Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 5, 1947 · Page 8
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 8

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, December 5, 1947
Page 8
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SK^SKS^S£Sai^.TS^2LSZ ft^s^i^s^S?. ?^*^^%' ;^ 1 ' '' SHHHPSHHHIP . ^.w^ssc—wjf.iiit£s231a. * --^w^i.*.^ HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS Arrive for Investigation is no-d<nibt that the oo-flrtti up with a ^ disclosed, itte, that they had discussed leant tit'lheir own the tfe- ave/Weir making for ,JtepubHcah .program issue of rising living of these, first termers 5 progress Js being life' indicated the freshmen >ge haste in ' arriving at tierete Statement of aims ip',,'wtll meet again next review; any proposals that „__ jnt the "policy group. _,_Jf v t61d reporters that nothing s-^eltfea in' ! the >vay of an agree- ait^ffetf^H^'aiSiong' itfe leaders, rldfoated he expects addltibhal -.jits' getting the Republicans as Mrt)le.,to, agree on any, detailed Iu »"ftm>' •• ^ • ' ' ifttfere'' seerrted evefjr likeli- l-.fQiSt Dyjten It emerges ih its l * r -tm; 11> the Republican mani- \tAfiM point fo voluntary price ^.-.rfationing action—without the BlUlWft'-cloiset proposal ol President "•"•"•• - r.s{andby powerh tp en- curbs—as the best way jprice rises, ,Jig tfpvattebly will be combined h^emaiids for drastic cubs in '" "went i, expenditures^ a $4, .v.QtJQ, slajsji in individual 'm- ,tax0s> and a..campaign to in- -Ic/savlnga and cut private tiding' by buying govejnmertt ri.di'V-* '- ift^ tf .a- ^i fere, wag some talk of action ,to iJiitfi ;fcj re jg,v Currencies, biij; ..—j '.svferq' Available, appeared possible. the repub i .1—lid agree to push'through .1. Session of .Congress an on. 'ot' government export 'Page bne iWer iJIdnts Ttfesctay' mornirig"and er on after 'a blackout of hours'".caused by a ntrlke nfl, the t)6Wer Jailed a, m. EST) but lighls back ,on m 45 ', minutes in parts of the city in top-prlor 1 - jf;ity'"buildings, sjch as tadio, vele- and hews wire relay centers. liijes to, major factories ap- ?,pai s ently remaii^dd down, however. i'ltiJTe subway cdmpany said a' Jt had managed td get a. few s running at slow pace only 30 s , aftet the shutdown, bu' announced that the Jirst t]TA ___ AtJ^ IT-ir. iil-tr.J. 1 * ^31 J * -i- Lj. Bulletin , LittU .ftock, dec. S .s-lflr- A petitl&n" for a writ of prohibition Was filed in Arkansas Supreme Cduit this, aftern&on to / restrain Garland dir.cuit Judge Clyde H. Brown from taking jurisdiction of a chancery court case involving the; office of Hot Springs chief of police. The writ was.filed by State:Seria- lor Ernest Maner, whp an hour and a half earlier had been cited for contempt by Judge Brown, and -C. Floyd Huff. Hjff said the writ, if granted, would be retroactive. Judge Brown had dismissed the action at 1 p.m. at Hot Borings after assuming jurisdiction in the case. • Maner and Huff entered the office of Chief Justice Griffin Smith after filing for the petition. Any member of the high court can issue a temporary writ of restraint. • : o—— Food Prices to Remain at Level Arkansas families will continue to pay high prices for food next year, agricultural economists of the Agricultural Extension Service believe, : ;.'••• "Retail prices of'meat, poultry, , -NISATelepaoto Three key fcoverftment witnesses, arrive iri Washington at the ,U, S^.DIatrlct Court 16 testify In the grand jury nyesilgati.oruof :Maj. General Bednitt E. Meyers, retired Air Force procurement officer. The trjp, who arrived |rt Washington from' payton,.0hjo, are, from (eft t'o rjght: Thorr\as E. Readnower,' brother of Mrs. Lamarre; Mrs. 'Lamdrre; and her husband, Bleript .H. Larnarrc. ., to; checlt 'their identities. The name reports said a strikers' censorship committee had • been set up and that the, printers' union had been given orders to allow no publications unless -approved by the committee. A paper, purporting to be a secret order of the Communist warty, was displayed m the conidors of the National Assembly m Paris calling for "offensive action against all police forces" in Loire department, around St Etienne. Strikers also were said to have control of the town hall and post by 'various federal and state authorities.. I ••' '.. •> :'•" A report published for committee uso on May 29, 194C,;lis'ts, 303 eggs and cereal .products in 1948 arc expected to be even higher in .1947," says Mary Dixon than organizations. Thomas remarked that Clark a..m. thcM51ackour<Hd * not \ office in Aries. The city wab asolat- ed from telephone communication. At Valenciennes, striker-; and sympathizers were reported still in control of the station they seized yesterday at a cost of three lives. The police and strikers engaged in a prisoner exchange. A police inspector seized by the strikers was swapped for four arrested strikers. At St. Quen, in the Paris suburbs, a mobile guardsmen suffered serious injuries in a melee which resulted when 1,000 persons tne.d.tp; a navy-occupied power sta- JridtiSirial center of St, >ar Xyon, was reported in 4tie, hands 1 of its r 50,000 wltb»> strike committee ^Ce" m §aid1(to be in control of e'ets and' Newspapers there. ' tthifd striker died df fered yesterday 'at Valenciennes as j the<.rosult flf alight ttf reoccilpy ilfya-y''station.. T^efe were, sim- attempts at Bezicrs, Narbonne, lgnan,, 'Mars^eilje' and_ Car- ules.' The effort succeeded «in arhoules'. &*'.train', and. A5 cars w< jed>il<»f T ToWs, -without' suained, ^c , amateur police of the ikers- in St." Etienne, said to be < with blackjacks and clubs, reported slopjjing all passers were de-; serious £j£_ ' ' Jti%t Received ' : CHRISTMAS TREES ft^ < , ?,tp 1,Q Feet if B,,& B Grocery & Market I^ ?'* p Dflllv ery' Phone 801 seize tion. Thomas Continued From Page One ing both' the Vpbrhis -and McCor- maok acts requiring the registration of agents of foreign govern^, ments. The committee chairman called Clark's list " woefully incomplete." Thumbing through it, Thomas picked out 37 organizations he said are Communist or Communist front agencies. In the same category, he said, his committee has a list of several hundred organisation cited BIRCH MASTER MAGICIAN Friday $ p. m, HOPE HIGH SCHOOL AUDSTORIUM SPONSORED BY HOPE KIWANIS CLUB J-1T Now Is the Tlwe lo fi*ll That Farm! ..:_ ..... - ................. " \ , , > t Business »04 «cpnpmif? conditions" may "eljiingp overnight. Isn't it the smgrt thing io sell that fwm.pow— wlule Conditions are righ,t for selling?; Pw»'t wait for another depression in jfarm prices.