Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 11, 1947 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 11, 1947
Page 6
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^flf 7 ^-'^^ iMggfiir"' T • ' """*>*« $/"'" , .•"' ". ;•>"•'' HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS 29.75 ' fji ' "" i "yk?" v J*'' "'V »«* jJW5^|fep£j"* k»k! Rbtt*ri«d KiblirieB M^M-f-fefc. fi»^A i^, r ••••^•tj BJBB«»W *• B IB II w — - -—T give you the F.H silhou. ' 'Sttptrfrt' woolen*— covert** iCjJfcgwiee rid AiM*ility. 5 They're fcnirt—havfe' expert tailoring seldom founaVitjoJpw a price! Money Always Buy\ Extra Value Boys! Buffalo Plaids!] SHIRT 6.90 100% wool shirt-jackets in the brightest, clearest buffalo plaids you'll find! Substantial 21/22 oz. weight! Two buttons on each flap pocket. Adjustable cuffs. Red/Black, Wh>>.e/B!ack. 8-18. MEN'S SIZES 8.90 Other Shirt Jackets • Solid Red or Green! • Boys' Sizes 8-18! 5.90 : : •' Boys! All-wool shirt- jackets in bright red or Kelly green! Husky 20 oz. weight. 8-18. MEN'S SIZES, 7.90 Says Stalin Is Continued From Page One ;iant tanks and artillery, particii- arly anti-aircraft." Dr. Brandao said that during the irrie they were under surveil- ance" they were guarded 24 hours a day and not permitted to send elegrams or receive visits from ,heir friends. He said no Brazilian was left in all Russia. Dr. Brandao's son is married to a Russian. The Russians have refused to let him take ier to Brazil' on the ground that ,he stale educated her and she has not paid for her education. o Daily Bread Continued From T*age One ery fare-paying plane passenger. The answer may prove to be negative. But at least the facts should be canvassed very carefully in the light of what might have happened at Brycc Canyon—and what did. • •——o-— ———• Prepardness Continued Prom Page One the council of powers have found their tasks increasingly difficult." President Truman did not speak at the Arlington /exercises, leaving the cemetery shortly .after the wreath-laying for the White House where he planned to work on the foreign aid program which he will increasing responsibilities of business and family affiars, which tend to reduce a man's adaptability'to newer types of training." Another plea for adequate preparedness as the "best guarantee of peace" was voiced by Gen. George C. Kenny, commander of the air force strategic air command. Speaking in New York City, the hero of Pacific air warfare admonished that "we will not have peace if we are too weak to fight for it." In Cincinnati, Lt. Gen. Robert -i. Eichelberger, eighth army commander, told an Armistice Day au- lience that his forces, now occu- jying Japan, are in a "trans- ormed" nation. Japan, he said, is "one of the ew places in all this world where an American soldier can walk in a foreign land among a civilian population on the darkest of nights, unarmed and unafraid." Lt. Gen. J. Lawton Collins, army deputy chief of staff, said in New York,that the United States must have trained manpower to carry out a defense plan. And the only way to build such a force, he said, is through universal military ;raining. The armistice which concluded combat of the First World War 29 years ago was celebrated throughout Arkansas Tuesday. The day is a legal holiday in the state and most public offices ( banks and postoffices were closed. Community observances ranged from small memorial services under the auspices of religious and patriotic organiations to large present to Congress on Monday Other speakers were James F O'Neil of Manchester, N. H., national commander of the American Legion, and Mrs. Lee W. Hutton qi Excelsior, Minn., national president of the legion auxiliary. O'Neill said that only an Ameri ca first in spiritual and military preparedness' 'can guarantee the world a lasting peace. "Military training for the youth of our nation would mean a decisive step away from war," said O'Neil. "More than that, it would allow for universal acceptance of the universal obligation to safeguard and perfect the institutions we cherish as Americans.' Speaking at Independence Hall Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Ptei< 1927, Consolidated January It, 1929 Published every weekday a<ternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President Alei. H. Waihburn, Secretory-Treotur* at the Star building . 