Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 12, 1947 · Page 7
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 7

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Wednesday, November 12, 1947
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: •«. HOM STAR. HOPE, ARKANSAS Wednesday, November U, 1947 ,; Afli Gone tfte Way of Oppose old man of Snd ~ several country, has .„ those -who op- within th* Soviet ri. il • J . . . <n$litary tribunal has pro- fieff him'guilty ot treason, the lek 'JngudUr .the,; accusation Myers Admits Continued From rage One OOd loan, but that he refused. Calling that a lie, Meyers told the senators that Hughes' through ah attorney offered to lend ?250;000 and he (Meyers) very indignant." ftrrement for lifts 1 — a pun- weW jif5t the sW-e'rtojir in. absentia) iCelved various "'degrees of him wa j . Ferguson, recalling what Meyer had testified, demanded of the re tired general: ,"Does not that amount to cor ruption through an attempt to cor rupt an official of the governmen of the United States?" "Well, sir," Meyeri replied don't know if it was Corrupt or no , ... i'tan 4rohie circumstance that -MAhhk *ho lifted'the prohi- He wanted me to come after the war/" to wor Bradley Calls Present World State'truce 1 !$m V dgalnst Communist aotivty ^manto when he first became • - fci 1928 after 'his' National .... 'party had, Won 85 percent (\cbuntry'sjvote. The SP.me -e- for individual.. liberty '• which led him' to 1 raise this ban also sd'him to'battle, against con- |vhis country; By Moscow, 41- Jf Ije denied on the witness 4.-.ihat\he hatf done anything ifls'ManiuAad'fought Hitler» lorriinaUon of Romania, so he ^jfcd Soviet rule* which -.was in•Orated, 4n . 1945 '. when Petru is made prtmier upon de- Mlloscow./,1?he '-ultimatum neht was de. v „ King Mihai by Vishinsky, - Soviet ' deputy *., minister',, Whose lw«*-f f ted- / has -i-' been 4* so> , well-dcm- " ted* f ?n hia attacks on Amer- fd> Britain In the United Na- I be'eV a'grievous, thorn ,„,_ sideband the crushing r —, aged idol of the peasants oZuWseem Jo give the Soviet ion' a light grip on the-country. :s" 'tis, especially true since Rus- ter me war. . After pressing Meyers for all nd ditional details about the offers he says Hughes made, Ferguson wanted t6 kno\y: "Why did you not,accept this job and this house s6 you could 'write your own ticket'? (Meyers had testified that Birmingham,,^ la.,' Nov. > .12 _ ( trp)_ Gen. Omar Bradley today ailed the present world state an 'armed truce" and sad he was not sure war had ceased.to be the linal arbiter in international disputes. The World War two hero, now lead of the Veterans Administration, spokfe here last .night at an Armistice Day dinner. • He said that "in two years of.. painful attempts to reach agreement on basic issues, represenat- tives of 55 nations are not ye; ^able to give us anything better than an armed truce." . , .... ,,. But Bradley said he still could not agree.with those who say they want to "drop the Pretense of peace - making and. accept the inevitability of war." . The general urged support of the Marshall European aid plan, saying the U. S. must put on a large scale assault against cold, hunger and fear in Kuro Protest Salvaging of Big Ship , Newark, N. J., Nov. 12. —(UP) —The once-mighty battleship New Mexico, old and tired, sloshed toward Gravesend Bay today, within gunshot of Newark's waiting "navy," while big shots parleyed in Washington to avert a "battle of Newark Harbor." But the New Mexico's 14 - inch guns, which once thundered for 19 consecutive days in the Pacific War, wore their death shrouds. Her Market Report l.iuai i" AHUIU^H.. . ._ , . ,, Piecemeal help is not enough ' e said. "We have already entered contest of ideologies in which the uture of Europe and eventually perhaps, of the whole world is at take." deck was e mpty. ar-old ' ^iTlCJ'VA.O " ^» '*, . ft i Hughes; when offering him first a lob during the war and then one ,whert the war ended, had told him he could "write your own ticket as to salary.) The general said he had no interest while on active duty, 'except winning the war." "That's the reason you assign to it now,'* Ferguson said. "As late as "a year ago you said you were dickering with him for a job. . Mqyers drew himself up in the witness Chair'and in a tone of indignation asked if the Senate group "can imagine" an officer accepting such an offer during wartime. , "Qh, then you did think it was corrupt—In effect a bribe?" Ferguson broke in. "Why did yoa no 1 ^ eport " — •'I d a ^maintains there. -tactics largd of employed ' by the 5JM **4V **-M-V»"v-« *.«.»j»- —». --*, t ^Communists in Romania &re typi- , £'cal-'of those used elsewhere in ab* "tfraorbing Eastern Europe into the -""•—'-*» one'of domination. There same pattern of strong-arm t . „. Us against which the United ."-States and Britain have protested it? instance'. among them. Romania ' w**»w"E» -«•-—-— courseut's easy to understand *,wny- Russia wants to have absolute Mdntrol of Romania. It is '.a vital Section ol the- eastern European th which :h .Moscow i has 1 been 4 con- r ,<$ s><>\\,,> -' < will fllance at >your map ee that 1 not only does lie -up >agalnst the Soviet but.'.thit'.it is one. of the ,p'Qsmbrist,miUtariiy in .the Bal-' Ifcjis- p^rtrof ,the Hussian land to ,the Dardanelles; it occu- the Black _ don't know if it was corrupt,.' Meyers replied. Ferguson: "Why not report it to superiors?" ' . Meyers: "Maybe I should have T have erred in many ways. May be that was an error." Meyers, in reply to a question, said that as a retired major general ho draws $461 monthly from the government and the payments are to continue as long as he lives. Besides the job and loan matters, Meyers and Hughes have given contradictory testimony on another point. 1 Meyers said that after the war Hughes offered him $100,000 to get New York 'City to lift a ban against showing of Hughes' sexy movie, "The Outlaw." Hughes declared he "postlvely" did not offer Meyers Taft Picks Up Aid in in By JACK BELL Washington,- Nov.; 12 —OT—Senator Taft of Ohio picked up recruits today in his drive to trim foreign spending proposals as he_ pointed the issue toward a showdown, before the Senate Republican policy committee on Friday. -. Taft's abrupt opposition to the $2,657,000.000 estimate, by ^Secretary of State Marshall as the cost of economic help to Eurppe anc China up to next June 30 collided sharply with administration plans for the special session of Congress opening next Monday. The White House has been hoping to rush through a $597,000,000 appropria- ;ion for emergency aid to France, Italy and Austria. Taft'a declaration that the whole bill is too big brought a quick re- $100,000, but acknowledged consulting him about the ban. . The 29-year-old batt\ewaton wallowed along behind tugs towing her to be dismantled by Lipsett, Inc., in a portion of Newark harbor leased from the navy. She encountered Stiff winds 10 miles east of Fire Island light, and the Meseck Towing Company said she was only "holding her own." 'City officials defied the scrapping firm to turn their harbor into a "junk heap." They said the navy was taking unfair advantage of a wartime agreement for part of -the harbor, still in effect because Congress hasn't, yet officially ended the war. , ; Mayor Vincent J. Murphy ; ordered the city's two firebbats, each able to train 10 powerful streams of wafer on an invader, to keep the dew Mexico from entering the larbor. •'•'•'.' :•',..'