^ J4st your .farm with UNITED FARM AGENCY for quick action. UNITED advertising at farm bargains «oyew the entire nation, through leading metropolitan newspapers, farm pnblica- tions and a big network of r«^» statigns, Ouf famous farm bargain catalog goes to bums in every state and many foreign countries. UNITED, service brings buyers from everywhere. D»ni«» Webster said; "Deal with the man who does the'most You will find tljerp is « reason for it." ^ I4st your farm faqw while business is good, while thousands 9f ^fospwtjye farm buyers a.r« still in the process of peacetime i ^adjustment. The best serrtce is UNITED service-experi- ^jiced. efficient, prompt Na chargp for Matins, : write tbe bonded UNITED representative today. or Yv, CLYDE J. HUNNICUTT Phone 255J 712 E. Third Sr. Hope, Ark. !',- UNITED FARM AGENCY ST.tpyjS CmCAGp MIN1SS4PQ1.JS QAKI.ANP »»y UNITED etfict f«r fm rtfr ef ow ftmov fu names many German and Japanese organizations which he said already "have died a good death." "As far as I'm concerned," he said, "the list is utterly .iarcial." . Clark's .list named these 11 schools as "adjuncts of the Communist party": Abraham Lincoln School Chicago: George .Washington Carver School, New York City; Jefferson School of Social Science, New York City; Ohio School of Social Sciences; Philadelphia School of Social Science and Art; Samuel Adams School, Boston; School of Jewish Studies, New York dty; Seattle Labor School, Seattle; Tom Paine School of Social Science, Philadelphia; Tom Paine School of Westcliester, N.'-Y., and Walt Whitman School of Social Science, Newark, N. J. In Cnicago, Herman .Schendel, trade union director for the Abraham Lincoln school, said it "vyill continue to educate in the spirit of Lincoln even/though in Mr. Clark Definition, fighting for democracy is found under the category of 'subversive.' " Schendel said the school teaches "political action and shop problems" lo trade union members. Dr. Howard Selsam, director of, the Jefferson School of Social Science, said if his school is subversive "then any taching of ; i;ociai science that differs from the beliefs of (FBI chief) J. Edgar Hoover is to be labeled subversive. Also in 'New York, • P.R. Edward Barsk'y, head of the Joint Anti-Fascist refugee committee, 'termed it "shocking that Clark, should list "a charitable organization'.,such as ours." '...' . . • ' ' In Hollywood, Film Writer Howard Kock snicl the Hollywood Writers mobilization was formed to help the war effort against' Germany and Japan, adding "I don't see how any stibver.sivu activity enters in" its operations. Koch wa,s chairman; when the..-" qrganizatfon disbanded about six months ago. home demonstration agent. "Prices- of most other'foods'probably will average about, the same." .'. • ' High prices will continue, the economists- believe chiefly because the strong, demand[for food, both in this Country., and. abroad, is continuing. American people are eating more and better food than they did before the war. They have jobs and money and > they w'ant and are willing .to pay for good food. They, are willing to spend more'of their income because supplies of other ; goods—automobiles; ifor example—that would ordinarily take' more from their pocket books;' are still scarce. Along with the strong demand for food in this country is the export demand, especially for cereals', which is expected to be even greater during the coming winter- and spring. "Farm families are urged to produce and conserve all the food possible during the new year," says Miss Dixon. "This is one pf the ways that they can help themselves to be well nourished, help keep down rising prices, and help feed starving people abroad." Arbor Day, the first Saturday in Proclamation WHEREAS, The Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor, December 7, 1941, united all America overnight as never'before in the defense < of this nation, and;-. •- ' • ' • ' WHEREAS, the, anniversary, of Pearl HarborDay comes for the first time on Sund'ay this year, and WHEREAS, at no time in history is the unification of the Amer- 1 ican people more sorely needed to win the peace, and WHEREAS, the Honorable James F. O'Neil, National Commander of tl)e. American Legion, is urging all veterans to observe December 7 this year, as "Good Neighbor Day", NOW, THEREFORE, I, Ben Laney, Governor of the State of Arkansas, by virtue of the authority vested in me by the constitution and laws of the state, do hereby proclaim Sunday, December 7, "Good Neighbor Day" in Arkansas, and do hereby join with the National Commander Of the American Legion in calling upon Veterans and all other citizens of Arkansas to visit his neighbor on this date for a discussion of mutual problems, aims and ambitions and to make the American handclasp a stronger tie in every community and a firm link in national unity. . IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF, I have hereunto set my hand and caused to be affixed the Great Seal of the State of Arkansas in the Governor's Office at Little Rock this 22 day of Novmeber, 1947. BEN LANEY, Governor ATTEST: C. G. HALL, Secretary of State (SEAL) Market Report POULTRY AND PRODUCE Chicago, Dec. 5 —Iff)—Live poultry: firmer on fowl, steady on chickens; receipts 11 trucks, no cars; prices unchanged except leghorn for 20 cents a pound FOB. Butter firm; receipts 233,492; prices unchanged to three cents a pound higher; 93 score AA 88; 91 A 87; 90 B 83; 89 C 74; cars: 90 B 83; 89 C 74. Eggs steady; receipts 1^,300; prices unchanged. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCKS National Stockyards, 111., Dec. 5 —(/P)—Hogs, 9,000; uneven,.barro.Ws and gilts weak to 25 lower, sows mostly 75-1.00 lower; bulk'.'good and choice 180-300 Ibs 26.00-25; top 26.25; 160-170 Ibs 25.5075; .130150 Ibs 23.50-25.50; 100120 Ibs 20.7523.25; good sows 450 Ibs-down mostly 23.7524.25; few 24.50; over 450 Ibs 23.25-75: few 24.00; stags 18,5022.00. Cattle, 1,800; calves, 1,000; meager supply of cattle which comprised about 70 per cent cows finding active sale at the full strength pf .the week; not enough steers to Warrant mention; odd lots and in- light butcher year- to good from 1750- falls on 'December 6, Home Demonstration December, this year. ' Agent Mary Dixon urges every family to plant a tree this Arbor day. : Cabinet Group Would Curb Grain Waste Washington, Dec. 5 — (ff) — The Cabinet Food Committee took over the administration's food saving campaign today with a plea for an all-out national effort to curb waste and reduce the use of grain for such things as whisky and beer. , "Full and general observance" of meatless Tuesday and eggless Thursdays is necessary, the committee said, if this country is to teed iteslef and help Western Europe until the next harvest without food prices soaring "beyond the .reach of million of American families." The committee said one of its first moves will be to ask the distilling industry to hold down its use of grain after its GO-day voluntary shutdown ends on Christinas day. Brewers will be asked to prolong their curtailed use of grain beyond the agreed termination date of Feb. 1. The. Distilled Spirits Institute, which represents 70 per cent of ihe distilling .industry, promptly announced thqt it will -cooperate by proposing reduced-basis operations dividual head iings medium .26.00; few good cows 17.50-19.00; common and medium beef cows 14.50-16.50; banners and cutters 11.50-14.00; good beef bulls largely 19.00; sausage bulls 18.50 down; good and choice vealers 25,00-30.00; cpmmor^ anl medium 14.00-24.00. Sheep, 1,000; slaughter lambs mostly steady, .spots 25 lower; other classes steady; bulk good arid choice native wooled lambs 23.50-75; few lots 24.00; about one deck 24.25; medium and good 20.0023.00; cull to medium throwouts 15.00-18.00; part deck medium and good yearlings 19.50; medium and good ewes 7.75-8.00. — —o- ' NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, Dec. .5 — (fP) — Cotton futures declined today under heavy long liquidation and hedge selling. Closing prices were barely steady 80 cents to $1.85 a bale lower, Dec high 35.90 — low 35.52 — close 35/50B ••-•. '. : M'ch high 36.01 — low 35.50 — close 35.60 - . May high 35.65 — low 35.12 — close 35.13-20 Jly high 34.44— low 33.95 — close 33.95-34.03 Oct high 31.47 — low 31.01 — close 31.20. Hope Star Star of Hope 1899; Press 1927, Consolidated January 18. 