Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 4, 1952 · Page 22
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 22

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, December 4, 1952
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Page 22
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Thursday, December 4,1952 MOM ITAR, MOM . ARKANSAS •v Ray Goto OZAKKtKf ffOBUDDYS WITHIN'SHOUTIN ffAZOAZZUL CONNECTED A TOUCHDOWN J GBTTHE GOOD MABKS THIV TAKE /U.tTH£CWO)T By Michael O'Malley and Ralph Lane •y >. ft. Wllllami OUT OUR WAV UfjKl PCN'T KNOW. LOUS, 5UT5OV\E- ./ HOW I'D SUESS IT WAS , AM? AT THE HALF-MOON MOTE MUFfUEt? SCKEAM SPLITS THE WICJHTAlK... ATTHEHALPMOON MOTBL--OUT ON TWB ' A'niw«r to Prevfoui Ptml* r«c!0ui, Stont* 5EVEM. COME OUT HERS AS W5T AS VOU CAW 4 Cotton febrlci BKIndor , »>M11 flNotolrt »8 nipped b»kln« auido'i jcnlii SOExud* 40 tvtumn •») Uvy 7 Thoip under St(t CommunUU 43 More pnt I Id ago 20 CoB»e 4ft Look flxcdly fm* 8'Rlmied 3QEn0l|fth 4(ll<?o crennv nrjnisw* PIES AWAVTD WASH TUBES 47 In o lino lie leeth .18 fhlhcr 41) Ratio rlvw 34 tyne mon«ur« SO Wicked 37 Style or type fH8elnes 21 Pftltl-y, (pi,) 62 }, r«ij) with 3) Youth* GOTTA VWRM MR.NML50M IXgOUT THN POUBLB-CROS6IM' PRINCE KM.NM5 HOW HE MBWOS TO U55 MOW THEV'RE FF...f v »M'SO CROOKED PRIWCE! GO5H LUGBR 1 . PROB'LV PROPPBP THUG TH(\T KNOCKED W&TCHES 1565 NS BOUMD With Major Hooplo OUR BOARDING HOUSE HERE, VC50 CAM RSADiMG v ORSO.D, A ALOODTD ) By Edgar Martin ; BOv/TS AND HER BUDDIES OP MADASA6CAR// WATSR URANIUM, /f -SOPT-, EI4EK? MV SEARCH UK£ v-'/ LIKE- MESHED J\ IT." ) / IT?" OM A FAT) / 6V s 16 SHAKES- )/ A BAR v\6vi'o sou •y Dick Turn«i BUGS BUNNY ^ CHOOL-me eove; Herthboraer FUNNY IUS1N6SS By Y: T. Hamlin ALLEY OOP DOCIDR.IOOK! _5LJJ THAT'S THE IDEA.., ai..M3U'RE \T STILL THINK USING THE VIEW \ SOMEBODY'S SCREEN TO GEE TAMPERED WHERE YOU / WITH THE 6ENT ALLEY ? / TIME-MACHINE THOUGH. THERE ON THE it «& ttl«vii|onr- undirrt»nd why w« bad notches out into the do«r»»t>d<ioo< TNpfWf FtlCKLES AND HIS FRIENDS By Run WinterbotKom CHRIS WELKIN, Wanctwr NOW.IF THE SECURITY POLICE AREN'T EXPECTING ' AN AERIAL. ,,». *„• .9WNP WHERE VW/KE. VAIMAH )I'C>HATE7D$HOOTA J J. PR6CIOU5 ETHHQLO&CU. -* SPECIMEN FKO/A ANOTHER, on /wy WAY... By Cari And«r««R 1*0 Thursday, December 4,1952 *—•• r —i '• Denies Deal in Contracts for War Goods KANSAS CITY OB - A Kansas City manufacturer denied today that he had promised a former Civilian buyer at Wright Patterson Air Force Base n commission on 'contracts obtained with the U S governments. Both men were indicted • by a federal grand jury at Dayton, O., yesterday on three counts of fraud and conspiracy against the U. S. government. The contracts in$4,355,467. The men arc Frank L. Crandell, president of Beaumont and Crandell, a Kansas City canvas goods manufacturing firm, and Carlton R. Snrtoris, formerly attached to the Air Materiel Command. The indictment charged Sartoris was to receive a commission to one half of one per cent on gross sales from the Kansas City firm • under two contracts he recommended the Air Force enter into. The indictment also said Sartoris signed a contract to work for the Kansas City firm. Crandell dented any promise had been made to Sartoris for a percentage commission. "That just isn't true," Crandell said. . "I'd rather not talk about the -case until we know more about ™it. So far we have heard nothing from the government on the indict- MOM STAR, MOM, ARKANSAS Fair By WtttbMolt ftgta Copyright, 1952 By King Features Syndicate. P.epartee and controversy !n ious. Publicists who maintained j Uie traditional Inconspicuous decency refrained from criticizing influential colleagues whose personal conduct was shockingly bad according to the normal American mbrpl