. - .'•••• The fireboats were ordered to challenge the New Mexico , with .'flags if by' day, with lights if by The 624 - foot New Mexico weighed 30,000 tons. The 35 -.foot fireboats weighed 11 tons each. ; The fireboat Michael P. Duffy chugged wearily to its berth' at 7 a m. today after an all night vigil, although the New Mexico was still far. down coast on its voyage from Boston to, Oblivion. The Duffy passed its sister fire- eater, the William T. Brennan, moving out in the misty morning to take up the patrol. Their regular crews of firemen were augmented by city policemen intent on arresting the crews of the ..tugboats towing the New Mexico if they attempted to run the watery barricade. . The salvagers said they didn't intend to try to enter Newark harbor today, but Public Safely Di- ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, 111., Nov. l 2 -_(/P)— Hogs 10,500; 18P Ibs up 25 to mostly 50 lower than average Tuesday, 25 higher than Monday; lighter weights 25-50 under Tuesday, steady with Monday; sows steady to 25 under Tuesday, 50 under Monday; bulk good and choice 180-300 Ibs 25.25; Several loads 25.35-50; top 25.50; 160-180 Ibs 24.25 2525; 130-150 Ibs 22.00-24.00; 1 "" 120 Ibs I9.00-2l.00; sows 450 down 2375-25.00; over 450 Ibs 22.25- Cattle 5,000; calves 2,500; all classes meeting active inquiry at Tuesday's advance; around 25-50 higher than Monday; several loads 100- Ibs Hope Star Star el Hep* 1899; fitn 1927, Contolldottd January 18, 1929 Published every weekday afternoon bv STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. I. Palmer, President AIM- H. Washbum, Secretary-T'Basur. at ths.Star-building 212-214 South Walnut Stree* Hope, Ark. • Al*x. H. Wathbum, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jonei, Managing Editor Oeorge W. Hosmor, Mech. Supt. le» M. Oavli, Advertising Manage- Emma G. Thomoi, Cashier 16.50 com- and lots good to top good steers 25.50-30.00; medium kinds 20.0024 00; good heifers and mixed yearlings 24.00 - 26.00; medium 10 cn 23.00; good cows 16.50-17.50 mon and medium beef cows 13.0015.50; canners and cutters 9.5012.50; medium and good sausage bulls 16.00-17.50; odd head good beef bulls 18.00; vealers 1.00 higher than Tuesday or 2.00 above Monday; top 32.00; good and choice 25 00-32.00; common and medium 1300-24.00; culls around 9.00-11.00. Sheep 3.500; lambs opened steady to 25 higher than MondE (. and Tuesday; short deck good and choice native lamba.SgOOi. others not established. Entered as second class matter at ttx Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under tht Act of March 3, 1897. (AP)'—Mean: Associated Press. (NEA)—Moans Newspaper tnterpns* Association. Subscription Rates: (Always Payable Ir Advance): By city carrier per week_ 20t per month 85'c. ' " stead, Nevada, taKayette counties, $4.50 oer *em. »nere $8.50. • •'- Mail, rales—In Hemp Howard, Miller on DeGaulleto Team Against Communism Says Russia Fishing for Information NQtlonal Advertlslrtq Jlepresentotive Arkansas Dailies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenn jterick Building; Chicago, 400 North Mith nan Avenue: New York Cit>, 291 Madisor »ive.: Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grana u 'vd.; Oklahoma City, 314 Terminal Bldg.- Mew Orleans, 722 Union St. -• , NEW YORK STOCKS New York. Nov. 12 — W — The stock market was sjubject to slipping tendencies today although a few resistant spots persisted among the industrials. , Copper issues were better, than mot through much 9f the session. Dealings were relatively slow after clearing of orders accumulated over the Armistice Day holiday, and total transfers approximated 800,000 shares. Near the close price changes were well mixed and generally limited to fractions. New highs for the year were attained by Shamrock Oil and Wesson Oil. Bonds were irregular, -o- Mcmber of the Associated Press: Thi Associated Press is entitled exclusively n the use for republication of all the loco news printed in this newspaper .as well o all AP news dispatches. ~*». .~ ~.~ ~- 0 ~ ---- a o«««*«« 'Dor tOaav. out, jruuni; OUJLCVJ j-»i- sponse from Republican Senator, °°L 0 ° John B. Kennan, Mayor l a 're- ««or jonn B. . Dworshak of Idaho, who told a 're porter he. thinks "the : United, States is spending too much in Europe. It 'also Prompted -i .Democratic senator, who asked, that his name . . . ^aft sa^he wasn't going Russia Lashes Out Against Allied Forces Paris, Nov. 12 — (ff) —Gen. Charles De Gaulle urged France oday to take the lead in forming alliances with the United States, Great Britain and other countries 'who feel themselves similarly menaced by communism. "France must take the initiative Because she is the most menaced," the leader of the anti-Communist rally of the French People (RPF) told a news conference. 'France is the most menaced externally by this enormous power —the .most formidable she has ever faced — an d internally because, independent of her own force, this power has assistance within France," De Gaulle decalred. The general said that one of the aims of the RPF, which showed surprising strength in France's re cent municipal elections, was to foster such a system of alliances s he proposed. He declared that treaties should e concluded immediately with oth the United states and Britain, ut that these alliances must be or specific purposes, arrived at as quals. France, De Gaulle said, must no' ppear in the role of beggar. On he contrary she must "work ir oniunction" with the United tates oh fullequality; < America, he continued, could fur- lish her "geographical position and moral influence in-Europe." De Gaulle asserted-that France must begin at once to organize vestern Elirope for defense and mentioned specifically -the need of closer economic and political ties with Italy. He declared that his RPF was 'an element of force which echoes By ELTON C. FAY Washington, Nov. 12 — (/P) — Vr cioiiins L< - Ml t *i"T. — it.., many of the strange dispatches and and thunderous speeches about atom bombs coming out of Europe strike official Washington as primarily Russian-inspired fishing expeditions for military information mieht b • c ««f™ would be wou a the New anchored in , , wou e not be used to express the hope Mexico ^wou a Brook i yni and that Taft will "fight it ut Fri- ggC) tons of water pumped into her boVto raise the /ern high, enough •mittee which the Ohioan . POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago,. Nov. 12 — (IP) —Live poultry: steady; receipts 21 trucks, no cars; prices unchanged mostly; fryers unchanged to two cents higher, FOB 30-34;- old roosters unchanged to a cent lower, at 16: balance unchanged. Butter firm; receipts (two days) 450,730; prices unchanged to two cents a pound higher: 93 score AA 81- 92 A 80; 90 B 73.25; 89 C 69; cars 90B 73.5; 89 C 69.5. Eggs steady; receipts (two days) KerMyT™~re ^ clea, thefallow Newark chan- ^ ^'^ ng ^ difficult Marshall's ' role in ^h^red¥ppe^^ the House Foreign Affairs committee to repeat his plea, for emer- NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans Nov . 