Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 10, 1952 · Page 7
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 7

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Monday, November 10, 1952
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H0M STAR, HOPI, ARKANSAS »4b ' ivuwiiion* ifltt?.' It's No Bother! President Continued frwm Page Ono hlr own wl*he*. Allhoiigh Orthfxlox Jr^wj normal-,; \y am burled th« day nfti-r death, i Premier David Hcn-Ourlor nn-l MOtmc^d It'"' funorn I wax po»tiHincd i lo permit mpurncm to (irrifc from! (listnnt {>I»CI>K. Th<' chief rabbi \ pcrtrilHitlon for! VXAL CODY RIYER , »'Dan'» Bothtr to Knock" thty call Marilyn Monroe's n«w a W«dn«id«y Rnd Thur»<Uy nt th« 8«ono«ir Th«nt«r. »Ky»5 "Marilyn Monroi to »h» qenulno urtlolo." ' •-- —' •* —"—• • " — —» —-'— ..~«-~.-.man Right Continued from P««« One ^•nftry fovornroant U U didn't holp the puny, th« right-wing t p»rty VuP, »ee« In the Cwblnet will- up strength, Comtnunliti lo»t conild«r< «vwywhere. ivotlrm returns Indicated t of the 900,000 valitR pro- poll*d by now • banned it to tho Rpfuisnii piirty BUS, thl« faction olrcutly hnit ppotmitrt to dltiolvo unco UN mombem obtnln damage* ttu<y fclolm for hottien thoy lost In tho Wftfr THtit would 108VO M»wrn«rs filed »Iowly p**t toi jwy their la«t reuppel* to thi? min. ro'48r<letJ by many »* the new M'if<»« vvho onc« n«iiln ted hl« peo- pl«t to thl> promised la'"'. ;Jlno» of noldlfr* formed nn a limp, nil rond» Icod- th* residence, Specl'i) '\, (r»ln» rim to Rehovoth frottfHnlfn, Jerusalem and Tel CHAPTER THIRTY-ONE EVBrtYONE was gobbling ex- tltedly about what had happened. That tumuhed the opportunity Wh)rt« W|M (leaking t« Blip away. Flvd mlhin™ later. Whlrtcr let to talk fa»t," Whlrter himself ill) to tne 'tweon-dcckfl , cabin whcra..!enkyn had been thrown, ' ••J'v« W line up with whatever rt« it' lUbiiUtutc' for their own out lowed group. Th« radical rlghtwlngera hnt burnt out the day before tho olec- with IhousnmlN of swontlkn- teiifleW nitkuig the voti-rn U>..boycott the poll* »nd "pittlunt- y" w«» U the return of nn/.lsm. EJMt thu vote won heavy, with elec- :i.-.<i official* estimating ballots were c«»t by 75 per cunt of the HUP In th» vnlty ol the old world with th* But tew will deny that it .,„,..„ , by th« tevel to ^e)) th« Amerjeon urtMldsri tii Was conducted, of tlili JtM'tfe ot antl* ttr* many — the relntfemn" to HcH xmeloj tho friction thtt, tthvny* coma* with the 'Ot tr««pi In a fo ft clflih of oulturex, nntures ttiUl w tn6hn?Vi! a reiontmont at bw '-*•-""•"" imtoracH away and wnny »r« worried thut, with Com it on, tho worse. 15 million voters. Thp l\vo former Nnstld who won worn Wllho.lm Schepmnnn, farmer chief of Hitler'* 8A f< brown Shirts, nnd Albert CJnnde, once Nazi muyov of Out- ii.j'on. Sehiiumann won elected to Town ml Dif trlct Councils In Olfhorn nnd Gmidc wns renamed lo the CkitUiif.un Town Council, H o t h point* tire In Lower Saxony. The Rains Continued from Page Ono off and the wind ntnrls blowing right awny." he thought it would b« "»»te enough" to rc-opuu .the hunting *»nion. Murtln i»W s rnngerB nnd tower- would betftn MM,'Ycrn" Welrnann, his widow, by hit body which wan covered with a block and white prayer ihowl. His only *«n, Benjamin, wait vn route by plnnc from Lon; don. Another »on wns shot down over Berlin and killed while Kf.-rv- liitf with the .Royal Air Force In World War II. .,. Hpec'ilntlon of Selmrinn'8* guc- rotor centered on acting President Joseph fiPrlnnk, xpoakor of the kric'flsnt fpurllamont) who carried out thr> laU* president's duties while he wns bed-ridden. Although, Wulmann was best J.njwn i;s a HtnU-amnn, President Truman said In 1040 hln scientific dl»covci (P.I "were of Kront help in \vinnlnft both tho First and Sec-| ond Woild wars." | Jn 1th;!, he perfected a process for Ini'Kf- scale production of acetone through Krain fermentation nnd British Prime Minister David Lloyd Gtot'fie aairt he "absolutely saved in<» British army at a critical moment." JliirlnK World War M ho went to the U. S, to assist In flndiriis prnc- tlcnl sjnlht'Uc rubber processes, Battle Looms Continued from Pago One treasurer and president of the CIO Mid, lowering tila voice and glanc ing furtively ft Und. "If Rawls found put about me being here, he'd rHs« the devil," "I thought you wan In com- trifttid," Jenkyn retorted dubiously. "I was," VVhirter acknowledged. "But he's pulled so many things like that one with the cannon that the crew are ready to follow him, not me. But If