212-214 South Walnut Street Hope, Ark. MM. H. Waihburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jonci, Managing Editor' Gtorge W. Hosmer, Mech. Supt. Jen M. Davit, Aavertising Manager Emma G. Thomdt, Cashier fflfflSPW^Q* '*""P*« wsg^ffl SJljtSfj'J «w^> /' <l <*?<H^f/fSg$p!S! s ' '' *>' * Tuesday, November 11, 1947 gan persons looking at about noon should see a visible bite out of one side of the sun, shaped just lute the bite of human teeth out of the side of a piece of pie. Nowhere in the United States will the golden ring which distinguishes this eclipse be visible. That will be seen only at the center of the eclipse which will be out over the $ Pacific ocean. ' ' Entered as second class mailer at tht Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under tht *ct of March 3, 1897. it* (AP)—Means Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterprise Association.' • : Subscription Rates: (Always Payable !.< Advance): By city carrier per week 20c per month 85c. Mail rales—In Hemp stead, Nevada, Howard, Miller nn< WFayette counties, $4.5U per venr: els* *nere $8.50. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenn iterlcV Duilding; Chicago, 400 North Mich igan Avenue; New York Citv, 292 Madisoi /We.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grano «ivd.; Oklahoma City, 314 terminal Btdg. Hew Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of the Associated Press: Thi Associated Press is entitled exclusively ti the use for republication ol all the ioco news printed in this newspaper as well a all AP news dispatches. parades. At the university of. Arkansas where a large segment of the student body is made up of veterans of the second World AVar, a special convocation was conducted at the student union ballroom. It was an all - student program. The dead of all wars were honored at Pine Bluff where a 25-unit parade was held before 11 a. m. Three bands and all veterans and patriotic organiations participated. In Little Rock, the only formal observance of the day was presentation of colors to army reserve units at ceremonies in Robinson auditorium. Suqar-Bowl-Savinqs .Grow Into Bqnk-Bopk .Dollars in Philadelphia, army Kenneth C. Royall cautioned against "ostrich-thinking (which) would endanger our nation," and reiterated his appeal for universal military training. Oh the same program, Gen Jacob L. Devers, commander of army ground forces, said Armistice Day "will be a reminder of the possibility of armed conflict despite the efforts of civilized nations to ensure everlasting peace." He estimated that within five years, effectiveness of the army reserve corps — "the nation's greatest potential source .of strength — will have been reduced 50 per cent through age and the East state experimental farm received $90,000 .annually for its secretary experiments. Eclipse of Sun Ss Expected 11 a. m. Wednesday New York, Nov. 10 — (ff)— There will be a ring-eclipse of the sun Wednesday that will reach its .copter, or maximum, at about 12 noon (EST (11 a. m. CST). For the continental United States this eclipse will be no sky. show even though persons in California looking through smoked glasses will be able to see almost 40 per cent of the sun's face covered. The area of the sun shadowed by the moon drops rapidly eastward across the United States, until at Washington it is four hundredth^ of one per cent. The northeastern United States will not see it at all. In the midwest including Michi- Baltimore was a city of 2,000 population in 1797. AWeak,fluia-Down Feeling Is Of ten t \larning That The Red-Blood Is Getting Low If you do not feel like your real self, do not have the urge to be up and doing, why not check-up on your bloor. strength? Look at the palms of your hands, your flngernalls, your lips, the lobes of your cars—are they palo and off col >r? • Every day—every hour—millions of .', tiny red-blood-cclls must pour forth \.j> from the marrow of your bones to replace those that, are worn-out. A low blood count may affect you In several ways: no appetite, underweight, no energy, a run-down condition, lacK- of resistance to Infection and disease. To get real relief you must keep «p your blood strength. Medical authorities, by analysis of the blood, have by positive proof shown that SSS Tonic la amazingly effective In building up low blood strength In non-organic