Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 26, 1947 · Page 11
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 11

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Wednesday, November 26, 1947
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p^ijVjt'V^ ^ /''•,' ' HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Wednesday, November. 26,1947 >v I Wednesday, NoYemfeer 26, 194? : ' OP E S T A R ,i ^H Of I, A R KANSAS •oVdl' , "ihtew, said fros '«6r*«c6ft for frricfe con- and coal and of gasoline. UBe these con.,»» ,~J! tfrornise they ^fJTWJW wily nttthe^Wf«iBT-aid ' stcs strains .making it Use them. t -, JUh« Banking Com Jonlng and control au- be "iood insurance," re to Titovide! .foreign ttftiy th* hexf ! »w mohtns,- "Inlflk' "taeiiyl'^otild say ™-,.^«t^biM'»WUio-at-(itny au 4lv,.10r controlling prices or ra tf But allrof fis recognize tha' MUSTEROLE over a much longer period will >e' required, x x x "We ought not to take any unnecessary Shanees of having to curtail 6ur effort at a critical moment or ( nt endangering our own econ° ''Authority for pi ice control and rationing would be good insurance." - Anderson said he presumed continued control over exports would be approved by Congiess The government now has that authority. Harriman urged granting of authority to control prices of export goods. Mr. Truman had asked authority td control allocation and inventories of basic commodities affect- irig prices and industrial programs, but Harriman was the first administration leader to say that steel controls arc needed "By use of limited priority and allocation powers,' ' he said, a "small proportion" of steel could be diverted from less essential purposes to production of freight cars and farm equipment. At the same time, he called for continuance of present authority to allocate supplies of tin, and said that "more far reaching proposals" are Ijeing prepared for submission to Congress later. i.Prior to Harriman's testimony, two" leading Republican senators— Taft of'Ohio and Mllllkm of Col- Which Group Are You. or— rGROUP II? * r WOODMEN of the WORLD ''„* Life Insurance Society Men who have quit worrying about what the future has in store for them because they know they and their loved ones are protected fcy ample life insurance, no matter what may happen to them. orado •*• predicted part of the Truman anti-inflation program may get congressional approval by Christmas. This development came after a cry of "socialism" from Rep. Fred- ericK H. Smith (R-Ohio) met the first disclosure of administration plans to invoke limited price control and rationing, if Congress votes the power, and if voluntary measures fail. Smith's outburst came as Oscar L. Chapman, acting secretary of the interior was appealing to the House Banking Committee yesterday for authority to clamp price lids on oil and coal and to ration gasoline "if necessary.", Mr. Truman coupled his domes- lib cost of living proposals with his plea for aid to Europe in a mes- .sage opening the special session of I Congress November 17. Tafl and Mfllikin, in separate interviews; said flatly there is no chance for immediate approval of restored price and rationing authority — but that less controversial items in' Mr. Truman's program may win quick passage. Taft, chairman of the Senate Republican Policy Committee, listed possible approval of: 1. Export controls. 2. Resumption of consumer credit controls, and 3. Federal regulation of speculation in grains and other commodities. Extension of • rent controls, he said, is up to the committees. . Millikin, chairman of the Republican conference which includes all members of the Senate majority, was less specific. He said only that the "least -controversial" proposals may go through, adding: "It will be some other than price controls arid rationing." As. for rent controls, Chairman the House said the chances for continuing these beyond the -February 29 expiration "are good." Mr. Truman asked Market Report ,„ froih wont, y&tcomt dis- abUder fa, but jtaep putting .oH doing anything about it. J ". To W«* CJ«iup //. do a* members of (he Woodmen of th* World a» doing—Build future security for your- Vtlf and f OU» loved ones by monthly, quarterly, semiannual or annual payments on safe, sound, legal remrr* Woodmen life insurance protection. Enjoy, too, tjiii "plus" benefits of Woodcrafts fraternal and joctej , -OMAHA. NEBRASKA ASSETS EXCEED 5160,000.000 POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Nov. 20 — (/P)— Butter firm; receipts 235,002; prices Io2 to two cents a pound higher; 93 score AA 82; 92 A 81; 90 B 77.5; 89 C 69; cars: 90 B 77.5 89 C 69.5. Eggs firm and unchanged; receipts 8,543. Live poultry: irregular. Receipts 20 trucks, no cars; prices unchanged except roasters three cents a pound lower at 24-28. : o ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National lockyards, 111., Nov. 20 -(/P)—(UDA)—Hogs 800; general- y