Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 5, 1948 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 5, 1948
Page 3
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Friday, November S, 1948 HOPE STAR, HOPE an Phone 1268 or 1269 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. i ARK A NS AS Saturday, November G liThc Brookwoorl P.T.A. will have a rummage sale Saturday in front ot the Gibson Boole Sioro on South Elm SI. Call G74-.J if you wish to have someone pick up your rummage or send the rummage to tin- school by Friday. Monday, November 6 The We.sle.yan Guild of the First. Methodist Church will meet in the home of Miss Elsie Wcisonbcr- ger, Monday, November 8 at 7-30 p.m. All members are urged to attend. m Monday, November 8 U.D.C. Meets Vvith Mrs. Don Smith The Pat Cleburne Chapter of Gir, : - met in the home of Mrs Don Smith. Thursday, November 4 lor the regular U.D.C. monthly meeting. Co-hostesses for the afternoon were Mrs. Lex Helms, Sr.. Mrs. J. W. Strickland and Mrs. J. W. Franks. Beautiful fall flowers decorated the entertaining rooms of the Smith home. The meeting was opened with the Salute to the United Staes' Flag and the Confederate Flag led by Mrs. IT. J. F. Garrctt. followed by a background of lighted tapers. Miss Mable Ethridge welcomed 'the large group of parents and friends and Mrs. Charles Revne'r- son introduced each number 'on the program. The Flag ceremoiiy which was the opening ceremony was presented by Troop 8. In an introductory talk Mrs R L. Broach told of the history of I flivl Cnrttif i-r».r !,-. T.I i ,. * inwm-ictjr, iiuvtjmuur B i.ii.1. 11. d. ji, Lrarrctt. loilovvca Dy The Circles of the Women's Aux- lnc opening ritual led by the pres- iliary of Ihe First Presbyterian | 'dent, Mrs. A. E. Slusser. t'lll 1 !'f*M \\.'t 11 t VI Hdt l\/TriH rl '1 !• •-, ,, J',-,1 A tj(l lirt lMir>l-linnrt r. n f* r* ', i-**-, • < .n ,> f --' - ' ' "- -» I l ..I: I 1 \. O 'JJ Lt i I (I I I church will meet Monday ns follows: A short business session was held. Mrs. A. G. Rives program Circle 1. chairman. Mrs. Ben chairman, presented Mrs. Herbert Mcllne, home of Mrs. C. C. McNcill ! Lcwallen who gave a very inter- ni 9- '' n " ™ csting report on the State UDC at 2::iO p.m. Circle 2. chairman, Mrs. C. W. Tarplcy, home of Mrs. Finley Ward co-hostess, Miss Lucy Hanna'h, 2:30 p.m. Circle 3, chairman, Mrs. Jack iffiwc, home of Mrs. Kendall Lem- Jcy, 2:30 p.m. C'.rclc 4, chairman. Mrs. James Miller, home of Mrs. U. E. Jackson, 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, November 9 The Hope Iris Garden Club will meet Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 in the home of Mrs. Owen Nix, 512 South Bqnner. with Mrs. Lahroy Spates co-hostess. Mrs. Paul Haley will be in charge of the program. City Federation of Garden Clubs f'.Wike Plans for Christmas The City Federation of Garden Clubs met with Mrs. Floyd Crank, 1702 South Main Street, Thursday afternoon at 2 o'clock for the regular monthly meeting. Mrs. Charles Wylie. president, presided over the business session. Plans were made meeting in Little Rock. Mrs. C. S. Lowthorpe gave some of the highlights of the convention and commended the U.D.C. dele gate, Mrs. Lewallen and the pa^e, Little Miss Carolyn Lewallen. Mrs. H. J. F. Garrctt gave an interesting memorial to David Owen Dodd, a U.D.C. martyr boy and Mrs. A. G. Rives gave the his ---- -- _ ..... ^ ... _.„, for more volunteer, Workers today. ,,. T , ro °P ° sa "S .two groups of Girl Scout songs accompanied bv Mrs. C. D. Lauterbach and another song accompanied. ;by Beth Brid- ••v A? e i ryl H ?nryy.,in a talk What Makes A Girl Scout", spoke ot the Girl Scout Law and its principles, which wou!d ; ;stay with each girl all of her life.'