1929 Published every weekday afternoon bv STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President fclrt H. Waihburn, Secretary -Treasur- at the Star building 212-2)4 South Walnut Str'eev . Hope, Ark . AIM. H. Wolhburn, Editor & Publittw Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor Qfotgt W. Homier, Moch. Supt. ~J«ii M. Davit, Agvertising Manaa* • .ininia-G. Thomas', Cashier Entered as se'cppd cl.qss rndlter at th. Post Office at Hope, Arkansas, under th; t. of March 3, '1897: ': tX'M—"M«~ans Associated' Press^ (NEA)—Means Newspaper Enterpriv : ;Assaciati.6r>. : '''•'. Subscription Rates: (Always. Payable i- Advance):' By city carrier per week 20i per "'month 65c. Mail "fates—in Hemp stead, Nevada, Howard, Milloi in- taha'yette" counties, $4.50 cwr *enr: el^ji rMere $8.50. Happy Birthday Billy Tpmldn'soiV 10,' of Philadelphia, Pa.ysiniles'as He clutches the below - the - knee •• artificial limb given him, as : a •'birthday present by:" -the Amputees •< pf World War II,. When the arnpu- • tees heard; Billy' lost part - of; his left : leg. in; a ...traffic Accident in September,'they staged a dance tq raise $150. to buy-the limb.' It will take the boy only 10 days to learn to use: his new leg. Notional Advertising Representative Arkansas Dailjcs, Inc.; Memphis, ferir Sierick Buildiftg; Chicago, 400 North .Mlci igqn Avenue: New York Clti, 292 Madiso. e.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. GrarK ?!.;-Oklahoma City, 314 Ifirminal Bidq New Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of the Associated Press: Th. Associated Press is entitled exclusively 1< the use for republication of all the loco news printed in .this newspaper as well o a|l AP news dispatches. O.n By The Assoclateiil ".Press There r),as, been no' 'response 'so far to inquiries directed u) the As- so.ciatcd Press correspondent in Moscow, eoncerhine.ljic, Washing- ion reports of '-panic buying" in Russia. ••'. - , . . ' ' ' . - A: message that the .Slate Department's. "ypiqe iqf. America" had broadcast; thp reports was .sent to' the corresppndenl Wednesday niglit. Normally, s.uch inquiries receive an answer M'b's'c'o w within 24 hours, correspondents' but dis- pqtches arc subject to censorship and they must use .official Russian facilities for transmission to the outside •Avbrjd. Several hundred words were re- fieved in the United Statqs ioday from the AP Moscow Bureau, but none of the dispatches related to the "Voice of America" reports. _ . Reds Observe Stalin's Advance to Power Moscow, Dec. 5 •— (ff) —The U. S, S. R. today .celebrated the llth anniversary of the Stalin constitution with flags flying from all public buildings in Moscow and the Russian press displaying front pat;e pictures of the Soviet leader. All workers were given a loliday. -- o Heir to Bromo Seltzer Fortune Succumbs , New York, Dec. 5 —m— Fredrick McCormack, 50, prominent racing yachtsman and an heir to the kmerson Bro-tio Seltzer fortune, died yesterday shortly after he was found unconscious ho,u.se apartment, bullet wound in 'his head, reported. his pent- a self-inflicted police . McCormack was the son of the late Mrs. Isaac Emerson, wife of the "Bromo Seltzer king." McCormack's wife, Socialite Margaret McNeil McCormack, instituted divorce proceedings last August, charging 'abandonment. after the shutdown to "effect a large saving in grain." In Milwaukee, Sol . Abrams, vice president of the Schlitz Brewing Company, said he believes beer production will continue at its present level which he said is about the same as before the program started. U.S. Oil Tidelands Oklahoma City, Dec. 5 — W) — Gov. Dwight H. Green of Illinois today assailed the U. S. Supreme Court's decision giving the federal government control over tidewater oil lands as a precedent which "might be applied to effect the nationalization of all property useful or vital to the national defense." The Illinois chief executive, in a speech prepared for a meeting of the Interstate Oil Company Commission, called for immediate congressional action to nullify the su- prernc court's findings and to "preclude future efforts, to upset the established rights of the states and the American system of free ener- prise and private property." o Hirohito Knew of Jap Navy's Plans for Start of War Tokyo, Dec. 5 — (IP) —Emperor Hirohito knew well in advance the general outline of his navy's plans for opening war with the United States by a carrier plane attack on Pearl Harbor, the International NEW YORK COTTON New York, Dec. 5 •— (IP) —Cotton futures turned sharply lower in late itr.adirig today. Nervous liquidation was prompted by ia break inse- curieties and grains and unfavorable interpretation of foreign de- velopemtns. Losses extended about $2 a bale before the market' moved short covering, up p artiallyon mill buying and snort covering. Futures closed 75 cents to $1.70 a bale lowe.r than the previous close. Dec high 35.90 — low 35.55 — last .- 35.55n off 30 Men high 36.00 — low 35.52 — last 35.62-63 off. 23-24 All Arkansas Continued From Page One state furnishes the money." Arkansas, the report stated, is the only state having 'a severance tax in addition to the property tax upon all forests and forest products without provisions for some special tax treatment. The state also collects both taxes on all other natural resources, it was said. The sales tax was found to be second only to the. motor fuel tax as a revenue ..producer. Difficulty with the sales tax was reported due to the large number of exemptions and the brackey system. Elimination pf all exemptions with cot-responding reduction of special taxes on commodities now exempt, was suggested as a means of simplifying the retailers' bookkeeping and improving administration of the tax. Another recommendation was for revision of the brackets use'd which "would relieve the taxpayer of paying nearly $1,500,000 annually in Frankfurt, Dec. 5 —(fi>)— Clear lying weather enabled the Amerian air force to resume its search oday for a U. S. transport plane nissing- for seven days with 20 ;per- ons aboard. The search area was nlarged to include Switzerland, Austria and Italy. Air force officials said approxi- nately 100 American planes were available for the widespread hunt — suspended yesterday because of !og. The search planes included 50 constabulary L-5 observation craft capable of searching close to the ground. ..