steady with Monday's average n cleanup trading; bulk good and Hope Star Wplcott (R-Mich) of Banking Committee Congress both to "extend strengthen" rent controls. Senators Taylor (D-Idaho) choice choice 1BO-3001 bs25.25; 180-300 Ibs 25.25; limited limited WALKER, Field Representative t. Hope, Ark. and and Buck (R-Del)" disclosed, meanwhile; . they are considering the idea of having the government pay subsidies to landlords in lieu of. further rent increases. Neither senator' has worked out the details. • During his testimony before Wolcott's committee in support of.the president's program, Chapman said the government, in addition to power to ration gasoline and impose price ceilings on oil and coal, also should have authority to allocate -coal and steel. This would permit the government to say which industrial users could have how much of the allocated products. Chapman said he hopes the controls will not be needed, that voluntary efforts might do the job. But he said there are dangers in the, fuel situation. You are proposing socialism," Smith shouted, adding that the administration is "deliberately trying to mislead the people" on this country's productive capacity in an effort to justify long range economic aid lor Europe. ~~ "I think people will be cold this number of choice up to 25.50 top; 100-170 Ibs 24.50-25.00; 130-150 Ibs 22.00-24.25; 100-120 Ibs. 19.00-21.25; bulk sows 24.00-24.75; few heavies 23.75; stags 17.0021,00 Cattle 700; calves 200; fresh receipts of cattle limited and tading sri.sk on these at prices unevenly and in some instances sharply higher than last Friday or Monday's, selling basis; a few lods and lots of mostly .medum fleshed steers unsold; mostly medium fleshed heifers and mixed yearlings 1750-22.00 with odds and ends medium and good 24.00-20.00; a few good cows 17.00-18.50; common and medium and beef cows 14.00-10.50; canners and cutters 10.90-13.50: very few bulls offered; good beef bulls quotable to -18.50: sausage bulls 18.00 down; little more than' 200 fresh yealers Cleared on 1.00 higher basis than Monday: good and choice quatble 25.00-32.00: common and medium 13.00-24.00. Sheep 200; slaughter lambs active, 50-1.00 higher than last Friday, last day that any sales were completed; yearlings fully steady: ewes not established; bulk good and choice native and :Ced la.mbs 23.25-24.00; top 24.00 paid by :most interests; medium and good lots. 20.00-23.00; cull to medium throw- outs 15.00-18.00; half deck good Star of Hop* to??; f>r«« 1927, Consolidated January H, 192$ Published every weekday afternoon bv STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmar, President AIM H. Woshburn, Sccretary-Treasur» at the Star building 212-214 South Walnut Streui Hope, ArK. French Expel Continued From. Page One moved a woman and children. her"" three Al.x. H. Wothburn, Editor & Publiitor Paul H. Jenci, Managing Editor Oiorg* W. Metmtr, Mcch. Supt. JIM M. Davit, Aavertislng Manager Emma G. Thomai, Cashier Entered as second class matter at th, fast Office at Hope. Arkansas, under th* t of March 3, 1897. (API—Means Associated Presi. (NEA)—Means Newspaper tnt«rplis« Association Interior Minister Jules Moch announced that the government would ask the National Assembly within a week to draw up .a law regulating the right to strike. A cabinet communique said the ministers had decided on the offer the government will make to the labor confederation to end the strikes. Moch said that the decisions of the government would give sub stantial satisfaction to the "legiti mate desires of France's poorest paid workers." He did not go into detail. Premier Robert Schuman ar ranged to speak to the nation by radio tonight on the decisions. In Lyons, several persons were reported injured in fighting which broke out between police and the Aid Bill Continued From Pape One gress in a later appropriation measure, and Taft indicated that if he fights for a rduction he will do it then. Chariman Vandenberg (R-Mich) of the Senate Foreign ' Relations committee forcast approval.'of the authorization bill by an overwhelming vote before nlghtfll. Before the Senate could act finally, however, it had before it a series of amendments offered by Senator Donnell (R-Mo). Chief of these was a proposal to spell out the amount to be provided for each of the three countries, an amendment Vandenberg sfiid he opposes because it might "invite these countries to think ;that this would be a commitment.' In addition to the impending fight in the House over how much money the authorization bill should specify, there were rumblings "of still demonstrators. Eye-witnesses esti- Subterlptlon Rate.: (Always Payable Ir mated:, the number of strikers par- advance): By city carrier per week 2Uc per month B5c. Mall rales—in Hemp stead, Nevada, Howard,' Miller nm ..arayette counties, $4.50 per yenr; els* vnere $8.50. ' . ; National Advettlilna Representative Arkansas Dallies, Inc.; Memphis, Tenn >lcrick Building; Chicago, 400 North Mich igan Avenue: New York Cit), 292 Madisoi /we.; Detroit, Mich., '2842 W. Grant "ivd.; Oklahoma City, 314 lerrrmal Blclg New Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of the Associated Pretii Th. Associated Press is entitled exclusively K the use for ropubllcation of all the locq news printed in this newspaper as well 6 all AP news dispatches. choice clipped lambs no. 1 iclts 23.00; deck good wooled ye.a'iS ings 19.00. o GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago. Nov. 20 — (/P)— Buying )y commercial interests and a good winter if something isn't Chapman responded. done," said the oil industry and the government now are working out ^'.'voluntary, conservation program Wolcott suggested that these yol untary efforts should be tried oul before the administration insists upon compulsory measures. measure gets to the floor there. Chairman Taber (R-Ny) of the House Approprition commilte hinted brodly that unless the administration stops shipments, of supplies to Russia it may have to deal with an amendment ordering a halt. Taber charged in a House, speech yesterday that there have been violations of'the lend-lease and Euro-if pean relief acts in shipments to Russia and its satellites. He con- .->tended that $113,000,000 worth of r food petroleum, machinery and other supplies had been sent to Russia between last Jan. 1 and September 30. n Asserting that Russia has been ' attempting to block American policy at every turn, Taber declared: "There is no question but what • the attitude Russia has taken to- i, ward the United Stats is directly , attributable to the apeasement . that has been going on." *, President Truman said at bis news-conference last woeV that he -. i saw no reason for stopping the -. Social ana P crsona Phone 768 Between 9 A. M. ond 4 P. M. Social Calendar i another hot argument, once , the I shipment of heavy machinery, WE NEED'EM NOW!..... S I •*> t ~\ SSSftt W»Wf~. Si^r™' **"" &P-- « •^ ** + s5*^?r £*• -... sv $L -» / ^ 4 i-O. , M-l-t t « fr ANY MAKE OR MODEL HIGHEST PRICES PAID; YOU BRING IT IN WE'LL BUY IT Don't sell your car until we see it Well make you a real CASH Offer. HOPE AUTO CO YOUR FORD DEALER FOR OVER 28 YEARS 330 W. i*C««4 ?*. Hope, Ark. Phone 277 - 299 deal of short-covering caused an upturn in wheat on the board of :rade today. The bread cereal's strength eventually was reflected "n other pits, causing a late rally 0 develop in corn. Earlier, corn had been down several cents as the country offered expanded quantities of sash grain and a leading processor withdrew from the market. Oats did not follow the early weakness of corn; generally showing a firm undertone throughout the session. Wheat closed 3 to 4 1-4 higher, December $3.13 1-4—3-4, corn was 1 1-2—3 3-4 higher, December 32 fM 1-2—$2.55, oats were 1 1-4—2 1-8 higher, March $3.90$3.89. Wheat was quoted lower to higher on the spot carlot market along" with futures today; premiums unchanged to easier; receipts eight cars, Corn also was lower to higher with the futures rally; basis lin-. changed to one cent higher; bo.ok- ings 165,000 bushels; shinping sales 30,000 bushels: receipts" 140 cars. Oats were unchanged to two cents lower; basis unchanged; bookings 15.000 bushels; shipping sales 20,00 bushels; receipts 14 cars. Soy- eans receipts were 16 cars. NEW YORK COTTON New York, Nov. 26 —(/P)— Coton futures rallied into new season- 1 high ground today following arly weakness. " Losses extending to almost $1.50 bale were registered on hedging and profit taking, partly induced iy news that the House Foreign Affairs Committee had cut $108,00,000 from the interim foreign aid rogram for Europe. Later when mill buying disclosed a scarcity of fferings, replacement buying and hort covering developed carrying 11 months from December through uly to now peaks for the season. Dealers reported that mill de- nand for spot cotton continued trong. Futures closed 30 cents to $1.05 i bale higher than the previous jlose. Dec high 35.153 — low 35.12 — last 35.CON up 20 Men high 35.75 — low 35.18 — last 15.67-72 up 20 to 25 May high 35.25 — low 34.62 — last 35.20-22 up 31 to 33 Jlv high 34.05 — low 33.44 — last 33.93-96 up 21 to 24 Got high 30.75 — low 30.24 — last 30.56 up 0 Dec hiPh 30.10 — low 29.72 •— last 30.01N up 9 Middling spot 36.25N up 30 N-nominal. