Page two Social ana P Phone 1268 or 1269 Between 9 A. M and 4PM HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS ersona YPA. First Pentecostal •sirc.li Holds Yule Party i hi tmns Lve undci the soft I oi lights from the elevp )-foot. j i Christmas tree in the home •ir. and Mrs. Walter Sal- liie PVPA of (he Firs! Pente< i .i'b he'd 'hen innunl I'm- piity i < i ilu ndmp I.TS erved it mnlti f) noied tind\ and vi.'ln;i)!r named fruit from an j i i ( n \ topped In kit lined i ural and silvered cedar I f he | ' -ere exchanged and all I 1 1/ "nod Chiislrms cards' from the host. Adding to the festive holiday atmosphere, a piano recording of "White Christinas" softly played continually during the entire party. OPEN UP NOSE —chock watery sniffles and s-neezea, with PEMETRO O NB °O S P| EASE CHEST TIGHTNESS and muscle nchos. Rub on st PENETROISRUB Coming and Going Captain and Airs. Chester C. Holloman of New York City. Jerome and Jack Duffie of the University of Arkansas, FnyeUcville. are holiday i;ucsts of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Patrick Duffie. Mis;; Lucy Hannah has returned from a holiday visit, with relatives and friends in Sbreveport and Texarkana. Miss Lulie Allen returned Sunday from Texarkana after spending the Christmas holidays with her sister Mrs. Betty Fontaine. — TODAY • • TUESDAY — - FEATURES £:fiO - 3:45 - 5:30 - 7:23 - 9:24 TODAY e TUESDAY — FEATURES 2:14 - 4:26 - 6:38 - 8:50 This is the IRENE WILLIAM H DUNNE-POWELL m ELIZABETH TAYLOR • I don't be a dub—here's the I rub: Let us protect you. Let j> us work out an adequate in- l uurance plan for full protec- | h'on to you and yours. We | invite you to drop in or call 1300 for your insurance -eeds. INSURANCE FOR EVERYTHING Phone 1300 Hope, Ark. Mrs. Earl A. Hastings of Sulphur Springs, Texas: spent Christmas with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lon Wood of Blevins. Mr. and Mrs. John Beckworlh and son. Dennis Dean of Springfield, Mo., Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Bockworlh and daughter, Linda of Mobile, Alabama, Mr. and Mrs Harry Froclrickson of Dallas were Christina;; guests of their mother, Mrs. J. B. Beckworlh. Mr .and Mrs. Thomas Carmical of Dallas, and W. M. Ramsey. Sr. of Ranger, Texas wore holiday Ktiesls of Mrs. W. M. Hamscy and Mr.'and Mrs. Manuel Hamm. Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Owen and son, Ralph LCdward of Shreveport arrived Saturday to spend a few days with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Owen here. Benton Woman Wins Kroger Award Among the 50 winners of a 10-day all expense (rip to Florida and Cuba in the Kroger company's intcr-Kloro contest is Mrs Mvn Adams of Bcnton, Arkansas. Sho was judged winner after attaining the hi!.'he;;i. percentage of increased sale:; during (ho eight weeks' amversary sale among 09 store manager.'; in Kroner's Little Rork Branch. The winning store managers and their wives will leave for Cincin- tiJti. fjluo, on January 3 vhci- they will meet the other Monday, December 27, 1948 The Doctor Says: By EDWIN P. JORDAN. M.D. Written for NEA Service It is said that gout is one oC the most painful of all human disease's. Although familiar to nearly everyone through the cartoons and writings of English literature, un- ! til IS or 20 years ago it was sup- j posed to be rare in North America, j Unfortunately, if is more common ! than was thought. : The cause of gout is not known i although there are several curious I things about, it which one would j think would give a clue. II is | nJmost entirely a disease of men. The few women who have it may It's a Fur Cry for the winners extras, and all trip will be paid Mr. and Mrs. Jim Case and son, John S. of Cnmclcn and Miss Min- ncola Owen of Tcxarkana wore holiday guests of their parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Owen. Frank Robins. Ill of. Comvay will arrive Monday night to be the houseguest of Mr. and Mrs. Earl [O'Neal and Miss Dorothy O'Neal. Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Toolcy and children spent Christmas with their parents in Clarksville. Texas. Ed Balmer of New Orleans and Bob Getting of Hot Springs left Sunday night after a holiday visit in the W. B. Ruggles home. Mrs. Joe Martin has returned from the funeral of her niece, Mrs. Rebecca Moore, in Port Arthur, Texas. Miss Lucille Ruggles will leave Tuesday morning for Atlanta, Ga. after spending the Christmas holidays with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Ruggles. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bridewell of Morrilton spent Christmas with his parents. Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Bridewell. ., win meoi me other winninr ' " / ~ • •> couple.':. Each of thn> winners will ' ricvo '°P a severe chronic stage of leceive S75 for extras rm',1 .,11 the diseases as bad as " ' " expenses of by Kroger. The group will go by special tr.-mi to Jacksonville where they will change to motor coaches for an extensive trip to scenic spots in I'londa. The trip including stops at Silver Springs. Cypress Gardens Pfiliri Beach, Daytona Beach . nd Bok Tower, ends with a two- day stay in Miami Beach's famed Hotel Vandorbilt. Climax of the 10-day vacation is a cruise to Havana aboard a luxury liner Here the winning couples will tour Havan;: and country side belore returning to Cincinnati ..- -.- - „ that of men. Typical acute gout is likely to start with terrific pain at the base of one of the big toes. This pain is sharp and frequently awakens the victim from a sound sleep in tho. middle of the night. The j'oint is extremely tender —so much so j that even the weight of bed clo'.hi-r; may be too much to bear. Overindulgence in food often scorns to bring on an attack. Many patients with gout report an exceptional meal before the first attack. Certain Foods Taboo Gout is associated with certain foods which contain substances called purines. Liver, sweetbreads. Coi.ir* rVir-L-o* kidney, squab, and calf's tongue p.ro rich in the amounts of purines Municipal Court of Hope, Arkan- which they contain. Other foods IK nn,.r, m !•,„.. -m mxn. i «j]<. c sausage, beef, pork, veal, and several kinds of fish also have a lot of purines and not safe for the sufferer from gout. By proper knowledge of diet and sometimes by the addition of one or two drugs, it is often possible to prevent attacks o£ acute gout or at least to make them come less often. In Ihose who have had acute gout for years, a chronic form often appears which doctors now call gouty arthritis In this phase of gout, crystal-like substances are deposited in or near the joints. These cannot be dissolved, but are not very painful between acute attacks. However these crystals, called urates, can become so numerous that they arc disfiguring, some reaching the size Mr. and Mrs. Paul Keith of Little Rock loft Sundi-y after speeding Christmas with his mother, Mrs. Bert Keith. Miss Olive Jackson has returned from a visit with her sister, Mrs. H. L. Petty and family of Marianna. She was accompanied home by her sister for several days. Mr. and Mrs. James H. Miller and Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Tarpley and 'daughter, Charlotte spent the Christmas week-end with Mr. and Mrs. M. F. Miller in Morrilton. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Greenlce and daughter of Koseclale, Misissippi, spent the Christmas season with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Grady Hairston and Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Greenlee. Hospital Notes Josephine Mr. and Mrs. John Revels, Jr.. McNab, announce the arrival of a daughter on December 24. 1U48. Admitted: Mrs. Wilbur Oiler, San Antonio Tex. Mrs. Thell .loplin, Hope. Mrs. Jack Hcrvey, Hope. Dr. Pink C'arrigaii, Mope. Chas. Roe. Memphis. Tcnn. Mrs. John Revels, Jr., McNab. Discharged: Mrs. G. L. Thompson and little j son. Hope. Dr. Pink Carrigan. Hope. Chas. Roe, Memphis. Term. Master Benjie Owens, Hope Mrs. Add Nivens, Blevins. Mrs. Gib Lewis. Hope. Mrs. Wood Nash and little daughter, Hope. Mrs. V. E. Johnston and little son. Hope. Mrs. Wilbur Oiler, San Antonio. sas, December 27, 1948' City Docket Early Curry, drunkenness, guilty, fined $10. Frank Phillips, disturbing the peace; forfeited $10 cash bond. Willie Garland, disturbing peace forfeited $25 cash bond. ' C. H. Moxley, possessing more than J gallon of intoxicating liquor, forfeited $100.cash bond. Howard L. Pardo, passing another vehicle i!i an intersection forfeited $5 cash bond State Docket W. E. Wearthy, Paul D. Bcck- narn, reckless driving. W. C. Brown, reckless driving plea guilty, fined $25. Elijah White, selling intoxicating .liquor without iicense, forfeited $51) cash bond. . < » Jethro Jefferson, transporting un- taxcd intoxicating -liquor, forfeited •>iO cash bond. Elijah White, possessing untaxed intoxicating liquor, tried, fined $50 Joe Porter, possessing uniaxed intoxicating liquor, forfeited Si 00 cash bond. M. G. Hawkins; overload, forfeited .