Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 22, 1948 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Friday, October 22, 1948
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Friday, October 22, 1948 Social HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS ana n Phone 1268 or 1269 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. I «iturday, October 23 Garland School P.T.A. will hold their Rummage sale in the iobby of the New Theatre on South Elm St. Saturday, October 23. All members are asked to bring their rummage early. Sunday, October 24 The Junior Music Club Broadcast will be heard over K.XMI Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock' Those appearing on the program will oc Misses Betty Murphy, Ann fcjjnrr, Norma Jean Franks, Roberta •rluward, Charlotte Ann Tarpiey Ann Adams. Miss Colleen Colfee will sing three selections accompanied by Mrs. Alva Rcynerson. Monday, October 25 The Ladies Auxiliary of the Garrett Memorial Church will meet Monday, Oct. 25 at 2 o'clock. Mrs Wade Warren, president will be in charge of the meeting. The W.M.S. of the First Baptist Church will meet at the church ^Monday tor a Community Missions program. The Sunbeams of the First Baptist church will meet at the church 4 p.m. Monday. The Junior G.A.'s and Junior R.A.'s of the First Baptist church the church Monday 4 o'clock. will meet afternoon Tuesday, October 26 The Ladies Auxiliary of the *Jnity Baptist church will meet Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the church on South Elm street. Wednesday, October 27 There be a dinner, business meeting and program of the Laymen's League in Fellowship Hall Wednesday. October 27 at the First Christian church. All members of the League arc asked to be present. Davis-Purtell Wedding Solemnized Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Davis of fe'uka Mississippi announce the marriage of their daughter. Dorothy to ..Hugh Purtcll, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Pin-tell of this citv. The wedding was solemnized Saturday. October 2 in the Methodist parsonage in luka with the Rev. R. W. Stokes reading the impressive double ring ceremony. The bride was lovely in a brown suit with matching accessories and a corsage of yellow roses. Her only attendant was her mother, Mrs. E. D. Davis, .p. Mrs. Pin-tell attended the luka align School and State Teachers College, Memphis and graduated from the School of Nursing in the Methodist Hospital in Memphis. Mr. Purtell attended Hope High School, the School of Radio, Madison, Wisconsin, and served four years with the Army Air Corps. They will make their home in Sunday School Lesson By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D.D. 1 alestine was a very small country in the midst oi' great ancient empires, and its population was small in comparison with the teeming multitudes of those of Assyria, Babylon. Greece and Rome. The names and cci, as successive Egyp Persia. I'ose. But dynasties chang- conquerors always Palestine and its people were numerically small in comparison, and seemingly of minor importance in that ancient world of great empires. Why, then, has so much importance been attached to that lit- i •> iu' anci thc "'Story of its people? Why is that little land and tnc Jewish people so much in the forefront of World news and world events today? Why are Sunday Schools so much concerned with the history of Israel? Right here let me say that I consider that history of the Jewish people as having some continuity from the time of Abraham to the present time, despite the historical and spiriual disruptions. Various correspondents have questioned my failure in these articles to make a distinction between "Jew," and Israelite." However, I cannot KO into this matter, because my work does not permit controversy. I he history of thc Jews, or of Israel—in whatever way one speaks ol it—is important and continues to be worthy of the deepest study 'because of thc moral and spiritual factors that ~ ' These are lives, and arc dominant, manifest in individual ing them. in the They records concern- arc enshrined in moral precepts'of a "wisdom literature" 'that discernment is the result of and courageous. keep honest judgment. And the effects of thc right or wrong ways of life and conduct are so marked in the history of one people under constant moral and social scrutiny that the records constitute the most outstanding evidences anywhere available concernnig the welfare and downfall^ of men and nations. i These factors, I think, stand out noldly, and warningly. in that his- Shrcveport, La. where ptlend the Draughn': Bu&incss. they School will of Gleaners Class Meets jt/ith. Mrs. Fred Luck The Gleaners Sunday School Class of the First Baptist church mot at the home of Mrs. Fred Luck Thursday evening at 7 o'clock. Mrs. Vcrda Segnar, Mrs. J. 