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans. Nov. '(i --(/B—Cnt- .011 futures advanced to new seasonal highs again here today on ncavy trade and speculative buying. Closing prices wore steady, un- r-hanged to $1.40 a bale higher. Dec high 35.67 — low 35.1!! — close" 35.59 Mch high 35.75 — low 35.15 — close 35.62-60 May high 35.26 — low 34.00 — close 35.12-21 Jly high 34.05 — low 33.39 — close 33.98-34.04 Oct high 30.71 — low 30.18 — close 30.60 Memorial Services Said for 4212 War Dead New York, Nov. 26 — (/P) —Clergymen of three faiths led memorial services today for 4,212 dead of World War II as 1he Army Transport Robert F. Burns clocked at the Brooklyn army base with the bodies of the men who fell fighting in Europe. Somo 600 relatives of the dead lined the pier and gazed down at the flag-draped coffins in the open hold of the transport. The Burns is the third vessel to arrive here with war dead since the army began the task of bringing back bodies whose re'urn was requested by their next of kin. After the reliegious ceremonies scores of mourners remained near the ship, their lips moving in silent prayer. Most of the dead are from Henri Chappelle Cemetery, near Eapen, Belgium, and the cemetery at St. Laurent-Sur-Mer in Normandy. — o There a're now about 23,000 motor tourist courts in the United States, averaging 22 rooms each. Moderate Demand/ Rice Markets Remain Steady Washington, Nov. 26 —W)—Rice markets neld steady last week a"s demand continued moderate, the Agriculture Department reported today: .'...•'•• In its weekly, the department said offerings • from millers were not pressing and that prices held about unchanged. Distribution of milled rice in October reached a new high and supplies remaining Nov. 1 were slightly under those of a year ago. Receipts of rough rice at southern mills in October were the largest on record, totaling a little over 5,790,000 ba-rels, which brought the total since Aug. 1 to approximately U,670,000 barrels or nearly 2,000,000 more than during the corresponding period last season. Millings were also at a- record level, totaling nearly 3,386,000 barrels for October and 6,026,000 barrels for August through October compared with 4,473,000 for the corresponding months last year. Stocks of rough rice at mills on Nov. 1 were reported at 3,651,000 barrels, or about 500,000 more than a year ago. The department said that after allowing for farm use and exports, about 5,500,000 barrels of rough rice were yet to come to mills on Nov. 1. ticipating in the demonstration at approximately 20,000. The trouble began when strikers attending the labor rally decided to march to the prefecture arid present their grievances. They fpund approaches to the prefecture blocked by police barricades and attempted to charge police with Communist banners flying in the van, Lyon dispatches said. The strikers retired when police fired into the crowd with tear gas, but a second melee broke out 20 , minutes later when a score of po-i licemen going'off duty, tried to' march through the center of the demonstrators. Several policemen were reportdd beaten up in this struggle. The prefect finally agreed to see a' delegation of the strikers this afternoon. ' In Paris, meanwhile, additional mobile guards and police were tnrpwh around railway stations as trains continued to move on some lines in defiance of a general strike called by the National Federation of Railroad Workers. At -the same time France's new secretary of State for communica-' tions, Eugene Thomas, issued a communique declaring that "Communist elements' were using "intimidation and menace and trying to create an'atmosphere of terror" to overthrow an anti-strike decision yesterday by the majority-of the Postal Workers' Union. Thomas charged that postmen on their rounds had been made "victims of aggression." The central bureau of the CGT called a meeting for 5:30 p. m. (11:30 a. m. CST) to consider the government's reply to its wage increase demands. It was reported that Premier Robert Schuman's inner cabinet had agreed on a double-barreled policy calling for general wage increases and stern law enforcement measures to combat the wave of strikes and disorders sweeping the nation. HARD TO FIT Policemen, firemen, letter carriers, and waiters, are the hardest people to fit with shoes, because they spend most of their lives afoot. FOR PIN-WORMS TAKE TABLETS A modern, medically-sound treatment that geti ropl results the last stop ... still shining! THE SHME Tf/ATSmyS because it has a hard-wax finish! GRIFFI Hard wax means easy shoe care... more shoe shine with less shoe shining. GRIFFIN ABC WAX SHOE POLISH has the higher bard wax content that gives you easier, brighter, longer-lasting shines. So use GRIFFIN ADC WAX SHOE POLISH for the shine that stays! BLACK, BROWN, TAN, OXBLOOD in the easy-opening can And for quick and easy shines use ' self-pollshing GRIFFIN LIQUID WAX Friday, November 28 The Friday Music Club will meet at 7:30 Friday night at the home of Mrs. S. A. Whitlow. Friday, November 28 The Junior Dance Club will hold its November dance at the studio on Friday evening beginning at 7:30. Hostesses will be: Mrs. Fred Camp, Mrs. Alene Gheling. Mrs. Mack Duffie and Mrs. Henry Hicks. arrive Wednesday afternoon from Tri State hospital, Shreveporl. La., to spend Thanksgiving with her parents, Mr. and Mrs." Jack Cornelius here. Mrs.'L/M: Lile will leave Thurs- day'for Jackson, Mississippi to return her daughter, Miss Alice Lile and her rooVn mate, Miss Gene