-u . • . Troop C gave an interesting and informative skit, telling what' each day ol Girl Scout, /.signified. " Troop 7 gave , th<> introduction to the Candle lighting which was :impressively conducted by Miss Nancy Deaf, assisted.! by her troop. Mrs. Harry Sh.iv.er,..,. introduced the leaders of eaclf u tr{)op who In turn presented ., thp .aw'a>,c[s earned ' by each girl. A reception r . Zurich and .. cookies were served fcp,m ; fl .beauti- lully decorated^table,.;9ontered with a crystal e'pergnc holding white and gold chrysanthemums by Mes- clames E. P. O'Neal, F. C. Crow, Leo Compton, Charles Bryan, Corbin Foster, Arch Wylie and Mac Stuart. uiiu ivub. f\. \j. j-uves gave tne ms lory of Tennessee and its contribu- ' —- tion to the U.D.C. also a tribute Coming and Going --^,.. „.., un v- v^.i-'.s^, tijou 11 LI J uu LL: to the Heroins of the Confederacy. Mrs. George Crews gave an article on Nathan : Bedford Forrest and Mrs. J. W. ' Branch gave sortie, interesting -outlines on .the Battle (if CJViilr>iir ' i ' . ' • • of Shilow. The hostesses . served most Mr. and Mrs. C. C. .Taiil of Little Kock will be week-end guests of Mrs. J. M. Houston -and Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Cain. •• • Mr. and Mrs Pnt P,I=:AV ---- - — "" — -u^-o . jv-i v^i.i a IIIVJOL r. an rs Pnt P,I=:AV >mri emptmg salad plate with coffee' as Thursday guests Mis Case v's to 20 r members ; nnct four guests,' sister, , Mr sy David-' Watts of Te X . to decorate the Christmas downtown this year. tree Mrs. J. H.. Rtartin, Mrs. Frank Rider, Mrs. Dolpluis Whitten, Sr., and Mrs. Harold, Sloan, formerly of Arkadelphia. Mrs. Dorsey Huckabee Honored with Bridal Shower Mrs.. Buck Rogers --, _._,„. .^n, iv i - riatvo \JL Ji U(t • arkana and her brother, John E Jackson of New Orleans. - . . .... , ..,„ j -^ t-t i . , ' . ' • wi-.-wj^witj 1.1 »-v«J » tVJ.J LVOk> « I, Members voted to make nlans ' a bricla l shower, Thursday evening " ~ • • - at 7:30 o clock, at her .home on Miss Lucille Ruggles will leave Saturday, via plane from Shreveport for Warm Springs, Georgia. . bhe will be accompanied on the hostess at Ruggles. h ° r nr?othcr ' Mrs ' W ' B ' Japan Has Not Yet Reached Stability But Is Rock- Ribbed Compared to China By RUSSELL BRINS (For DeWItt MacKcnzle) AP Foreign Affairs Analyst Tokyo — Japan has not yet reached stability, but it appears almost rock-ribbed by comparison with China. This is the conclusion I drew from a month's vacation on the continent. The din of clamorous China was still in my oars on returning to the outward calm of this occupied country. The differences between the two countries are even greater now than they were a year ago, when I made another swins* across China. In Japan the ideological war is continuous and so are the battles for political power. But under the occupation they are being fought in the bloodless arenas of argument and political maneuvering. Even in Shanghai and Hong Kong, far from China's civil war fronts, it is impossible to escape cities and the attitude of their inhabitants. Japan's confident people are slowly rebuilding their bombed metropolitan centers. But the continuing deterioration of Shanghai's towering buildings —untouched by war— iiiicl the in-] creased restlessness are saddening to one who knew that citv before the war. Labor Leaders Claim Major Assistance Washington, Nov. 3 —f,T>) — Jubi lant labor leaders today claimed n major assist in the heavy vote barrage laid down the President Truman and the Democratic' Congress. the violence of China's struggle. The fall of Tsinan, capital of ... Shantung Province increased the; They said record numbers of tension and apprehension in south j workers _had joined with fanners The Japanese preface then P.utes with a recapitulation of , soum | workers had joined with fanners | and small businessmen in support ir dis-,01 the Democratic party's "forth f their- | right pledges" to deal with infla for Home Decorating during the Christmas holidays and to encourage every family in this city to help make Hope beautiful for the l-Silidays. The hosleses served delightful rolrcshmc-nts to 11 members present. William Gorgon -Mary Beth Hughes RICHARD TRAVIS *'»«'-»C-JNI w,t f — PLUS — » GENE AUTRY • SMILEY BURNETTE • JANE WYMAN ® LEW AYRES — in — II II STARTS SUNDAY PATRIC KNOWLIS South Main Street, complimenting .a recent bride, Mrs. Dorsey . W. Huckabee'. The Rogers home was attractively decorated with various arange* ments of red and pink roses and chrysanthemums throughout the 'house. The hostess presented the 1 honoree with a corsage of salt and pepper shakers from Mexico, tied with white satin ribbon. During the evening,, many games and contests were played. j Following the opening of ma-iy (lovely and useful gifts, the hostess served delightful refreshmenrs to 17 guests. Girl Scouts Presented Awards The Girl Scouts highest; award, the Curved Bar. was awarded to Miss Marilyn'. Shiver, Miss Charlotte Hobbs and -Miss Nann'ette Williams, at the Court of Awards held Thursday night at -'the First Methodist church.'