12 - (fP) - Co i- e IpjSMll-(l T tj'V i4 o i#>w«-«-v«* *** *»»v *«*T~ Repast;, it .controls the mouths ^A3he, i lp4 1 *t | be jrivwl' 1 one" of , the ',$ greatest water , highways, *,provide* a shipping tho- '»-» J 'clear up to Germany. Komania, .^possesses, js -one ,of ,tnC-* im_ producing "-countries i«^ « w ..;ans. Curiously enough .£u '(artaie),s,,though not grown in lost <parts pf Europe, is one of the fljterops and r.ve ^een fislds of it kJarge that»wey reminded me of ' Russia/ seems *to have se, her } control all '<right. It's H to figure out anything that disturb it lor the time being. Daily Bread Continued Prom Page One , reer, and—usually unintentionally and unaware—accept big rolls as normal. Is this true only in New York tuft Noilwalk? Probab'ly hot 1 , There is no reason to doubt that scores of other cities, now finding it impossible to provide adequately for schools, hospitals and health services, are over-spending on relief for lack of a thorough overhaul. This might be a good time to begin one. to useoi-egn ar . fl New Orleans Nov . 12 - (fP) - Co i- andTomr ram* ^ assistance" ^t Secretary of the Navy W Jo to ? e £iuVes advanced here today one assistance Kenny to see if t h e navy .couldn't on miu buyin g and short covering New York, Nov. 12 —(/P)—Soviet Deputy Foreign Minister Andrei Y Vishinsky last night accused Bri tain, the United States, China and France of displaying "complete disdain for the charter and princ iples of the United Nations. In a speech before the Foreign Press Association in w h i c h h maintained that Russia's foreigi policy is "one of peace,' 'Vishins charged "rominent Anglo - Amei ican statesmen" with pursuing program of "hatred and vicious an imus" toward his country. In support of his claim, Vishinsky referred to a New York Times story of 1941 which quoted President Truman — then a U. S. senator — as declaring that the United States should help Russia "if Germany is winning" or aid Germany "if Russia is winning." Without mentioning President Truman by name, the Soviet diplomat said that shortly after Ger- y ,' i local Also involved, well informed au- horities said privately today, is propaganda, intended for li Russian consumption as well «or the "cold war' of nerves. Terming the fishing technique an,-, old standby in military intelligence - ;hese authorities said it works like this: A rumor is planted at a point where it will be picked up by some newspaper, magazine or radio station. Tht idea is to get the rumor into circulation and then see whether it is denied or confirmed. In the published denial or confirmation by any official of another power, the rumor-planter hopes to glean some information. In the case of the A-bomb, for^ instance, Russia would like to know: 1. How much the United States knows about Russian progress or ack of progress toward producing n atom bomb. (In the spy trade, his is "counter intelligence.") 2. Any hint'" of United States progress in improving its own )omhs. Wednesday, November 12,1947 HOP! STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Social ana Personal Phone 768 Between^ A. M. end 4 P. M. Social Calendar The Hope Business and Professional Women's Club will hold its November Social meeting at the home of Mrs. Frank Russell on South Main street at 7:30 Thursday night. Mrs. Opal Hervey will be associate hostess. All members are urged to attend and remember to bring your birthday pennies. Thursday, November 13 The Junior Senior High School P.T.A. will meet Thursday afternoon at three fifteen at the school. The executive board will meet at two forty-five. All members are urged to attend. Mrs. Morris was assisted by Mrs. Fred Smith and Mrs. Ruth Hoclscher and Miss Eugenia Kesner in directing games and contests. The hostess served a delightful salad and sandwich plate to twenty eight guests. Coming and Going S/Sgt. Bernard V. O'Steen and Mrs. O'Steen and sons, Van and Johnny of Sweetwater, Tennessee, arrived Friday for a visit with Sgt. O'Steen's parent's, • Mr. and Mrs. J. L. O'Steen here. .he instincts of the French people, who feel themselves menaced at the party grow like lome and abroad," He predicted that would continue to a tidal wave" until it "engulfs the whole nation except for the Separ atists (Communists) and a few fero cious melancholies." Power, he said, would have to be given to the RPF "as rapidly a possible" to establish "a ' le gitimate government" truly repre sentative of the people of France. He repeated his previous assertion that France must, not permit the establishment of a strong, centralized German government. Pounding the table, he declared: "Until there is definite proof that no Reich is being set up, France must continue to hold her trump cards and refuse to sanction a unified Germany.' ' 3. Whether the United States or any other power has a workable method of detecting an atomic , bomb test explosion that might be*' made in some hidden ;he world. corner of In a military intelligence fishing expedition, the idea is to plant the rumor where it will be stumbled on by publications not necessarily friendly to the surce. The' instance of the dispatch and if Russia is winning we ought to help Germany and'that way let them kill as possible, although many's invasion of Russia, a "pro-; T d on 't W ant to see Hitler'victorious * printed yesterday by the Paris newspaper 'Intransigeant was Cited as an example. The dispatch — telling of a purported test explosion of a 12 1-2 pound atomic bomb near the Russian city of Ir,- , kutsk — came to L'Intransigeanfr* from Prague where it was reported to have arrived through "confidential sources" from Moscow. The same paper last July quoted unidentified sourdes as saying the United. States had tested a new and powerful tjomb which blew a crater 1,700 feet deep in New Mex- o. Because of the difference in the two situations, the Atomic Energy Commission denied the July story jut coldly ignored yesterday's report, -j* Maj. Gen. Leslie R. Groves, wartime head of the A-bomb project, dismissed the Russian test account And it nosed the possibility of a . have the proud, old ship closed steady to to 75 grams. Taft-.told a news, conference yes : terday- he isf,"a to spending an . i 33 - 84 - low 000,000 on foreign t aid befor ' ' 30; A- „-- J'. opposed" additional. $2,657,. June into I the salvage company. .. , , ; -JK .. —;—o- the navy, but ; with 33,5 _ ,cw 33.S3 - c,o,e Jly high,32.9 9— lo\v f< ?2.78..