nutritional anemia. This Is due to the SSS Tonic formula which contains special i and potent activating Ingredients. Also, SSS Tonic helps you enjoy the -. food you eat by Increasing the gastric mf digestive juice when It Is non-organl- cally too little pr scanty—thus the stomach will have little' cause to get balky with gas, bloat and give off that sour •*bd taste. Don't waltl Energize your body with Vlch; red-blood. Start on SSS Tonic now. As vigorous blood surges throughout your whole body, greater freshness and strength should make you eat better, sleep better, feel better, work better, play better, have a healthy color glow In " your skin—flrm flesh ml out' hollow places. Millions of bottles sold. Get a bottle from your drug store. E1SS Tonic helps Build Sturdy Health. Tuesday/ November 11, 1947 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS -»fe Social ana P Phone 768 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. g) : Social Calendar ersona I Wednesday, November 12 The Women of the First Presby gifts of food to the manse between the hours of three and five o'clock Wednesday afternoon. Brownie Troop No. 1 will mest at the Little House at Fair park, at 4 o'clock Wednesday afternoon The Paisley P.T.A. will meet at the school at 3 o'clock Wednesday afternoon. The Executive board will meet at 2:30. Mrs. George Peck will present the program. Thursday, November 13 The Junior Senior High School P.T.A. will meet at 2:45: All members are urged to attend. Monday afternoon at the home of Mrs. W. H. Bourne with Mrs. Julian Hosey as asociate hostess. For the occasion the Bourne home was tcnan^church are asked to bring attractively decorated with arrangements of lovely fall flowers. The president, Mrs. Aileen Ghel- ing presided over t the business session and it was 'decided that a study would be held at the regu-, lar meeting with Reverend R. F. 3oyle conducting the study. Delightful refreshments were served to fifteen, members following .he business session. e L*' 1 ** i 'T. *i| iVj 3i5< ( HIGHEST PRICES PAID SEE t • i ;• • '\. •• We wont a hundred Used Cars as soon as possible and will pay top prices for them. Come by and let us sc>e ydur car.,.we will make you a CASH offer No waiting or red tape. No matter what make or model you have we will offer you a good cash price for your car. Bring it in today. WE NEED USED CARS BADLY FIRST PRIZE SECOND PRIZE Philco Refrigerat THIRD PRIZE CrosSey The Hope Business and Professional Women's Club will hold its November Social meeting at the homc of Mrs. Frank Russell on South Main street at 7:30 Thursday night. Mrs. Opal Hcrvey will be associate hostess. All members are urged to attend and remember to bring your birthday pennies. W.S.C.S. Meeting Held Monday The W.S.C.S. of the Methodist church met Monday, November ID at 3 p.m. at the church vyitn the president, Mrs. R. L. Broach, presiding. 'rne .meeting opened with son followed by reading of the minutes and reports of various committees. The president conveyed the thanks of the Board of Stewards to tne workers wno assisted in tne cleaning of the church in October. The recommendations of the nomination committee, read by Mrs. Annie Bostic, chairman, were accepted and are as follows: President, Mrs. R. L. Broach; vice- pi'esident, Mrs. L. B. Toolcy; recording secretary, Mrs. Chas. Hari roll; cyrcspondmg secretary, Mrs. C. V. Nunn; treasurer, Mrs. R. T. White; local treasurer, Mrs. E. P. O'Neal; secretary of Christian social relations, Mrs. Leon Bundy; secretary oi misionary education and service, Mrs. Steve Curigan, Jr.; .secretary of student work, Mrs. H. O. Kyier; secretary of chil- drens' work, Mrs. Jiarl Cliiton; secretary of literature and publ.Va- tions, Mrs. Stith Davenport; secretary of supplies, Mrs. Uib Lewis. Chairmen: Spiritual Lifa uroup, Mrs. J. B. Koonce; memorials, Mrs. Ralph Kouton. Co-chairmen of local work, Mrs. L. W. Young and Mrs. A. K. Holoway. Circle leaders: No. 1, Mrs. Ed. McCorkle; No. 2, Mrs. George Peck; No. 3,'Mrs. R. D. Franklin; No. 4, Mrs. B. W. Edwards; No. 5, Mrs. Nolan Toleltt; president, Wes. leyan Service Guild, Miss Elsie Weisenberger. Chairman, Rainbow Group, Mrs. Edwin Ward; supt. of publicity, Mrs. Chas. R. Lewis. Following the devotions, lead by £ the president, a splendid report on the Ecumenical Conference held in October in Springfield, Mass., was