he gets control, It'll go hard with both ol ua. And there's more than ono way to skin a cat. ff a bunch of us were to hit the gold camps hard and sudden— Ilko we'd planned -- Isn't there pli-nty ot gold to make it worth while?" A gleam returned to Jenkyn's eyes. "Clold!" he repeated. "Those catnpa are lousy with it! But you ain't got n chance of rcaehln' them. And If you did, It'd take a big crew to get anywhere. Them miners will put up a hell cf a fight." "Let them I We'll have the crew, and a hip one. 1 suppose you and your Indian friends know all about w h n t happened downriver. But Allim S. Workers Union, Huywood, executive nnd vlcn "So far &B I'm concerned, 1 don't; want to trade the stuff for fur— just lor friendship and good-will. In other words, If 1 get you loose from here, your Job will be to tell the Indians that they can have the guns and whiskey—all of It—for nothing. That ought to prove that I'm on their side." "Mow much is there?" Jenkyn asked hoarsely. "About enough to make up the cargo of one boat I'll have it all transferred to the Aatriil, and we'll take It uprtver another day's run, then unload It for them. I'll expect thorn to drink the liquor and to use the guns to tha best advantage. And If you have any influence with them, why shouldn't they go along with me to raid thoae gold camps? Th«-y can have everything they find—including scalps—everything except the gold. I want that. But they'll get big value for their share." Jenkyn drew a deep breath. Whlrtor was n man with a mind that could not be Swerved from an Idea, and as usual, he made that seem a plausible notion. For'his own part, knowing something of the men at Alder Gulch, at Virginia City and other near-by camps, Jrnkyn had no desire to approach any closer to them than he now was, no matter what the inducement. Besides, though that Was his secret, he had other fish however It may sound, the Sioux are making a mistake. I'm their friend." •Yeah? After what Just hap- president of the CIO and Its or- gani/liiK director If the Hunt for Hit; presidency pcnod, they'll sure think so!" Wlilrter checked the hot retort that rose to his lips at the sneer. It told him exactly where Jenkyn stood. "You know that I didn't have anything to do about that order- though I'm glad the cannon was tired, with you and them set to double-cross us. But there's been mistakes on both sldou, nnd that troiible back In Dakota was an- othor case where Uawls nnd Me- Question double-crossed them. "I brovight the puns and the whiskey nlong, nil the wny from St. Louis, because 1 wanted the thtk week t\iul n eomptuU- re not 1 i, of the ravaged nveni piob- two ifiiuMi KO la'avHllttb.c but it wu» ported i>«rtte¥'t,hat dome 3,118 tires lose of about $1 million. On the agricultural front, one expert inld the rnln would stimulate growth in full-sown covers crops and small «rnin crops for early spring forage. Agricultural Statistician . Miles McPeek said most cotton, riee and soy beans crops already have been Sioux to have them," Whlrter went on Impatiently, "Can't you sec? I'm an officer of the Confederacy. So we're on the same side, if they'd only believe It. Well, you're one of them. We can work together—If they have any sense." Jcnkyn had envisioned the rope for tho part ho had played. Any respite was welcome. burned pv,cr 200,000 um<s «.«•••«<«•»•«•««••••»•••••••••< *««*•*•**••*• • • > *»%»*•*•**« *~tVW*T*T* * * ft * *"» t •«•%•••»• t ••••••«• *V*V * ' • V»t ••»••*«•«•••«•••% *•••»••»»* ~» .. •. *'."«.T» i »~» * • • • ( *•*••••• t»*«t*****« »**»••»*•••* ««*»•»*••»* t* *»••****•*•« •••••••••••tt harwsted. He anld the rain also) "Go ahead," he said hoarsely. would freshim streams und stock I "You can covmt on me!" v pond*, helping to alleviate the "It's a matter of common sense short water supply for cattle. and self-lntercsl for everybody ' Tnfc U 8. WealhW'-BUrOtou hurt" concerned," Whlrtor explained. htmPthi* *(Btc'S flvif'HeaTy rain "There's a lol of whiskey aboard In nbovu five mouths moved into these boats—enough to cough up the state late Saturday 'night and tho war whoops In every Indian .soread info the southwest section g u H e t west of the Mlaalaaipp ! ' ' We've also got a lot ot guns. It was McQuestlon's Idea to trade them for furs. '*, to fry. There was a lot of difference between theory and practice —particularly when the latter was emphasized by the noose. And he Knew that the Indians felt pretty much as he did. Red Cloud and his warriors hnd a long list ot grievances against the white mnn, and