— close - fc» _• *• d** § esidential Plane Also Grunded I- Washington, Nov. 12 -OT -The T^iC?" t,hite House announced today, the &, VgtoouhdUjg -of President Truman's a DC-6 named' the* ,de«ce." ' •' Iben Ayers, assistant press sec/. Said the president's pilot the action at the reqiiest of Duglas Aircraft Corp., 'which j, the four-engined plane. ift, will remain grounded until the npany is satisfied that there is •possibility of danger in the use the ship, 'he Douglas company urged al f the four-engined planes to them until causes of recen aboard "have been, estab ed and eradicated." »-l - 0- - uth America produces abou bixtieth of supply. world's dia Two Jewish Girls Killed in Clash With British Jerusalem, Nov. 12 —(/P)— Three Jewish girls and a youth were dlled today in a gun battle with British troops surrounding a coastal plain house, suspected of being an underground Irgun Zvai Leumi young Jews were Marshall broke this down $579,000,000 for the emergency gram, $1,500,000,000 on the long range recovery proposal, $500,000,000 of additional occupation-posts abroad and S60.000.000 for China. The secretary "said this amount vould be needed above foreign out- ays already approved by Congress] n this government hideout. Two other Farmers Ask to Grow More Feedstuff s Nov. 12 — , 32.88 Oct high 30.37 — low 30.26 — close 30.28B B-bid. o — GRAIN ANP PROVISIONS , Chicago, Nov. 12 — UP) —Wheat flirted with the three dollar mark on the Board of Trade today as a smal but steady stream of buying orders gave the brea dcereal a — firm undertone. Corn and oats minent American statesman" suggested that America lend its aid to ;he country that appeared to be .osing and in that way "let them kill as many as possible." The New York Times of June 24, 1941 carried a story on Washington reaction to the German invasion and quoted Mr. Truman, among others as saying; 'If we see that Germany is under any circumstances. Neither of them thinks anything of their pledged word." • In Washington, Mr. Truman said he could not recall ever having used such language. President Secretary Charles G. Ross'told a news confrence that when he asked Mr. Truman about -this quotation, "the president searched his memory and could-npt recall having made any winning we ought to help Russia: such statement." Hope City Federation of Garden Clubs will meet at two thirty Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Thompson? Evans, Jr.. Price-Ward Marriage Tuesday Night Miss Winfrcd Price, only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bruce W. Price of Emmet, became the bride of Charles B. Ward, son of Mr. and Mrs. Connie Ward of Emmet at five thirty o'clock Tuesday evening at the home of the officiating minister Reverend S. A. Whitlow. The impressive double ring ceremony was read before memoirs of the immediate families and a lew close friends. Miss Price was lovely in a Moonshine blue crepe fashioned on long lines with a bustle back. Her ac- cesories were black and shs carried a shower bouquet o.£ tube roses and gardenias. Her only attendant, Mrs. Noah Ho'a'os, wore black with gold accessories. Mr. Floyd Malone served as best man to Mr. Ward. Mrs. Ward attended Emmet High School and Henderson State Tea- .chers college, Arkadelphia. She is well known in Hope and was a member of the Hope Business and Professional Women's Club. Mr. Ward is a construction engineer and spent four years with the armed forces in Alaska and prior to entering the service attended Magnolia A & M Colege. After a wedding trip to Texas the couple will be at home in Emmet. Mr. and Mrs. Graydon Anthony of this city and Bill Routon of the University of Arkansas, Fayette- vile spent the week end in Godfrey, Illinois where they visited Miss Bonnie Marie Anthony who is a student at Mortticello College. Col. Al H. Robison who is en- route to his home in Ft. Lewis, Washington, spent Sunday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Robison and grandmother, Mrs. M. J Warwick here. Col. Robison is Chief of the Medical Service a' Madagier General Hospital. Hospital Notes Julia Chester Admitted: Mrs. Earl Latshaw, Fulton. Branch . Mr. and Mi's. Lester R. Crawford of Route 1, Emmet, announce th arrival of a son on November 12 Admitted: Mrs. Carl Lewis, Rt. 2, Rosston Discharged: Mrs. A. A. Anderson, Rt. 4, Hope in these' words: somebody is dream." 'It sounds having a like pipe Mrs. Wilford White Honorse At Pink and Blue Shower Mrs. Wilford While was named honoree at a delightful ''Pink and Blue" shower at the home of Mrs. Jess Morris on East Thirteenth street Tuesday night. For the occasion the Morris home was beautifully decorated with arrangements of fall flowers. Josephine Admitted: J. A. Jordan, Hope. Mrs. Lonnie Tullis, Hope. Discharged: Mrs. Paul Ward, Hope. Mr. and Mrs,*Team Up for Charm . W OULD hubby exercise if you joined him in the morning? ... Offer to. This joint activity will.keep you both m finer fettle, ease testiness out of tempers, strengthen family cd-operation, says charm-expert Margery Wilson, whose book, "How To Make the Most of Wife," is a plea for teamwork to smooth marital relations. A happier union isn't the only reward that comes from huffing and puffing together in morning setups. A Mister-and-Missus exercising team can make short work of common figure problems. Now aren't you convinced? —ALICIA HART, NBA Staff Writer: Morning exercise for a Mister, and Missus team starts by limbering up muscles with deep-knee bends (right). Team includes an exercise to keep chinlines youthful (above). For this, double arms across back, push chin towards ceiling and pivot head slowly from shoulder to shoulder. Top Radio Programs of the Day By The Associated Press CENTRAL STANDARD TIME Some network broadcasts being presented with different sponsors n various sections of the country nstoad of a single overall adver- iser, have found one way to get round the Musicians' union regu- ation against "live" music on such programs. They use choirs, choral ;roups or quartets sing a capella. On the air tonight (Wednoday): NBC — 7 Dennis Day; 7:30 Gildersleeve; 9:30 Jimmy Durante and Dorothy Lamour. CBS — 7 American Melody; 7:30 Dr. Christian drama; 9 The Whister. ABC — 8 Abbott and Costcllo; 8:30 Jack Paar comedy, rosby and Peter Lorre. 9 Bing MBS — 7 Racket smashers; 7:30 Quiet Please drama; 8;30 repeat performance. Thursday: NBC — D a. m. Fred Waring. . .CBS — 1:30 Look Yoar Best. . ABC — 9:24 a. m. Belly rocker. . . MBS 11 a m Kate Smith. ' DOROTHY;D!IX Jealous Suitor DEAR MISS DIXt I am a b6y r < l . ".•.,> years has been caused. I Nebraskcms Brave Weather to Greet Friendship Train North Platte, Neb., Nov. i*2 — UP) — Despite the early-morning cold, thousands of western Nebraskans gathered here to watch today as five carloads of food were atr tached to the friendship train, lengthening it to 48 cars. The flag-draped train carrying To Use Christmas Funds to Aid Needy Europe Kirkland, Wash., Nov. 12 —(/P)— Kirkland merchants have voted to donate the funds usually used for Christmas decorations to aid Europe's hungry peoples. The money raised annually for the purpose, more than $1,500 last year, will be used to send food packages overseas, o- Authorities here wer.e inclined to view the recent Moscow speech of Soviet Foreign Minister Molotov as .designed chiefly for propaganda purposes, but with the hope that it, too, might produce some official reaction in Washington that would be useful for military intelligence,, analysis. '''.&•' emergency ahead, he aid program •• contended that eo ers to plant nearly 6.5 per *» 1. _ 1 ___ J J,_ ll.. nn 4 A nlr tnr\A rf The december wheat Contract fell over- more land to livestock feed grains , »..~ ,—------- .- „ +_,,.,,, tnihP next year in an effort to replenish below $3.00 two weeks ago today to the | next year in a,"."