The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois on January 8, 1948 · Page 2
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January 8, 1948

The Daily Register from Harrisburg, Illinois · Page 2

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Harrisburg, Illinois
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Thursday, January 8, 1948
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PAGE TWO "- THE DAILY REGISTER, HARRISBURG, ILL, THURSDAY, JANUARY 8. 1948 mp "iSW^"*' ' Itffjst.' '. iVA"" i h !^-m, ·'%/··*;. *» - ty it ·3 5 POLIO MOTHER. Fifteen days £ after Mrs. John, L. Crouch was x. stricken "with" polio, she gave birth f; to Connie Ruth at St. Mary's Hbs- rt pita! in 'Port Arthur, Texas. 'Aided H with March of Dimes funds by the s Jefferson County Chapter of the ~* National Foundation for Infantile 2 Paralysis, Mrs. Crouch and her ~ baby are shown in' their Port ~' Arthur home 'six months later. ^^ - _____ : Polio Conquest *»k! § March of Dimes Ultima! *« *st Out Our Way By Williams YOU - - , HrTTIW 1 A GUY WITH A SMOWBALL WHEN) I'M SO HANJP1CAPPE.P TO RUN/ HAMPICAPPEP TO THROW" FATHEADS r THE RUNNING MATE Proposes Royalty For Musicians from Radio, Juke Boxes WASHINGTON. Jan. 8.--»t'.K-- Kep. Carroll D. Kearns. R.. Pa- proposed today that juke box owners and radio stations finance a welfare fund lor jobless musicians through royalties on recordings. Kcarns. chairman of a House Labor subcommittee that has been investigating Music Czar James C. Petrillo, said the proposal might induce the labor leader to call off his ban against making recordings. | The ban became effective on Jan. 1. Kcarns said he is^working on a Senate Group to WASHINGTON. Jan. 8.-- W-Sen. George Aikcn, It., Vt.. predicted today the Senate Agriculture committee will go President Truman one better on his recommendations for a new long-range farm program. , r ., nk j ng C0 mmittec said thc group wlH wilh its recommendations bill that would change copyright laws to authorize musicians to collect a royalty every time their records are played commercially. Petrillo. president of the American Federation of Musicians (AFL). contends that commercial use of iccords is throwing his members out of jobs. He has agreed to appear before the House Labor committee on Jan. 19 to explain his position. i Qn the Until last week. Kearns said, ! c hances _ A · I 1 ,. I 1 :««.-. n n *-l ft t i ' / k t f r* V*f\ f l l T » / l l n . * · i » for a new farm program about Feb. 1 and that they will be of most major farm commodities at DO per cent of parity. 1ms guarantees that a bushel of wheat will have at least nine-tenths the buying power it had in the base period 1909-14. The bipartisan Senate group considering farm legislation is studying proposals to make the price support program more flexible anu to change the basis for figuring support'prices. _ This proposal would call~Ior a sliding scale of price supports ranging from 50 to 90 per cent of parity. When reserves of a particular commodity were large, the support level could be reduced. This would discourage over-pro- duction and the necessity for th) government to.spend huge sum. for price support. Sheep Population The national sheep'population ha. reached the lowest point since leo sleep all night! TbouWHlu'liov nlorp imdiMurbwl ix-caiuo tho n«w» thnt'Uiclr btint! nwukenod nlvlu Mti% niulit miaHtto fran bladder wntattn' nut o,\ J'ill* UdUftlJy «Ul»y,wlUi!n J!4 hows' Sum- life dor irritation IN so prevalt-nt nnd Kotvy 1'ilL, ^ fitttaiiL l«*olpv PillM UktltiL benefit, vi.ii wlit.... .T? . ·better and far more comprehen sive" than Mr. Truman's. The President in his state of the union message urged Congress to overhaul the farm