'L,. Tedder and Mrs. P. W. Taylor were co-hostesses. The Luck home was beautifully decorated with fall flowers carrying out the Halloween motif. The meeting presided over by Mrs. W. C. Andres, class president, was opened by singing the First, the evidence of what happens when individuals set their ^elfish interest above that of the welfare and good of the community. Second the evidence of what happens when the worship of false gods, and wrong ideals, displaces zeal for truth and righteousness. Third, the evidence'of what happens when differences and sectional rivalries develop into divisive strife and disruption. What happened to the strong, consolidated kingdom of Solomon could happen to the strongest modern state if division and disunity .... developed as quickly and powerful-(in ly as they did in that ancient day. 'wi The Doctor Says: BY EDWIN P. JORDAN, M.D. Written for NEA Service If lead is absorbed by the human body, the results are seriou.;. Lead poisoning was formerly more common than it is now. Workers in lead industries, painters, and plumbers were frequently afflicted with poisoning from this metal. Lead can be absorbed through the lungs, skin, or the digestive organs. Although the body takes lead into the system easily." it does not get rid of it so well. One form of lead poisoning begins suddenly. In such cases a large amount of lead is absorbed rapidly, usually through the stomach. Pain in the abdomen, vomiting and collapse arc symptoms of this acute form. Severe colicky pains and rapidly developing ane'- mia with a typical white waxy color of the skin is frequent. Examination of the blood in such cases shows a peculiar appearance to the red cells. Paralysis Common A blue line around the gums is also an important symptom in many cases of lead poisoning, but it is not always present. The most important symptoms of the slow or chronic poisoning are paralysis, usually of the arms, colicky pains in the bowels, and disturbances of the brain. Headache is common and patients arc frequently either depressed or excited. Lead poisoning used to be a rather common and serious problem. It has gradually become less serious because of the measures which have been taken in industry to protect workers with lead, and because of the increased understanding these workers have o£ the dangers involved. Lead poisoning of either the acute or chronic varieties is most unpleasant, and consequently great care in prevention, including careful cleaning of the hands and fingernails particularly before eating, should be insisted upon for all those who arc exposed to absorbable forms of lead. QUESTION: My husband has an infected scalp and has had several scalp treatments and home remedies tried to no avail. Can you recommend a skin specialist? ANSWER: Try to get the name of one or more good skin specialists from your local county medical society. Women in Elephant Training ?oae Three Good Morning elephant is He Of all beasts, the _„___. probably the most sagacious. _._ never forgets. No one ever thought of anyone training the big fellows except men until a few years ago. her ele- naturc of each individual animal After a lapse oC half a century the elephant will conduct this performance as perfectly as if but 24 hours had gone by. "There are elephants. of two distinct species The Osiatic McMof-h to Meet With State Legislators Little Rock, Oct. 21 — <fi>)— Sid McMath will hold the first of six conferences with members of the 19'19 legislature of the 1949 legisa- ture at the State Sanatorium in Booncvilc next Monday. The Democratic gubernatorial nominee's office here said House members from 19 northwest Arkansas representatives will be held in Joncsboro Nov. 10 and McMath 1 will confer with legislators who "Work For The Night class song '4's Coming gave the opening prayer. Miss Sarah Payton gave an inspiring