.These three first class scouts are members of Troop/5 and the emblems' . wore pinned on by Miss Ruth McLain, one of the leaders. . .- . Girls frpm the other troops also achieved many awards in a colorful and dramatic ceremony against OPEN UP NOSE ;—che'ck watery snif- Bes and sneezes, with NOCK DROPS EASE CHiSt•tUHTNESS and xniiscte aches. Ruty ori stainless PEHETROSRUB William Duckett, Jr. of the University of Arkansas, Fayelteville, will arrive Friday night for a viist with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. W M. Duckett,. and to attend the Hope-Little Rock game. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Glover and son, Dorsey David and Mrs. Mildred Dixon will arrive tonight from Malvern to attend .the Hope-Little Rock game and will be. guests in the Dorsey McRae, Sr. Home. Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Duckett and son William Jr. will motor to Little Rock Saturday to attenfl the Arkansas-Rice game there. : Mr. and Mrs. K. G. McRae returned from Little Hock Thursday after a weeks visit with relatives and friends. - • Hew civil rights, even though they still do not appear to understand them ful]y. Even the Communists talk : about these rights. ; But. in • Shanghai the people are ifi.fear of the secret police and the retroactive laws which are designed to enforce the new economic program of austerity and stability. .The Japanese at times appear restless under the occupation. But none except the Communists show any marked • anti-foreign feelings or betray any attitude which might Hartley "repeal" pled»e "~GeoYgc"! jeopardize American aid. Foreign' Meany. treasurer of the API's .businessmen are impatiently confi- labor 'league for political ccltica ident of a future without govern- tion said- ment controls. , -That's'our fight and we mean . " i- - - « £,>,».•, L^, viv.cii \YiL.i IIII 1 il lion, housing, civil rights and repeal of the Taft-Hartlcy labor law. Top union leaders immediately began building up hopes for an early fulfillment of those pledges- even before the White House pic ture had become completely clear ' Jack Kroll. director of the ClO's Political Action Committee, said: "Ihe people of America have given their mandate. They look to the Democratic party to carry out its platform." And. speaking about the Taft Homer Glenn White of Evans- villo. Indiana is visiting his mother Mrs. Lester White. Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Goodlett and children. Darene, Denise and IJavid visited relatives in Texarkana over the weekend. Miss Ann Buchanan spent the weekend with her sister, Miss Sue Hi In Buc'hannnn and Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Brown and Jimmy. Ann is a student at Magnolia A"& M col- lei;!.'. Sundays guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Foster ivory Wallace Foster and Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Kostor iiiul Sharon of Texai- kana. 1>r. and Mrs. JVi.co Stubbs and children nf Fort Smith spent the w<.'(--kcncl with Mrs. Stubbs' mother Mrs. lnc/. Ilouser. June and Joella. Friday rlinner guests in the home of Mrs. Glady Bright were Mr. and Mrs. •'Doc" Mihini of Los An»i-les and Mr. and Mrs. Bill Bright and children of Prescott. Later they attended the Halloween carnival. _Mrs. Jim Cowling and daughter of Camden are spending a" few days with Mrs. Cowling's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Millord Stewart and Martha. Mrs. David Waddle and children and Mrs. Claud Waddle and Mary Aclcle of Hope were Friday visitors in the homo of Mrs. Clyde Snc-ll- grove. Dwight Stewart of Houston. Texas is visiting his mother. Mrs. Stella Stewart. DOROTHY DIX Only Daughter's Duty Hospital Notes Josephine : Mr. and Mrs.'Harold Marcum; Hope, announce the arrival of a son on Nov. 5, 1948. Admitted: Mrs. Harold Marcum, Hope. Mrs. Gather McQueen, Hope. Mrs. Lum RateliXf, ' Hope. Mrs. George Bright, Hope Discharged: ' • r ' Mrs. Thomas Aaron, Hope. Master Billy Clay Lambert, Emmet. Branch Admitted: Mrs. Brack Schenck, Hope Discharged: • .