Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 17, 1946 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 17, 1946
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» .- Pag* Two HOM STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Thursday, October 17, 1946 There's perfection in every stitch — in every line of these "made in heaven" coats Every new style is here — full and flared silhouettes — short and full length — all bearing exciting sleeve interest Magnificent furs have been added upon many while others are daring in their simplicity. Colors? Every lush autumn shade plus neutrals flecked with winter's highlights. Like a panaroma spread before you, there's fashion, beauty, style and glamour at every turn for the complete fulfillment of all your sugar-coated dreams. i> •ffttrrtcfay, HOPE- STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS ttsg* Tft^e Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. David Conner of [.Plymouth Falls, Oregon are the I guests of Mrs. Conner's sister, SMis. Curtis Moran and Mr. Moran fhoro. Mr and Mrs. Sidney McMath nnd , son, Sandy of Hot Springs will be Die week end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Syd McMatli. Mr. and Mrs. Qllaee Rider spent Tuesday in Little Rocl: where they attended the Livestock Show and Rodeo. ( Mr. nnd Mrs. W. J. Shreveporl, Lnuisinna dny visitors here. Births O'Brlan of were Mon- Mr. and Mrs. Paul Johnston announce the arrival of 11 daughter Shai-ori Darindn, born Tuesday, Oc "Breakfast in Hollywood" Friday - Saturday The Raw, Rugged West! SUNSET CARSON Peggy Stewart • Bruce**- Double Feature Nationally Known Coats by Dormybroak Elynor Fashions Handiey Cross If 1 USE OUR CONVENIENT LAY AWAY PLAN Every Coat is 100% Wool and Interlined Every Coat is lined with quality rayon linings. Every Coat was purchased on the early fall market with 1 no advance in prices. See this wonderful collection in sizes for everyone. Visit our Coat Department today. Short Coats $ 69- 50 Regular Lengths *29 95 . *69 50 Fur Trim $ 45 $ 59' 50 $ 69 50 1 \ "BLUE DAHLIA" Friday - Saturday 'TEXAS TROUBLE SHOOTERS" Double Feature tober 19 at Julia Chester Itospitnl. . Personol Mention Orvil tJrnUeblll, son of Mr. nnd Mrs. Elmer Urakebill, McCaskill, has been cast as "Grnndpap" in Dolto Psl Omega's production of "The Man Who Died," a one act play to be given in the Collide auditorium Wednesday evenini!, Oc tober 1C, The play, which luis an nil negro east, is built around Snll.v and Charlie, a young couple, who are li'yinjj to out-wit "Grand- pap". "Grandpnp" refuses to give Sally Her money she inherited from her futher until he is scared by a "vision" Sally and Charlie have planned. The play is tho first presented by the organization this year, The Doctor Says: BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written foe NEA Service Pernicious jinemln affects the the food lo form n stimulant for Ihe bone marrow. This blood sUmulanl. which is stored in largest amounts in the liver, is distributed to the bone marrow through the blood. In its absence the bone marrow fails to make enough red blood, and a- ncmia results. Patients wilh pernicious anemia are seldom tinder .10 ye.irs of ago, tho rmijority being from <IO lo 00. Bqlh sexes are equally affected. ] to see it many times every flay of DOROTHY. D|X Be You!' Age There 'is one motto that woman should have hunt! abnve her mirmr wiiere she will be sure Blue eyed persons whoso her lilo. H is ; Bo Your Age. Kor turns gray prematurely and who I in Unit brief pln-ii.se is comprised have brOad cheek - bones antl heavy nil of the law and the phrophots a- skclclons seem lo develop the din- bout how a \vomaiiicyn always he ease more readily than do others. ••' " -'• •' ' : " '' — stomach, blood, brain, and spinal coi'tl. " The object of treatment for this condition is to maintain the blood in a normal stale and to control the. development of complications in the brain and spinal cord. (Tho 'Stomach is not affected treatment.) by It is most likely that the absence of.hydrochloric acid in Ihe slomaeh secretions is the forerunner of pernicious anemia, for Ihe disease never develops in a person whose stomach is normal. The insidious onset of pernicious anemia is due, in many cases, to the fact that stomach symptoms are absent. Digestive complaints are present, in the beginning in only one - third of pernicious anemia cases. To.iftfue Gives' Warning Burning and soreness of the tongue may be Ihe first warning sign. As Iho disease progresses, the stomach lining becomes thin and fails to function properly. Gaseous disturbances, diarrhea, and constipation, also are common complaints. Normally, the stomach juices