$25 cash bond. C. H. Moxley, accepting guests at a tourist court without requiring .them to register, forfeited S25 cash bond. John Estes. drunkenness, forfeited $10 cash bond. John Muldrow, trespass, dismissed on motion pros, attorney upon payment of cost. Ed Jones, Jr., overdraft, dismissed on payment of costs. Check- Doyle Atkins, no driver's license dismissed. A. L. Duffie, no tail light o-i car, dismissed. Jess Atkins, drunkenness, dis- rmssodjji-^rnotion pros, attorney. of hen's eggs or even larger. Occasionally" vhey break through the skin and drain out for a Ion" time. ° QUESTION: Can a liver enlarged by hepatitis be cured? Can the yellow pigment of the skin be cleared up? ANSWER: This is a tough one. Both the enlargement of the lover and the yellow color of the skin frequently improve although as yet •there is no treatment which can be relied on to accomplish these results. Honest Reporter. Reporter Lucy Lea Hurt of Stuttgart Daily Loader may serve a nomination for some ' by thisjlem in her column Winds Sti Conti! ued From Page One Seven of the airmen originally wore stranded December 9. The others joined them at intervals— two more on Christmas Day —in futile plane and glider rescue at- i tempts. Would Change DOROTHY DIX Continued From Page One It's a tur cry truni the: ounny beaches of Florida to Uie wintry blasts up noith, but this outfit is good both places. Dee Gcut- nar, "Miss Caracul of HM9," : wears a caracul jacket over a caracul bathing suit. With Arkansas izetus In By GORDON BROWN Service T'l F', de moi 'The AP Special Washington Washington, Dee. ,: Took Gathings hasn't . v in his battle "against the ton telephone directory. In fact, he thinks he may win it. Gathings. you may recall, ran up .jainst a stone wail last summer when he tried to get his name list ed in the directory under the number national .'1120—the e\ch;;n"e for all of Capital Hill. What happened wr When Gathings first gress, each member one telephone on the change. Feeling he •athings had another ,. ,,,.„ ,„ , his office at his own expense This phone, on another number was listed in the phone book. Last summer the c agencies spent for that purpose in "The federal government is as snming uncalcitlated obligations without nny understanding of their ultimate cost, the lack of tho necessary professional manpower to . carry them out, or their adverse j effect upon the hospital system of I the country," the report said. j H cited cases of new hospitals i being built by one agency in the .neighborhood of existing and mi| filled hospitals operated by another j agency. Dozens of fcdeVal hos- iintals could be closed and the pa- jtients transferred to other quar tors, the committee added. The committee said congress should "clearly define" the beneficiaries of federal aid and added | "two large a part of the medical -resources of the armed forces are devoted to the care of civilians, veterans and dependents of military personnel." Tn a statement accompanying '•he report. Hoover emphasized that me task force findings "do not necessarily" represent the com-1 [mission's final conclusions. The groun that made the report was headed by assiastant Secretary of '.ho Army Tracy S. Voorheos.' Rep. Albert Thomas (D-Toy) who may head the house appropriations subcornmittc handling veterans' funds in the next con | Cress, was among those who cautioned against economizing at the possible expense of cxservice men. ! In his own statement. Hoover | emphasized that "we all want our veterans and members of the I armed services to have first-rate medical care." But the problem, he added, "is to provide such care wilhoi' 1 ' overtaxing our limited number of trained physicians and other med- 'cnl resources. Unless waste is eliminated, Hoover declared, "veterans, serviceman and civilians alike will suffer." The committee suggested among other things that a health insur anee system be set up lo care for veterans with temporary ailments not a result of their service. The government would pay the prcmi- ums for veterans unable to do so. "I was a little disappointed at the cleer hunt this past week but I had a hard time finding out anything from the weary hunters." By Roberta Courtland THE STORY: When sixteen- year-old Merry Carson learns that her dashing father, Kin, has ask.'d her selfish mother, Susan, for a divorce, her whole world turns topsy-turvy. Kin leaves home and Susan goes to pieces. Aunt Jane comes to look after things The doctor tells Merry her mother needs a change and suggest they take her to St. Vincent's, an .island resort. Kin's attorney brings papers for Susan to sign. Merry avoids her old gang. Tip Kennedy, the boy she adores, asks why she's given him the brush- off. Merry says that after seeing the awful thing that happened to her parents, she's decided never to fall in love and marry. gay-iaced pansies in full blossom, and here and there borders of narcissi and January jessamine St. Vincent's was reached by crossing a narrow toll bridge above a sluggish river the water of which was inky black, with the late afternoon sunlight dancing on it in little silver ripples. Merry was a little disappointed when the Cadillac purred to a stop beside the patio entrance to an impressive modern stucco hotel that would have been perfectly at hnme in ;my ] argc c jty. Foolishly hoped their destination something like the old- would be _. CT fashioned "Three Fishermen Inn" sh^e had glimpsed in the village. They were given three connect- Julia Chester Mr. and Mrs. LaGrone Williams. Hope, announce the arrival of a son. Keenan Charles, December 26, Admitted: Mrs. D. T. Chamhorlaiii Hope Mrs. LaGrunc.