with n handful of renegades to egg them on, they were causing considerable of n ruckus. But Red Cloud was a canny warrior. Thnt he'd like to get the guns went without dispute, and his men would like the whiskey. But they wouldn't be Interested In un expedition against such long odds as this one represented. It was one thing for Whirter to plan n quick surprise attack and then a swift withdrawal with the loot, an escape out of the country. For him It might work. For them It could only mean n running battle Increasing In fury as the miners and other settlers rallied. And In the end it could mean only disaster. Jenlcyn considered this, but he cannlly refrained from voicing it aloud. VVhirter aimed lo use him for a tool. U might be that the process could be reversed. Wlilrter talked, outlining plans in swift detail. J e n It y n nodded agreement. "I'll smuggle you ashore as soon as it's dark," Whirter added. "You do your part, nnd everybody will profit in a big way. The fact that I'll risk putting myself in the hands ot the Indiana, along with delivering the guns and liquor, should prove my good faith. And there's one other thing," "Yeah?" "We've got to get rid of Rawls After, today, he'd maybe influence the men, and we can't have any dissension. When the time comes 1 want him killed. He always wear? a red jacket—and he's the only man who has one. That should make tt easy." "I'll tend to that," Jenkyn agreed. Whlrter returned to the deck. The excitement had abated, the new topic of conversation was about exhausted, and they again looked lo him, expectantly. His face told them nothing. "We nod a close shave this morning," he said. "I see now that It was a mistake to go ashore before the cannon was flred to test them out. But with Mr. Earnshaw obeying orders to the letter, It worked out very well." A glance at Earnshaw showed his face expressionless, and Whirter knew that, put that way, Earnshaw would continue to obey. He was a soldier first, and so were these> others.. "War," he went on, "la a game In which only one thing counts— the Qnal battle. It doesn't matter how many skirmishes you lose It you win the final victory. If you can't succeed by a frontal attack, try a rear-guard action. But win. That's what we're going to do." He looked around, rapped out his orders. "Mr. Earnshaw, please have the cargoes of both boats partially changed. I want the,whiskey and guns, except for enough to arm the men who will remain with the Varina, transferred at once to the Astrid, and the other stuff aboard her shifted to the Varina. As soon as that's done, we're going on, as for upriver as it's possible to take the Astrid. I figure that we can Monday, November 10, Teenage Club Continued from Page One Bang's president, a 15-year-old native American. • . Police described the leader asjk suily. toasting young "stqfrrr trooper type." They said he had "sopped up a lot of wild nonsehse about Hitler" and told them hp Is going to Argentina when he is 21 to join a Nazi underground., and , fitiht fci Hitler's return to world 1'ower. "I h-tve information Hitler .. Is still alive in Argentina," the youth I sa : d. Police said the gangleader^ hurled a nine-pound brick thr^ Hie window of a fast-moving pas*' senger train and that a Negro : porter was seriously injured when.' it =truch him in the chest. A pas*- senger was cut by flying glass, The young leader told police that, in order to become n member of his organization, a new member was required to break a certain number of street lights, hit a Negro with a brick, and jump on and off a fast-moving train,, Four companions of the youniJw ster were taken into custody with him, but later released. The leader was also parolled to his parents. He has been charged with aggravated battery and trespassing on railway property for the rock incident. In addition, the German- language. statements brought a chr.rge of "held for investlga'tion by the F.B1." Jefferson parish officials said i^y ves.tigation of the organization started six weeks ago. They sai'l the organization had nine officers and that membership cards, printed in German, had a picture of Hitler on one side and the words "I am a member of the Nazi parly" on the reverse. Authorities said they believed a "crackpot adult" started the cldb. They would not elaborate. Monday, November 10,19S2 HOPI STAR, MOPI, ARKANSAS SOCIETY Phono 7-3431 Between 8 A. M. and 4 P. M. Calendar Ike Could Get Some Help on Sound Issues WASHINGTON. (UP) — Sen. Harry t. Byrd said today Presi Santa to Visit