-.''. Officials said the search would be concentrated in the French zone of Germany near Berschweiler, vhere an apparent signal fire.from seen will taxes which are now retained by the retailer, never reaching the state treasury. ' ; The cigarette tax, highest in the country, was reported to have taken from Arkansas citizens since 1935 three tenths of one percent of their total income. Tables in the report, however, show other states with lower taxes collecting more per capita. The'high tax,'the report said, encourages traffic inuntaxe d ciga- May 3high 35.64 — low 35.14 — last rettes and "it is extremely doubt- 35.17-20 off 31-34 Jly high 34.45 — low 34,03 34.10 off 17 Oct high 31.50 — low 31.07 — last 31.18-20 off 15-17 Dec high 30.75 — low 30.45 — last 30.50 off 15 Middling spot 3G.32n off 24. N-nominal. GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago, Dec. 5 — (/P) — Grains suffered a sharp break toward the close of dealings on the board of trade today. Earlier gains were wiped out and losses extending to several cents substituted. Selling in the grain pits was touched off by an abrupt downturn in securities at New York. Touching off'of stop-loss orders accelerated the grain decline, Corn stumbled nearly 10 cents from high levels and the Septem- br delivery sold at $2.24 1-8, off the 8-cent limit permitted in a single session. Wheat and oats were not quite as weak as corn. Prices rallid from the low points in a nervous trade. An administration request for ex tension pf grain conservation programs by distillers and brewers was 9 factor in the corn selling. Improved outlook for the 1948 winter wheat crop causedliquidation of the bread cereal. Wheat closed 2 1-2—i 3-4 lower. December $3.01, corn was 6 to 7 7-8 lower, Dece mber twe2 314 78 lower. December $2.53 3-4—$2.54 1-2, oats were 2 38—4 14 lower, December $1.23—$1.23 14, and soybeans were 2 cents lower, March $3.82. Cash wheat was quoted lowe with the futures trade today with no sales recorded; receipts 14 cars. . ful if the tax x x x can be anything last like 100 percent enforced short ol methods that offend the innocent as well as the violator." . The Arkansas personal income tax was found to be among the most liberal in the south in the matter of exemptions and to im pose the lowest rate. The 1947 act sharply increasing personal exemptions led the researchers to comment "the logical conclusion seems to be that raising the exemptions so substantially War Primoc trihiiml hoarH Ini-lo-,, no s " ius recoraeuj J«i:cipl» 11 Wdlb. W ^nn^r^Lv lb M^L^ dlS hi^ aa ^ ' Corn was steady, most sales being completed before a decline set in on the futures market; bookings 10,000 bushels; shipping sales 30,000 bushels; receipts 105 cars. Oats . Fonier Navy Minister Shigelaro Shimadea, one of the 25 Japanese leaders on trial .testified the emperor summoned him and the late Aclm. Osami Nagano, chief of the naval general staff, to the palace on Nov. 30. '1941. "The emperor said to me: 'are your preparations as navy minister complete ?' and I replied: 'everything possible is being ••lone to conclude preparation of personnel and materials," Shimada said. He added that Nagano gave the emperor the same durances, o Good Weather Enables Search Continuation Friday, December 5, 1947 Won't Tell How He Kept Two Wives By ROBERT T. LOUGHRAN Chicago, Dec. 15 — (UP)—Thomas Lawrence Foley, a 60-year-old railroad conductor, refused to tell oday how he managed to support ., ,wo wives for 22 years, housing .hem less than a mile apart with--out either wtfe learning about the other until last summer. Circuit Judge Julius Miner asked., low he managed to keep everybody happy. "It's confidential, Judge," Foley' eplied. Then he went home with ' his first wife, Bertha, whom he' married 38 years ago. They have hree children, now all of age. Mrs. Foley said she still loves icr husband. •<*' But Foley's other wife, Mrs. Eva Healy. felt differently. She is suing " to end their marriage which began in 1925 when he married her,., under the name of Thomas Law-i/ rence Healy. Mrs. Healy said they-i- , had two children, a boy, 12, and a-" girl, 9. She charged that Folcy committed adultery with his first wife. Foley has not been charged with bigamy but Mrs. Healy asked Miner yesterday to place him under bond to prevent him from leaving the state. Miner sot the bond at $5,000. .- Attorneys said that Healy used his job as a railroad man as a "halfWav house" similar to the victim in the ' Ellery . Queen mystery novel. He would stay at one house a while, go to work, and then nhovy up at the other home in his alter- , nate identity. It worked fine until last August.**' Then he and Mrs. Healy quarreled and separated. Mrs. Healy said her husband had old her that if she sued for di- , orce he would ask his employers., o transfer him to a "run" out,, vest. When -she filed the suit, she sked "for-a writ of "ne exeat" to ceep him here. But when time to serve the writ ame, she said, no Mr. Healy could ie found. He had told her he was an F:B.I. agent assigned to the ailroad, but neither railroad nor f.B.I. officials had ever heard of a VIr. Healy, she said. So she began her own private dc- ective work. In September, she entered a ailor shop vyhere she knew her hus- Dand left his suits regularly :'or cleaning. The tailor told her, she said, that he had no patrons named Healy. She described her husband and lis clothing. 'Oh no. no. These suits belong- to Mr.. Foley." the tailor told .her. 'You'll find his name inked on the ** Y ' he missing .plane was Wednesday night. The hunt also go forward in the Alpine re ;ion on the possibility' that the transport flew directly over, Switzerland,' o rgot lost in 'fog and shifting winds over the Rhone .yal- ey and unintentionally headed toward the Alps. •-•••' • - Mother aiid Two Children Perish Whe'rt Home Burns Macon, da.'-, Dec. 5 — (UP) — Mrs. Kennth Fountain and two of her children perished in a flash, fire that destroyed her home near Griswold yesterday, a young Negro woman snatched two other children to safety. Investigators believed some kind of explosion started the fire. The Negro woman, Eunice Robers saic one of the children told her "tha thing blow'od up—that thing blowec up and burned mama, and she can't turn it loose." The victims were Mrs. Fountain 25, Cherry, three months old, anc Mike, two. The children saved by the Negro woman after she racec 300 yards from a neighbor's house, were Ernest, 5, and Ronnie 3. The Negro woman -tried to re-en 'lap of his left hip pocket." A little more checking, Mrs;. rlealy said, convinced her the tailor was right. . ' ' ' Sheriff's deputies met Foley last Monday night when his train pulled Chicago and served the writ-': which brought him into court. :; o Americans saved at a rate of- about 6.7 percent of disposable income in 1947 compared with-about 24.4 percent in 1944. ter' the house to rescue the vie? tims but flames drove her: back? Kenneth Fountain, who was setting pine seedlings'on the farm, ran to the scene and neighbors had to re- str'ahv him -from going into the blazing'house. • CATARRH SUFFERERS FIND CURB FOR MISERY DUE TO NASAL CONGESTION. SUPPLY RUSHED HEREI : RplleX at lust from torture of alnus, catarrh, and hay fuver due to nasal COUKCS? tion is scon .today in'rcports of success with a formula which has the power to roduca nusul congestion. Men and women with .