* this year's and held below that price in subsequent trading sessions, will be Trading was not heavy. VBut With this estimated-at about 34,- poor corn crop 500,000,000 yearly, Taft's . stand| Larger gram harvests . _____ _ ..... wounded in the encounter, between Raahana and Hezliya. Military sources at Tel Aviv said 10 Jews were captured in a rai<3 on the isolated housfe where tho army was tipped the Irgun was conducting "armed exercies." A British police sergeant was killed and three other British police officers were wounded by subma- phinegun fire while they sat in front of a cafe on the Kingsway, main street of Haifa. A fifth British policeman in the party escaped injury in the attack, which officials said was directed at the seated group from a rooftop across the street. would leave a beneath the $7,500,0 ticnal funds Marshall has said are needed to carry on European relief and recovery in the 15 months beginning April 1. T , GET A BOTTLE OF H U TC H I S O N'S COUCH SYRUP An effective medicine for coughs and Bronchial Irritation* <Ju« to colds; SSc •nd fi«c boltU». t AT YOUR DRUGGIST'S leeuS Will D6 SCUICCI ill iaiu uiau " H'»—• "f. ••• j—r . ,.,, this year because of the present ness and: «n«eaBed buyinR by Jtom where I sit ...2^ Joe Marsh Aducrliicmcnt LaboritesClip Power of House of Lords London, Nov. 12 — (ft*)— The Labor government's drive to clip the meager powers of the House of Lords rolled steadily toward ful- filment today, despite Winston Churchill's 'cries of "dictatorship." The government's whacking majority in the House of Commons trampled opposition to the measure last night, 345 to 194, pushing the bill through its decisive second reading and toward final enactment. The measure would cut from.two 'ears to one the period by which he ancient upper chamber may delay legislation passed by the House of Commons. Only by pass- ng such a rejected measure three times over a two-year period can the lower chamber overcome the opposition of the lords. The curb will itself could be de- ayed in that fashion by the House of Lords, but the government wields one powerful club to. meet that threat. It could pack the ^ords with a sufficient number of newly-appointed labor peers to change the whole complexion of corn" shortaee i commodity credit corporation were The Agriculture Department pro- considered major props for the up- pared to issue at 3 p. m. (EST) |tum. today a semi-final estimate on this December wheat did - not quite yta U r's U ou1puroT'com"aVd7few|reach $3.00. Its best price, made n?her ma^r crops. > i E higher, $2.99 1-2, corn "Rolling Saloon" headline fton* the B»t«vilJe — 4 <iflNOR SALOON'? -., presents an' claasip £j(ttn])jle ot how pro- bftion. 'U not prohibiting in y" JudepeajJescs County. BatesvUle police officers recent- te4 » former Mwl driver g » traslc accident, found |HB btd teen flffoVtoir *od truly a f or enee County, but of all other "dry" counties In Arkansas. From where I sit, legal control o| alcoholic beverages Is the answer to bootlegging and law enforcement problems. And legal control provides taxes that help operate our welfare program, our tuberculosis sanitoria and our public schools. Bootleggers don't pay taxes— just as prohibition doesn't prohibit the "upper chamber, now dominately conservative. pre- lum mm* FOUNDATION ftp, mi|>i«ciM.,.M* rriAMifi w*.,unu*OCK, 'miiiCH^i jr v,wi*iav-»*— --- — ^ . That threat was used successfully in 1911, when the present law governing the powers of the Lords was enacted. Labor leaders have indicated they are ready to use it again. A government bill to nationalize the iron and steel industry is expected to be introduced in parliament next year and many believe the Labor party does not want to chance the possibility of a two- year delay in getting it passed. On another front in the government's battle against economic disaster, the British Press greeted with such words as "slave staTe, "regimentation" and totall i al l" an" a new regulation which Labor Minister George Isaacs said would putiall idle persons to work. He indicated that those who failed to comply would be jawed. Under the new regulation, which becomes effective Dec. 12. *" men "not .gainfully employed a™ between the ags of 18 and 50 must register |t labor cSicee authorized to direct them into CMfrtJ** work. Women between 18 and *o arc UK- wise affected. other major crops Officials expected little change from last month's estmate placing the corn crop at 2.458,674,000 .bushels, a decline of_?bout 25 per cent from last year's record crop of 3 287,927.000 bushels and a drop of abut eight per cent from the 193645 average of 2,639,102,000. The corn production goal for this year was 3,000,000,000 bushels. And the government will seek a crop of at least that much in 1948. Tentative plans call for a corn planting goal of 92,000,000 acres, or about 6.3 per cent more than the 86,400,000 acres planted this yeai<. The prospective goal for the principal feed grains — corn, oats, barley and grain sorghums- is 156,000,000 acres. That is about 9 300,000 acres more than was planted to those crops this year and about 5,700,000 acres more than the prewar average The department already has recommended a 1948 wheat. goal of 75 000 000 acres. While this is about 5 000 000 acres more than the 1947 goal it is about 2,000,000 less than was' actually planted for harvest this year. These grain goals are larger than the department would prefer to recommend, officials said, because they will require a sacrifice of good crop rotation and soil conservation practices. But the con trolling factors are the continuing urgent demand for big shipments overseas plus the need for building up reserve stocks at home. The corn acreage may go con siderably above the tentative goa because in some sections of the midwest fall plantings of whea have not been made because o dry weather. Hence some of this land may be put to corn or othe feed grains next spring. . • i ' '"Q"' " r Jap Population at Home Shows Increase Tokyo Nov. 12 — (IF) — Genera MacArthur's headquarters said to day that Japan's home populatio has increased more than 5,000,000 in less than two years to a record 78 220 840. Most of the gain • was due to the repartiation of nationals, many of them long abroad. in i 0 The. last eruption of famous Japan was In 1707-8. ecember $2.99 T . as 3 to 3 7-3 higher, Decembei ! 30 — 2.36 1-4. and oats were 'l-2 — 1 3-4. higher, Decembei 1.16 —'51.15 7-8. Wheat was higher with the fat res today in in ' the cash trade remiums steady; receipts 48 cars orn was unchanged to higher with futures; basis unchanged 01 Id steady t firmer on New York Jookings 55.000 bushels; receipt 82 cars. Oats were higher with ie futures; premiums steady t rm; receipts 13 cars. Sybeans re eipts were 73 cars. NEW YORK COTTON New York, Nov. 12 — (/P) — Coton futures wre steady in moder- t ely active dealings today. Havy mill covering and outside emand advanced prices almost $1 a bale n early dealings and after moderate reactions on profit takng and ledging, the market again turned steady on trade support. The upturn was influenced partly by the administrate 's proposal or an allocation of $38,000,000 for European cotton purchases under the interim aid program. This wuld cover more than 200,000 bles of cotton at current prices. The prospects for a tihgt cotton supply this season and diminishing world stocks of the staple were underlying influences which prompted the bying. Late afternoon prices were 20 cents to $1.00 a bale higher than the previous close. Dee 33.48, Mrch 33.71 and May 33.62. Futures closed unchanged to $1.05 a bale higher than the previ- close „ high'33.60 — low 33.41 — last 33.57-60 up 16-19 Men high 33.83 — low 33.64 — last May high 33.73 — low 33.53 — last unch-UD 6 Jly high 33.00 — low 32.80 — last 32.89-90 up 9-10 Oct high 30.36 — low 30.24 — last Dec'h 3 igh U 30.00 — low 29.80 — last 29.92 up 17 Middling spot 34.71N up 19 N-nominal ' MUSHROOM INDUSTRY. Mushroom production has become an important industry in the United States. More than 40,000,000 pounds of fresh mushrooms were produced here in 1940. for farm and Industry UNIVERSAL ' lt You've read about the many jobs you can do with the powerful 4-wheel-drive Universal "Jeep." But "seeing's believing"—we want to show you how the Universal "Jeep" performs on your toughest jobs. You pick out the work, and we will demonstrate this all-purpose vehicle that serves as tractor, truck and mobile power unit. No obligation on your part.