price support program, extend crop insurance benefits, improve farm .marketing, step up rural electrification and expand soil conservation. not go i n t o dcta n s program or discuss its O f passing. Chairman . , c a n c c s O p a s s n . a Petrillo financed a welfare fund i Clifford Hope. R., Kan., of the · out of royalties collected by his H OUSe Agriculture committee said I union from the record makers. ; it is a 50 .5 0 gam ble whether Con- The Taft-Hartley act, however, se-|. gress okays a f a r m program this verely restricts this type of con- SCSS ! 0n . tract between an employer and a Hope said many congressmen abor organization. , trrtl ,i,i! feel a new program is unnecessary Kearns said his proposal would fa appnn ° a i O f cvcn-a trim- l i m t kike boxes and radio stations "V",_...· ' £ -:,i --,,-.,,,, .Vaccine Studies ited As Steady Advance By Researchers ** The ulitmate goal of the March ^ of Dimes is the discovery of a ; 'preventive for" infantile paralysis, «s A. M. Hetherington, chairman of "** the 1948 Dimes Drive in this coun- J2 ty ? said today in revealing polio a-, vaccine studies which are being «·» carried on at Johns Hopkins Uni- '«"" versity with March of Dimes funds. ijj "No. one has discovered a pre^v yehtive or.cure -yet," he said, "but -*· optimism in. this field has never *"*" been higher. With continued sup- 1 port we'may soon be able to place ·*«. poh'o among the limbo of con*** quered diseases.. Half the funds ;^ we raise goes toward research J*t and education and- half remains «** here for medical care of those /t"! stricken." . Marjorie Lord and Arturo de Cordova come to a dramatic parting t^t ."Mr. Hetherington said $13,741,-. of the ways in this scene from the United Artists release, "New '^ 403."91 in March of Dimes funds j Orleans," showing at the Orpheum Thursday, Friday and Saturday. r. had .been allocated on research' v- and education alone since establish- ii.- ment "of the National Foundation · v * 'for Infantile Paralysis ten years ;·; 'ago. -During this time, he added, £ some $35,000,000 has been spent ,'~. "on medical care.s ^ In reporting on the Johns Hop.-Ji kins vaccine studies, Mr. Hether- !··- ington released this summary of *" 'the work "as received from head- Becomes Grandmother At Age of 29 HOUSTON, Tex. U.E--Mrs. C. A. Brown claims the Houston area title of the youngest grandmother at 29. Mrs. Brown was married in Tola. Tex., when she was 13, and her daughter, Adia, was born when Mrs. Brown was 14. limit juke boxes and radio stations to records stamped "for commercial use onlv." They would have, med-down European aid program will assure farmers of an outlet -- --- --. -·· . .a ,Y c ifor a large part of their produc- to pay the musicians a royalty, . f » j £ u t ' each time they piaycd the records. any rj | . f wc can - t t Kearns said this would b e n o t t h « ,, program this violation of the raft-Hartley lav;. . » r/ , hfi sai(1 ,, undoubtcdly ~~ I i will extend the price support act ' £ ° r an ° thCr year '" m WASHINGTON. Jan. 8.--U.R-- May Change Basis Under the act. the government is committed to support the prices partment estimated that 35.000.000 man-days were lost through strikes The daughter, now Mrs. R. S.iThe Labor Department said today j during 1947. It said this was less Milliam, also was married at 13. i there were about 3.600 strikes last i than one-third the total work loss Her daughter, Mae, was born when j year--1.400 fewer than the all-time a'year e?rlier. !