Howell of Lula, Mississippi and Miss Pat Reeves of Jackson, Mississippi who will be house guests bf : Miss ' Lile here for .the week end. They will return to Hope on Friday. The girls attend Eelhavcn MoViday. December 1 Mrs. George Newborn and Mrs. cblleee in Jarkqon Graydon Anthony will entertain cir- t - oaege ln Jackson - cle No. 3 of the W.S.C.S. with a Christmas party at the home of Mrs. Newborn at 3 o'clock Monday afternoon. iMiss Nbrma Jean Allen JHonpree at Shower Miss Norma Jean Allen, bride elect of Nallon Wylie was named honoree at a miscellaneous sh.ow- by Mrs. Eugene Cox and Mrs.' Mouser at the homo of Mrs. Cox on Tuesday night. For the occasion the Cox home attractively decorated with Miss Helen Downs leaves Wednesday to spend, the Thnnksgiving holidays with Miss Ola Dale Ear- baree in Tulsa, Oklahoma. They will see the University of Arkansas and Tulsa game. • Mrs. J. M. Post left Wednesday for her home in Valliant, Oklahoma after a visit with Mr. and Mrs. Webb Laselcr, Sr., here. .Miss Bonnie Marie Anthony and he'r room mate. Miss Terry Dunn of' Scarsdale, New York who are arangements . of fall leaves and i BtuV ! .er)'i of' MonticeSlo Col.Vg'e, berries. iHnrlfrpv Tllinnta will m*ri\rr% x/in i The hostesses served delightful refreshments to twenty-two guests.- The honoree lovely, gifts. received : many ' '' Coming and Going ' Mr.-'and' Mrs. .F. C. Fuller of _ D.allas, .Texas"will arrive Wednes- larrTve Wednesday < afternoon from 'day 'to spend' Thanksgiving with ITri State hospital, ShrevepbrtJMrs.VBclva Bailey and family. ILouisiana to spend the ThariksgiXr- • , Illinois will arrive via plane'./.Wednesday, afternoon here to spend -the 1 i Thanksgiving ; holidays-with. 'Miss 'Anthony's parents, Mr. and -Mrs. • ,Graydon ; 'Anthony here. K-ormer Resident Dies at Little Rock Hospital Lriui ,i tjeikhai'di, ngecl 111, a nsi- iijnt, nf Bicrne, Arkansas, died early today, in a Little Rock hospital. She was a former resident of Hempstcad county. Funeral arrangements are incomplete. o- Ex-Resident of Hope Succumbs in Texas William T. Manny, 4G. died" at his home in Greenville, Texas at 9 o'clock Tuesday night. He had been in ill health for a number of years. Funeral services will be held at the family home in Greenville at 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon. Burial will be in Greenville. Mr. Nanny is a former resident of Hope and was associated with the late John H. Arnold Abstract company here. o It's an Old -TOO Old Top Radio Programs of the Day ling holiday with her. parents, Mr. land Mrs. E. S. Franklin hers. Miss Mary Lois Ames of Tri I State Hospital, Shreveport, will [arrive Wednesday afternoon .to I spend Thanksgiving with her par- I.ents, Mr. and Mrs. John Ames I here. Arriving Wednesday night from Ithtl^University of Arkansas, Fay- letteville for the Thanksgiving hol- lidays will be: Bill Routon, Chat- lies Thomas, Jr.. Bob Elmore, and |A1 . Williams. • Miss Barbara LaGrone of Gulf Park College,' Gulf port', Mississippi will arrive.Wednesday night to spend '-.the Thanksgiving holidays with, her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Robert LaGrone here. Miss Jacqueline Cornelius win . 59 ,, Help relieve distress of MONTHLY . FEMALE COMPLAINTS Are you troubled by distress of female functional periodic dlstxirb- nnces? Does this make you suffer from pain, feel so nervous, tired— at such times? Then DO try Lydla E. Plnkhtim's Vegetable Compound to relieve such symptoms. Plnkham's has a grand soothing effect on one of woman's most important organs! Hospital Notes Julia Chester Mr. and Mrs. Bill Tom Bundy. Hope, announce the arrival of a son, November 26. Admitted: David Max Hcndrix, Hope. R. P. Horton, Rt. 1. Blevins. Mrs, Bill Tom Bundy, Hope. Discharged: Mrs. -Frank J. Hill. Rt. 1. Hope. Mrs. Herbert Hartsfield. Rt. 2, Hope, , I Mrs. Edy.th Wells, Conroc, Texas. Josephine Adrhitted: Mrs. Chas. Atkins, Patmos. Mrs, C. C.. Billings, Hope. • Discharged: Mrs. Warren Butler and little .daughter, Hope. . ' i . — : —o— Mechlin in Belgium, .formerly noted for lace, still carries on a large trade in linen, needles, fur- 'niture, and oil. ' . By the Associated Press Central'Standard Time Programs flavored for Thanksgiving are to be give particular spots on -the ' networks Thursday. The schedule includes: . .NBC 8:30-a. m.—Teachers College choir of Columbia University. MBS 10:30 a. m.—Ben Alexander Program from Palisades, Colo. CBS 3 p.. m.—Two-hour show with Don Ameche as M.