^Just let us know when to come, and we'll be there with the Universal "Jeep."- Here's Why You Can Do More Kinds of Work With the Universal'Jeep 4-WHEEL AND 2-WHEEL DRIVE You use 2-wheel drive on the highway—4-wheel drive for heavy pulling. 6 SPEEDS FORWARD, 2 REVERSE Low speeds, in 4-wheel drive, from 2 J /2 to 20 mph—up to 60 in 2-wheel drive. POWER TAKE-OFF AT 3 POINTS Use "Jeep" Engine power from three take-off points— front, center, rear. ENGINEERED FOR HEAVY PULLING Extra strong frame and draw- bar, designed for pulling heavy loads. STURDY STEEL TRUCK BED Loads to 1200 Ibs. can be hauled in the sturdy steel bed of the "Jeep.'< WORLD FAMOUS 'JEEP' ENGINE The power and economy of the war-tested Willys-Overland "Jeep" Engine. ^ Medical Test Proved This N Great to Relieve MONTHLY FEMALE PAINS Are you troubled by distress of female functional monthly disturbances? Docs this make you sufler from pain, feel so nervous, weak, high-strung—at such times? Then DO try Lydla B. Plnkham's Vegetable Compound to relieve such symptoms! In a recent medical test this proved remarkably helpful to women troubledthls way. Any drugstore. Romanian Peasant Leader Convicted of High Treason Bucharest, Nov. 11 — (IP) — Juliu Maniu, Romanian National Peasanl Party leader, was convicted oJ high treason today and sentenced by a military tribunal to life im prisonment at hard labor. Maniu, tried with 18 others, also was sentenced to 10 years in prison on charges of instigation to armed rebellion; seeking to flee the country, espionage, plotting and entering into relations with foreign >owers to overthrow the government, and seeking to establish a government in exile abroad. He is 5 years old. Ion Mihalache, vice president of he national peasant party and Vlaniu's chief aide, also was sen- .cnccd to hard labor for life for ligh treason. Both were condemned to civil degradation and their property was ordered confiscated. There is no death penalty in Romania in peacetime. Neither Maniu .nor Mihalache were in the courtroom when the sentences were read. The court directed that, because of the ages of Maniu and Miha- lache, they be held in solitary confinement for life instead of at hard labor as sentenced. Peneway is the name by which the native Indian tribes of eastern North America, knew the turkey. TODAY - THURSDAY FEATURES 2:10 - 4:23 - 6:36 - 8:49 A MAN-WOMAN AFFAIR HOTHING EARTH! By ETHEL HAMILL © Arcadia House, Inc.; Distributed by NEA SERVICE, INC. THE STORY: Cam tells herself it's ridiculous to be upset because Joel sent flowers to Maurine. But later in the day, Joel rides by in a student-filled jaloppy, his arm around red- haired Betty Lawrence. He calls put to Cam is passing, makes a light-hearted reference to their "soul-searching" of the evening before. XIX Joel was headed homeward, but not for quite the reason he had given his fellow occupants of the do anything, and it's as if we had to acomplish twice as much—" had a faraway 'I don't think will begrudge bounding wreck on which Cam had seen wheels in him. The Psych paper was written already, neatly typed and clipped together, resting in his upper left-hand drcser drawer until the next meeting of Dr. Frick's seminar. His only remaining duty in connection with it was to move it, along with the rest of his few posessions, to a cheaper room up under Mrs. Funk's drooping late- Victorian eaves. Today was moving day . Two dollars a week was eight dollars a month. More, really. He'd have to see ,that Ellen got it, so she could store it away until it Dean Austin .ook in his eyes, many Americans was needed. It wouldn't do a thing for Lon. but plunge him earlier deeper into the despond back of eaic i- a smile daily becoming more threadbare and mechanical. It wouldn't mean the difference between those long columns of calculation balancing or not balancing. But if Ellen had it, safely stored away in an old coffee jar or under a mattress what opportunities you and your 'ellow veterans will reap from our educational program.' "You're never sure how a thing's going to look from the other side of the fence, Dean Austin. I'm jusl one case. A guy who'd have gone back to farming, perfectly happy until about a year ago. And now I.'ve got to get something I wan till I ache for it. I couldn't have paid to get it before the war. can't pay now. So my right to have it on Uncle Sam—well, may be they'd be right to question it.' The Dean fixed him with a sud den, direct glance around which there clung not the faintest wisp of fog. "Don't you question it Conroy. Don't you start doubtini you've earned everything you'] get. It means something else ha come along, generally. Something you want as badly as you want college, or almost as badly or even more badly. It divides your allegiance, that something else, and you start questioning aims you'd The Doctor Says: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN,. M.D. Written for Nea Service Those who care for the aged and infirm should have patience, imagination and a good sense of humor. While the very old and the very young have certain characteristics in common, treating the aged as children is never a wise thing to do. Many elderly patients dislike go- ling to bed when they are ill, but, nee there, it is difficult to get iem up. Except for short periods f necessary bed rest for specific Incss, most elderly patients should e up and around, if this is possi- le. Members of the family may be oo close to the aged persons to ealize their limitations and possibilities. A devoted daughter who las stayed home to care for hei arents may become impatient with he physician when he cannot cure :onditions which are the direct re iult of aging. She may also be too lolicitous over her parents' wel are and put them to bed 1 on the slightest provocation. Elderly persons should be treated with the dignity and respect which is due human beings. Al- hough many of their requests may ;eem unreasonable, they are log- cal from their standpoint. To treat them as little babies or to approach hem in a kittenish way may be uimiliating to- them. Much of the forgetfulness of the aged is due to lack of interest in the present. As men and women jrow older, they lose interest in uurrent events because their opinions do not count, and they are not a part of things. They speak of the past because they counted then and their remarks should be received with consideration and respect. The great need of elderly people is a well organized recreational program, as their days cannot be spent in idleness. Games, diversions, and special projects should be arranged for them. They brighten up when interest is displayed in them, they require less care and are less irritable. Up-to-Date Apparel Elderly persons should be cncoU' deeply in love With a girl and she is with mo, and my problem is that I am very jealous. 