-. . Mrs. Earnest Fagan and son, Hope. Julia Chester Discharged: Mrs. Emmet Biddle and David Ray, Palmos. son, "THE felGGlST LITTLE STORE IN TOWN' Foster Special Purchase! Made to Sell f<?r 2.50 51 Guage 15 Denier /r*v Beautiful Nylons Lucky you . . . being able to buy such beautiful Nylons for such a very low price! A special purchase of these wonderful hose make this value possible . . our savings are due to such slight irregularities that you would never notice. The shades are gorgeous for now, for fall, for winter! to 10. Buy several pairs. Sizes 81 "Where Good Shoes are Fined Correctly" FAMILY SHOE STORE 101 £. 2nd St. Carbin Fo»tei Phone 11Q0 In Shanghai the hostility toward foreigners seems to be part of the atmosphere. American businessmen in China are extremely pessimistic. They say Chinese policies are crippling them, even though the Chinese themselves admit they need both foreign business and foreign help. The Japanese have just been shocked by a bribery scandal amounting to $10,000,000 (J. S.) This is considerable, but it appears minute alongside the corruption of many Chinese officials. Japanese industrial production is increasing, despite many complications. War and unrest have restricted China's industrial output, which always has been smaller than Japan's. ; As for inflation, prices of essentials remain fairly stable in Japan. Everyone knows what happened in China before the government took steps to check runaway inflation. Now there are signs the new gold yuan, issued as a stabilizer, is beginning to skip. .-The differences carry over into .'•*- —-••*%-* wiiwvo vcnij, UVUi 1I11O .; Physical appearances of the 1 a w to continue it. If we don't get" re j peal now, we're going to look for 1 ward to 1950." With Cew exceptions, hjbor or ganizations worked against the Re publican candidates because the GOP-controlled Congress wrote the new labor relations act into over Mr. Truman's veto. That the unions' rank and backed up with voles their ers was evident in coast-to-coast returns from yesterday's election: Said Mcany: "We worked hard and we feel we were instrumental in changin" about eight senators and at least 50 representatives in Congress — all on the basis of the Tart-Hartley act." Among the early Senate casualties who voted for the Taft Hartley law were Republican Sen a tors C. Wayland Brooks of Illi nois, Chapman Revercomb of West Virginia and George A. Wilson of Iowa. On the other hand, six Senate supporters of the labor law are assured new terms. AH are Southerners and three were unopposed. e . BY WILLIAM IRISH Copyright ty Williom Imh—Distributed by NEA SERVICE, INC. THE STORY Time, 1880 Place, New Orleans ''" Louis Durand, 37, a well to-do bachelor, has been corresponding with Miss Julia Russell, whom he has never seen. He has proposed marriage and she has accepted'. According to her picture, Miss Russell Is dark-haired, stroiu)- featured and no longer young. Durand goes down to the dock to meet the boat that is to bring her from St. Louis. He Is dumfounded when an exquisite young blond creature introduces herself as Julia. She explains her little deceit by saying that she didn't want him to fall for just a pretty face. Durand Is enchanted with her and- they are married. Two things puzzle him, however, during their first days together. Julia drinks coffee, although her letters said she despised coffee. And her complexion alternates mysteriously between flush and pallor. VII Comfortably engrossed in his newspaper, he was vaguely aware of Aunt Sarah somewhere at his back, .engaged in some household task. Presently he heard her come to. a. halt and cluck her tongue enticingly, and surmised by that she must have at last reached the point at which Julia's canary, Dicky Bird, hung suspended in its gilt cage close beside the window. "How my pretty " she wheedled. "Hunh? Tell Aunt Sarah. How my pretty bird?" There was a feeble monosyllabic isvit from the bird, no more. "You can do better than that. 