given by Mrs. O. A. Graves, who attended the conference. The meeting closed with the benediction. Coming and doing Mrs. C. E. Winemiller left Sunday for Memphis where she will visit her nephew who is a patient in the Veteran's Hospital there. Personal .Mention Friends will be pleased to learn that Rufus M. Fincher is reported as improved at the Army and Navy Hospital in Hot Springs. Top Radio Programs of the Day By The Associated Press Central Standard Time Tuning tonight (Tuesday): NBC —8 Amos and' Andy: 0:30 Fibber and Molly; 9:30 Red Skelton Comedy. CBS—7 Big Town drama; 7:30 Mr: and Mrs. North; 8 We The People. ABC—6:30 Green Hornet; 7:30 Town Meeting; 8:30 Boston Sym- pnony. MBS—7:30 Detective Yarn; 8:30 Zane Grey story; 9 American Forum "Military Training." Ships Alerted for Jap Mines Off West Coast Astoria, Ore., Nov. 10 —?—Merchant shipping in the North Pacific and off the Washington and Oregon coasts was alerted today for wartime Japanese mines floating in the sea lanes. One mine was located 25 miles off Yaquina Bay, Ore., 100 miles south of here, and the coast guard cutter Bonham was dispatched to shell and explode it. A navy mines disposal officer was due at Heceta head lighthouse further south where two mines washed ashore yesterday. Ten mines have grounded or been sighted on the northwest coastal areas in less than a week. Hospital Notes Julia Chester Admitted: V. O. Gibson, Hope. Lpraine Brooks, Patmos. Discharged: Mrs. H. O. Kyler, Hope. Mrs. L. A. Grant, Hope. Mrs. Jim Helton, Fulton. Wednesday programs NBC —8 a. m. Honeymoon in N. Y. . . CBS— 10:30 a. m Grand Slam MBS —11 a m. Kate Smith ABC—10:45 a m. Ted Malone. o—: The five major causes of fires in the home are careless smoking, smoking in bed, children playing with matches, children left alone at home, and clothing ignited by open fire place or bonfire. About 30,000 people were killed in the great earthquake, tidal wave and fire in Lisbon in 1755. Josephine Mr. and Mrs. James Anderson, Rt. 1, Hope, announce the arival of a .daughter on November 10. Mr. and Mrs. Joel Brazell of Buckner, .Arkansas announce the arrival of a son on November 11. Admitted: Mrs. Joel Brazell, Buckner. Freeman Matthews, Rt. 2, Hope. Mrs. James Anderson, Rt. 1, Hope. Discharged : Mrs. A. D. Middlebrooks late in 1944, at which time she disclosed that Orson wanted 17 off- springs but "three or four would I be enough for me." DOROTHY DIX Fallacy of Divorce According to current statistics one marriage in every three in this country ends in divorce, and as wives are the chief petitioners it makes us wonder if women meet the trials and tribulations of domesticity with less courage and philosophy than men do, or if there arc more bad husbands than good ones. Certainly on the face of it, it would seem that it was more to a woman's interest to stay married Passenger and Truck Tires to Cost More Akron, O., Nov. 10 — (IP) —Passenger and truck tires went up in price 7 1-2 per cent at two rubber companies., today, and trade observers looked for the rest of the industry to follow the trend in a few weeks. The hikes were instituted by General Tire & Rubber Co. here and Norwalk tire & Rubber Co., Norwalk, Conn., bringing the general level back to what it was before the slashes last spring. Material and production cost increases were blamed for the rise in wholesale and retail selling price of tires. and little son, Hope. Mrs. Troy Polk, Hope. Mrs. Chester Hunt, Hope. Love'- P I ©Areodii By ETHEL HAM ILL codio House, Inc.; Distributed by NEA SERVICE, INC. and Branch Discharged: Mrs. James M. Kennedy daughter, Rt. 1, Patmos. T. H. Foster, Hope. Mrs. Ted Purtle and daughter, Rt. 2, Hope. Mrs. Bourne, Mrs. Hosey Hostess to Allan Society Monday The Catholic Altar Society met You still have an opportunity to win one of the three valuable Grand Prizes—but hurry, get your entries in now—TODAY! Your entry may win $1,000.00 for you and $500.00 for the grocer you name as your "Fa- vorite Grocer." It's simple to enter—and easy to win! Follow the rules carefully, and in your own sincere words tell why you choose a par- ticular grocer as your "Favorite Grocer." REMEMBER-ALL ENTRIES MUST BE POSTMARKED BEFORE MIDNIGHT,.,.SUNDAY, NOVEMBER t 16th!!! Don't delay—mail your entrv today! Get "Cup-Tested" ADMIRATION today from your "Favorite Grocer." Its wonderful