! till j—"Hilary." "That's it," he said, watching her. "Do you like il?" "Hilary," she said again softly. "It's perfect. Il couldn't have been anything else." "You heard me!" he marveled. "You must have heard me—in u way. I can get through to you. Perhaps with practice 1 can make you know all the things I want to tell you —-because you found your way to me here." She had pulled a pillow into place behind her back and begun to read, becoming instantly absorbed. Hilary went back to the window seal and sat down there. He had a good deal to think i-bout, as they sal logeiher through the lazy June morning. Ho would have come back to Kngland. he was thinking. in ihe ordinary eour.se ol events, son!'.- time later in ihe sumnier---abo;!' Ihe middle MI' August. He would have come down 10 Nuns F;;rlhing ;<l once to .see about his room. He and Sabrina would have met tlu-n— those clear gray eve.-', that wide, the 'warm little ieii cun lid e.net. in belonged to lili;. • would have had e vv.'i.s iiis'. and he he v.vuld nol have or hurried her . . . .'.'hi-nevi'-r. however. •a.; to iiivl her here :ni. Bui il oughtn't I!,-;. Sumelhiug had out there on the as never ii'ieanl lo By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D.D. Throughout the Christian centuries there have been numerous attempts to apply the Christian teaching of love, brotherhood, and sharing in communistic groups or societies. These have been very far removed, in nature, spirit, and purpose, from tho so-called communism of Russia, which is dictatorship, state oligarchy, and totalitarianism, founded on force and associated more with atheism than brotherly love: Nevertheless, these experiments in Christian communism failed, partly because of weakness and lack of fidelity to the common aims in members of the community. The first of these communistic experiments was among the earliest Christians, who, we are told in Acts 4:32, "had all things in common." But, manifestly, it did not turn out well. Barnabas, a thoroughly good man, sold his land, and turned the money into the common fund. If all the Christians had been like him, and if all Christians were like him today, the story might be different. But Ananias, who professed to do the same thing as Barnabas, was a cheat and a liar, and his wife, Sapphira, aided and abetted him. One can see, too, what happened in other places, where Paul found thai certain loafers were cxpeciing their fellow-Christians lians to take care of them. Paul said lhat Christian love and brotherhood didn't work that way. If mutual burden bearing was a duly of Christians, it was also the duly of each lo bear his own burden. He decreed that if a man in the Christian group did nol work, neither should he eat. Paul and Barnabas, after their first missionary journey, had a disagreement. It was over whether John Mark should accompany them on a second journey, but one wonders whether there may have been differences, too, about this communistic matter. Barnabas, however, would seem to have been right about John Mark ,1'or it was this young man who later gave us Mark's Gospel, the simplest and most direct account of the life and work of Jesus. However that may be, Barnabas seems to have been a man oC unsullied character, purity and unselfishness of motive, and complete devotion to the Christian way, and to his fellow-Christians. His name signifies "son of comfort," and he was indeed that. Along with his genuine goodness, he had courage and firmness ol will. Courageously, he introduced Paul to the disciples at Jerusalem, when they feared the former persecutor; and whether he was right or wrong in the John Mark mailer, it took some firmness of will to disagree with so convincing a man as Paul. Dear Dorothy Dix: 1 am a widow j of 42. with a good, established j business which brings me in a fine income. A poor but ambitious man wishes lo marry me, and if I took him into my business \vc would be able lo get along nicely. [ But he does not like my children and does nol get along with them, and if I married him I probably would have to send them away to school. Please advise me as to what I should do. WORRIED Answer: I would advise you strongly against making this marriage, because it surely would bring great unhappiness io all concerned. Almost surely it would end in divorce and the alienation of your children from you. and the general smashup of the home that you have built up with so much hard work and care. For By JAMES F. DONOVAN United Press Staff Correspondent Republican party workers were warned today not io make the mistake ol overlooking GOP senatorial candidates in their efforts to elect the Dowey-Warren ticket. The Republicans now control the Senate by a six-vole margin of 51 to 45. A shift of only four seats lo the Democrats would place them'- in the majority. And GOP Canrppp.