'omu on now, pork up. Lemme near you sing." There was a second faltering twit, little better, than a squeak. The old woman' gingerly thrust her finger through the bars, apparently with the idea of gently stroking its tiny feathers. As though that slight impetus were all that were needed ,thc little yellow tenant promptly full to the floor of the cage. He huddled there inert, head down blinking repeatedly . Otherwise e gave no sign of life. Aunt Sarah became vociferously alarmed. "Mr. Lou," she brayed. "Come here, sir! Something the matter with Miss Julia's little old jird." Durand, who had been watching ler over his shoulder for several minutes pust, promptly discarded nis paper, got up and went over. By the time lie had re-ached : Her, Aunt Sarah had alreadv j opened the cage wicket, reaclu-d ' a hiind in with elephantine can- lion, and brought the bird out. i It made no attempt to flutter, lay j there almost inanimately. < 'Why. it starving. Why 'pears [ like it ain't had nothing to eat ! in days. Nothing left of it under i its leather at all. Feel here. | Look at that. Seed dish plumb i untpy. No water neither." ' It continued to blink up at them, i apparently clinging to its life by i a thread. v ! "Miss Julia's going to have a I fit," the old lady predicted, with ! an ominous heudshuke. I "But who's been feeding it, you or she'.'" She gave him a look of blank bewilderment. "Why, I —I 'spect- ed .she was. She never said nothing to me. She never told me to It b'long to her, I thought maybe she don 1 want 'nobody but herself to feed it." "She must have thought you were," he frowned, puzzled. "Bti. Hinny she didn't ask if you were. I'll hold it in my hand. Go get it some water." They had it back in the cage, somewhat revived, and were still busy watching it, when Julia came into the room, the loiiK-winded toilolte that had been occupying her, apparently at last concluded. She came toward him, tilted up her lace, and kissed him dutifully. ''I'm going shopping, Lou dear. Can you spare me for an hour or so?" Then without wailing for the permission, she went on toward the opposite 1 door. "Oh, by the way, Julia — " he had to c;il! after her, to halt her. She stopped and turned, sweetly patient. "Yes, clear?" "We found Dicky Bird nearly dead just now." "He going to be all right, honey," Aunt Sarah quickly interjected. "They ain't nothing, man or beast or bird. Aunt Sarah can't nur.se back to health. You just watch, ho going to be all right." "Is he 1 .'" she said shortly. She began to mold her glove to her hand with an air of hauteur. Unnoticeably Die subject h;ul changed. "I do hope 1 don't have a hard time finding a carriage. Always, just when you want them, there's not one to be had--" She turned her full attention to Durand. "There's a hat 1 saw in Ottley's window I simply must have, i hope somebody hasn't already taken it away Iroin there. May I?" He glowed at this flattering deierence of seeking his permission. "Of course! Have it by all means, bless your heart." She gave a gay little flounce toward the door, swept it open. "Tit ta, lovey mine." She blew him a kiss from the open doorway. ] The door closed, and lnc room dimmed again somewhat. Aunt Sarah was still standing beside the cage. "1 sure enough 'spected she'd cu.'iu.- over and take a look at him," she pk-vedly. "Jiei-kon .she fond of him no more." "She must be-. She ay down ""lJuran<i eyes buri' e more. done chai no mule Sunday School Lesson By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D.D. The problem of sutferiny; has been a pti/./.ling one ever since men began to think. It particularly occupied the minds ot the writers who gave us the Bible, and whose dis'iinciion in life and literature is the supremacy of their interest in moral and spiritual values. They early made a distinction between good and evil in thought and conciud. Their first solution ot the matter of suffering and wcltare wax in the broad observation that good conduct made for happiness and well-being. while evil conduct brought its consequences, expressed in the warning, "Be sure your sin will find you out." In a general way this conclusion is true and is upheld in experience. But more thoughtful observers soon perceived that