rich flavor, stimulating aroma, and mellow richness give you the utmost in coffee enjoyment. — LAST DAY — FEATURES 2:32 - 4:38 - 6:44 - 8:50 JUNE HAVER mm STEVENS Rita Hay worth Gets Divorce From Orson Los Angeles, Nov. 10 — (#)—Rita Hayworth ended her tempestuous, separation-ridden marriage with Orson "Welles today, obtaining a divorce on testimony that the onetime "boy wonder" of stage., screen and radio didn't want to make a home for her. She won her decree in a brief hearing in superior .court, where she had filed suit Oct. 1. The actress was agreeable to a reconciliation as recently as a few weeks ago, her business agent, Charles E. Trazona testified ; He said he met Welles at an airport when he flew in from New \ork ind told him so, but that Orseon retorted that he didn't want to be tied down by marriage. Miss Hayworth testified Welles pent three-fourths of his time away from home. "During the entire period of our marriage," she declared, "he showed no interest in establishing a home. When I suggested purchasing a home, he told me he didn't want the responsibility. "Mr. Welles told me he never should:have married in the first place; that it interfered with his freedom in his way of life." The actress-dancer, 29, \yhose real name is Margarita Canisino and the big, black-haired Welles, 32, were married in 1943 to the surprise of most of Hollywood-including, presumably, Victor Mature whom Rita had been expected to wed. Their baby, Rebecca, was born N E W MAIL YOUR ENTRY NOW-FOLLOW THESE Starts Wednesday A MAN-WOMAN AFFAIR LIKE NOTHING ON EARTH I v Hope Auto Co CONTEST CLOSES MIDNIGHT. NOV. 16th 2*0 W. S.coi.4 St. 'Your Ford Dealer For 28 Years' Phone 277 - 299 1. Simply complete this statement in fifty words or less: ("Your favorite grocery store's name) is my favorite grocer because , Write on one side of paper (or get an entry blank from your grocer) and mail to Admiration Contest, Box 285, Houston, Texas. Be sure to include your name and address and the name and address of your grocer. You may send as many entriet at you wish but each entry mutt be accompanied by one of these: The Mammy picture (or label) from an Admiration Coffee package or jar—or the strip that unwinds from an Admiration vacuum can. SIMPLE RULES; 4. Anyone is eligible to enter except cm- ployees of the Duncan Coffee Company, their advertising agency and their fam«i ilies. 5. All entriet become the property of the Duncan Coffee Company—none can be returned—and the decision of the judges will be final. 6. Entries postmarked later than midnight November 16, will not be considered. 7. All winners will be notified. A list of the winners will be tent to all contest- ,l| ants requesting one and sending a self> addressed, stamped envelope. TUNE IN "THE COFFEE SHOP" - MONDAY THRU FRIDAY - 35 STATIONS IN THE SOUTHWEST , — LAST DAY FEATURES 2:29 - 4:31 • 6:41 - 8:47 UNDER THE SPELL OF JXCITING LOVE! Joan CRAWFORD VahHEFLIN pith RAYMOND MASSEY Geraldine Brooks Stppley Ridges John Ridgely . Starts Wednesday • BING CROSBY « BETTY HUTTON • SONNY TUFTS I f} -....-L-. "Here Comes The Waves' 7 — 'with — • ANN DORAN • GWEN CRAWFORD • NQEL. NEILL THE STORY: Cam, convinc- . ed now that Joel is in love with her, is ecstatically happy the morning after the fire and their late canoe ride. But her castles topple when Maurine receives a bouquet of flo\yers from Joel, with a note apologizing for not haying gotten back to finish their date last night and asking her for another tonight. XVIII The bright, vvordless song inside her was making itself felt no longer, by the time that morning's classes were over. It was ridiculous to have let a simple note and an armful of while asters upset her so. After all, Joel must oe wanting to make it up to Maurine for the cavalier fashion in which he had tossed her to Herbert. Yet all during the lecture on Political Science, which she would have found absorbing only yesterday, Cam had been staring thoughtfully out of the classroom window toward the blue hills hanging in the distance. When the dismissal bell brought an end o her period of captivity at last, er notes for the highly instructive our just ended consisted of a ageful of double hearts pierced y arrows. She tried to shake off this sharp >ut senseles feeling of disap- 'Oinlment as she cut across the irick walk of the middle campus n her way