1 try not to bo that way, but I just blow ui) every time 1 see her speak to another boy. It has come to the point where we quaiid over it constantly. Now her mother has also forbidden her to have anything* to do with me. I would like to btcak myself of being so jealous because it is wrecking our lomance, and the thought of losing her is driving me crazy. What shall 1 do? WORRIED ANSWER: Inasmuch as you seem an intelligent young. chap, why do you not try to bring a litUo common sense to bear in solving the jealousy problem? It seems to me that that would cure what ails you. To begin with, consider it from this angle: First, the girl's character. Do you you feel sure that she really loves }ou? Is she loyal? is sue trustworthy? Is she the Kind of woman that you feel would stick to you through thick and thin? Think over these points care fully. li you believe that &hc qualifies on all of these points, what have you got to bc jealous about? What have you got to worry over? It 1 were a man, I would certainly never many a gui in whom I ha.d so little faith that 1 couldn't trust her to even speak to another man. I would consider her too low creature to bear my name. Jealousy Kills Love Next, consider jealousy from your point oi view. What makes itig pestered Co death by neighbor who is always crything one needs in She never has any 1 flour, sugar, meat; bread, to eat. She just runs ove gets them from me, and si such a poor memory she at 'orgets to repay them. But my'husband thinks 1 .., bc a good neighbor and: letj mpose on me. Should I?v . ANSWER: Not at all. I" th ;s everybody's Christian irfu smite the borrowers, hip and If it only happened once moon that she found that didn't have an egg, when she f ed to bake a cake, you might done the offence, but Jth bilual borrower is nothing less-. ' Communists Abuse U.S. Civil Rights Washington, Nov. 10—(/P) — Here's an ABC on the No. 1 stopper to the present talk of outlawing the Communist party. That stopper is the right of you, or any individual, to say what you think, worship any God you choose or join any political party you wish. That right is guaranteed by the first amendment to the U. S. constitution. Its' the cornerstone .of living in this country. illnder the protection of that first amendment, the Communist party has existed in this country for years. Total membership in the party party — party, members are accepted pretty carefully — has never been large. Total membershi pin the party — including now — probably has never numbered more than 100,000. . .That figure doesn't show the full strength of the party. ..Thousands 'of people,- not partymembers, are sympathizers or fellow-travelers. For years, operating under pro- ection of the first amendment, ommunisls here have criticized he government and the American apitalistic system. For years, in turn, the Commun- sts have been attacked and denounced. -But the attacks on them never have been so strong as now Anti-Communist feeling is so strong now that there's talk of out awing the party altogether, in spite of the constitution. But why after all these years, alk of outlawing them now? Here's why: Right now there's .ension between this country and Communist Russia. Talk of war floats .around. food to Europe's hungry ari-ived| you lh \ nk you lo ve the girl it you ^ l :1 ° ^l.f"' (CST)l morc tnan nave 110 confidence in her? Per- 'feet love caste out tear, and if you an hour late. a thief. She grafts instead of paying for Tne next time this deadbeatji kes a demand upon you ju&t her that you have only enough" lor your own need, and that^i will have to patronize grocery instead of DEAR DOROTHY DlX: year old sister is my ' am three years her se wo were young • We, didn't r have.i much in the way of rdce^clftt but now that I am- working?"!^ getting myself a good ( ward! 1 But the trouble is I haVeh't' tch I can call my own.'-MyT is about the same size that;I'* The fifth Fomvof t^five carloads^ added'have that t.oit of feeling lor her mu_ J! '"-' an Ji f ce i confident that she will always do Ine right and honorable thing, why do you make youisclf miseiable filling your mind with :iere contained wheat, car contained beans. Split into two sections to make the steep grades of Coloardo and least ten more carloads of food land, Fremont, and Omaha, Neb. i Wyoming, the train will pick up at, u f hcl ?, And whal makcs 1 ft n cf linn tn/-»TC» r»M *«l rm H c nf fnr\M I **" ••'£-"-•—" iii !you think any woman could be nappy with you, if she knew that you vere always watching her and spy- ng on her and believing her cap- ible of betraying you? Your jealousy justifies itself .in one thing—any decent woman would soon lose her love for a:man who nad no real iaith in her and who tcpt her always walking on eggs for fear she would inadvcitantly do something that would arouse the demon in him. 'If you cannot control your jealousy, don't marry any gill. No woman deserves the treatment that a green-eyed husband inflicts, upon her. there's no danger from it? And then, if that group grows stronger or there's danger of war, take away those guarantees for that group? If so, is freedom under the constitution only a name or a luxury which we give to the weak but with hold from the 'strong? And, if the Communist party can be denied those constitutional guarantees today, may not some eligious group lose them tomor- ow? But—and this, is a point on which nany sincere and honest people jreak their teeth—should we let his happen: Should we give full protection of the constitution to a group ii through that protection, it could come to power and then destroy the constitution? ' Critics of :hey include the Communists — people who really DEAR DOROTHY DIX: My first quarrel with my husband after ten and she can, and does clothes. She rips them to 'Wi returns them dirty, and if a lf « is too dirty she hides it. " 4'ii 1 ,.,, I have tl-iod locking my doorybi I had to get a duplicate' ke* 1 * Mother and she turns ; it ov my grafting sister, What'Sfi do? ViJ BIG" - StSTl ANSWER: Practically svejtfl dy who has teen-age sir 4 — through your experience. ^ ter is always mad for dresses"'*, sweateis and blouses and especi'aM ly she yearns for your best things And never takes care of anythin Your only protection is lor yt to buy a good, big, stout wardrobe^ trunk and keep the key in *yo;ctEJ own pocket. You will have to ha i v& a lock that she can't pick. <' pft$ (Released by The Bell Syndi<sattj| DOUBLE FiLTt^ FOREXTRAQUAUTY.MII :)„, (on) This name, Morojine, fu; BURNS I tees highest quality.'Onljr40 MINOH- f OUTS cturt. SBRAKSl Wotu/erfi/l WAY TO RELIEVE DISTRESS OP This Double-Duty Moss Drops Works Fast! done murder for a while s not good." Joel found himself thinking again of Lon Ludlow. Lon, he ••ecognized subconsciously, was more than just a friend with his ,ieck in a noose. Lon was Joel Conroy who had—as the Dean put it—divided his allegiance. Such a division would have seemed REED MOTOR (0. 