£»» -rrtAfJiai" ttrie 14. ' I t-o^nfrl cot in fVin ttrcf full nnstAuar Al.Y*r*ct nolf nf ihn 1Q.17 \vnrU her mother was 14. The Daily Register, 20c by carrier boy. week. record set in the first full postwar year of 1946. In a summary o Almost naif of the 1947 work loss was attributed to strikes in last year's i the telephone, soft coal and ship- All U O t l l i t J i l t * * . ^ V*. K l 4 h ? V ,7 %-«·»* «-* I k i l l , b V J V f l l W f l V } O V i U labor-management disputes, the dc-' building industries. Your Suits - Your Coats - Your Dresses Furs - Riigs - Blankets - Etc. / Professionally Moth-Proofed .and Guaranteed 10 Years. A written guarantee to slop moth damage for J O years or we repair, replace or pay '{lie money value of any article damaged by moths. Costs lOc Per Suit, Codt or Dress - Per , t t Year. The New Progress Laundry and Cleaners PHONE No.T-ONEpALLDOES LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING jjuarteK of "'the National Foanda- ' General Meyers Sparked $3 Million Success Story of 2 Young Vets Keep cczy-WGrrn during the cold nights ahead with these fine wool and part-wool By S. BURTON HEATH NEA Staff Correspondent PHILADELPHIA -- (NEA) Lloyd -Rudd and Cy Melikian ^ tion: -.- · - ·*- Lloyd -Rudd and Cy Melikian * Aimtagt toward the development | nave ma d e dopes out of those ·' r ; of a pfevenlivet- workers at Johns i pessimists who think there are , 01 a pi-eveniivq,- wui.iv.cia a\- uwiuu i pessimists who think there are CJ T3opkins4raye T ^efermined:that chn- 1IO ra orgV chances for young men '- ical ^:eafetaricer'to-''the disease in t c s * ar in success stories. "!;' molikeys" can^ be obtained only if *"** _l A. _ _.?.»,_. m «4-I^-nni-JJ*^i-» rtT*^\ vivocont . protective antibodies are present - in -the brain and nervous system. " It was previously believed that "^ · » . _1.I1_ --. j; _ _ nAiilrl l-n"fc TH^/^fTlIrtArt t star in success stories. In their late 20's, after time out for^war and without pull or rich machines. can't fill them. ·Every machine is sold on agreement that Rudd -Melikian, Inc., is to supply the liquid coffee concentrate, the cream, the sugar, the^ypaper^ cups - and -.-^wooden spoons--;whictf.'.gives - them ? a continuing Income- even if some day they saturate the market for new \ uncles or influential friends, they have built an idea into a busi- ,11 was picviuu^ijf ucn*;»s.ti «.«»«·. mtve UUHL iiii iut,u miu u uuai- ^ these antibodies could be produced; ness that promises to gross more · i l -.*_*_**·»« M*m4-y*m4 rv»*"I*? l"M? T^**A_ A1^** _ C»O f\f\f\ f\f\f\ C« »+-i^ fivfft (*»11 -^ in the nervous system only by pre| ^-'f vious infection of that system. J ""t The investigators have taken a ^ '"·; long step fonvard by showing that (· -- -nervous system antibodies could ! -~ result from a series of intramus- '· ^ cular injections of active virus af- ? T2 fordmg full-protection of the ani- · ~ -mal to challenging inoculations -- made directly into the brain. -- They -further show a .relation- 3. ship between polio antibodies cir-~- dilating in the brain and those : -""" 'developed : in the blood. When * z2 the level of antibodies-in the blood S -- -is sufficiently high, the antibodies i ~! -will "spill over" into the central "^ nen'ous system and provide clinic' -«-al resistance to the disease. ! rir The Daily Register, 20c a week. '- ^=z by carrier boy- 12 Now "Many Wear I FALSE TEETH ~ With More Comfort Hi FASTEETH, a pleasant alkaline --(non-acid) powder, holds false .