the simple equations — good living equals happiness and welfare, nnct evil living equals evil consequences—did not fit every case. In fact, life- offered wide and deep exceptions. Similarly observers saw that pro* phots who stood for God and right olle-n suffered for their convictions, and cruel persecutions were often inflicted upon those whose faith and zeal lor righteousness were strong and pure. It was obvious that the easy simple solutions of the problem of suffering didn't square with the facts, or at least with all of the 1 a c ts. The first effective challenge to that simple solution came in the great drama, the Book of Job. It is important to remember that it is a drama, in which various characters arc speaking. The late Professor Moullon, in his Modern Readers' Bible. arranged the book in its dra'matic lorm. He pictured an ordinary roi'der turning to the Book of Job and accepting possibly some U'ord el Uliphaz, Biklad, or Elihu, "because it was in the Bible," not realizing that the Lord, speaking later in lhi> drama, declared that not one of them had spoken the truth. The drama of Job is skillfully .set to emphasize the problem of a good man, besot by severe afflictions, who refuses to accept the easy solutions of his friends and admit a guilt ot which ho is not conscious. What, ihen, does the Book of Job oiler as Uu> solution of this problem of suffering of the innocent with the guilty.' Nothing but the solution of faith, the placing of the mystery of suffering in the deeper mystery of the world and liio, and the i'aith that tin- Jiid;'e ol^rill tin- Karth will do ri;.;hL This is reaffirmed in th't- assurance of Jesus concerning God's love and care-- "Not a .sparrow lalleth to the ground without your Fathei.'" But it is still a matter 01 laith. for there is still the mystery of why the sparrow fails. But Job found a real solution in laith. Dear Miss Dix: I am an only j daughter. 23 years old. I have been j offered the chance of my life to j grutify my ambition and" do the ; work I have fitted myself to do. i but if I accept this opportunity I j will have to leave home. Both my j mother and father are about to have a fit nt the mere thought off my doing so. j What is the duty of an only : dnuirhtor to her parents? What) would you advise me to do'.' j J3KATHICK H. I Answer: I believe in children doing their duty by their parents and treating them with all dlie affection, respect and consideration, but fathers and mothers have no right to ask their boys and girls to sacrifice their lives for them nor to give up their careers • for their whims. My advice to you is to get up and go. Don't hesitate to follow where fortune beckons you. Opportunity has a way of passing us by when we don't respond promptly when she knocks at our door the first time. Duty is to Self You are young. You have your life still before you. They are old. Their fates arc sealed. You probably have years ahead in which to achieve things. Their day's work is practically over. Just looking at it I ram any standpoint, it isn't fair or just that you should give up nil that you may do or have just for the sake of giving them the pleasure of your company. Dear Dorothy Dix: I am a woman 25 years old, married to a man of 55. I have been married tor about five years and during that time I have been utterly miserable due to my husband's insane jealousy.-'I ean't-go to a dance unless I sit right by his side the entire evening. I can't go to a movie with a girl friend. I can't even go to the drugstore or to visit a neighbor without him tagging along. If I attempt it, there is a scene. . . . Don't you'think if is most unfair for my husband to treat me like this? I am fed up with his jealous insults. '••• ' A.B.C. Answer: The only excuse that you can make for such a man ia that he is crazy. -No man in his right senses could possibly believe that his wife continually "was trying to deceive him, or that she was carrying on clandestine affairs with every man she saw and that every visit she paid to a neighbor was a rendezvous. Jealousy is the hardest of all faults for a wife to combat because it is a delusion, and when she fights against it she is fighting against an impalpable ghost. It