devotional from the 23rd Psalm. Miss Betty Murphy played two piano selections. The class teacher, ivirs. Perkins was presented with a Jovely birthday gift. Delightful refreshments were .served to twenty members and lour guests. By SOPHIE KERR Serialization of screenplay from a novel by .Prosper Mcrirrree Copyright, 1943, NEA SERVICE, INC THE STORY: Don Jose, young [with each new looting, with each officer in a fashionable Spanish regiment, falls victim to thc charms of the bewitching gypsy Carmen, He kills his commanding officer in Coming and Going Pur- ,-. Misses Marie and Nannie /.ins and Miss Nannette Williams will spend the week end in Little Rock and will attend the Opera "Romeo and Juliet" at the Robinson Auditorium. Mrs. R. L. Gosnell. Mrs. W. Y. Foster and Mrs. E. O. Wingficld left Friday morning for Little Rock where Mrs. Wingfield will be joined by her sister. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Crow to fly to Rochester, Minnesota. *,'Mrs. Jim Breed of Emmet returned home Sunday from a weeks visit in Dallas. She was the guest of her daughter, Mrs. Lawrence Easlerling and Mr. Kasterling and Plso attended the State Fair and Rodeo. Miss Helen Downs left Thursday night for a week-end visit with her cousin, Miss Ola Dale Barbaree an Tulsa. Mr. and Mrs. Louie Carlson returned Thursday from a two weeks 1 *isit with their son, Sgt. and Mrs. Costa Carlson and son Mikie in Hot Springs. c , C[i to where he ruthless killing, from one thousand duros to two thousand to four thousand duros, dead or alive. But as Jose's fame as a bandit increased .his value to himself decreased. As his notoriety spread like a sick wind, so did the simple honor in which he had once held himself so disappear, until there was no self-respect left to hold him together. As the degradation of a once honest man fed upon his I'soi^l, his face grew coarse, hard and older -looking, as he stopped to cruelty and greed, each vicious act became a token of the bitter self-hate that tortured him. Alhough to others he was the most fabled bandit in Spain, some- Lucas, the matador; but does not I times Jose Lizarabengoa dreamed lake him to be robbed. When she j of the man he should have been, gets back to the camp, she finds He knew he was now Jose el Ma- Mrs. P. L. Perkins a sword-fight over her and is for,:.,„ ---------- »,T:_.. , to a mou ,]t a j n hide-out, joins the band of gypsy rogues who are Camen's associates. His last illusion is shattered when he learns that Garcia, the leader, is Carmen's husband. Jose remains in the camp while the others go off on an expedition. Carmen is to pick up a victim in town and lure him to a deserted house, where the men will beat and rob him. But Carmen changes her mind, decides to have a fling of meets and flirts with Don Jose along. Garcia re-turns shortly afterwards. Enraged Carmen's double-cross, he her. Jose goes for him and the two ! think of himself men fight it out with knives. Gar- u!d tell himself strikes cy 'Dog livi varro. a depraved, mad dog who at i killed, burned, loolcd without mcr- but still he could not always this way. He \vo- then that he had fate and . . .. . . . - - although these and wolf'things wore said to have hannened. cia is slain. Jose later tells Dan-jbeen trapped by an irrational caire that he intends to marry.' into this nightmare of blood Carmen. "It won't work, Navarro." Ibrutality, that says Dnncaire. weren't made to You'll see." 'ru, ni.ti. i' i TIT ' 1)Ut each day it grew harder to cro s 1 fT-,t 'h .''' Ke • ° V y ,, a "- J1 - aintain - And at night when he with -, it,-i , f dusty valcy t . oul(1 no k)1 . indul £ e in scK dc . with a .suing of pack .mules be-; r( > n i;,.., hind Don Ooso's lead hurse. Car- ; ' ' men rode with Jose, her arms a- At nif , ht together. I they had happened only to Jose el Navarro, not molesting Don Jose Lixarabengoa. This was his illusion .slowly a- iy But woman is coming into own. Lady police women, lady phant trainers. They arc rapidly; from ihe African, not only in its lorging to the front in this line. ! greater size and in the character- avers Miss Josephine Miaco, l'am-|istics of the teeth and skull but ous trainer with the Great King , also in the comparative small'form Clay Shortens Sentence of Use Koch Washington. Oct. 21 — <7P1 — Gen. -.ucins Clay said today he cut the He sentence of Use Koch to four roars imprisonment because the j rial record did not warrant a life sentence. He said the cut was not in act. of clemency or genenisi- y. 