contain a substance which reacts with One of every five patients with pernicious anemia has some relative also suffering from the disease. Patients wilh pernicious anemia must lake injections of a bone- marrow stimulant (liver exlrace) eonlinously, as there is no other way of supplying .the lack in the system. The amount of liver extinct, or other stimulant needed varies with the individual ease. When patients neglect their Ireat- ment, they have a tendency lo relapse and get worse. Affects Taste Sense Brain and spinal - cord complications, Dr. R. Wayne Rundlcs writes in the medical journal Blood result in loss of the sense of lasle for meal and eggs. Other com- plaints'are weakness and lender- ness, shrinking of Ihe muscles, numbness, tingling, and sensations of cold which extend up the arm and legs. When the patient is elderly, it may be difficult to distinguish changes incident lo old ago from those due lo pernicious anemia. Loss of memory, lessoned intellectual performance, and. mental confusion result from anemia as well as from the aging process. When sufficient liver extract is given, brain and spinal-cord symptoms often disappear. The most lapid progress will occur in the first four lo six moths; hope for recovery beyond this point depends upon tho extenl o'f the damage lo the brain and spinal cord. nl the peak ol' her allraeliveness. Few women will belidv'e Ihis, for by the bell..!' lhal 'frvjulfV' is the the entire feminine sex'is obsessed most Impoilanl tinny 'in the world to n woman, ;in:l .-.o they cling to it, as n drowning man does to a sliaw, lung after they aru . really sunk in the ocean of years. This give:; us tin: si.rry spectacle of women, who aie old enough to know belter, who wear themselves to a fi a/./.le trying to be as young us their own unnid-daughtcrs; who acquire wrinkles , .starving themselves lo maintain girlish figures, and who boi e everyone to tears talking about "we girls". For no one has yet discovered the* Fountain of Perpetual Youth. every come it, il is their friend. Mmidy women who was an unattractive girl is a fascinating middle -aged womean because she had lime to acquire tact and poise and make herself an interesting companion. Equally pathelic are women's fu- k 1 el'foits lo look sweet 10 after they nrc 00. Nothing is more gro- The ycais luke their relentless QUESTION: My husband dreams at night. During those dreams his hands and feet move, and he jumps up and yells. What can we do lo stop this? toll OL us in graying hair .and stiffening joinls and bones or fat. and no amount of hair dye or knee- length skills is going to turn Grany into a bobby - sucker. Beauty And Character And tho pitiful part of il is that these women who undergo such sufferings Irving lo keep young are tin owing away their one best bet, for age is an enemy lo Ihem only when they fight il. VV'hen they wei- lad young enough to be her grandson, who is paying off his dinner debts to her and cursing every step that her blundering old feet take. And surely no woman over commits a greater folly than the old woman who trios to be cute and flirtatious, and who kids herself about her boy friends. For she llnpws away her trump card, which is the mother act. For prac tically men fall for thai, and they admire and love and • enjoy Ihe wis« old women who act their ago. At every age a woman has the BETTER'N FOXHOLE New York, Oct. 17 --'/Pi -'-The Independent Veterans Committee for Robert H. Thaycr, a Republican candidate in the 14th Congressional District, Brooklyn, will open its headquarters lonighl •— irt n tent. Committee Chairman Morion B: Lawrence said: "It is ho secret there is iiot a store or a flat available in the dis- tesquo (Han an old face plastered I attraction that belongs to that par- wilh cosmetics, with a cupid's bow j titular lime of life, but she has to '-'••• ! ' '- : ' ......... mouth painted on lips that smirk { above store teeth, and tired, old eyes that have seen loo much looking out from a welter of mascara. And nothing is lovelier than Ihe serene face of the woman who has always boon just her age; who is dignified, poised, worldly wise, and who has Ihe beauty that age cannot wither because il is founded on ch a racier. But worst of all the mistakes that women make who refuse to be their age is trying to act young. It is enough lo make the angels weep lo see an old woman, diked out like a debutante, gamboling a- rcund a ballroom floor wilh some lake it in its sequence. She must not mix her dates. She must be her ago. (Released by The Boil Syndicate, Inc.) trict." Th.iyer is assistant comrrtWslott- er of the New Yoi*k stole dMuioh of housing. i* , Jimmy Dooliltle was the first man to fly across- the Mn&tlt&fi