Hope Store ?M«S. November 11 A. Pue, past isovemufr 11, "I 'i: 3D 'n\ int'uiui.'i.s are iiivueu ittenu. Junior-Senior Uigu School uotiru will meui 'lu u ig ut lu O'CIOCK ul tut Bine ol ivu'=. AlOL'it Vjruves, pres lUL'nt. All uLliccrs unit c> CiuumnJii are uryuu to atieilU. Chapter At, 01 F10O will mcetj Tuesday, November 11, at 3 p.m. i ill JJsu home ul ivlrs. C. V. Nunn| at 4Ui I principal speaker. Hostesses will | t | t ,,,t. c |pct Dwishl. D. Eisenhower I be Mrs. Lloyd Spencer, Mrs. Rob- jcnil colll . lt on some Southern 'erl LaCirone, Jr., Mrs. Emmet • rjpmocr.itic support to help push president; Vvilliams. and Mrs. Dick Watklns.; ... ( , unc | mt , asurcs " through the 83rd Congress. Oglesby PTA will meet Wcdnes- . rh( , Virginia Democrat, who was day. November 12 at 3 o'clock nl ^.tiuctrd last week with only the school. The executive meeting linrn j na i opposition, made it clear will bp held at 2:15. j t.iat he expects Congress to re —— j UTiin under the sway of the coali- Brookwood PTA will hold their j t j on o { Republicans and Conscrva PTA regular meeting Wednesday, No-j(j V( , Democrats which has domi- vembcr 12, at 3 p.m. at the school. , n;1 tod it for more than a decade J An interesting program "Good | As t | lt . niost outspoken of the Cili7.ens Promote Education" has i anti-administration Democrats in betn prepared by some of the pu- ^ c $ L . rl; ,te, Byrd has long been a pils. The executive committee will! loader of lhat coalition. He refused meet at 2:15. ! this year lo endorse the Demo | crt'tic piesidential ticket, and said The Garland PTA will meet Wed! today he regarded Elsenhower's ne-sdav, November 12, at 'A p.m. in j election as "a mandate against Mrs. Lanroy bpatos will be hos- school auditorium. Mrs. How-1 Tnimanism." Prichard svill be In charge of , Lacking a working majority in the program. The executive corn- less to Ins Garden Club meetqig.l '" iltcp wi » meel^l_2:15. Tuesday, November 11, at 2:30. j [Mrs. Owen Nix will be co-hostess. | |Mrs. A. A. llalbert, program chair iff man, will present Mr. Slc-rling .'•'Cook who will give an illustration lecture on Camellias. members of' tile Azalea Gar- lub will honor their husbands |,with a supper Tuesday night, No- 2inbcr 11, at the Country Club at o'clock. Hostesses will be Mrs. |.^j3asil York. Mrs. A. L. Hurdage, W Mrs. R. L. Broach. Thursday, November 13 The Hope Business and Professional Women's Club will have it's annual birthday dinner meeting on Thursday, November 13, at 7 p.m. at the Barlow Hotel. This is the ^8th anniversary o£ the local club and all members are urged to attend. the st-nnte, the Republicans will need tin.' votes of some Democrats tu enact Eisenhower's legislative program After Jan. 3, the Senate will" contain 48 Republicans, 47 Democrats and one independent. 24 Dead in Rioting in South Africa Ne DURHAM, South Africa sroos nnd police kept up a sporn | die fight here today In a contlnun tirn 01 week-end riots which brought death to at least 24 per sons In two major cities of this race-di\ Ided country. Two white persons—one a Catholic nu.i—nnd at least eight Nc- grnos were killed yesterday after- on and last night In shooting d wile, skirmishes between po- and Negro demonstrators in! ,«l London, a native suburb of' irban Six government nnd mis- on buildings were burned. Fire from police rifles and auto- rttic wt-apons on Saturday killed Negroes and wounded 3D in tho nmond-mlnlng center ot Klmber- y- Police opened fire anain hero is morning ns domonstuitors at- mpted to fire imolher building id stored n fire brigatc lhat had ished to the scone under police irotccllon. The cutbrcnk here On re awakened Tuesday morning by the sound of some- 1 - - -- The Junior-Senior High PTA will meet Thursday in the Junior High auditorium at 3:30. Under the direction of Mrs. B. C. Hyatt the reach Pomp's Pillar. The Varina will remain here with the women anu a sufficient crew to protect her, with you in charge. As for the rest of us, when we can go no farther by boat, we'll strike overland, attain our objective, and return," Cannlly he refrained from explaining what he really had In mind, but Rawls had no difficulty in guessing. Taking the whiskey as well as the guns made that clear. If anything, this was a bigger gamble than before, but Whirter was a gambler at heart. And it was those all-or-nothing stakes that occasionally paid off. The men were dubious, but they set to %v o r k under Earnshaw's direction. Whirter had given the Impression that he had ordered the cannon