'My judgment may be wrong Jut it is in accordance with my conscience," Clay said. Clay. American commander in Germany, discussed the case at a lews conference. He said his examination of the rial record and reports from his awycrs showed that the charges igainsl the widow of a former concentration camp commander were based on "here- ny and not on actual evidence." Use Koch was reported to have lad lamp shades and other novelties made from the tatoocd skin of slain inmates of Buchcnwald camp. She was tried as a war criminal. While she was in jail, awaiting .rial, she bore a child whose father has never been established. As the American commander in crmany, Clay reviews the actions of all military trials. He cut Frau Koch's sentence after her case reached him in routine fashion. The general, who arrived here by air last night for high level conferences, talked freely with reporters about the case. He said the cut in her sentence was in accordance with principes of American justice. The evidence, Clay said, did not indicate that Fran Koch was one of the principals responsible for mass killings at Buchcnwald. Moreover, Clay said some of the charges were based on incidents which took place before the United States was at war with Germany. "Our trial of war criminals had to take in a period when we were at war," he said. "This woman is a strange, disgraced character, of ill-repute, and DOROTHY DIX Education for Marriage Bros. Circuit coming to Hope Wed-i of the cars. The intelligence of the nesday, October 27th,Shipley-Crews I former class is greater too than show grounds for performances at ] thai of the African brute " and 8 p. m. "Our circus carries a heard of elephants and most of them are trained in all sorts of difficult elephant performances," declared Miss Miacq recently. "A task requiring patience and perseverance, Miss Miaco's chief claim to fame as an elephant trainer lies in the lerpsichorian ability of the herd she works. With .surprising skill they Carioca and the Conli- danec the ncntal. Yeah. ---.« i .~~,^-.«»i — v, J- t_ ttli, UU1 t. and a close continuous study of the ' phanl is surely our old iriend thc ele- going places. By JACK BELL New York, Oct. 21 — (/P, _ GOV Thomas E. Dewey says the United Mates has learned "once and for all that there can be no isolation tor America." This has been taught to the American people, the Republican presidential candidate said last night, by the "bitter sacrifice of two world wars and the anxieties of of a Democratic ing for President Truma that " ' e Alfred a peace that is not peace " a peace that is not peace." _ Gov. Dewey discussed the subject of isolationism after hearing speak- c li Q r <T c a handful of isolationists In nigh places" of the Republican- controlled 80th Congress "came dangerousy close to sabotaging the European recovery effort.' ' Sen. J. Howard McGrath, Democratic nation:;! chairman, added that "the continuing threat of isolationism is the greatest single obstacle to be overcome " He said "ii hardly seems necessary to remind you whore the threat of isolationsm lies " and added that "the whole world knows that a Congress dominated „., by .isolationists can sabotage the ' he rual kl '. v whole peace machinery." " ' Kile- lies. 1 believe, in the Gov. Dewey and Mc-Gralh an-!" 1 ' 1 Soviet government poiired as speakers at the New j lt ' ;ifl - s " double life. York Herald Tribune's 17th 'annu-il i Simultaneously, it is foum. Funeral for Sge Held at DeQueen, Oct. 22 — M')— Funeral services were to be held at the First Presbyterian Church here this afternoon for J(idge B. E. Isb at his home hoi jj f r„..