continent in otic day. * • Maik Twain rotllsctl'-ld iHVes't money irt Alexander CfraWrti's' telephone ''„ Paiaguay has only 300 miles 1,01 public i.iilwnys, /, » „ ANSWER: Your husband's dreams may bo Ihe result of excessive mental activity before retiring.. Encourage him to spend his evenings quietly and lo forego food or drink after the evening meal. JbJkacie ycaimore «> PERCY MARKS © by. Ptrcy Marks: Distributed by NEA Service, Inc. Author ot "The Plastic Age" "A Tree Grown Straight" Etc. THE STORY; Gayle finds perfect cook and housekeeper the Stella Mays. Mrs. Mays is middle aged, neat and kindly. She and Gaylc like each other immediately. XXII It was almost November before Bart and Gayle finally left Ihe lio- lel and moved into their new house. From Ihe first Gaylc was careful not to keep him tied to her apron strings, and she never forgot seme advice her mother had fjivcn entirely adequate." Her visit turned out to be loss of a strain than Gaylc had expected it to be. True, Gaylo found her uninhibited adoration of Bart rather trying. H was, Gayle thought, surely the only uninhibited thing about her: but when, as she did twice in Gaylo's presence, she look Barts hand and gazed into his eyes and asked pleadingly, "You're still my boy, aren't you, Bruce'.'" Gayle thought of Rose and for the first time felt full sympathy with Rose her betpre the wedding. "Bart is vocabulary. She knew exactly what a man s man, Mrs. Kent had Rose would have said. Gayle didn't St V,?',.' A , n y b °dy can see that G.-iyic say il, but she did give herself the • u- h . a u cl ° m , an nas to bo luxury of thinking it; "I want with- other men.,a lol. 1 ve seen nuke " brides Wreck marriages Ihe firsl year because they didn't under stand that — or maybe they were just selfish or possessive. They expected their husbands to be wilh them every blessed minute -— and that's not natural' for any no.-mal ,to -' But outwardly, she was quite as gracious as Mrs. Bartlett was. She . didn'l know whether Mrs. Barllelt liked her or not.' It was enough to know that, willingly or unwillingly, she approved of her. Afler she loft, Gayle put her out -,. f ,. , , * il JlHtlOIli- 4 tJ4. I t *_ItIllVJ UllL UUJ ULll i, 1 ?. 3 "', Y .° u f ^ lth , L V. a homo body, | of hpr mind and thought about the pleasant things she had to look tor- , but I think he'd hate his homo 'if he couldn't sit around the faculty club now and then and smoke and play cards. Drive Bart oul of Ihe house if you have lo. He'll go him- ward to. Sho and Bart were going to Calvin for Thanksgiving and then her parents were going to spend all of her father's Christmas self the second year — you needii t vacation in her home. Maybe she worry about'thai — but he'll love would have a secret to tell them you twice as much if you make | then. She was almost sure she him go off with his men friends now and then the firsl year." While Ihey were slaying at the hotel, Gayle had senl him off to one of his clubs a dozen times. "Go play poker," she would say. 'I'm too tired ,to go anywhere, and you can't just sit. I'm going lo bed and read. You go somewhere and dissipate." She had always felt gratitude in his kiss, and after, Ihe first time or Iwo he had offer- \ ed no protests. Then Gayle had , no doubt of her mother's wisdom. would. Anyhow, she would know next week: she had an appointment wilh Iho doctor. Mrs. Bartlett was their first house guest. She arrived with Marfe and the chauffeur and took pos- VISIT Hope's Exclusive Children's Shop Clothes for Infants — Toddlers — Children Gifts — Toys — Cards SUE and LEE Tots to Teens 223 S. Walnut Phone 949 Doctors sny your kidneys contain 15 miles of Itnylulics or tillers which help to purify Ihe blood nntl keep you healthy. Vv'li«n they get tired and don't \vork right in the dnytlme, muny people have to pretnp nights. Frenuent or fcciinty passages with Emartingand burning somelimer. nho\vs there is something wrong wilh your kirlneys or lilcddcr. Don't neglect this condition and lor,o valuable, restful sleep. When disorder of Sidney function permits Poisonour, matter to remnin in your hlnod, it may also cnuse nuj'jrhiK ba^iaehe, rheumatic pains, leit piiins, loss oP pep 'and enemy, swelling, puflincss ir.cler.tlie eyes, headaches and dizziness. 