-C., Jimmy Durante, Garry Moore, Red Skelton, Yehudi Menuhin, Jack Benny and others. CBS—9:30—Thanksgiving drama "Tomorrow's Harvest." ABC—9:30— John Garfield in "Something for Thanksgiving." Tonight Bing Crosby will narrate The Man Without a Country" in his ABC show at 9 and Eileen Far-' rell will sing a Thanksgiving concert for CBS at 10:30. It isn't enough to just say THANK For all the blessings bestowed upon this great nation of ours, in comparison with the many suffering nations of the world, we should practice the true concept of the word 'THANKS." Show appreciation for our way of life by being tolerant, just and charitable and to thank God we live in America! Hope Auto Co. 220 W. Second St. YOUR FORD DEALER FOR OVER 28 YEARS Hope, Ark. Phone 277 - 299 « Enjoy With Us— Thanksgiving TODAY and Thursday FEATURES 3:05 - 5:06 7:07 - 9:08 EVEN CUMD'IS LEANING HQHTUEMll £• Jack 1 Robert CARSON • BUTTON Martha Janis VICKERS-PAIGE TODAY and Thursday EW FEATURES 2:00 • 3:50 5:40 - 7:30 9:20 DOROTHY DIX Wife's Job Never-Ending —— •-—-<* . The Doctor Says: BY WILLJAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA ervice Some patients suffer from their i to scho6l"ond"^vhose^ncessaijt" cry iiin-o- tn Bhenrh fat. fat snhihlp ls Mother. I can't find my ceo- Jay «o\vn 6n >>»> deserve But t is ver-y of marred est worked atid . bor group that«. < Vft>haV«U; A woman writes me that net- protects their ri^ husband continually reproaches her week for the'tiL* tar not earning her living. she 4 day No holidays, says she has four children, run- overtime and.nis ning from a baby, who has to have —• • ' ever> thing done for it practically every hour of the day and half the night, to children of school age, who must be fed and brushed and combed and tutored and gotten oft On the air tonight (Wednesday): NBC—7 Dennis Day: 7:30 Great Gildersleeve; 9 Big Story Drama. CBS—7 American Melody; 8 Morgan Ameche Langford; 3:30 Sweeney and March. ABC—7:30 Vox Pop; 8 Abbott and Costello; 9:30 Henry Morgan. MBS—7 Racket Smashers; 7:30 Quiet Please drama; 8:30 Encore Theater. Before you get excited over that sign advertising a turkey dinner for two bits, you should know that the picture dates back to the good old days B. I.—Before Inflation, The photo was taken at a Miami, Fla., cafe in 1937 as a Thanksgiving Day gag shot. The gag then was the picketing turkey. Today, it's the price of the dinner that's a gag—and a sour one. too! Friday: NBC—8 a. m. Honeymoon in NY... CBS—1:15 Perry Mason Detects. . .ABC—9:25 a. m. Mrs. Hoosevelt reeorded Guest of Betty Crocker. . MBS—11:30 Campus Salute. o : Royai Couple Expected to Visit Scotland j. i il ''.lull, l\uV; 2U -;V/H)~ Hi l.-,i-V,:.>'i' Elizabeth and Prince Philip 'returned to Buckingham Palace today from Romsey in England where they spent the first part of their honeymoon. -Court sources said the two were expected to leave soon for Birkhall, a royal estate near Balmoral castle in Scotland. They are expected to spend Christmas .with the royal family at Sandringham. another royal estate near Balmoral castle in Scotland. Elizabeth and Philip had spent six days at Broadlands, the Romsey estate of Philip's uncle, Earl policeman accompanied them as they left the es- stale. Only a handful of people watched at the gate as the royal out, waving their Mountbatten. A single couple drove goodbyes. The princess said today she and the prince wished to spend the rest of their honeymoon "absolutely to themselves." Her secretary wrote Lord Aberdeen, lord lieutenant of Aberdeen- shire where the honeymoon house at Birkhall is situated, that the whole time they are in Aberdeen- By ETHEL HAMILL © Arcadio House. Inc.; Distributed by NEA SERVICE, INC vitamins and 'certain sugars from food. This illness, sprue, which follows is treated by scecial diets nnd Wood medicine with good results. Sprue may develod either as a primary disease or following another condition. Victims are emaciated and anemic, and have, a sore mouth and tongue. As the result of an excessive loss of calcium from the bowel, the bones become porous and muscular twltchings and spasms .oe'cur. ..''.-'. The cause of sprue is not known, but circumstances of its origin suggest that it is a ' deficiency disease. It may develop as a result of eating a poor diet, lack of digestive juices, poor absorption from he intestine or imperfect storage of food stuffs jn the liver. Careful questioning of patients with sprue usually uncovers the •story that they have been eating a diet consisting largely of starchy "oods nnd a small amount of sncnt. Stomach and intestinal upsets. • decayed teeth -and poor; ornl hygiene are common in sprue victims. . Sprue may develop at- any. age. In-young children it-is called celiac disease. 