„ i sll ° has done many things reprehensible and punishable under German law but we were not trying her under German law." Confers With Truman Washington, Oct. 21 —(/P) —Gen. Lucius Clay discussed the "situation in Germany" with President Truman today in advance of a National Security Council meeting at thc White House. The American commander in Germany was accompanied to the executive mansion by Secretary of the Army Royall, Robert Murphy, Clay's political advisor. ;mc Assistant Secretary of thc Army Draper. Beyond reporting that the con ference involved the German situ ation, Presidential Press Secretary Charles G. Ross told newsmev •there was nothing more he coulc sny about it. The secretary council meeting the government officials re must keep it above partisanship. America will stand ' " world as one country pie. believing deeply of peace." Dew-ey made Jio reference in his forum speech to the presidential campaign. The Republican candidate scheduled to make a non-political talk tonight at a memorial dinner would attend today's session. have "communist indoctrinated" police force of 200.000 lo 300,000 in east ern Germany. He said the force is being ex - .panded every day. On the othei 1:3 'hand, he said, there are only "very small" police forces in the c -.HI ' American-British-Prcnch zones o bmitn. wc . s t cm Germany. to Russian Riddle Soviet Rule o Double Life By RELMAN MORIN AP Foreign Affairs Analyst Crop DeWitt MacKcnzie) the Russian rtd- fact that self "allied" with some other filthy capitalists. But was she? Not ac cording to Eugene Varga, a Sovie political expert. He wrote — "The fact that the Soviet union at nearly ail mo- pies, and she builds Sally's hus- L-ir daughters lo band up to her so that Sally thinks .hem liMnarry, be; she has married Prince Charming instead of just a plain, ordinary, guy. But many another man gets a mother-in-law who is a first aid to divorce. She never lets her daughter forfiet that her duty is to her instead of her husband.' She runs the daughter's house. > She fills' her mind with suspicions of - ! hev • Husband and makes her feel that she tins thrown herself away on a-man who can't give her 1 a mink coat and pearls. Any man who wants to be: happy though married should take a long, appraising look at the girl's moth* er before he pops ; the question. Considering that (her;: expect the marry and want tli cause they know that wifphond and motherhood is the career in which women find their greatest happiness anci usefulness, it. is a strange thing that so tew mothers even try to prepare their daughters fo.' their htework. It is worse than strange. U is criminal. For there is not a mar- icd woman who docs not rcmem- >er Die bitter disillusions that she vent through as a bride when she. .'as getting acquainted wilh har iiisbnnd and discovering that he vas not the romantic hero of her lirlish dreams, but. just a plain, rdinnry he-man who wasn't sate o speak to before breakfast. Not a one of thorn who does r.ot c-call quarrels that should never ave taken he put on iack to Mother. Not a one who wil. ver forget thc tears she shed vcr burnt, roasts and soggy pie:; nd the jellies that wouldn't jell, vhen, for the first time, she was /resiling with a cooking stove hat seemed to her a fiend incar- nlc instead ot a hotisenold conven- cncc. Expect Miracles One would think that every wo- nan who has been through thc or- leal by fire that thc honeymoon •eally is, would educate her daugh- crs for marriage, just as she vould prepare them for any other profession by which they expected place «nd the times her hat and started o make their livelihood; but she seldom does. She expects them bo miraculously inspired by a aiowlcdge of domestic technique- hat has taken her forty years of ights and quarrel!; and tears to acquire. What mother, for instance, ever teaches her daughters, from the time they are bobby-sockers, how , .o handle a man? She trusts it to .uck that Marybcllc is a born wolf- Lamer, and that when she marries icr husband will eat out of her nand and jump through the hoop at her bidding. VVhie'h is just moralv wishful thinking. Bul Mother could have shown daughter how to do the trick and assure herself a happy home and a devoted husband, if she had only taught her how lo make him' the family pet and rub his tur the right way, and to avoid stopping on his iocs. You never hi.-.ir of a woman who is always patting h.