-: 'teeth more firmly. To eat and talk r "" In more comfort just sprinkle a _ little FASTEETH on your plates. ^*$o gummy, gooey, pasty taste or " than $3,000,000 in its first full year. They hope to hit $8,000,000 in their second year. If it weren't for Maj. Gen. Bennett E. Meyers, the big idea might not have come along, although Meyers doesn't know it. The procurement officer, Avhose personal wartime activities have put him in the spotlight of a grand jury nnd Senate probers, issued an economy order at Wright Field one day that put Rudd and Melikian in the automatic coffee busi ;ess. Given Better Idea Rudd was a first lieutenant and Melikian a sergeant when they began making plans to go into the manufacturing business after the war. They spent their off- duty hours trying to figure out what to manufacture, and had Meyers gave them a better one. He ordered all coffee centers at And this has been done without j oven a- GI loan, the first recourse of most veterans going into busi- , , - - feeling. Checks "plate odor" (den- 21 ture breath). Get FASTEETH at ny drug store ness. -To finance the corporation they walked the streets, canvassing offices, perfect strangers, until they found 14 persons who together subscribed $75,000. The first major subscriber was! a young Akron, 0., supermarket operator, whom they hdd met while they Avere at Wright Field. He put up S15,000 because he thought they had a money^making idea. Their biggest investor is a prominent casket maker. He built j the big new factory into which jthey moved Oct. 1, and rents it 'to them. - ' Those other ideas before the coffee edict came along? One was a "pulp tester" to tell dentists, by electrical impulse, whether 'a tooth nerve is still alive: they made a model that worked and gave it to an AAF flight dental Another was for a sim- ; Save Money * a Hc ordered all cottee centers ai 5 Urgcon Another was for a sim- the field shut down except at, le economica i hydraulic coup- **^A^1 timf* . * · . ^ ff t_ _ 41.Z--J *··«*» Tn«* r\ **AU* SEE THESE VALUES Good Mews For Folks Who Suffer From ^STOMACH Gft$ SOD8 FOOD TASTE _ INDIGESTION ^* Coyoa 1«3 VKMSeO. mad xalsrrsWe »««r , ^ «reiy roemJ. taste BOW. Visits food? If .,,. so ^xs« Is fccw TOU »ay pet blessed re- Trom Avc£~y***AJv IOOO ^**" i v-**» »··*- «»»-w«-»..-TM _*r rttal cmstrtc J«lce must flow aonnally t_ *T, nntak-up certain toad partStSrs: c^« tte * rood may Icrment. Sour food. *cld ladl- .ccsUoa and sa» ireqtscaUy cacsc a laor- TM told, touchy. Inetlul. peerlsh. ««TM»i« , c . , , coadlttoa. loss of appetite. -uadcrwclcat, «=* restless dcep. ·** se " ' the flow at this nt»l gastrtc Juloc. -- eal auttoorltle*. la Independent Inbom- tor? tests on Iranian cSocachs, have by prool shown that SSS Tonic Ss effecatu In Increasing thl» it is toe lltOe or scanty to a »on-5rgan*c stomach d!ftturaa:Ke. This 1* tac to tie SSS Tonic formula contains special and potent actl- . Also SSS Tonic helps ' non- s * orean'.'c. -srcalc, watery Wood In nutrt- " ttoaal anemia-- » trt'h a good Cowot *' Sis gastric dlgesMTeJaice.p3«srtclired. " * wSd^oa slxttfld eat lcttcr.sJeep better. et. wont be««r, pl»y better. punlshlns Toonrtl with over- and other a»allzer» to meal time. Muttering about the decree over ?. bottle from a cold drink machine, they suddenly found their bonaza: a" coffee dispensing machine, to be located wherever people might want to get a cup of coffee without thc trouble of going to a restaurant or a lunch counter. Drop in a coin--usually a nickel--press a button for sugar or cream, or both, and the machine does the rest- Needled by Wives Their wives needled them on. In spare time they designed the machine and all its parts, made some of the smaller parts from waste, and checked on patent complications. . When Melikian got his discharge in March, 1946. he came right home to Philadelphia and went to work in the half of a two-car gsragc that wasn't filled with iawn and garden tools. Rudd joined him the next month. By July Uey had their first ma- ]chiiie completed, mostly out of ' stuff salvaged from scrap and; second-hand sources. By that t;me thev had gone completely through the S10.000 they managed io raise