standards' lest they seem 'sanctimonious, perhaps lest indiscretion of their own come out or for n variety of other deterrent reasons. At ahy rate, our press certainly did default in a moral change which swept over us . unchallenged. Men and women of Don't Miss "SANTA BY SHORT WAVE" Each Day Monday Through Friday Starting Thursday Dec. 6 at 4:30 p. m. over KXAR • Kiddies mail your letters to Santa Claus to KXAR and they will be acknowledged by short wave •1. radio to Santa each day. REMEMBER 4:30 P. M. Over KXAR terms, for a long time before tho Roosevelt Democrats came to power in 1936 Roosevelt was a personal sissy, or mama's boy, who seemed to have learned some earthy expressions from the coaoh- man's children dowji behind the barn and to have cherished a cled sire all the years to ride in the smoker amongst the men and try his verboten vocabulary. He gratified this with awkward and telltale abandon when he became president, expressing himself sometimes, through the agency of Charlie Michelson, a sardonic old professional heckler who originated the organized smear with Herbert Hoover and "respectability as the primary victims. To.be honest, our political contentions had become so formal that the public, as a hole, enjoyed thinking of Hoover and Coolidge as stuffed shirts, a derisive term which actually referred to men who were gentlemen through politicians. In the Roosevelt-Truman era we went, as the British put it in one of their singularly vapid gems, "all out". Roosevelt had an affinity for rapscallions who wore swine in their domestic affairs, Hopkins and Ickcs, for flagrant examples, though some of his own loved ones would do. A circle with such a low concept of. morals fell an instinctive envy and hatred of genteel men and ladies of good speech and moral. Instinctively they undertook to bring the public standard down to their own level, .leaving decency beached high and dry on a more and more lonely shore. The personal DOROTHY D;i;k politics and related fields had been : the grossest flagrancy occupied waged in restrained, even stately) bigh public office and ran great propaganda powers directing the weak cerebrations of a people who thus were best to yappng and snap ping and honking angry, opinions on synthetic problems that they knew absolutely nothing about. Polygamy was not indorsed as such but chain marriage became a bnd. The question "why does the poor fool marry them?" was asked in open amusement whenever a Tommy Manville took another recruit to spouse. Manville was said to have remarked that he had a set rate of alimony, Indicating that he insisted on agreement as a condition of marriage. 01 late, but only of late and only in tho feeblest voices, a few catholic priests and Protestant ministers have been resisting a church policy which befriends a regime professing great love of Cab*, CaWrteoi* Dear Miss DJx: I'm a man ot 30 with a wife of 25 and two children. Ih our four years of marriage, here are the things-my wife has failed to do: 1. She has never paid mo a compliment or offered any encouragement whatsoever. my job. . *. She has never shown any opott affection whatsoever The only time I set a kiss from her is when l kiss her first. In other words, its always me first. She onlys says she loves' me when 2. She has never admitted • «r, L as ' t Jl er : Sho is very moody and nas little to say when we-are alone. wrong, or apologized. 