-iign Manager Hervert Brow nell, Jr., said the Democrats are if you put an unwanted father over | spending much of their time and your children they would rebel and fight him lo a finish. Ho would be cruel in trying to assert his authority over them, and your heart would be torn in twain between the children you love and the husband you love. The 'mean stepmother is very common, but we hear very little of mean stepfathers, yet they money to accomplish just that. He told a meeting of Republican leaders in Chicago that the Democrats are concentrating on senatorial races in 10 midwestern states—Montana, Wyoming, Colo rado, New Mexico, Oklahoma, Kentucky Wesl Virginia, Tennessee, Iowa and Minnesota. The GOP now holds six of these clote'r- from exist even more numerously than i scats. Brownell called fo mean stepmothers. We take it for ' granted that a man who marries a widow with children will know how to get along with them and that he will be kind and good to them. Sometimes this- is the case, but there are filled and resentment of their stepchildren and who make their lives : miserable to them. I Bad Stepfather j A good stepfather is a blessing i to children. A had one is a curse. ! So a widow should be careful j about whom she marries and cer- ; tainly not choose a man who is mined effort to keep them going Democratic. "This is our year" he said, "and we must make the most of it." A similar position was taken by .Hugh Si'oU, chairman of the Jit- are plenty of men who j publican national committee. In a with a deadly jealousy ; slarotncnt warning against' GOP r-f:on!ir|.-nce. he asked parly orkers not relax their efforts to 't ovc:' (ne entire Republican QUESTION: What is cele? ANSWER: This is an outpouch- ing of the urinary bladder, usually in the direction of the rectum. It is caused by a weakening of tho wall of severe, the treatment involves sur 'cry. o Miss Ainslee said she was unable to get .aii ambulance and called inner own •.-physiqiaiT.-• Dn. Phillip, Erenbet-g. thai evening. . ' "I diagnosed possible concussion," Dr. Erenberg told reporters ' cysto- paler. "What hit her I can not even' [guess." He said he found the apartment in good order, in fact, "neat as a pin." Then Miss Johnson's physician, uv t, wuiiKc-iiiuii 01 Dl> - Lee , Siofit' 1 . was culled' and a the bladder. When i£ ursc , P liu -? c ' .'» attendance. Dr.! rcatment involves sur- If "-Seismic, ivli.-js ,/olms-on had ,-M 'large lump on her head, a bruised! lip and was suffering from brain j concussion. The aclress was admitted to the' hospital yesterday after Dr. Siegel I said he tried without success lor I more than two clays to get hospital acconiodations. A maul offered a possible clue to the mystery, saying a hair dryer in Miss Johnson's apartment had slipped before and might have again, striking the actress on the head. Dr. Siegel reported finding the dryer resting on a chair behind which it stood. There are an estimated 3,000,000 habitual golfers in tho United States. IT'S TIME TO SHINE, WITH...^ Reports 4915 Spent on Campaign Little Rock, Sept. 9 — W) —Sid McMath reported today he spent $4,915 in winning the Democratic nomination for governor of Arkansas. Jack Holt, whom McMath defeated in the Aug. 10 runoff primary, said yesterday he speant §4,023 in the campaign. Today is the last day for candidates in the runoff primary lo file expense reports. Candidates are required by law to file expense reports, but their supporters do not have to report how much they spend for advertising and other items. Observers have estimated that more than .¥1,000,000 was spent in the gubernatorial campaign, which started with nine candidates. Most advertisements are signed by supporters rather than by the candidates themselves. Cement Shortage Not to Slow Stadium Work Little Rock,' Sept. 9 — (.IP) —A shortage of cement has slowed down work on two public construction projects here — the new Veterans Administration hospital and the rodeo arena at the State Livestock Show Grounds. The Arkansas War Memorial Athletic Stadium hasn't been affected. SELF-POLISHING IFFIN LIQUID WAX SHOE POLISH BLACK BROWN TAN BLUE OXBLOQD Delay Can Cause Serious Trouble And May Develop An The quicker you do something about Toe Itch (Athlete's better oil you v/il be. As soon as tiny itching cracks or watery lit' blisters start to bother you, get a bottle of Nash's KAYO. .Th s ore developed by over three years of research by Nash Bros Drug Soation m WUh —"' • ° l M™P3?-J™& btAia " s to ^entitle hqftj I boltl money OUCK. AH druggists know Nash has stood sciuarely behind"evert' Nash product fur i)V .,r 25 years. You'll not find anv hirm better t* ouicker than Na,,h;s Kayo, so try it at the FIRST sign 6l^dangeroUsNtol PC • P - •"' • obsll " iltc C '' S( ' :; ''retaining <1 tirneb as muph>. ' v - —Adv. \ ••f\- & So\T,'r,nf th - ™ft ! 