•itemizing slnua headaches, clotrgcd nostrils, ..•arache, hawUfhfr and unecKinK misery tell .it'bWscd relief after uainpr it. KLOKONQL ^osts 23.00, but considering roaulta, this is not -expensive, amounts to only pennies per doss, KtORQNQL (caution, use only ivs directed) sold with money-back guarantee K.- JOHN P. CQX DRUG STORE Mall Orders Filled wdre steady; b;lsis unchanged; shipping sales 12,000 bushels; receipts 25 cars. Soybeans receipts were 33 cars -O- The average daily consumption of milk by each Canadian rose to about 1.01 pints in 1J)4S compared, with 0.74 pints 26 years ago. NEW YORK STOCKS New York, Dec. 5 —(JP)—A. burst of offerings hit the stock market today for one of its sharpest relapses of the past several months with leaders knocked over 1 to 8 points and the high speed ticket- tape two minutes late for a brief interval. There were scattered pi ussigns was contrary to the requirements of tax justices." Arkansas is one of the two states levying a graduated tax on corporation income, but the report said "as compared with other states with which Arkansas is competing for industry, the Arkansas present corporate taxes are probably not such as to be a discouraging factor." On the other hand, the report declared: "However logical and equitable the personal income tax appears to be, sound reasons for laying a separate income tax on corporate income are hard to find and difficult to justify." Taxes on alcoholic beverages in 1946 exceeded $5,000,000 "constituted almost 10 percent of the total-state revenues in that year," the report said. It added that "as luxury taxes, the excises on both liquor and beer seem unduly high when compared with the rates other states seem to feel these luxries are worth." The report stated "effective tax administration is nearly important as a basically good tax structure," and commented that "evidence of the lack of policy in Arkansas becomes complete when it is discovered that a number of other agencies charged with regulatory duties also are collecting the taxes and fees due the state from the regulated individuals or busi- in evidence before midday. The downswing attained real speed approaching the final hour with all departments suffering. Tax selling and general pessimism spurred the retreat. Extreme recessions were reduced in the majority of cases at the close. Transfers of around 1,300,000 shares were among best since late October. the EVERY DAY! «& tSS^SSe-SV For Protection See ROY ANDERSON & CO. • INSURANCE Phone 810 210 S. Main Hope, Ark. iKsiiiaMsis&saifcj,-. -... £>a!S.t' Friday, December 5, 1947 H 0 F E S T A R , H 0 P E , A R KANSAS Social and P ersona Phone 768 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. t Social Calendar ' Friday, Saturday, Dec. 5-6 The Women's Council of the First Christian church will hold a Christmas Bazaar at Porter- fields' Real Estate Office Friday and Saturday. Tuesday, December 9 The Iris Garden Club will meet Tuesday at 1 o'clock at the home of Mrs. E. O. Wingficld for a pot luck luncheon and Christmas party. I»stess with Mrs. Wingticld will be! Mrs. C. M, Agce, Mrs. Leo Robins and Mrs. Arch Moore. Monday, December 8 The Spiritual Life Group of the W.S.C.S. will meet Monday afternoon at two-thirty at the First Methodist church. Following-this meeting there will be a joint meeting of all the circles. Officers for the new year will • be installed at this meeting. I A ifta iAll circles .of the Women's Aux- ftry of the First Presbyterian church will meet at.the-church at three o'clock for a Christmas program. ."Joy Gifts" will be taken at this meeting. The executive board will meet at two thirty. "uesday, December 9 The Jett B. Graves Sunday School class of the First Methodist church will hold its annual Christmas dinner at the Lions club Tuesday night at seven o'clock. Wednesday, December 10 The Wcsleyan Service Guild and Circle No. 5 W.S.C.S. of the First Methodist church will hold a joint dinner meeting and Christmas party at the Lions club Wednesday night at seven o'clock. The John Cain Chapter D.A.R. will, meet Wednesday at 12:30 noon at Hotel Barlow for a luncheon meeting. Hostesses will be: Mrs. Gus Hayncs, Mrs. Emmctt Williams of Lcwisville and Miss I.§fimie Twitchell. Mrs. W.K. Persons of Lewisville will present the program. charged from the Navy on November 10 after serving two years. The couple will make their home in San Diego. Hajis-Middlebrooks Marriage Announced Announcement is made of the marriage of Miss Sainmie Hays, daughter of Mrs. Sam Hayes arid the late Mr. Hays of San Diego, California and Franklin Middlebrooks, son of Mr. and Mrs. Tom Middlcbrooks of this city. .riThe marriage was solemnized at fiVe o'clock Thursday afternoon, November 28 in the chapel of the First Methodist church in San Diego. The double ring ceremony was used. Floor baskets of lavendar was used. Floor baskets of lavender gladoli marked the place of ceremony. The bride was attired in a grey Pat Cleburne Christmas Meeting Held Thursday Afternoon The Pat Cleburne Chapter' United Daughters of the Confederacy held its December meeting and Christmas party at the home of Mrs. Don Smith on Thursday- afternoon. Hostesses with Mrs. Smith were: Mrs. Ben Goodlett, Mrs. Alvah Williams, Mrs. A. E. Slusser and Mrs. J. W. Franks For the occasion the Smith home was beautifully decorated with white chrysanthemums and Nandina berries and red tapers in silver holders. The president, Mrs. A. E. Slusser opened the meeting and Mrs. H.J.F. Garrclt led the salute to the Confederate flag, followed by the ritual. The minutes of the last meeting were read and approved. During the business session Mrs. Slusser made a report on the recent General Convention held in Miami and told the chapter that Hope received honorable mention for having the largest membership on a percentage basis of any chap- tr in the nation. The chapter voted to sponsor the Oglesby Girl Scout troop under the direction of Mrs. W. A. Williams. Mrs. C. C. Parker, membership chairman reported five potential members. Mrs. H. C. Whitworth was in charge of the program and introduced Mrs. Rosa Shipley Crews who gave an original Cnristmas poem. Mrs. Whitworth introduced Mrs. Henry Haynes who told the Christmas Story. Mrs. H.J.F. Garret and Mrs. M. M. bmyth presided at the dining table wnich was covered with a white damask cloth and centered with a lovely arrangement of Nandina berries and greenery and lighted by red tapers in silver holders. A delicious dessert plate with salted nuts and coltec was served to thirty members and Miss Maude Winn ol Ashdown, Mrs. O. C. Sutton, Mrs. Gib