108 E. DIVISION PHONE 762 NEW TODAY - THURSDAY FEATURES 2:36 - 4:42 - 6:47 - 8:52 > BING CROSBY > BETTY MUTTON > SONNY TUFTS in — 'Here Comes The Waves' 7 — with — • ANN DORAN • GWEN CRAWFORD • NOEL NEILL 'Conroy, isn't it?" The voice which spoke beside him might have cut across the years he had seen away from Cartersville. Yet it was a mild voice, a voice with an air almost of accident about it. He remembered from the single distant semester of his freshman career that Dean Austin seldom sounded as if he were altogether aware of what he was saying. "How are you, sir?" Joel paused politely. "Joel Conroy. Cam said you were back with us, I think. Farming courses, eh?" "No, sir." They were moving along together as they talked, Joel cutting down his longer strides to match those of the older man. "You have a good memory, though. It used to be farming." "And now?" "Pro-medical. Not aimed toward a doctor's practice, though. I want to get into a good research labora- Itory some day." I Ihe Dean, to judge by, his stuffed | briefcase and the direction in which he was headed, was en route to his office in the Administration Building. "Changed your plans for the future, have you?" 'They've been changed for us, sir. For a lot of us, I guess. Maybe the people who'll have to foot the bill will figure that we're try- frighteningly .easy only last night. 'About finances, Conroy," the Dean was saying. "Your grades are high. I'm a bit surprised you haven't applied at my ofice for a Dean's Award." ''A scholarship?" Joel shook his head swiftly. "I hadn't figured I rated one, sir, even if my grades were satisfactory. I'm already receiving subsistence aid from one source." 'Carter offers the awards, you raged to keep clean and to care for themselves. Their skin dries ea sily so that frequent bathing may cause skin irritation. Their clothing should be as much like the other members of the group as possible. Young people should take an interest in old people, for they have much to teach them. A young boy or girl without grandparents is definitely handicapped. Older persons like to associate with younger ones as this makes them feel they are not as old as they really arc. QUESTION: A year ago I had shingles on my face. The doctor cured the skin trouble, but the nerve pain persists. What can I do? ANSWER: This is a difficult condition to treat. Sometimes the nerve is injected to ease the pain; in others the condition gradually disappears. to standings assist when, men with as, and if high thsy ing to ride some kind of gravy train. But we want more. We want to do more. A lot of our i where their paths had diverged. buddies won't bc getting back to CCo Be Continued; need our asistance. It might be to your advantage to stop in at my office and secure an application form, at least." •Thank you, sir," Joel answered softly. He was still thinking of Lon and Ellen. Such aid would make all the difefrence in creation to them. ' But Lon wasn't nailing the grades necessary to secure it. Lon had started his course too far behind the eight ball. Lon had a family. Wiiliam Austin coughed gently and brought up bony fingertips to cover his mouth. "It's been a pleasant walk, Conroy, very pleasant. If you decide to apply for one of those scholarships. . ." He was off along the walk which cut toward the Administration Building. It was a full minte before Joel stopped staring after him went on his way from the and spot Elizabeth to Get Huge Diamond London, Nov. 12. —(UP)—A 54 caret pink diamond was on the way from Tanganyika today as a wedding present for Princess Elizabeth from Dr. John Williamson, said to be the world's richest bachelor. j With word of the dispatch of Williamson's diamond from his mine in Tanganyika, the value of the accumulating wedding presents mounted to astronomical figures. The wedding treasures included a priceless ruby necklace from Burma, jewels from Queen Mary's collection, and gold, diamond, emerald and sapphire pieces from many other places. Despite the austerity keynote, it appeared that the wedding gifts would run into millions of dollars. South Africa announced today that its gift, a 22-carat gold salver representing the lagest gold casting ever attempted there, would be brought to London this week-end by Field Marshal Jan C. Smuts, premier of the union. The Civil Aviation ministry announced that all civil flying over central London would be forbidden from £5 a. m. to 6 p. m. on the wcd- Eear communism and those who for their own reasons hate it — argue: 1. Communists want to overthrow the government by force. Once they did, they'd wipe out the constitution and all the freedom it guarantees. So why permit them to get the protection of the constitution to come to power only to destroy it when they got there? (The Communist parly constitution doesn't say anything about taking over by force. But, then, it hardly would say that.) 2. In case of war with Hussia, American communists would be loval to Russia and work inside the U. S. as a Russian fifth column. So why permit any organization .o exist here if it might be a _big iclp to an enemy in wartime? 3. American Communists are •eally agents of the Russian Communists. Moscow pulls the strings. They can't be trusted from day to day. The Supreme court has never given an opinion saying American Communists were Russian tools. But American Communists carefully don't criticize Russian aims or views although they're free with criticism, of this government. Critics of American Communists point to the case of the Canadian citizens who, sympathetic to Communism, recently stole the Canadian government secrets for the Russians. But all this gets around to the No. 1 noint mentioned in the first para graph of this story: The right of an individual or a group, guaranteed by the constitution, to say what they think or join any political party. Is that a right that can be taken away at any time? or is is an un changing thing? Yes, you get quick relief from snlffly, Btuffy distress of head colds with a little Va-tro-nol in each nostril. What's more-it actually helps prevent many colds from developing if used in time! Try it! Follow directions in package. VICKS VA-TRO-NOL NOT TOYLAND -- Ju$ GENTRY PRINTING 113 W- Front Sh Phone She Drinks She Wets The Place to Ge|l ¥ Your Toys\^ Complete Line of ,v,/•'•-";!%: Dolls 1.5010 12.5(| GOOD TOYS FOR' <-VMt ' BOYS and GIRL! Complete Line of Xmas Cards^ Personalized *'- '' SWEATERS . . .2.00 • SLIPS . . . $2.00 • SKIRTS . . . $2.00 «s~/r\AAr CO/Vlt-- Continues Do we let a group enjoy the con stitutional guarantees only so long that grojp remains small and ding day, Nov. 20. Queen Mary, pleasantly surmised, ghe said, at the interest in her wedding gown, permitted Designer Norman Hartnell to describe it. , „ She will wear a dress and flowing hip-length cape of aquamarine colored chenille velvet embossed on a foundation of gold tissue. The dress will be floor length in front and slightly trailing at the back, with high neckline and long sleeves. The queen mother will wear a toque of similar swathed material, thus disproving rumors that she was going to change her style after 40 years. Across the bodice she will wear a blue ribbon of the' garter and jeweled star. Her jewels will be a high collar of pearls and necklace of diamonds. MATCHING COATS Values to $29.98 MATCHING SU8TS Values to $29.95 , HOPE, ARK. BUY YOUR WINTER COAT NOW^-W«TH PRICJS AT A:

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