- Williams, Hope. Mrs. J. H. Cientry, Hop,-. Discharged: lUrs. John l.i. Shapley, Hope. Branch Miss Sybil Smith, K.,-;<non 1 Carl Fuller. Hop,.. .lohnnie Wilson. Hope. Hoy Dockery. Hope. Curl Fuller," Hope. Wanted to Buy TYPE "O" BLOOD Please call Branch Hospital I uesdoy, December 28ih. It was very early when Susan. | ond Aunt Jane and Merry lucked (hem- The selves into the back seat of the handsome Cadillac that had been Kin's Christmas present to Susan the year before. Merry had been a little uneasy that Susan might refuse to use the ear any, more; but Susan's mouth had lightened grimly, as Aunt Jane and Merry all but lifted her out of bed and got her dressed.. "Well, at least I got one nice thing nut of him before lie threw himself away on that common little; nobody." Susan said with a peevish vieiousnes.s that shocked Merry, kneeling before her working sheer nylons on Susan's legs. Aunt Jane, whisking a clothes brush unnecessarily over the smart navy blue wool frock that Susan was going to wear, stopped and stared :it Susan angrily. "One nice thing 1 .' You unurale- fiM so-and-so!" Aunt Jane flared. "The man has wrapped you in luxury and carried you around on n silver platter for 20 years! One nice thing, my foot!" But Susan's thin face twisted into white, angry lint's. ing rooms at tho corner of the sec- Creomubion relieves promptly because it goes nijhi to the- seat ef the trouble to help luo.sc-n and expel germ laden phlegm ant! aid n.jiuri.- [o soothe and heal ia\v, temltr, inilamcd bronchial mucous mem!uaiio.Tell your iiiuu!.',ibt to sell you a bouk- ui Crcuinulsiou \vidi [he- umletMaiulin:; yuu must like the way it quickly tf!:'.ys the tou^li or yuu are to have your money buck. Susan was too weak- to walk unaided down the stairs. With Merry and Aunt Jane supporting her tenderly, and with Susan be"- Jii;.', every inch Ihe tragic, heartbroken figure, they finally :'ot h"r Uu-ked im,) the Cadillac.' her coal wrapped snugly about her. a handsome afghan she herself h;'d knnted about her knees, and a 1""]': . "I sell consciously patient MUlerim; on her unmade-up face. _ Aunt .lane smothered an impatient sigh as she i'ol in and pushed her ample form into the meaner space Susan was willing to ;dl,',w her. And Merry followed. The Insane had been stowed av, ay, such as had not been driven <i'>"'n two days before' m the station wayun. And with Andrew imm-.^- sive in his fiirm. and him. the c floor, overlooking the ocean. rooms were bright, cheerful clean, and as completely impersonal as hotel rooms invariably are. Susan, exhausted from the strain of the day's drive, staged a tantrum at sight of the rooms, and wailing about "being driven out of her home into this" as though it had been some sort of hovel, collapsed and had to be put to bed. and fed tea and toast and a sleeping tablet, before Aunt Jane and Merry dared think about themselves. But once Susan was asleep, Aunt Jane came into Merry's room and said briskly, "Well. youngster, how about dinner? I'm starved. I've heard you get wonderful sea food here. And I'm all set for a nice feast." Merry hesitated. "But do you think we ought to leave Mother alone?" Aunt Jane looked at her quietly, her eyes warm and tender. "Merry, darling, you're probably going to be pretty angry with me, but it seems to me il's about time frank Merry you and I had a little speech," she said firmly. In spile of herself, giggled. "Anything more frank than I've been hearing from you lately. Aunt Jane, I'm afraid" to hear," she confessed. Aunt Jane looked pleased at the small glimmer of humor in Merry's eyes hut plunged on. "Susan has had a shock and she's going to revel in her martyrdom for a while, and yon and I are going to have our hands full pulling her out of il," she insisted. ! from northern Arkansas to work in 'the rice fields. It'll undoubtedly be high on the list of Arkansas projects in the next congress. Since he didn't need three phones.' Gathings gave up his private line but asked that his office continue to be listed in the directory with the number national 3120. His argument is that when a con stituent comes to town and wants to call him, the enn.'Uitu.'