back toward College iill and lunch. One minute, alone vith Joel himself, she knew, and verything would be right again. Voices called out to her—"Hey, here, Cammie!" and "Wait for no, Austin!" and "Cammie, about he pledge tea at the house." But he passed them by quickly. Be cause they were friendly and kVell-meant, they were worth a vivid if unseeing smile as she warded them of. But none of hem really touched her. None vas her concern. "Hey, Cam!" It came at her the ,vay a dozen other greetings had come during her walk across campus. "How's the beautiful fire vie :im recuperating?" And for «one split second, so alien was the jreezy salute to what she had peen thinking and feeling, she "ailed entirely to recognize who iad shouted it or from where it had come. Then its source became achingly clear to her. A jalopy had come careening with the abandon of a joyous drunkard along the driveway behind her, .Now it was rolling across the intersection where she had halted, blithely unaware of an adverse traffic light. And Joel \vas one of four laughing figures in its rear seat. One of his arms was lifted toward her in utterly friendly and utterly transient salute as the improbable equipage bucked past. The other arm, Cam noted, lay with equally negligent comraderie around the shapely shoulders of that red-headed Betty Lawrence who had been her own runner- up for Queen of the Harvest Ball last November. "How did you survive that soul- searching session out on the river?" Joel's voice had begun to fade out already as the jalopy flung itself onward in the general direction of the Kandy Kitchen. It trailed back to her with a casual friendlines which seemed to Cam, as she stood there, far worse even than hatred would nave ben. Before she could have answered it—if, indeed, there had been anything to say — the tire- borne ruin and its passengers were out of earshot. The jalopy rolled into a park ing space not too far from Ozzie Kremolka's familiar door, and halted with a macabre, flourish which threatened its flapping fenders. The gang piled out of it, unfolding from improbable angles made necessary by the cramped quarters where four had occupied space designed for two. Betty Lawrence was laughing as sha smoothed down her plaid skirl in the general direction of bobby socks of a matching red. "Joel, you can't leave us! Even ex-heroes have to eat, and that stupid Psych paper of yours will wait for a hamburger" "Sorry," Joel said. 'You guys knew you were shipping dead weight when you gave me a lift." "What," demanded Betty of the world at large, "have a lot of statistics on behaviorism got that I haven't got? Didn't you ever hear of UIQ pace that kills, soldier? And about all work and no play?' "I play. Plenty. But not today thanks. We'll try it soon again." He waved to the three others grouped at the curb and startec on his way, wide shoulders thrus forward a trifle against the chil portent of autumn in the wine which tunneled among the cam pus elms across the way. He liked Betty Lawrence. If she was all surface, with none o those unexpected cool, deep place; in her personality which one cami upon in a girl like—for instance Cam Austin, there was nothin^ wrong with surfaces, providec they were pleasant, gay, and no apt to crack at the wrong mo nient. There had been one sue! noment last night when his own urface had come treacherousl t :lose to cracking. His breath sti caught when he imagined th >wirling turbulence into which h night have been plunged if he iad not this morning streaked sack for shore. It would have )een easy, so perilously easy. But he had retreated. He had •un for his life. And today he had jeen able—hadn't he?—to shrug off the whole danger as a thing which'never was. And Cam, look- ng so poised and pleasant back at he traffic crossing, certainly could iave wanted it no other way. There had been nothing but grace- :ul indifference in her return to his greeting. (To Be Continued) The Doctor Says: BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Superfluous hair can be removed cmporarily with a razor, or per- nanently by plucking or eJeclroly- is. Burns and skin cancer have ollowcd the destruction of unwanted hair by the X-ray ,in the hands f inexperienced persons. There is a common belief that having the hair causes it to come n coarser and thicker. Girls who havcd one leg twice