-r husband on Ihe head, and bragging about how clevor he is. and showing him off bcf.'jro company who has to lie awake at n.ght worrying about the Oilier Woman. The modern mother doesn't even teach her daughters how lo sew and cook, yel they are Ihe two things' that every woman needs most to know. Mother excuses herself for Ihis by saying: "Oh, Mary Jane will learn how lo run a house after she is married. That's Ihe way I did." Maybe so, but by the time Mary Jane has learned how to cook a roast without burning it, and to make edible bread and brew coffee that doesn't taste like dish water', or poison, she generally has given her Husband chronic dyspepsia and soured his disposition for life. Every mother wants her daughter to be happy though married. She- can best achieve this result by preparing her for the career that she has elected to follow. For making a home is no job for amateurs. It is a learned profession DEAR MISS DIX: If a husband s allowed to go out occasionally . at night by himself, what-is a wife supposed to be doing while he is away enjoying himself? I should think she should be permitted to step out with her girl friends. Af- ;cr all. if she trusts her husband to :o out, he should trust her also. I would like to have your opinion , on this matter. A FUTURE BRIDE ANSWER: My opinion is that it, a boy and girl do not have sufficient faith in each other's love and honor and honesty to trust him „ or her lo go' out anywhere alone, , they had better call the wedding! " off. There can be no happiness for* them in marriage because each will be filled with suspicions and jealousies to spy on the other-s every .move, and that can give rise to nothing but perpetual fights be- . tween them^ : ' The only happy marriages art, • those in which the husband trusts ' the wife as ho trusts his God, and in which the wife is like the one who said that even., if she should; see her husband kissing another woman she would not .believe, 1C She would know that it was'her lying eyes. Nor do I think there can be any nappiness in a marriage in which' neither party has any personal H- Dorty. I cannot imagine a husbarid- loving a wife long if every time he ivent downtown of an evening he bad to ask permission to go, nor can I vision a contented wife who was so enslaved to her husband she couldn't go to the movies with a girl friend without a written pass from him. that requires years and years training that only a mother qualified to give. of and highly developed capitalist iorever states were in the same camp [against Fascist aggression meant pursuing i that the struggle of the two sys- .Dewey spoke after McGrath h; iscussed the subject of "I'orcif. round his waist. he knew what he had be- jcome. At night he sat sleepless, his hands clenched within each other, They were both exultantly happy, staring at Carmen who slept in con T I /-, 4 .1 1 1- -> .-) 4 ,-. 1 .. i : i 11 • i _,. * .. lie talked to her over his shuuld- seienccless peace. His eyes would implore her for a sign which might Personal Mention Friends of the lievere'iid Tho- cr. "Isn't one cam)) the same another'.' Why are we moving'.'" I promise his release. Carmen shrugged. "We move' —. when the birds move. They have an I Late one afternoon, the hot wind instinct about these things. We go] coming behind them into the val- now to our winter home, Joseilo." jley, the bandits slopped a stage- She leaned her cheek on his shonl-i coach. The passengers terror-stick|der and protended to be a lady of : ' " " 'fashion. "We should send out invitations I think. The Senor and the ! raised "high Henora Lixa—" Hi.-r tonuue couldn't manage it. "What did you say pastor proudly. "Lix.ara- mas BrcwsU-r. former the First Presbyterian curc o this city, will be happy to know | uengoa. that he is doiny nicely following! Carnn:n didn't try it again. "We an operation at .Southwestern Hos- i vvi '' '-"- ;lt hojue iur the winter in pital, El Paso, Texas for the re- jthe (.-tu'es at Granada." on under the menace of drawn gun;;, piled out. Their hands were ' ' .." over their heads. isistc-nce Uon Jose shoved them, prodded l s tri-n them, and spoke gruffly in a cold, ' i business-like way. This had become u cataract from his eye. jrioval of '* Hospital Notes Branch Admitted; Mrs. William Stultz, Lowisvillo. "tt'on't it be cold, living in a cave?" Carmen curled closer to him and I put her face against his back, talk- ling at his ear and .smiling a soil, jsecret litlle smile. ".No. Joseilo. it won't be cold." Josephine Discharged: Mrs, James Lawrence daughter, Hope. and little- The bandit.-; had been vo 11 o;n i 'Tie rei^it.; i to a ding through rough, mounla try. they uonld leap from to murde-r the diivcr oi mule train: sy/oop down sides of a narrow pass i a sta^.e coach. Tlu-v shi their horse out i n a:ieu\'i ived A program of seoul games and skills including realism-, personal first aid is outlined 1'or the scout, leaders round lable meeting at Ihe --„ waMei.1 Jor Boy bcout hut in Mope Fair parkjbery and .