out of savings and thc proceeds of every penny they could get on a personal basis--in- ciudinc the pawning of Cys cherished camera equipment. Their first installation was at Shibc Park, where they sold 300 cups of coflce at 10 cents the day the Steclers beat thc Eagles in 1946 Their first permanent in- «tallalion, al a textile dyeing plant, was made in December, and still is making money. ling. The third .was for a new lithographic etching process; they still intend to do something about it. once the coffee's flowing freely. Steps to Develop Dairy Program To Be Discussed The five major steps in developing an efficient dairy program in Saline county are to be discussed at an all day meeting to be held; at thc city hall in Harrisburg on Tuesday. Jan. 13. beginning at 10 a. m. Paul T. Wilson, farm adviser, announced today. Prof. Cash, dairy production specialist from thc University of Illinois, will discuss thrcic steps, Wilson said. These arc, planning a vcar-around program, providing an* ample supply of legume hay, feeding and caring for dairy heif- 5% Wool Plaid Pairs 5% wool blended with 95% cotton. Wt. 3 3-4 Ibs. 70 x 80 inches. Rayon satin binding, lightweight warmth, fluffy texture to use with all wools! A "pair" is 2 blankets woven into a single length. 100% Fine Wool Solids .SMASH SAIE !er@ In Harrisburg! \ BUY BLANKETS NOW $A45 6 50% Wool ors SK5aa»ottio«Jes -"i Jroo"TM* drag store today. Sturdy Bealth. l^» V « * * * V w..»^ * out. Now, in a big new factory, they are turning oat from 10 to 15 machines a day; they have 500 installed; they have deposits with \»ifj POT laiotn 00*66 JO J swpio *sve torned down ten times that number oi orders because they crs. Dr. \Voelfor. Extension veterinarian, will discuss control of Bang's disease and Mastitis control and breeding cows by artificial insemination. While the outlook for dairy products for the next few years is good, it will be necessary for the dairymen to opcrnte efficiently to be successful. Wilson said. How-j ever, due to a favorable climate, j and comparative low value of farm' land in Saline county, dairymen here have some natural advantages.' A special opportunity will be to ask ques- j 100% fine, all new virgin wool. Weight 4 Ibs. Fine wool . . . modest price . . . a combination that can't be beat! Heavier weight sives more protection . . . full fluffy nap keeps you warmer. Color cedar. T.lcnd of oO^ wool. 23'f cotton ami 25^ rayon. Weight 3 1-2 Ibs. 72 x 84 inches. Lustrous, wide rayon satin binding. Unusual blend! Bright, clear, rich colors. Fine wool wilh rayon and cotton Kives Mipcrb warmth, luster, strength. Wool fibers arc long, soft, resilient ~ . . cotton is durable. Colors green, cedar, bloc or rose. 25% Wool Plaid Pairs Blend of 25^ new wool and 15% new cotton. Weight 3 3-J Ibs. Full cut size 72 x 84 inches. Wide, non-fray rayon satin binding. Sparkling plaids . . . lightweight but warm, "Core thread" construction . . . fluffy wool nap has a soft texture, strong cotton in undenveavc for long wear. A "pair" is two full blankets woven into a single length. Colors rose or blue with white. 100% Best Wool Blanket S12.88 ·Values up to $18.50 Thick, springy 100% wool. Weight 5.4 Ibs. Luxury length 72 x 90 inches. Exquisite colors gracefully blended from light to ircdium and darker shades. Heaviest weight keeps you toasty warm. Fluffiest nap,*strongcsl undcrwcavc. \l BScinkets on Sole! iyy Now and Save! lions. This is particularly true of thc questions on thc artificial insemination, \vhich is a now pro-, gram in Saline county. ! All farmers in the county who have a few dairy cows are invited to attend tbc meeting. FURNITURE The Home 'SPAPERJ

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