to be flred, and that helped restore their confidence. The very daring of the Idea, as he outlined it, appealed to them, a challenge to the' fighter in every man. Once more they'd go along. (To Be Continued) in to Eight Persons Die in Highway Wrecks By The Associated Press At least eight persons died, Arkansas; highway accidents, bring to 16 the fatality toll for tho week ended last midnight. A 19 year-old Forrest City Negro, J. P. Perry, died in a 2-car crash yesterday. Three persons wore injured. . The wife of a Koo Negro miru'aj tor, Mrs. K. D. Lemon, 07, was injured fatally Saturday night in an auto collision near England. There |of the C |cr the leadership of Mrs. J. W Franks and Mrs. M. 1. Dillard, iTuesday afternoon at the Little |Hoffce at Fair Park after school fbuzanne Booth will bo hostess. The Bodcaw PTA will moot Tues- Mine Freedom." Mrs. Jim I Kmizie will be program leader. Saturday, November 1S at,y single issue the GOP must be' prepared to lose a few] vules from among its own mem bers. Some Democrats believe, however, that these losses will be more than offset by the votes of tight to 10 Democrats voting with the Republicans. By telephone from Winchester, V;i.] Byrd told a reporter that he expects "a clear majority" of the senate lo support the Eisenhower administration "on sound mcas ures." He suggested that the senate will be similar to that prevailing when Democratic administration dl *To give every bov and girl a chance to talk to Santa personally the store hours at Scars will he from 9 a. m. to !) p m Tuesday and Wednesday SantD will have a little gift for all the kiddies who come to sae him. DOROTHY DIX aaturuav, INOVCIIIUCI i,« '• • — . The VFW Auxiliary will hold a forces tried and failed to repeal sale Saturday. Novemb- the .Taft-Hartlcy labor law The Virginia senator, who has rummage er 15, in front of -the New Theater having rummage. If day, November 11, at 3 p.m. at j Any member - M K^'Sse^ mCmbCrS Ur ° ^'C^TenVlct 111 ^ 1 ^ % The Ambassador Sunday School IV Class of the Gari'elt Memorial I? Church will meet Tuesday. No" vcmber 11, at 7:liO in the home || of^Mrs. Guy Watkins with Mrs. "'Beese Chambers as co-hostess. All members are urged to be present. Thomas 7-6752 before Wednseday. been most critical of the Truman administration on the issue of fed era! spending, said the outlook is favorable" for budget cuts now in the rext two years. Copyrteht. 1952. by Al Cody. Distributed by King Features Syndicate. develops into a bitter, inlra-union controversy, some tabor experts predicted it would be the signal for tho AFL to try to win boiling CIO unions back into the old parent orgnniation. There wns also the possibility that defecting CIO unions might line up with the United Miir: Workers of John L. Lewis, who bolted the AFL in 1935 to form the CIO. Lewis, who pulled out of the CIO in 1040 as a result of dis- agreement with Murray over the RooEovelt-Wlllkle election, has made repeated overtures towards welding the UMW, the CIO and AVL intu -one large union. Some officials here thought Rcu- ihvr hnd the inside track for the CIO presidency if he wants it. The red-haired auto workers chief heads a union of about the same size as the steelworkers union v.hich Murray also led. The two un'ons are the backbone of the CIO and will have a large voice in naming the new president. There were three leading candidates to success Murray as head of the steelworkers union: James Th.immcs, vice president of the organiation; the union's David J. McDonald, secretary - treasurer; and Chicago District Director Joseph Gtrmano. The steelworkers are scheduled to conduct their next election Feb. 10. Until then, Thimmes will serve ns ndministrntive head of the vinion. blMay WWhW? Then Don't Spoil It With Sour Stomach—Acid Indigestion! Yes, for only a dime roll of Turns, you can have more fun toiiay and every day—eating the foods you like without fear of stomach distress. For almost instantly, Turns bring soothing relief from heartburn. |M, pressure pains. Qmckt, . IT neutralize excel! acid. No mixing,,do •water needed. Just eat 1 or 2 deHabui Turns after meals or wheneverfcjoo much eating, drinking, smoking «»*»« your stomach. Get a roll of Amenta t favorite after-meal mints today.. Only \0(—3-Roll ~ Wednesday, November 12 2 p.m. Each member is to bring a The DeAnn Lilac Garden Club will meet November 12 in the club room at 2:30. Mrs. Carlton Samuels as hostess and Mrs. Roy Bur- ji- : kc as co-hostess. Everyone is to something to sew. Rose Garden Club