'Unless .the child's, condition is corrected, it may result-in permanent stunting of body, growth with bone deformities. Sprue is difficult to recognize in its beginning stages, although when it is in full bloom there is no other disease which resembles it. Usually Curable It is curable in the majority of patients, those who have had the condition a long time cannot be helped as much as those who re port early. Liver injections, similar :o those used in pernicious atiemja. are successful in curing the adult form, although large doses may be necessary. FoliC acid, a recent discovery, is also helpful in correcting anemia in sprue. Fatty foods and sugars are restricted in the beginning of treatment. Ripe bananas and banana flour are tolerated when other food cannot be eaten. As the patient responds to treatment for his blood condition, he is put on a liberal diet featuring proteins, vitamins, minerals and calories. QUESTION: Is it always ,, • ,, They work frotn\il,uifc to labor is never demfc^as^ husband and children are Wat' home hungry, < oh a "- its bottle, or a be~4t XXXI . ! Cam saw her cousin's dark eyes blink rapidly with shock. Then Iron Man Blair's pretty daughter began to tremble, her cheeks framed in gray fur gone chalky white. "Cam—I said I wouldn't date Joel if he were the last man left at Carter. 'I know I said that. I—'I thought I hated him, because he'd played such a mean trick, on you. I thought I'd always hate him. B-but—" "But now?" Cam's choked murmur was not without compassion. "If he's going away—I don't hate him. Cammie, I don't hate him- I've got to say goodby to him, first. I've just got to, Cammie." Then the small, smart figure had broken away from- them and was racing throught the archway like a leaf ' blown h'elplesly by the wind. She was gone from "sight. Cam heard those ridiculous heels jitter swiftly away down, the hall outside. She heard the front door slam. "Well." clucked Herbert disapprovingly. "I—somehow, I never thought the child had that much, ern,otion in her." Cam was too dazed to realize that she was speaking aloud. "I always thought there thinking, can ' "" you and these choochoo trains, anyway? Why Won't you break down and let me drive .you to Acadia, like I said?" "You're on your furlough, fellow. I'm sorry enough to have messed up this much of it, without dragging you off to the sticks. This way, you'll still have enough left :to..hit a few of the big city high -spots, and —"..But '-Beefy wasn't listening. His ugly mug had drawn together in a savage scowl. "I should ought to of taken a poke at that professor character, coming around here slicking his nose into your business. I didn't like that monkey." "Can't sa'y I'm going to miss him much, myself." "It would have been a positive pleasure' —and Beefy's thick, prehensile fingers • flexed —"to of changed that smug map around a little.'Just once 'over lightly would of made it mere human like, instead of as if on a dummy in a store window." "The .lady seems satisfied with it the way it is." "That dame! Honest, Joe, when I remember—" "Never mind, Beefy." Joel's eyes were blue steel. "Okay, okay. But I can't help shire x x x shall be observed as an entirely private visit." "They do not desire any formalities, and do not wish to be received on arrival in Aberdeen or anywhere else in the county. They do wish to be absolutely by '.them- se,lj£e3:>a.nd .hopej.,ihere,,i\Vill. be,;no ^owa^-of^sightse^s/'';,;; ,.;' '„ , ; .J., ^ W f>£*SOH HEARD OAllf OVEB RADIO STATION I N I N SHKEVEPOIIUA. M5&8-M 4TARS OF RADIO, STAGE fi RECORDS Will Appear in Person A* The Hope City Hall Hope, Ark. November 28 7:30 P. M. Admission 60c and 30c Included was too much of Uncle David in her." "She'll get over it with a little time." pronounced Herbert practically. "Men like Conrby simply aren't worth a nice girl's' tears, if only she knew it. All charm and no stability." Cam had no more than half listened. "If Joel is leaving Carter, Herbert, it must mean that he's given up his hopes of winning one of the awards. And—listen. Herbert—he's going to get one! If only he had waited to resign until this time tomorrow." "Let's not talk about Conrov," Herbert complained. ."Now that you are nbout to become Mrs. Professor Powell, it can't be of the least importance to us what becomes of the boy. Well, Camellia! This news of ours will certainly rreat.e a sensation around the club. Powell and the Dean's daufhtpr! Not bad, eh? Not bad at fill!" "Herbert,"'said Cam very dis- tinntly. "pet out of here." "Out? Why, Cam— why, look he l- e. mv dear eir]—" Tarn j-pneated H, firmly. "Out!" "But this is no way to treat a new fiance! This is no—" "You are hot my fiance. Herbert, i Ynu nevpr were and you never will bp. You know thnt perfectly well. If I ever had the slightest intention of marrving you. you wouldn't have h«a>'d about it sec- and-hand from Joel Conrov. You'd havp .been the first one in the world to know, and you'd have doiip. all the telling yourself." "But.—vou distinctly wrote to that young hoodlum—" "I never thought he'd tell you. That was merpiv a formal reason for breaking off an understanding Joel himself woulH have broken in a week or two. That was just the jilted lady's alibi." Of^'lMhe Zbhy-'''' 1 mUSt "^ Goodi "e. Waho, Nov. 25-</P»"Go Herbert. "Cam nninted the M ° vi ,<-' iAct " r Ralph Bellamy was way. too wearv for further am- f'". 