-.MiUL'i-iiii tonight. The program is scheduled i kninyn fro.-n <.;>e t-i to begin ai 7:2o o'clock. ithe oilier. A ihousa'i All troop coiniiiitteej'ieji, scout- :/eci hi.; i.naii'.oiis irai masters and assistants are urged jada lo Seville-—from a day's work to him. "Line- Keep your hands over your and no talking. He stopped as the last passenger. :a uniformed dragoon, descended. : Don Jose went white- at sight of ithe- fine-looking young soldier—the ivery counterpart of what he used I to be. Their eyes mot and the dra- ; goon's eyes widened as he recog- ;ni/-ed the bandit. i Don Jose's face sel wilh fury. He .hated the soldier for reminding him of the pasl. -'Ijaiicaii e, get the lug- ^a;je-- l j ab!o. keep your guri on theoe screaming pigs." Then he i'.vent to tin- dragoo'n. "All right, hand it over." ' The dragoon re-moved a little pouch of money from his pocket and, ; he-let it out coulompuously to Don j •lose-. Tiie gesture v.'as too much to stand. Don Jose brought his gun iciown on UK- dragoon's hand viciously. The soldier dropped the pouch ol money, flinching at Ihe pain, bui the contemptuous look on Ins 1'ace ivnianicd. Don Jo.~e U.r;:- ie-d away. His ia:ie. uiriieci t; :hinjsejf, mounted within him. , (.'I'u Be Conlinut-d i discussed policy in the campaign " Dewey described the ul ,, llll , bintcs as the "decisive-" world i0lltcr ls the fori-ign power and said ii would "act de | ( --'' n!r "umsl party. cisively" to make the- free- nations! Tr " ;! *e two are' not ot the world "more powerful than i |K>1 ' al ' ( -' 1 or L-ornpatil the t'ore-e.s mal-iing for war " jlives are by no me "Today's despots are- under no Sometimes," Ihey illusions about the value which!"'" 1 '' 1 olhe-r. free people place upon freedom " j At - suc ' h times. :/,om lie said. "They know that given'a I 1 ' 11 ''""' 1 -' 1 ' ;u '<-' succeeded I free choice no people anywhere \ P : "' :if foxe.s. The Russian will willingly submit, to the icyi ;l1 "' tlll 'n;: and denies tyranny of the tolal state." "' j rl ian»c-.s direction like a McGrath told the forum audi-j' 1 " 4 on ;i football ii.. It cnce that the following were the' ll( ''' ( ' is an example: '•outstaiidiiiH charactc-ristics of! J '''' l; -'" < lie- Harry S. Truman's conduct" of!'" " lo out on.- loreign policy; : ; .-'ero ticrcely "Patience, a firm belief in thr- '' 1 ' ll ° ' v -'° !-<•> practical possibility of lastini 1 ! a Kainst each, peace x x ihe sleadv bulletin'' ol coniidenee in our purpose" and in- on "f i r in n e .s .-> and ..Hi." j The- Democratic loader .said j "every major Ihu-al to a "just ami I stable peace am be- traced lo tin(unresolved conflict with C'oir.mii- iiiist 'Kussia." and added: "No resolution of that conflict is lh i;.'.ncid I possible- merely through good faitii j negotiation, .^olhir,- will end that i conflict x x x but the patient x >: x jprose-culion oi' the policy to which I JVC are now coniiiiilleed uiui President Truman." Dewey. in his speech. bache:i a S. loreign policy [not one, but two foreign policies | terns was relaxed and temporarily i had ( . ' ls "plain" policy, concerned stopped. It did not mean of course reign i> vl . lh security, trade, and all the that the struggle was ended" |imerfi;is that go lu lerm the for- In the same way, Russia al- 'nited i°'-p n P"liey ol any nation. Theh-Ljc-dly disbanded 'the Comintern Jic.v uf the Thf Comintern was the directing agency of Communist parties in other countries. Its objective Ihe objec-i working through those parlies, was the same. | lo destroy every capitalist state. ti •OHM contra• stunning ine Uvists itself. It oppose |So. presumably, during the time of collaboration, Moscow culled off the dogs. But in fact, as we now know, the Comintern simply put on a new, but not a cleaner, shirt, and I'rhlhU-ned became tin- Cominform.' p[jc-a ranci k'oi war i;pposed n .--rnmenls m olher. t'oi y such te-i-in.-j a:"Bolshevik, Mi and similar Ni'./.is hunted ( .< 'do.stnjyi;(| ti,eii " 'lieds. by deed "I'-elily hostile man. Yet. Di-pai tisan U. anci said: "As a people ae-cepl the ;.'.,re providence has. We- are res-olvi. on Ihe to Jliak and "V.'e have cisjons a era is, I. its traced, a L>k .