a week for ight months and the left the oth- :r sunshaved for a control did tot observe any difference • after he experiment was completed. saw Unwanted hair may be removed with vith various, chemicals and waxes, vhich trap or soften the hair halts. When the preparation is ta ten off, the hair comes with it Some of these preparations cause skin irritation, and the claim that he hair is permanently removed s untrue. Plucking the hair is also a safe nethod, unless the hairs are pulled from a black mole which may irritate it and cause it to grow. Temporary removal of hair by ;he X-ray is safe if done by experienced pnysicians. Kesearcn worK- ers have learned that a single large close, or repeated small doses of X-ray over a long period of time, can be dangerous to the skin unless precautions are observed. It is evident that manufacturers are again preparing to sell X-ray apparatus to remove unwanted hair, in some cases the product js advertised as a simple light treatment and the victim does not Know that he is getting X-ray treatments ,a tne technician does not realize what she ,is using. ANOTHER DANGER The public also should be on its guard against the possible sale of radio-active isotopes for the treatment 01 skin disorders. Some enterprising person may get the idea that tnis would be a good way to remove superfluous hair. Radioactive isotopes can cause sudden permanent loss of hair, but associated skin damage eould be so IJeeiBrt that*cancer ''would 'develop. 'Women with superfluous facial hair can keep it inconspicuous by bleaching, or by shaving with a safety or electric razor, without fear of having their face assume a masculine appearance. than H Is to a man's, for to the average wife her marriage license is also her meal ticket, leaving aside all matters of love and romance. A husband who is a good provider is a handy thing to have around the house. Also, the possession of one is a matter of pride. Probably there never was a married woman who didn't act snooty and patronizing to an old. maid. Such being the case, you would hink that wives would walk high, vide and handsome around the divorce court and that a husband would have to shatter all of the Ten Commandments and be a vil- ain of the deepest dye before his wife would cast him into the discard. You would (hink that Friend Wife would shut her eyes to the 'aults and blemishes she didn't want to see and make the. best of her bad bargain. But that is not the way it pens in thousands of divorce cases, i'o this column come every day scores of letters from women asking if they shall divorce their hus 1 bands for things so trivial that they would'be funny if they were not so tragic. Silly Excuses Believe it or not, .1 get letters saying: "My husband gargles his soup and it has gotten on my nerves. Shall I divorce him?" "My next door neighbor says that she taste for her husband, or because • he doesn't make as much rrtorifcy s she wants, or because she is ist tired of him, she almost In- auably regrets her folly. For divorce doesn't make her & ay, young gnl again There Is a old welcome for thi dvlorcfid aughter who goes back to hve on er parents. Few men want to lany a woman who will present lem with a read>-made family my husband haying lunch a strange wpman? Shall I take the children and go back to Mother?" "My husband is very gen erous and kind and he gives me everything I want, but he won't take me'out to night clubs because he says he is tired. Shall f leave him?" And so on and on, and on Perhaps these silly women have ceased to thrill over their husbands and are bored with domesticity but they make the mistake o: their lives when they think tha divorce is the cure lor what ails them. Of course, if a woman is married to a brute who beats anc mistreats her, or a lazy loafer she has to support, or a drunkard who drags her down into the gutter with him, she has no option excep to free herself from him. But when a wife breaks up he home and half-orphans her child ren just because she has lost he A modem, medically- lound Irealmanl Ihol god real roiultt as a bridal r —~—-. TI < f f ^ Wise is the w6f«6K wto» i looks "Upon marri'a, happiness, buhfcs lihood as Well, add who;r*1 the ddotf of IB* only 10 ' Idnelinesy '^fc an struggle: is a husband upon'him th CJfteleased Soft ... 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