Meets With Mrs. Harry Shiver The Rose Garden Club held their November meeting in the home of Mrs. Harry Shiver on Friday with Mrs. F. C. Crow and Mrs. L. T. Lawrence as co-hostesses. Mrs. Dorsey McRae, Sr., club president, conducted a short business meeting consisting of a treasurer's report, minutes of the last meeting, and roll call. After the business Mrs. McRae turned the meeting over to Mrs. R. L. Cain, No Good Night Kiss By DOROTHY DIX DEAR MISS DIX: Isn't a certain amount of love-making in order? I'm a frequent reader of your column and note how often you caution tdrls against getting into pelting sessions with us fellows. But, hick, there's a limit lo that, isn't there? chairman, who introduced Mr. Cecil Bittle. He gave program Nurse Finds Korean War Terrible By FRED PAINTON SOMEWHERE IN KOREA (UP) The wounded soldier opened'his eyes and took a long, wondering look at the tall brunette at his I an instructive lecture on "Lawns." The- DeAiin Lilac Club will meet i After the discussion with members bedside. at the home of Mrs. Trulia Coffee! on the subject, Mr. Bittle held a on Wednesday. November 12, at I short quiz and gave as prizes, jars •Thanksgiving arrangement. Mrs. | of honey. Carlton Samuels and Mrs. Jewel | The exhibit line arrangement Burke will be co-hostesses. as won by Mrs. R. L. Cain. Three members were voted into the • John Cain Chapter of Daughters Of American Revolution will have their regular monthly luncheon meeting at the Barlow Hotel, Nov. at 12:30, Mrs. H. A. Knorr of regent, will be w I new lub. ONLY Trucfctrft look! TIRES $1 *SAENGER • LAST TIMES TODAY • Maureen O'SULUVAN Edmund GWENN Charles DRAKE • BONZO ftoon - Sports - Comedy TUESDAY During the social hour the hos- esses served a salad plate with otl'ce to 13 members and one guest. The Christmas meeting will oc icld in the home of Mrs. Ernest O'Neal. It's been a long time since I've American girl," he said. seen an 'em "I never thought they had this far forward." Army Nurse Lt. Mary L. Von- dai, of North Chelmsford, Mass., grinned and went brusquely about taking care of the soldier just retained from surgery. "Don't lalk loo much," she to'd; him. The siim, 28-year old nurse has been in Korea for eight months. She volunteered for it. Miss Vondal said she was "hap- ijv" with her role but admitted I've b.-en going with a girl foi a year and haven't even gotten lo kiss her good nignl. Tne only time I can get '"y arms around her is when we're dancing. I'm in love with her, and want lo marry her when I'm Ihrough school, bill she doesn't even give me a cl-.i-ncc to tell her so. Can'l you put in a good word for us boys wno have found tho girl and want to show her how we feel? Answer: Tho question ot petting j from a boy's viewpoint, is very seldom considered for Ihc simple ruason that many boys believe that a girl who docsn'l pel up to the boy's expectations is not good company. These arc the boys against whom I feel it so necessary a love that would indeed last. PL haps you are lhat one. Let lime the judge. You write very nicely much better than most of my year-old correspondents. Also, I fart thai you plan sensibly to w until your boy comes out of t Navy lo marry is further pr that you may be sensible enouijh to know your own mind. For your sake, I hope so. , reports t)1at tho DofbnW iQetwftr men* win recoil Gen. Jomw, A Van Fleet ns commander 5 pti Eighth Army In Korcft. U>aen, Maxwell D. Taylor, siboV<6, hfts been prominently mobUonod M n possible successor.' vvumdcd, but asjlrlnl', rd in the coWbfcWH tdort section frbrn abet. „ . hflt About midnl»hi( • It ,\\ houjtht «*auflltle8,Wfert H»tu< orly report said dt le««t tiftht.fii tvos wcr<( cUjdd.i „ ' \ jj') Despite the uUwceBlc ,< of', 11 odny, police said list nlghV. had the sltuntjtoh . uhdir • to' nnd n obmparnUyety ?in0 A bcr ot live 46,(iOO Africans ' suburb had token part m " mid. Today police jWlLWi tho main center. onrojJole., pltnl wrtcre casualties wefO ti-ontcd was *lb tmttof An nttempt by f peso an Illegal meeting Square resulted lit JHC I es. The NogocS ofuSpd band and "stoned the I. notlcdly Injuring ioV*r«l- Cnpt C. V, Pohl then --" men to ili'o and "rol \vure rushed In, ' - * ,'* v<ft5 like the one Klmberley— sturted when police led to break up a Negro demon tralion against South Africa's trlcl rr.cial segregation lawn, Ono of the Whiles killed here estcrcir.y was Or. Elsie Quintan — known as Sister Alden—who hai vorkcd in a mission clinic. n>rtodty, rioters killed her In her | cur, then overturned It