-,.,11! j "The t; should be Because of thc? venomous hatred ,of the orthodox Communist for the - ol JIHle-r (capitalist nations, Lenin consisteiit- the Soviets ily frowned on any form of inter. Germany. I national cooperation. Ho was minaled - afraid of being out-voted in the .-ars in idemocralic processes. jeast.s.", Therefore, he e-alk-d the I.ea.L'ue of Nations a "devil's kitchen." He J lie | referred lo the- system of counting ruthlessly | voles as "idiotic." Yet, in l'J22, the Soviet government began participating in international conferences. In 1945, it joined the United Nations. Why'.' again, because of plain necessity in terms of ordinary ;,e- over-1 curitv. i:---iits be-; In 'iy-22. the Reds \vere only five ivi-ars in their revolution. They '/ing jdreaded an assault by the con'- icro-i bined capitalist nation.-,. So. tem- .•\iiicriean ipoi-arily turiiii.;.; on the- orthodox mi! to ex- ;CuiiiUHini.-t line, they went into the- l-'or identical reasons, in lilto --- !;ecau,-;o of being c-xi'iausl- c i d by tiie C!i.-rii)an occii)>ation and Ihe war in ti the U. N. As of loda;-. party po'irv reels Hus.-.:;i als:o aids putting Con eril ineiils in thus erecluu si;j and the' Soviet acti Kor.-a, and i however, ar C'ou.^idei : b'> e ii.-ce.- si' y again ly lint.- v. ill ji: snb- and the Itussians ;,rd uitli a dili'ere-lit DEAR MISS DIX: I am having mother-in-law trouble before leven _ct a wife. I have been engaged for six months to a girl with whom 1 am very much in love and who 1 am sure loves me, but her mother has made her break off with me because- she has seared her so a- joul getting married that she is afraid to risk it. In a way, you can't blame the mother, because she had a very .inhappy marriage. Her husband, with whom she didn't get along, ivas always beating her up, so she made up her mind to protect her daughter from the dangers of marriage by keeping her single. Bui it seems to me she has overdone it. The only man her mother would be willing for her to marry is one who is a plaster saint and a millionaire. I am neither, bul I am a regular guy, have a good trade and could support a family. What should 1 doV TROUBLED AND PUZZLED ANSWER: Forewarned is forearmed, .says thc old proverb, and inasmuch as the girl's mother has shown you just what sort of at) interfering, trouble-making mother- in-law she would make, it seems to me that the girl isn't your dish. BEWARE OF DOMINATION Of course, I know hat you will say that you are marrying Sally and not her mother, bul that is where- you guess wrong. Every man practically commits bigamy when he marries, for unintentionally lie get;; Mama thrown in along with his bride until death—or the divorce- courts—do them part. Sometimes Molhe-r is Ihe besl wedding present a man gets. She doesn't go to live with the- young j couple nor stick her fingers in their (Released by The Bell Syndicate, Inc.) Thurmond Seeks Votes Throughout Tennessee Meamphis, Oct. 22 — W) — Gov. J. Strom Thurmond started an abbreviated tour of Tenneessee • 'today in an effort to corral, the states' 12 electoral votes. The States' Rights Democrats candidate for president opened his. campaign in this "political Border* state" last night at a rally here in which he branded the proposed air employment practices act- "a*- despicaole piece of legislation.". Thurmond, speaking from a platform bearing United States and Confederate flags, charged that Democratic, Republican and Progressive presidential candidates are "tools of the subversives and the socialistic planners." The South Carolina governor was "an little said President Truman inefficient and confiv. *..„« man." Gov. Thomas E. Dewey, he said, "is a pennyweight glamor boy who has shoved himself into the limelight with the best vaudeville technique." ' ' " .' « SAENGER Alan LADO * Donna REED BEYOND GLORY I STARTS SUNDAY Are you going through tiie funotlPlliU M middle ags' period peculiar to woman ,J (38 to 52 yta.)1 Doea thla make you ^ - euffer from hot flashes, feel'so hern- * • ous high-strung, tired? Then DO try' "* ,.' Lyaia E. PtokliRm'a Vegetable Cbm- i~ pounil to relieve such symptoms Plnkham's Compound also, btta whfti",fc< Doctors caU a stomachic torjloeaectj HY9IAE. PINKHflM'S?SMS ^ Kasl —- they joined LISTEN TO JOHN DANIELS QUA1TO:: MONDAY THRU FRIDAY I'M.' 12:15 P.M. ' ; Good Old Time Gospel Singing

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