10 r Ule of Nnsh ' s K.O™ comw a Guarantee"C^t ^ s p sr^ffi 1 niur^r s?a? ^ j±^r$"3& - <* a'. on , cy J. K1 !: i: :, A , u di'itggiKts know Nash has stood scaiarely behind everV " ': Itch. John "It i lhat Farm Purchases Continue to Climb Upward iiked ti'.ink been L'lums\. Obviously." lie came, he waiting for ) to be !ike J gone wrong. Frontier. H \ be like this . . . (To Be Continued; Prices of goods and services purchased by farm f:n lilies continue high. The outlook for some commodities indicates thai prices may yn even higher, advises Lorraine i3lack',s'ood. home demonstration ayi/nt. The Federal Reserve Board predicts that o!"><_• family in four will uv-..-r:;p(-ud its HH8 income. The board also reports that consumer credit is at an all-time high. "One of the first goals of farm families in IK-rnpstead county is to make a good living," says Lorraine Clackwood. To help fam- ilii .-> reach this goal, the Agricultural KxU'iisi'jn .Service urjjcs farn- ilii;.-; to: 1. Plan caix-iuHy for prusent and Hi'uiv- adjustments. -:. C'onserve food and feed. 3. Get full value for every dollar spenl. 4. Avoid unnecessary debts. 5. Increase savings. "Regular and diligent practices of tliL-se five basic recommendations are always good management," the home demonstration agent concluded. 'even antagonistic before marriage to her children. Dear Do'-othy nix: 1 have a cousin in whose family there are four children. Their father is a man of high attainments, very orderly and prompt about everything he does, but the children are like their mother, whoso house is always in confusion, whose work is never finished and who is always behind time in everything. Can you explain the psychology of this? Why do the children not follow their fine father, instead of their slipshodi-slovenlv mother" A RKLATIVK Answer: The explanation of that is easy. It is the mother who is with the children all day long, who forms their habits. The children are disorderly and unpunet- ual because their mother has brought them up io be that way. They never have been taught the value of time, nor Ihe beauty of an orderly life. It is because the mother's influ- ence.over the children is so grcal in little things as well as big one that 1 live mother-in-law before IK marries his sweetheart. For, nine' limes; out of u.-n. the girl will be ju.yt the same .sort of housekeeper her mother was. She will be thrifty or extravagant as her mother was. And she will treat her husband the way her mother treated her father. .hat every man .should take a good. | t!U - weeke-nd. ong, lingering look at his pro.spec- ; Wallace--Hain hia'ily imporl.'int." he said, when Gov. ('Thomas E.) , bewey lakes oltice next January I'i; 1 ' president 01' the l.'niled State.s, ]'•".'• shall >]:•--,"• th" support of sub; stanlial working majorities in the i-enatc and House." ; ('th'.'r poMI: 1 :'! dc veluments: ! __ Ti uman—President Truman on iSc'iH. 17 will undertake one of the ! ;i:o.st vigorous campaign trips in | recent political history. He will !i ravel through lir.va, Colorado, | Utah,. Nevada and California in the i'irr.t l-.alf of the two-week swing. [Dexter, la.; Denver, Colo. Salt ilake City, Utah; Los Angeles and !S;m Fi ancisco. He will make nu- [ii'H-rotiK other appearances along [Ui« way. : Labor—Tho AFL building scrv- :K'C emploves international union i announced it has decided to sup- ll'oi-t the Dewey-Warren ticket. The |ii!iiun, which claims 175,01)0 mem- ibers, supjioi-ted the Iioosevelt- '.Tj'uinan ticket in 104-1. It was the ;.firsl major union to come out for jDewey. The CIO and several .major AFL unions have endorsed j Mr. Truman. i Ue'Aey--Tlie GOP presidential [nominee intends lo leave for New i York City today lo register for the Nov. 2 election. He will spend liie m'ulit in New Yurk and then !-',<> to hi.s Pawling, N. Y., farm for (Released by The Hell Inc.) Wilhelm No? to Play Any More Footbaf! a:;t night forced I'.oMjuoneu.'i nl in ihe giant New York rally to "welcome h(rn>e" Henry A. Wallace from his hectic 'our ul the South. Il will be held I'iinght. A .special detail of poliee- Mfeii lias been assumed (o make .-.-tiro anti-Wallaceites do not throw e;,'.gs at him, as they did in North Gt.v. O'.vii'.ht Green said indication points to a the stale. ! Freeman, Democratic- i viicted Preis- i carry i 1 linne- j ;o pre- j Humph- 1 unsr'l Joseph for calling Mr. Dav speeches He said "U was e GOP leader any Aineriei.ns hear the is ye a tac ball an '•' ear. As a result s;on. C'oacli Foi rL' bhitteci Bub \Vall_-i to taekle. Abuut 65 IKT cent of deaths tributed to hypertension the he-art, dahlia v.'a.s narfied DahJ, Swedish bo after Hope's Newest and Most Modern Department Store. Outfittc f»«. :•* the Entire Family, at Popular Old McRoe Hardware Buil pe 7 Arkansas

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