is made up of the vile imaginings of a man's own mind. Perhaps it represents the things that he would like to do and would do if he werd'-'in' her place, and so 'he attributed them to her. He cannot believe in anything that is good and honest and honorable; hence, he never can believe that n woman can walk straight for the sake of her own: principles and self-respect. . And nothing she can do or leave undone ever convinces him of her faith. The wife wno encmres cruel and inhuman jealousy from her husband for five ' years certainly is entitled to a hero's m'edal Dear Dorothy Dix: I nm 18 years old and have hart a few elates With boys, but they rarely come a second time. My 'girl friends tell me that the reason the boys do not return is because I am so sarcastic. Can you give me a cure for sarcasm? JULIE Answer: I suppose you mean by sarcasm that you 'make cutting remarks to the boys arid ridicule their clothes and manners, and you think that shows how clever you are. Your girl friends are right when they tell you that no boy comes back for n second helping of that kind of-talk. ; So stop handing out conver^rt- tional vinegar and learn to laugh with people, instead of at their), and to say pleasant instead of disagreeable things, and you will'be popular with both boys and girWi (Released by The Bell Syndicate^ Inc.) • •' , c Warner Bros. Have to Change New Movie New York, Nov.. .4 —(UP) — Warner Bros, rushed new .sound:. tracks to theaters showing the film "June Bride" today-r- In anticipation of a Dewey victory" a line in the dialogue had ^een changed to say "fi'prrj McK|nley " to Dewey." New""so'uh"d'"tracks .will correct the error. PAY YOU got 12'tablets MORE for 10c.aO.O^t; 4jc,. ACCEPT Than tfib nam4 "St.' LESS Joseph" guarante^k, >«#• NO TROUBLE TO "FIX" ATHLETE'S FOOT Usually it you catch Athlete's Foot or Toe Itch as soon as misery! ol liny cracks or'little watery blisters appear, .you can knock out the torment far quicker. Here is how new Nash's KAYO works. Athlete's Fool as you know-.-is a living fungus that gets in the skin. Nash's Kayo has a peeling action to peel off the outer skin so the medication can go to work. H.'K simple as that. ' Mr. Nash doesn't .want you to feel there is some mysterious action to Nash's Kayo, for there isn't. 'It just gives a scientific action, and there is nothing finer,- faster, nor more effective. A guarantee certificate accompanies each bottle of clean, r.tainlcss Nash's Kayo. Nnsh'.s Kayq is made by one of the South's oldest and largest drug manufacturers. Costs only' 50c'. John P. Cox Pharmacy. • —Adv. <• * , ' i NOW GOING ON Approximately G.fiOO Indians still live in New York stale, on eight reservations where tribal customs are largely observed. . Medical Test Proved This N Great to Relieve MONTHLY Are you troubled by distress of fa- male functional monthly disturbances? Docs this ruulce you Buffer from piilu, feel BO nervuun, weak, high-strung—at isuch times? Then no try Lycilii E. Plnklmm'a Vegetable Compound to relievo nuch symptoms! In a recent medical test this proved reimukubly helpful to women troubled this way. Any drugstore ymtfr^m J iif; / ' a* him all the l.oui:-, with hi/r, iiii-Ui-mively. iii '.-..-.paper oiie "Maybe .she care 'bout hi She left ,1! ic A rnomeiil p fact. Durand's al. assed. Sev attention lemained locu.-.ed on the printed .sheet bet'ijr-- him. Then 'suddenly he slopped reading. His eyes left the paper abruptly, stared over its top. Not at anything in particular, just in abstract thought. iTu Be Continued) Here is the Most Important Story of our Generation! Starting in the Arkansas Democrat SUNDAY, NOV. 7th General Eisenhower Writes his own Story! and will continue daily until all Dresses in this group are sold out. Choose your Winter Dress wardrobe from quality at low prices. You will find all wanted materials/ such as dressy crepes, wools, and gaberdines. Sizes for all, Women, Miss and Jrs. Priced from 10.98 to 29.98. »€ Get your Arkansas Democrat now and don't miss this story. CIGAR STORE Phone 256 "ATTEND THIS SALE" You Save Exactly "ONE-HAIF" of the Original Price! LADIES' SPECIALTY SHOP "COME - SEE" : * S?

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