Lewis, and Mrs. Sid Henry. Assisting tne hostesses were: Mrs. Brents Mc- Pnerson, Mrs. Alvah Williams, Jr,, Mrs. J. W. Franks, Jr., and Mrs. J. M. Dutfie. Singing Services Sunday at Unity Baptist Church Monthly singing services at Unity Baptist Chrch of Hope will be held at 2 p.m. Sunday, it was announced today. The public is invited. Top Radio Programs of the Day By The Associated Press CENTRAL STANDARD TIME Presidential broadcast Saturday NBC and MBS 1:30 p. m. —Pres. Truman, Sens. S. L. Holland and Claude Pepper and others at dedication of new Everglades National Park. Football Saturday NBC-2 p. m. — Tulanc vs Louisiana State. CBS and MBS 3:45 — Notre Dame vs outhern California. For the third time since the war broadcast and telecast arc to get together tonight for a Joe Louis hcavyweigh championship fight— his meeting with Jersey Joe Walcott. ABC s doing the broadcast coast to coast, starting "at 9. NBC is to have the telecast, opening at 7:55 with the preliminaries, for relay to the New York. Washington, Philadelphia and Schenectady areas. Listening tonight (Friday): NBC —7 Paul Lavalle Melody; 8 People are Funny; 9 Mystery Theater. CBS 7:30 The Thin Man; 8 Mark Warnow music; 9:30 Spike Jones' Revue. ABC — 7 The Fat Man; 7:30 This is FBI; 8:30 The Sheriff. MBS — 7:30 Leave it to the Girls 8:30 Information Please; 9 Meet the Press. gaberdine suit and her were -white gardenias. flowers Mr. Middlebrooks is a graduate rof Hope High School and was dis- tl Might Coughs due to colds...eased without "dosing" RUB ON VISJSJt MADAMVONGER LICENSED PALMIST tells you exactly what you ; called to fvnd cut. ' No Questions Asked Located 3 miles east of Texarkana on highway 67. Look for sign, Located in house. NOT A TRAILOR. "^ Everyone Welcome Lee-McAlister Engagement Announced Mrs, Modic Lee announces the engagement and approaching marriage of her daugnter, Bail to James D. McAhsier, son of Mrs. Myrtle McAlister of Ihis city. The marriage will be solemnized on Wednesday, December 10 at the Catholic Jnectory here. Miss Lee is a graduate of Dyess, Arkansas High bchool and is employed in Hope. Mr. McAlister is a graduate of Poteau, Oklahoma High Scnool and is a member of the mechanical staff of Hope Star.- Saturday: NBC — 9:30 a. m. Archie Andrews. . . CBS — 11:30 Stars over Hollywood . . ABC 10:30 -. m. Land of Lost . . . MBS :30 a. m. Shady Valley Folks. Sunday School Lesson Coming and Going Misses Marie and Nannie Purkins and Miss Nannetle Williams wil spend the week end with relatives and friends in Little Rock and will attend the Opera "Madam Butterfly" at Robinson Auditorium on Friday evening. : Mr. and Mrs. Tom Middlebrooks will leave Monday, December 15 for San Diego, California to visit their son, Franklin Middlebrooks and Mrs. Middlebrooks there and Mr. Middlebrooks' brother, Verdo Middlebrooks in Los Angeles. They wilt return after Christmas. Births Mr. and Mrs. Royslon Green of Piedmont, Misouri announce the arrival of a daughter. Kay Ellen, born Monday, December 1 at Piedmont City Hospital. Mrs. Green will be remembered as the former Miss Mary Ellen Green. Hospital Notes Friends of Little Miss Patsy Newberry will be pleased to learn CHRISTMAS GIFTS Gay gift ot romance ; ; . festive package of Evening in Paris Eau de Cologne and Talcum .;:.;.... 2.25 She'll treasure the gift and the giver! Evening in Paris Perfume, Eau de Cologne, Lipstick, Rouge and Talcum ; ; . 4.00 Sparkling box of glamorous Evening in Paris accessories to charm . . ; Perfume, Face Pov/der, Lipstick, Rouge and Talcum. . . , 7.00 OTHER GIFT SETS. . . 1.50 to 25.00 John P. Cox Drug Co. Walgreen Agency The International Sunday School Lesson for Dec. 7. Scripture: III John By WILLIAM E. GILROY, D.D. The Third Epistle of John con-, sists of a single chapter of only 13 verses. It differs from most books of the New Testament in the fact that it is addressed not to a church or to a group, but to an individual. However, if it is brief, it deals with a large theme; and if it is addressed to an individual, its theme and its appeal relate to every individual who would follow the Christian way and manifest the graces of the Christian life. For the relationship of which John writes ought to be between all who profess to follow Christ, and it is the hope of establishing that relationship among all men that constitutes the highest ideal of human attainment. The dominant theme of the epistle, a personal letter addressed to Gaius, is fellowship, or the love of one Christian for another. Several "Gaius" are found itv the New Testament and in the records of the early Christian Church. There is no clear indication concerning the Gaius to whom John wrote, wno he was, or where he lived. Efforts to identify him are only speculation. Perhaps that is just as well, for it gives to what was originally a personal letter, to one individual, a sort of impersonal, or more- than- individual interest. It might be thought ol as a letter from John to any sincere Christian friend, and even to you or me, if we qualify in that respect. What was it that was so distinctive in the relationship that led John to address Gaius as "Beloved"? What is it that makes Christian fellowship different from, or beyond, any ordinary close attachment of one individual to another? We must surely realize that deep attachments do exist that have about them nothing that is in any sense Christian; the very expression "thick as thieves" is an evidence that there can be deep attachments on a -very low plane, and in very evil designs. The Epistle makes it all clear in its very salutation. Gaius is the beloved, whom John loves "in truth." Nor is this truth, in which they are bound, mere intellectual correctness. It is the truth in which they "walk" —the truth of practical Christian living and "faithful work." Fellow workers for the truth" —these are the words John uses, and they define the essential nature of Christian fellowship. What a need there is today for fellows working for the truth, and for fellowship in their working together! The world of today needs that more than anything else; but, after all, it isn't a worse world than that in which the' Gospel began, and there is still hope for humanity. THE STORY: It all started after I had been in Hollywood three months, writing the movie script for one of my own mystery .books —and trying to get over Oscar Craig, I was having dinner with attractive Jeff 'Haverson, my director, and talking over our picture. Jeff said that young Jimmy Peters was to play the detective and that Avis Vaughn, our glamor star, had insisted on Art Cleves playing the male lead. I was curious to know why Avis, almost a has-been, could get her own way about this. Ill Jeff squirmed a little bit, took out his cigarettes and offered me one and lit another for himself before he answered. I know now that he must have considered telling me the truth about Avis Vaughn then and there. But he didn't. Instead he said evasively, "It will work out all right. Unless. . ." His voice trailed off in thought. "Unless what?" I