and burn- you convince my daughter that she s wrong In thinking about him? I try to lell her he Is no good tor her, but he keeps Insisting he will marry her and she believes him. R. E. Answer: Your daughter is cor lalnly a stubborn child to be so aeaf to warnings as obvious as those you depict. The man is making a fool of her and she'll bo the InuRlilns stock of town it she od it with thei'.tjo'djr inside! .,< Tho olher While victim Was kUmtit.k'd as B.. Vorster, an ,ln- Police -wouki riot say, how. I NoKrocs hud been ( Killed and' 'WORLD'S LAHOIST SELLER 10C, St.Joseph ASPIRIN CHAIK CAR FARES,. DEA.R MISS DIX: My daughter is 14 ano likes n man of 2!) who is in the Marines. He tells her IIP loves her. He was married at 111. later divorced. He admits ho loves his former wife. Can doesn't wake up. You should order h,n to leave her nlone, nnd, if he doesn't, report the mutter to his commanding ofClcer. He may be aole to persuade tho man to kcup iiwny from your child. "The Ideal Wife" Is the subject of Dorothy Dlx's leaflet D-lfl Check your qualifications. To oh and still tain your copy ROUND TRIP STAMPS . ... $ 1.05 SPRINOHIU . t 1.7S SHRIVIPORT . . $ 3.8S NEW ORIIANS . f 14.70 Plui 15% F«d.ral TOK ANSAS ITY/V OU1HEIIN IV* ' send n 8-ccn DIPOT TICKIT OMICI T«Uphon« 7-1*51 .stamped, self-addressed envelope lo Mis*i Dix care of this newspaper. ^ Galloway Sub District Has Monthly Meeting j The monthly meeting of Ihc Gal- j loway Sub District ol the Metho- ; disl Church was held at Blevins | on November 4. ! The council met before the young i t:-.e stream of smashed bodies broken and that passed through her life gave her a constant shadow. ••Somt things you don't foicget,' she said. "1 remember one especially. He's Ihe only one that stands out. He was burned people assembled in the auditor!- I (l . om llead to toe. and he knew urn. Blevins had charge of the program. Several songs were sung by the group and Martha Stevens read the scripture, followed by a solo by Shirley Rhinehart. Rev. E. D. Galloway introduced the speaker, Rev. Evring T. Vayland, who gave a very in- eresting talk. .._ was going to die. •He kept saying 'I'm going to die, I'm going to die 1 and nobody to warn girls. Pelting, of course, can begin very casually and harmlessly V.nd progress lo disastrous uences for the girl. Seldom is a boy involved in the tragic aUormi-th, unless he willingly accepts the obligations he has m- curred. » Why Some Girls Avoid Petting No one expects a couple who is engaged, or going steady, to refrain from caresses. These are natural and normal manifestations of their love. The problem enters when such demonstrations reach tile poirt where they are not easily controlled. Someone, then, must take the responsibility for slowing clown. Since the girl has more at slake, i'. is she who must apply the brakes. Of course, a boy of principle would not give a gir ROEBUCK AND CO. Catalog Spies k Office for concern; he would bt gentleru.nly enough to keep Hit cause SEAR 1 -\ YOU GET THE FULL-TIME POWER STEERING could stop him from talking. Even ! pcU j ng within bounds, when I tried to interrupt and talk; Mosl assuredly, Bill, I think aj about music or something, he: | JOV wno j s j n i cvc j s entillcd to would t-tart up again. He seemed ;l noo( t.,-,ight kiss, al leasl. Your to know and he died that night." • ,, lrl e j t |,, ;r isn't equally in lovo lC3 »i 1B .c.,.,. i Another night, Miss Vondal said, wjm yt)U| 01 . s h e is afraid to in- The president, Carter Ferguson, ! three severely wounded men died ] dulge in cvcn elementary petting called the meeting to order and the | j n her ward. j ioi fear it will lead to dangerous ccretary called the roll. Blevins, | "I fell so helpless it took ^rne a | iove . ma king. H is up to you to put Bingen Hope, Emmet, Friendship, long time to get over that. ' she j h(M . mjnd al easC) jf this is the •JashviUe, and Prcscott were rep- •csented by 63 young people und 15 adult counselors. The minutes and constitution was read and approved. It was decided to hold the meeting each 4th Monday instead of the present time. After the MYF benediction the meeting was adjourned. Refreshments were served in the recreation room. The next meeting will be November 24 at Hope. long - - „ said. "Before I went into this section, I never knew how bad the Korean war was Ul C01, Y>M» .IMW. _ Most cf the time Mary kids with tne wounded men in her charge. t^TTe'aplane tender USS Kenneth JiU.e wooing; Whiting, is spending his leave with case. Your inlenlions