3. She has never inquired about influence exerted on this development in American culture by magnates of the press has been important and deleter- ments. As a matter of fact, we were not even called to Ohio to present any testimony before the grand jury." The indictment said Sartoris approved the awarding of a $3,410,702 contract to the Vendo Co., for which Beaumont and Crandell was a subcontractor, and a $934,764.79 contract to the Beaumont and Crandell firm direct. The recommendations were made Feb. 14, 1951. Air Force officials said Santoris left the Wright Patterson base the same date. Robert W. Wagstaff, executive vice president of the Vendo Co., said his firm had dealt "only with the authorized representatives of Wright Patterson" and knew nothing relating to the allegations the indictment. in the common people without saying however that the moral example of that regime has been bad and must not be accepted' in a package-deal. To a prelate with political objectives in view, however noble they may be, the question must occur whether he may intentionally refrain-from warning hip flock to reject the personal, non-political examples of the .dignitaries of the favored regime. There have been historic precedents of the very problem that has been passing before our consciousness. In some of them, vi cars of Christ on earth have held their tongues for reasons, which may, in charity, be construed as noble but always in the end, with discredit to themselves and temporary misfortune to the career of religion among humanity. It is especially unfortunate that the few conspicuous opponents of this immorality were mountebanks and scamps whose obvious purpose was not to vindicate and rescue morality but to destroy the New Deal and the Truman extension of the same thing which was known by the banal name of the Fail- Deal. General L. K. Smith, for example, may bo truly moral but his purpose, if it be moral, is badly compromised by collateral motives. It is worthy of note that the individual close to Truman who was worst abused in general but never in specific terms by Truman's political opponents, Harry Vaughan, was a man of exemplary deportment on his homo grounds Washington throughout his ordeal. He even taught a Bible class, not just fitfully and for the record, but regularly for years. In the absence of the slighest charge for the contrary after minute search of his affairs, I. willingly take it that he was not n grafter beyond the value of the deplorable deep- Irene and a few other trifles which a Roosevelt would spurn as a bell-hop spurns a devalued dime, and for the same reason. Truman himself, though his personal history has boon searchedi comes out of it all n clean • man. Those who would dismiss this virtue as a personal foible of no> pub? lie importance may bo suspected of ulterior reasons. His wife has been, polite and as inconspicuous as- se could make herself. His daughter, under temptations which corrupted the deportment of contemporary belles of similar station, has boen a lady, spirited but proper. If it be argued, and: it is, that Mrs. Truman kept the appointed plHcu of the wife of n President because she lacked the equipment which Mrs. Roosevelt employed to create her artful career, let it be said^ in justice also that. Mrs. Roosevelt lacked the honesty and goodness which re. strained her successor from ex cesses. In company, however, she talks n lot. She's n good cook and n very good mother. She's n fln«J" housekeeper and ha* everything Just so so around the house. Do you think a man can be happy with a woman like that? There is no other man or woman involved. I still love my wife, but nm sure my feelings won't continue unless she is muro responsive. 