prompted. "Unless there is trouble between Peters and Cloves. You see, the kid has a crush on Avis, too." "A nice set-up," I said dryly. Jeff smiled crookedly. After a little he went on to say that the part of the secretary to the murered man was to be played by Madge Narney, one of the studio's most promising young starlets. I already knew that capable Helen Hinton had been cast as the old maid who eventually solves the mystery and that John Larramie, another dependable old-timer, Was assigned to the only other important role outside the leads. I was flattered. It all stacked up to a darned good cast for my first play. There was, however, one casting makeshift that didn't please Jeff. One of the minor bits of business in the script revolved around the fact that tnc suspect wife, played by Avis Vaughn, had a younger sister who looKed so much like her that in a few scenes the audience wasn't supposed to know which character they were seeing on the screen. It was just-one of those routine tricks mystex-y writers' employ to throw amateur sleuths off: the track. What Jeff didn't like about it was that it called for Avis Vaughn to do a double role and he felt that double roles had been sadly overdone in recent films. : He disr likd the idea so much that he tiad tried to find a second actress to play the part of the sister.' Failing, however, to find one who photographed enough like^ Avis to pass for her double, he had in the end assigned both roles to Avis. He griped a little more about this that night. Said that it was the one weak point in an otherwise tight plot and that it might have been better to throw that bit of business out entirely. , , There's an unwritten law. in Hollywood that everybody connected with a picture goes to bed early while it's in production, so Jeff drove me directly home after we'd eaten. He took the shortest way back, Cahuenga Boulevard then Highland Avenue, but even at that it's quite a drive from Burbank to Hollywood and it was 10 o'clock by the time he turned off Sunset Boulevard and followed the steep canyon road to my place. He turned into the driveway and stopped thc car and came around to help me out. "Want me to go in with you?" "No, I'll be all right." "I'll see you in the morning, then." "Right." He backed the car out onto thc road and started back down the hill. I fished around in my handbag for my key and walked over to the kitchen door which Opens right onto the drive and is more convenient than climbing the steps to the living room entrance above. I had left lights on in the house and one outside over the kitchen door, so I was not nervous about going in alone. While I was fumbling with the lock I heard a "meow" from somewhere back of me and remembered that I had forgotten to put Tom inside the house, as I usually did when I went away. "Hfere, Ikitty, kitty, kitty," 1 called. But the big Persian didn't come running to rub himself affectionately against my legs. He meowed again and there was something wrong with it. I had been right. It didn't take very much. It was that night I had thc dream again. I saw Oscar in his falling plane. His face was twisted with pain but he was saying quite calmly, "There's nothing to it—nothing to it." Just as the pilot of the other fighter plane who flew with him that day in Italy heard him say over the radio before he died. His plane crashed. I saw it on the ground twisted and mangled. I saw the creeping flames begin to devour it. I saw Oscar beside it. He lay quite still. I began to run toward him. And then. . . Margo was there, Margo with the blond hair and the blue and greedy eyes " ' ' I woke up screaming. I lay there in the dark of my room, feeling the blood pounding in my heart, gasping for breath and hating Margo. Oh, how I haled! Margo. because of Margo 1 would never be with Oscar anywhere again, either in this world or the next. The agony of irreparable loss poured through my heart, my mind and soul. Take the white powder, then. Forget Margo. Forget Oscar. Forget everything. I sat up on the edge of the bed. I put my feet down and they touched the cold floor. I stood up. I began to walk toward thc bathroom door like a sleepwalker in a trance. (To Be Continued) - ( Congress Asked to Give Truman Authority Washington, Dec. 5 — (/P) — Oscar L. Dhapman, undersecretary of the interior, pleaded with Congress anew today to give President The Doctor Soys: By WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Peptic ulcers are primarily problems for medical treatment. The failure of an ulcer to heal, continued development of ulcers under treatment, severe pain, perforation, bleeding and obstruction are all indications that a surgical operation is needed. Although nervousness is thought to be a lactor in ulcer formation, the real cause is the action of acid on the lining membrane of the stomach or. duodenum, a portion of the small intestine. Healthy stomachs do not digest themselves, but, in ulcerous patients, tliey do so in one or more spots. The upper one-fourth of the stomach, near the opening of the esophagus, does not make much acid. Most, of it comes from the lower three-fourths. When peptic ulcer patients fail to respond to medical treatment, the acid-producing portion of the stomach can be removed and a new opening made into the intestine. Studies of patients, who have had most of their stomach removed because of ulcers, reveal that the majority benefit from the operation. . .".-.Some of the 1 patients said that they could not drink milk after, the operation. A small percentage found : that they could not cat sweets. A few complained of feeling queer after eating. Resumed'Work; Many of the peptic ulcer patients, who had been disabled I by their sickness, were able to go back to wpi'k aftfcr the operation, although, in some cases, change of work was 1 necessary. Until other ;mcthods of treating severe complicated peptic ulcers arc found, removal of the portion of the stomach; which produces £,» \,ou «m_ w WVJtl jr. LW{3iy^J.i^-tJl\-iWtilj1, • , 11- • ,1 > Truman authority to ration and fix; thc (m . os1t , a , cld J? apparently the '.. * _ .. . -_'.. rV^rtC t \irtl v*f i il »•« niV> n-J prices on coal and oil should the need arise. Voluntary conservation measures may be all that th>e petroleum .in- most helpful method. QUESTION: : What is emphysema? that she has been removed to her horn her from Michael Meager hospital in Texarkana. Branch Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Farris announce the arrival of a daughter on December 5. Admitted: Mrs. D. E. Farris, Strong, Ark. Josephine Discharged: Mrs. Frank Mulone and little daughter, Lynda Lu, Hope. Mrs. Dal Kidd und little son, Michael Dwayne, Hope. Little Miss Kay Carolyn Doolittle, Lewisvile. Julia Chester Admitted: Troy Smead, Ozan. Discharged: Mrs. Bill Tom Bundy and son, Richard Bluckwood, Hope. Mrs. Fred Fuller, Rt. 1, Hope. Martin Mitchell, Hope. dustry will .require,;Gnaprnan-said "allocation' i ahS ''.ipiace' : controls i ° V^ 1 tn ?y become larger. The should be;'available,"in : : reserve." condition develops at a tune of Chapman's t'e'stirrtpny'." prepared } lle whcn the chest wall is becom- for the ..SQhatevHpUSe ;' economic , ln S elastic and breathing difficulty committee, followed similar pleas .develops. Emphysema is not pro- from other administration officials, gressive, and one must learn to Chapman said the coal problem, live with it. essentially of a; transportation .nature, has been eased somewhat by recent coal car allocations actions bv the office of defense; transportation. .. . . Continued imprbvement, he said, will depend upon extension of the ODT authority, due to expire February 29..