'y '- : _Don't wnilt Ask your cU-uggist for Doan's Pills, a stimulnnt diuretic,-usfid sucnossfully by millions for over .10 yearn. Donn's sive happy relief and «;!! help tho 15 miles of Kidney tubes flush out poisonous waotu from your blood. Get Doau's 1'ills, MEALS TASTE BETTER WHEN YOU SERVE BLUE RIBBON BREAD GROCERS and C I T Y BAKERY SHOP AT OWEN'S for Sh oes FOR THE FAMILY Girls Sport OXFORDS Ideal for school wear. A brown and, white saddle oxford that all girls love to wear. 3.95 "C|= Illustrations Similar But Not Exact Ch as OUR WINDOW" Second and Main aynes Co. II To Gayle Ihe Thanksgiving visit 10 Calvin was all sho had dreamed 11 would be. She was entirely happy and took it for granted thai her family shared her happiness. They were aware of lhal happiness, but a doubt had crept into their minds. U was Jimrnio who first voiced il on the Sunday evening after Thanksgiving when Gavle had taken Bart out with her to call on an old friend. session of the guest room. "Very i "I've never seen a happier conn- nice," she said,. looking around'le," he said. "Doesn'l Gayle lool; critically; "very nice', indeed —j like a million dollars? And she's ceiiainly ga - ga aboul Barl. II makes me almost ashamed lo see her lool; at him •— if you know what I mean." "I know." Jim Kent puffed thoughtfully at his pipe. "I know. All her adoration is in her eyes." He sighed. 'I don't know whether to be happy about it or not." 'I don't know either," Jimmie confessed. "It kind of scares me— the way he could hurt her, I mean." "Exactly. Her faith in him is frightening. H'd be all right if he weren't so incredibly young. That's a large part of his charm, of course. But he's beginning to seem lo me jusl aboul Hie mosl allraclive undergraduate I've ever known." "After all," Mrs. Kent obiccler' gently, "aren't we seeing him in circumstances when he'd naturally seem his most youthful 1 .'" Mr. Kent nodded his agreement. 'Granted, but wo had a talk yesterday, and it made me feel uneasy. We got on lo politics and the European situation. He didn't off anv idea of his own — and if he had any information, 1 didn't find it. I couldn't see any evidence that he even reads the newspapers." "Oh. yes he does!" j'mmio put in. 'There's nothing he doesn't know about sports. He can recite batting avpiagos Ihe wav I can multiplication tables, and I'll bet he can tell you the Army - Navy scores for (he last ton years." "I've seen plenty of sophomores who could do the same Ihinir." said his father, his voice dry. "Now, I waul you to understand me. I'm not holding his interest in snorts aiiainst him. After all. he was a famous athlete himself; so lhal in- lere.st is perfectly natural. I'm not holding anything against him. 1 like hioi cnormouslv, but I'm be ginning to wonder if he won't prow a little tiresome. Gayle's iulelli- gent. She likes intelligent conversation. I'm afraid the day may come when she'll find her husband a bore." (To Be Continued) Clothes For the. Boys Clothes thai" make every lads heart sing out. Suits, sweaters, shirts 'n everything that fit into a boys life. Once he sees our clothes, he is sure to say O. K. to them. Boys Overcoats All wool, reversible, in solids, plaids, tweed, some part wool. These handsomely tailored coats are single or double breasted. Sizes 6 to 12. 5.95 to 12.95 Boys Suits Top quality suits for the boys. In tweeds, solids, checks and diagonals, Sizes 5 to 18. 10.95 up Sweeten In slip-over, button ups or zipper front styles. 100% wool in a choice of colors. 9 THE PICTURE YOU'VE WAITED FOR! DANNY KAYE in THE KID FROM BROOKLYN" SPORT SHIRTS For boys. Comes in solids, plaids and checks. Part wool. Ideal tor school wear. 3.95 SPORT COATS Boys all wool sport coats in two-tones, checks, plaids, blues and Ian. 9.95 up Blue Chambray WORK SHSRTS For boys. Well made. Two pockets. Sizes 6 to 14. 1.25 New,shipment of v-*»« Girls; Moccasins In. brojvruonly. v i - {»» * 2.95 •-" Boys ZeSan Jackets Water repellent, with zipper front. See our wide selection of jackets. 4.95 to 7.95 Boys Mackinaws 100% wool. In plaids and solids. Sizes 6 lo 1 8. 8.95 to 10.95 WHITE COVERALLS Made by Sledge. All around belt. Age' 10 to 18. 4.20 ALBOT'S "We Outfit the Family" Girls School Oxfords In plain and moccasin toes 2.95 to 4.95 IADSES DRESS SH In Suedes, Patent High and losv heels 3 95 6-0 6" <•»?. 7 <*? lA> W. ••il «. if Ofl Boys School' OXFORDS Raw cord and leather soles / 3.95 - 4.95 MENS DRESS SHOES Plain and fancy toes. Styled'b^ Johnsonian 4.95 to 6.50 Kiddies i Top Shoes • • •«. •*-.*•.** In brown, blac&idrjcl white 1 Sizes 2 t&*8< 1.98 &-2.49 i I Kiddies Hi-Top Shoes In brown and black. Sizes 8H'o 3. 2.79 to 3.95 .Girls . Roman Sandals In white »"o Sizes -2 to 12;' 2.98 ^ Shoes for the Rainy Weather 1.98 450' 8.95 LAD!£!f GALOSHES In black and brown MENS RUBBER BOOTS Knee Length MENS RUBBER HIP BOOTS j > Mens Heavy Work Shoe Leather or rubber solos 3.95 fro 6.95 Boys Work Shoes Hi-Tops. Size 5 to 6 2.98 & 3,95 'We Clothe the Family for Less' OWEN'S DEPT. STORE East Second Street Phone 7|f Stores at Hope and Prescort €

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