3 " 1 .! Vth'.Tsn'T" n"dffil mcnt. The hand she had extended isl ^ „„',!',? i? h 'v, „ H & was trembling, but not with any coul . t y esterd ay. He charged de They were able to carry all of Joel's few possessions between them down the uncarpete'd attic stairs. It was just as they were Aiming into the lower flight that the front door opened with precipitous suddenness and Maurine Blair stumbled inward across the threshold. Her dark eyes held the wild look of one watching the conflagration which is reducing a life's work to ashes. But as they fixed on Joel a little of their frantic brilliance faded.. She ran toward him quickly- "Joel!" she was sobbing, as she came. "Oh, Joel, I got here in time! I was afraid you'd be gone, and I love you so—I love you so!" (To Be Continued) — o true lhat Vemoval of the gall bladder eliminates gall stones. ANSWER: If the gall bladder is removed, it is impossible for stones to be formed there. However, they may move into the bile, ducts during the operation, or form there afterwards. ?rnphy." "Mother, Where's my liat?' "Mother, Teacher said you would have to help me with my home work more. In addttion^thls woman does all of her housework. She cooks and cleans and wash6s and Irons and Scrubs and s6\vs arid mends and darns and patches and nurses the sick. She gets up spdcial meals for her husbands guests and writes the family letters and keeps up the social contacts. And Ftill her husband doesn't think that sh» earns hpr bmrd and keen And lots of otljor men also believe that their wives lead lives of inglorious ease because they have nothing to do but koop house and rear a family. What a pity that those men don't do a little figuring and see what it Would cost them if thev had to hire substitute to pilich-hit for Mom. Help Costly ' ' ' ' To begin with,, iust hiring n cook in these , davs, wlvri servants' are n luxury onlv for the rich, would set them back anvwhore from S20 a week un, with ttic parent on the UP. Scrub women are the mfce o^ nearls. Th" laundry bill fov any family with children would pive Papa hpnrt failure 1 when he had to nav it. Trained nurses run Into astronomical figures. And pven by-sitters come so hjeh that only the wealthy can afford them.' Yet, there are husbands who have the norve to complain that tb"'r wives don't earn their living! No man knows how much his wife saves him until she is worked to death and he has to hiie half a dozen female employees to do the labor that she turned out single- handed. The reason that widowers with children nearly always remarry is doubtless because they couldn't afford to stay single. Of course, not all women are Marthas. There ore lazy, trifling loafers among them who tuin over and take another snooze of a morning, instead of getting up and cooking their husbands a good break- the floor unswept.jan of them never getan, pav of apprec!&tion-f6% her 'la Many airoverWork«i«witeJjfcsS fast, and who let their children go dirty and unkempt, and who never set their families down to a decent meal. Certainly these woinen who We hqve" the • records band," 'and' voc&tilts?-' _ In* single records" bums. DANGER AWAY FROM HOME- It has been' estimated that- out of every 2,000,000 bees that'4eavp a hive, 3.16 per cent either Stray, are lost, or stolen, or meet death. kTo relieve miser- lies, rub throat, 'chest and back with comforting RADIOS A radio 'for. evprv one., __ . . "t 'V.w t * i prflf *"i , , — ' i' Table models, "Combina-* tions, and battery -radios".-. c t • < J. ."j . T .. ... o*** * r fT. *« Expert radio repairing by expfer^«!^rt(&ii Bast of equipment nnd parte ' to IHopu Star." >') ^* WAIT REFRESHED HAVE A COCA- •WM>n w 'Mt -,.-. "»*•»<*• ** f Tf*V W«Nl • \\ >» ihe Boy Scout roundup continues, new Soy Scout troops are being registered over Caddo Council. The newest troops is a negro troop sponsored by the Masonic lodge of Washington. L. W.- Williamson, chairman of the troop committee submitted the charter applications to the council last Saturday. The troop is led by Scoutmaster Robert C. Mone and his assistants, and charter members. - o . has fourteen Ralph Bellamy Granted Divorce on Desertion emotion inspired bert—go!" . by him. "Her- "There's the last of your.shirts," said Beefv Dalrymple. drooping a neatly folded garment into the open suitcase on Mrs. Funk's spare studio couch. "Leave us see. Socks- toothbrush— pajamas—" "The shirts wind it up," Joel had been cinching a strap around his stack of textbooks . on the wicker table. "And there's still half an hour till train time." sertion. Bellamy told the court his wif< locked him out of their New York apartment Sept. 25, 1946, and hac refused to live with him since tha time although he said he ha< sought numerous reconciliations. SHOD WITH GOLD In the 16th century, Francesc Pizarro, Spanish conqueror c Ppj-u,,. shod his horses with gol irtta silver, b.ecause of the cheap it.. I C C E COL K i-f.AS; *&»*>*'Ji^ Phono ...... . '.'Ypu're.a d-ppe," Beefy informed ness of these metals as compaied "' his friend baldly. "What's with to iron. »„>$ • L^gjiV'-W .

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