- -:•"•• ' '••':••' <••'• The people of the United States use about 70 buttons per capita in a normal year. Tagua nuts furnish vegetable ivory which competes successfully I with synthetic materials. DOROTHY 15 Too Young to Marry Dear Dorothy Dix: I ani a boy of 15. I spent my entire vacation this summer visiting my aunt who has a deaf child. Another guest was a 21-year-old divorced girl, who is also deaf. While I was there it was arranged that the deaf girl and I should be married next month and I was to continue going to school. But now 1 have come to the point where I realize that if We do marry we will take on a big responsibility, and I am sick with worry over the matter. What must I do? Get married, oi stay single a while longer? TROUBLED BOY ANSWER: Well, I should think you would be troubled, for I cart imagine no marriage that would hold fewer prospects for happiness than the one you seem to have been inveigled into contemplating. To begin with, a boy of 15 is not fit to be married. You are still a child, for boys develop slower than girls dp, and you haye no idea what kind of a girl you will want for a wife when you are a man Anyway, this young woman, who is six years older than you are and who has already been married and divorced, belongs tt> another age class fiom yours. Being married to her would be almost like marrying your mother. Her age .makes her ineligible for you, to say nothing of the fact that you are not in love with her. Go Back Home My earnest advice lo you is to go back home Where you will doubtless have your patents to protect you against a murnage'that is being forced upon you; that you have no desire for, and that would inevitably end in disaster. Don't marry while you are still a school kid. Dear Dorothy Dix- I am a boy of 18, very much in love with a girl of thc same age and who is also in love with me. We have a lot in common and some day I hope to marry her, but there is one drawback. She is always telling me about the other boys she knows, and how cute Tommy is, and how well Sammy dances, and what expensive places Jimmy takes her to. According to her, they are all marvels. I know that she is not obligated to me in full until we are married and I realize that a" girl should meet other fellows before II is estimated there are 190,000 motor vehicles used for milk deliveries to processing plants and consumers in the United States. -..,. tnakes her final dcdifJft, WHY does she like to ttye s to' about all of, her so-called flata She is very intelligent' artd- »« ble otherwise, bui why does * spend her time flaunting boys in my faee? A ; FAN GJF YQ f tJ «mv S ^? : . T £ e »»«*««•. ,10'J. jjwilfe; WHY is that she Is is.jshe is uftiQ; sophisticated and doesn't klurtMKfcJ world and how to manage '*\i*T "*" affair, and the reason she *. throwing these other boys in yi teeth is that she is trying t make you jealous. She has t mistaken idea • that she raiaei =*a her value in your eyes by .riiakln*4$s you think that you areftndt "**$ only one; that there arc, lads who admire her -and her, and that she can reall and choose among them, v ' It is a silly and childish thing v .,»• but many girls are sold ,V ,«,..„, that belief. 7t is a dangerous,things* to do, for they are apt to 'over- 1 ••'' play their hands and lose out-b^ Shaking their real boy friend'* confidence in them. Also, no boy>« enjoys having the superior charriutL^ of other boys flaunted before J' Your play should be not to. i<» her see that she is making,you jealous, for that is what ' ' trying to do. Assume an L. cnt attitude. Just look tired she raves over the other boys.'v™,,-. agree with her that Tom, Dide/ori" 1 Harry are world-beaters, but, that :J it is a matter of no importance' to you. Getting another girl yoUri* self is good business, ^ r »'*r/>,s Dear Miss Dix: T have a baby 14 months old who has, alwaysil been sickly. He has already/ had,> the whooping cough and the mea-4 slcs and he can neither wallf no*J talk. Do you think he should b*- spankcd when he cries? • J A WORRIED !»„», ANSWER: I think anybody „.,„»,,. would spank a poor little sick/*'*! miserable baby deserves <to *have? something with boiling p^l*.ln it j i i done to him, pr her, hpwevcr, the • ca&e may be. You should put yout-4 0 baby in a doctor's care. He needs ,. love and attention, not to bej beaten up. - \ (Released by The Bell Syndicate','/' FAST ACTING DEPENDABLE Favorite of million*. The world's largest seller at lOc. Demand StJoseph ASPIRIN i .5. I walked over to a flower bed that edged the drive on the farther side and from where the sound seemed to come and peered down. After a moment my eyes adjusted themselves to the gloom and I saw the cat. I gave a cry and dropped to my knees and tried to examine him. His head was the only part of his body where the beautiful yellow fur wasn't clotted with blood. He let me touch his head gently and he made a pathetic little motion of trying to draw himself closer to me by using his front paws. I thought from the way he moved that his back must be broken. That and the blood made me a little sick. I didn't know then how much gore I'd see in the next twenty-four hours. There seemed at the moment only one thing to do and that was to put the cat out of his misery as quickly as possible. I stood up swaying a little and thinking confusedly of calling the police or a veterinarian. And then I remembered something. I remembered the poison I had bribed the attendant to gel for me before I left the sanitarium back in Ohio. That poison that had been my insurance against remembering too much, just in case Hollywood and the wolves didn't prove effective. I didn't think it would take very much of it to kill a cat. I went up to the bathroom that adjoins my bedroom on the second floor and found the small unmarked packet of white powder in the dressing table drawer where I had hidden it and took it down to the kitchen and opened it. I pust just a little bit of it on the end of a spoon and mixed it with some warm milk in a saucer. , >V\ SP^"" 'ne touch of drama... and you shall have glamour wherever you go. Yours with the Dazzler by Lisner a slender strand bracelet set with crystal or jewel-color stones and a "no visible" clasp. See how U emblazons a clark dress or glove, gives them smart sophistication. At a smart low price, too. \9 '''!% -wi "*- lf *£ - ^, M^ ' * ,»v" >v^ : '$$J&!& ' • i «f"«i st"i£$fy'<i~~

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