1 never Kq out by myself, seldom drink, and see that she hns a por- sorml allowance for clothes, etc. vVhat more cnn I do? MIKE Answer: This Is a switch! Women write bushels of letters about their husband's lack of affection, but rarely does a man have tho same complaint about, his wltol Background May Explain. It You mention that your wife, hns had n poor family background, pcrhnps her aloofness stems from seeing her own mother rebuffed by a callous husband. Subconsciously, she may have determined that she will not be equally vulnerable. Your wife's immediate need JL, for .some older and wiser woman to enlighten her as to the risk she is taking with a wood marriage. No man llkea to cojno home to « frigid atmosphere, no matter how tidy It is or how well cooked the dffmer. A w«tm smile, a cheery word Is the greeting ho wants. Apparently, your spouse feels, that, her duty as a wUf Is fulflUadJ b> an adequate'dispatch of her domestic cKo«»fa"Ti> true, n'sMUltuJ hou*e.Wty •!•>'• the sslt'ot th,o c«tti, etc., b'ut that 1 ii just one of, the many roles «fSuccessful wife mult fill. Gompanioh, counselor, advisor confidante, 80metlm«» mother-confessor; friertdPand admirer — these arc just a few-of the parts n wife must \iv,o almost every day. The success 6t Her linma and marriage depends upon her adaptability in using them. I'm sure, Mike, that your wife Is anxious to preserve her mar- rlage, pcrhnps she just needs some ono to bring, these vlttil truths home to her, .Cnn you find among your. Mends or relatives someone in whom tho little woman cnn plnoc her confidence? Your job Is to be patient and continue 1 your wooing In hopo that it svlll eventually, effect n change. In the moan- time the. value of n good mother, cook and- housekeeper cannot bo entirely deprecated, either. Be grateful for what you have, but keep hoping mid trying for more. Good luck! > due In . s»i;irig,, male? , Answct: tnlnly solved tl* o6rnpl<»t of dlvqrcu and r»Qi«*ti*ie wtth tttng futility, H&wisvoS:, in SRU« hi* glib explanations,, neither his or hlr "flftt" wife's second v*iii), if yo u want you? baby -.tp: bo legitimate, your so. called. husband had bMte* act * aivbpce and*rn*wy you. His w«o cortftioiy can' put In « •claim tbt anything' site' wttnts, whether she'll get It or rmV is a different mutter. U*nr Miss '-Dl*: Whnt questions should bo settled between engaged Dear Miss I3|x: Four months ago I-married, nnd two-weoka ago diS' covered thnt my husband was not divorced from his- first wife. Ho says, u divorce lsh't ; necessary since she remarried, two years ago without tho formality of- dlv> Oreo..Consequently, she Isn't likely to cause him any troublti. I want to know, am I a married • womnn or not? Can his first Wife claim anything from-him und will my Soft salt than; that inxeoiOoi MISSO4I) TRAIN-SCHEDULE CHAN0I —B«««Mrfe»r 7 rt? V The new schedules, will iktffcct arrival* hero, In-ordcr to nvaidde please cnll'tKe Missouri Pntlnc tlckcf office -if yo^^ift^ planning a trlp-or hftve a trnkuto MISSOURI PASSENOlfc STATION IN MOTHER'S CARNIVAL" OATS FOR MIXING AND MATCHING 4 FESTIVE COLORS:^Mexico// Blue % Leaf Green # Canary Yellow ft Old Ivory It's like unwrapping & present to open a big square package of Mother's ''Carnival" Oats and find inside this gaily-colored Carnival Dinnerware, Yes, every package is a double value because money can't buy a finer quality, more delicious, or more nourish* ing oatmeal than Mother's Oatsi It's the good, hot, creamy-smooth oatmeal your family loves on chilly mornings! Start collecting this gay, attractive Carnival Dinnerware for your home today. No waiting! No coupons! No money to send! Just ask your grocer for Mother's "Carnival" Oats, -.;,^ThV , 0 1RP KOCH* ju ' -^ — licit '<*/' PAR AHIAD ar, —Lower oar PAR AHIAD IN DIIIONl '— Beautiful, y^ars-fthead line* , I '. crisp and modern,,. stylfed to stay new, . — Aerodynamic sfrearoJinifjg lessens air resistance aad hushes wind roar* r — Uniwitch«aififil*iKty^yQi>>s««aJl 4 feiuter^ — Cu8tom<styled downswept tu#H close-up view of the road ahead, •""* *W*to^&9* n*Uy torn? st wide, front and rearv ^^ >£ ^w *rm * • * ^ « v

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