cerlainly are ot Ihe besl, and you should have no difficulty convincing her lhat you are seriously inleresled. If she's wurth having, she's worlh a don't be too impa- Whiting, is spending his leave wi ^ ^^ kn ^ yourscif his parents. _ you . d ratnci . have a girl with self- Wiiliam Dow of icspect than one who would give Mr. and Mrs. Southern. State College Magnolia. were weekend guests of Mrs. Pearl Bright and Patsy. CO, .In the most beautiful CHRYSLERS ever designed! ^ IT WOMCS IUU>TIM|i . . - unlike some other types of power steering which aren't effective till you exert up to 7 Ibs. pressure on the wheel! ITS SAW • • • on «>u«l» soft shoulders, or in case of a blow-out! Hydraulic power helps you turn . . . »nd keep » true, steady course with a constant. predictable "feel" to the wheat You enjoy complete control of your car at all times . . . with far leas fatigue! IT'S IASIIRI... 85% of the steer* ing effort is taken off your hands —substantially more than with any other type of power steering. Even with car at a standstill, you can turn wheel with one finger ... a real boon in traffic, on hard- to-negotiate driveways or when parking! RIALTO * If TODAY & TOMORROW • Lynn Hunt Honored With Luncheon A luncheon was held Sunday, November 2, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Chester Hunt, Dallas, in honor of Lynn Hunt, son of Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Hunt of Patmos who entered the armed forces on November 7. Others present were Mrs. Lynn Hunt, Mrs. Winnie Hunt, his moth-1 cu-, Mr. and Mrs. Garland Laffei- ty, and Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Wopds. Mr. and Mrs. Dorsey of Crossetl spent the weekend wiih Mr. and Mrs. C. B. O'Steen. Personal Mention Mrs. Frank Yarbrough is convalescing at her home after under- lioing surgery in a Texarkana Hos- YOUNG < f Plilf FAMILY OP FU4I CARS * WINDSOR * NfW YORKfR i IMPERIAL tp ^P^BP» ^Hl' ^P ILL MOTOR CO. r Coming and Going Mr. and Mrs. Jim Myers of Dallas were overnight guests of Mr. und Mrs. Kennie McKee. Tlu-y were enroute home after^ a two weeks' tour of Utah and Colorado. Branch Discharged: Mrs. J. C. Thomas. Hope, Lawrence Ellis, Saratoga, Mrs. T. L. Compton, Hope, Mrs. L. H. Parris, Hope. Admitted: Mrs. W. P- O'Steen, Hope, Mrs. Author Gibson and baby boy, Hope. Mr. and Mrs. Kennie McKee at-. tended the SMU—Texas A&M foot- ' ball game Saturday in Dallas. in to indiscriminate petting with any boy she dates. The particular girls are the most respected, and ia the lone run, the most loved. HEAU MISS DIX: I am now 15, and goirg with a boy 17. I know I am in love though you probably think I'm too young. I've been going with boys since I was 13. I am very mature for my age. I have been going with this boy for s year, and feel miserable when I'm away from him. He is going into the Navy next year and I am going to wail for him unlil he comes out, which will be in about four years. Then we are going to be married. Don't you think that oii<? girl in a hundred can be i love at my age. and lhat her lov will last? 1-m sure I'm one In a hundred. BETSY S Answer: It is quite possible tha one girl out of several hundred might be really in love at 15, with :\ NOV. ! with Santa in Perso 11-12 ^ v ^^^s?$s§^^^^ TUESDAY and WEDNESDAY Kiddies-Grown-ups Everyone is invited to see Santa and his iarge Assortment 61 GUts YES SIREE, OLD SANTA HJMSELF txttn* YQM • personal Invitation tp com* m for, • $h*t. H« fo •ip«citHy annioui to show «l| tH« boyi «na 9frl| tKt toy* ht Hut b«tn working on all ye«r. Put h« hain't forgotten tht grown-gp» . • « Thfrt, gifti galort for them, ^o, Something to •vtryioiiy happy on Chriifrnln m — f ~ from your S»an Catalog. Corna In miwh yog »av« whan "'-'- rsp ^m *•'?&& Julia Chester Admitled: W. E. Kinard, Ash- ( u O ne seems depressed, she tells down Mrs. R. J. Wardlow. Mc-| h ; jTl he's lucky compared to an- M'-s Elmer Mann and sons Ter i Caskill, Mrs. J. S. Matthews. Hope,, el her ir.ui with both arm* gone, ry Lee and Rex David, of Hoi Fred E. Barr, Hope, Tom Seymour i "At Itast you've got an arm- You s»y you want a { the grounds that iv$l*f*<NWi Springs are visiluig Mrs. Mawi's Fulton, James H. Martindale. Cur- sister, Mrs. Roy Berry, Mr. Berry , 4on, Mrs. Portus, P»tna° 8 '. "" aad MineU^. (Herbert LewaUw, Hop*, w Kenneib she told one man. At firsi the woui|d*4 shocked h*r when she ?»W tb**» e$rii&l into the word. But the men themselves) JflM" '" - "« « ^ip^^^pwip ROWIKK AND CP * — * *-\

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