.'iil naturally looks in the phono bonk under "Gathings." He sees no reason why the constituent can't therefore, in'i mediately see the number by which he can call the coneressman'-; office—in this case. N.itional 3120. Any congressman v. ho wants this right, he said, should be en titled to it. Anyway, the phone company said unless the House clerk of the house lo it couldn't agreed lo it. The said he had no power it So that left On;'.in:.';; further recourse at ih New, however, he up with the House, on House Administration. it should rule lh;:l an man who wants lo be do -:o—pro 1 mo.ntiily i-h:i rs;e. are i a !•. i' i.'.; over -i mnn'h, he .:s ;; chi.iue. i!'-:;i Democratic '•'> may di- hc pays the ^H-eent Since Democrat;; ; House control ne- thinks mayb./ he h c / In other words. 1! victorv last Novon,!><••• a fatten the Washmrton tel, ,,.....„. rectory by seveia! iumuivd ;i :;'n Durinf the war \\hen the "nvern- ment was svekim,'" ir.ii it.'.; various resources, it looked into diamond deposits near Muri'; eesboro in Pike county. Ark. The results of (his ino.i.'irv now has been opened lo publi." ' scrutiny at the office of the Bureau Mines. The investigation, which was determine the possibilities of taining a souiv:' of industrial monds, consisted of sampling an area of 1 The report tells in i! deposit was sampled samples—J3rJ tons —weiv recover .'il! diamonds. Expert appraisal, says rector James Boyd, si stones to be of good indu Jty. oi to ob ifia- I'tcd tu Senator Fulbrh-Ji' may a battle but helped win' ; He lost his fight last .have Arkansas include. Western Reel: His prime to have tin have lost over for Coughs,Chest Colds, Bronchitis U i'OVe Gradu came into view [ live-.-iaks u-iih tin. ir i draperies ul Spanish n. llicir 'eaves against i blue sky; duorvanis r> i "If we coddle iier and han n ' her and give in to her. she , really blow her top. Merry." | Merry caught her breaih and a ] sic!: coldness clutched her heart. | Aunt June nodded. "A neurotic, j Mi. rry. who gives way to il i nurses il and broods over her I misery and dwells on it constantly. I can become mentally ill to a d'e- ' give that no physician can bly heal," she said gravel. Miadily. "So yuu and 1 are ;ioing u> have to make Susan snap out ».' il. for her own sake. Thaf's one ria.--i.il ] t;i)k back tu her now: .'•ni'lher is that she makes me so d.irued mad Unit I couldn't help il. even if 1 knew it was bad for R-r. Nov.- come on and let's see :buut ih;,l sea food." (To Be Continued) additional water Prairie. Ark., fi the underground fallen appa Various senate lives who Bureau or feit .should noi be the Mississippi army engineer work bright's bill. However, liio In this connction, it. might be well to understand the long, painful process a flood control or drainage project must follow before it can become a reality. The usual process is this: Some person or group conceives the idea of a worthy project, such as a flood control dam. This group must interest the house or senate miblic works to the extent of adopting a resolution which directs army engineers to make a survey. Engineers from the division office go into the field, have hearings r.nd study the matter thoroughly. Then they write a report. This report is submitted to the division en- r'inecr who studies, it, revises it and then forwards it to Washington. In Washington the Army Board of Rivers and Harbors has a public [hearing on the project and I'.ic-n submits a report and recom mendation to the chief of engineers. If the chief finds that the annual j benefits from the project exceed the annual costs and charges he ! presents it to the House Public I Works committee. The committee jiJieu has hearings on it and if the •members approve, includes it in ja bill. j Assuming the bill passes tho I House Public Work* commitl.ee. :The fomrnilteo then has hearings i on it and if the members approve ; includes it in a bill. ] Assuming the bill passes the j house, it goes to the senate where i'ho .Senate Public Works commit- jiee h;is further hearings — which jii'. fact usually duplicate the house ihe-.mnf.js. Tf the senate approves me bi'd, the project then is on the auihomod list. j ^ Being on the authorized list noesii't mean construction is about to star). In fact, the fight is just warming up. | The scene shifts to tho House Appropriation committee, probably at the next session of congress | where sponsors try to wangle an j : appropriation for the project'. Here [it competes with hundreds of other 'projects whose sponsors also seek money, money, money. If it gets enough money from tho committee to be started, the project then runs (he risk of being < rimmed or eliminated by the I lous.-. if i t gcts by thp Housc _ it •'..••s to go through tho fight a"ain ui the Senate. The Senate however, usually adds to rather than 'runs from the House bill So i actually, the big tussle is in the 11- nuse Appropriations committee. | It takes a little space to tell (about Die path to success but the ;uatn itself usually extends over ; years of lime and millions of words '" discussion. project you want to ret WHEN YOU BUY Dear Dorothy Dix: When I was 10 years old my mother died, so I left school to keep house for my father. That was five years ago and I am still on the job. My father is well off. but he'insists'that I do all the cooking, washing, ironing and mending. I wouldn't mind that so much, but what gets me down is that he will not allow me to have any pleasure. He will not permit me to go to dances or to the movies, and he will not let me entertain my friends at home. What shall I do? Get married just l.o get awn.y from home? Or shall 1 tell my father he will have | to get a housekeeper, and. go out I and get myself a job? Or could you say some-thins that would make my father a little more lenient to me? HEARTSICK Answer: I am afraid I can't say anything that would change your father's point of view becousc his attitude is inspired by jealousy, selfishness and obstinate stupidity, and these make him shut his eyes to tho injustice that he is do'ing you. No doubt ho loves you. but he isn't considering your happiness cr welfare at all. Il doesn't even occur to him that you are sacrificing your youth to him. He does not want boys to come to see you because he is afraid you might fall in love with one of them and leave him. and that would interfere with his comfort. Besides, you are cheaper and much more efficient than any servant he could hire. Pathetic Situation I think there is no more pathetic situation in life than that of tho girl in her early teens who, through her mother's death, is suddenly thrust into her mother's place and forced to'assume duties and obligations that are not of her making. I do not believe that any child is called upon to sacrifice his other life to parents. Undoubtedly the children owe a great duty to 'heir fathers and mothers, but it does not involve their giving up every chance of happiness to a father's or a mother's whim. So I think that if your father refuses to let. you go out with nice young men or let them come lo see you in the proper way. you will be justified in leaving hi'm lo Ihe tender mercies of a hired servant, while you get a job and work for an employer who does not consider that he has a right to tyrannize over you. But don't get "married just to get away from "home. That -is jumping out o/ the frying pan into the fire, because very "often husbands are just as bossy as fathers. QUICK REUEF WITH MENTHOIATUM / LESSENS \COiMGESTiON, COUCHING ...EASES ^SORENESS Dear Dorothy Dix: I am young, good-looking, popular, have a fine job and earn a good salary, but I am miserable because life bores me. Everything seems hopeless to me. What are we put on this earth for, anyhow? ONE WITHOUT HOPE Answer: To do something for other people. To try to make the world a better place because we have lived in it. To make others happier because wo minister .to them. That is Ihe real meaning of life. If you tried doing something for other people and quit worrying over yourself, you would find out what wo were put here for. It is only the self-centered who are bored. For there is no one and nothing of whom we can get so tired as ourselves. Dear Dorofhy Dix: I have been married for four years and have three very small children. My. husband makes a very poor sola4|V and we arc constantly in debt. Naturally he is worried and is subject to sudden outbursts of nerves and temper. When things go wrong he tells mo he wishes he had never married, and sometimes lie suggests that. I go back to my family. I love him and believe he loves Ihe children nntl me, although he doesn't show it. I am a good manager, work hard and try to make a peaceful and happy home. What do you advise me to do? UNHAPPY WIFJ1 Answer: The thing that is t%f matter with your husband is lack of money, not lack of love for yoii and the children. It is tho lack of money that makes domesticity a burden under which his courage withers and his strength fails. If lie were a better sport, he would not take out on you his folly of marrying before he was ready for it, but you may well pity him for the agony he is enduring in being crushed by his load of debt and his hopelessness when he looks to the future. m. If your family is willing and arc in a position to have you wilh them, go for a short stay. It might help matters somewhat. It would at least, give your husband time to reflect upon how fine and brave you are, and to realize how much he loves you and the children, arid that you mid they are his only solace in his misfortune. And with this knowledge, he may find the courage to buck up and carry on. 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