Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 30, 1947 · Page 7
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 7

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 30, 1947
Page 7
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Ifl^Uffcy ^' n \y ;v ' V v , .- • ,, . '* feM*\ft HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS rsona 4P.M. I l ICE ._..& Luncheon 'of the United Sughters of the Confederacy,, an-, "ilnced far Thursday, January 1 B,b£en postponed until Thursday, _|uaty 8, All' ttlenibers please pfe- the chahgc 6f dalle. jfeTicE ~~7 1 .'reguiai' rrtfcetin'j! >, of the 4 Wan I,egiotr AiixlHarV sche- for Thursday, night,* January. been postponed indefinitely. December 31 Year'si tJahce will be held fe, Hope Country Club for all emb?fs-and j a^peiate members. tfnc) 'bnd Gcftrtg '' ._.,_._ Mrs. fink W, Taylor, *«fcWetoport, Arkahsas and Mr. * '1*3.7?. W. Tayjbr, Sr. of this Jjem the Christmas holidays r" daUgnter ( and Bister, it RoWe" artd r Mr. Rowc fonfoe, Louisiana.' $. Henry C. .Murphy , as *&re the holiday ta »0f "Mr. Murphy's " parents, - MrsY t Hr C. Murphy, Sr. -fffii* Murphy's -parents, ' Wash.- , . v .'Arm'itage, and , ar'e.in Little R6c;K. today .-,f off 'business ih coriheclloh 'with the ' ..... - — ~~* - '~~ SNIFFiY, STIirfr DlftRlM OP Third District Livestock Show. " Mr,' and! "Mrs*, W. A. MeCUiley had as holiday guests: Kenneth Gathrlsht of-Little Rock, Mr. attd Mrs. Zeyloh Holly, and children, Henry, Bill and Carolyn Jo of De- Queen. Revererid Mary Cameron and Jim Cameroft of Pine Bluff, James Robkin of Texarkana, Mr. and Mr,s. David A. McGhee. and son, John David of Texarkana and Miss Janfit McGhee of No- comls, Illinois. Hospital Motes Branch \ Admitted; Larry Browning, Hope. JUlla Chester ' Mr. and Mrs. Roy L." Suttoh, Hope, iirtnotince 'the arrival of a son, Bobby Lee, i December 30. Admitted: RCeder Thornton, Mineral Springs Arkansas. « Jtme May, Bt, 1, Patmos. Mrs: R. L. Suttdn, Rt. 4, Hope. Discharged: -Herbert Dodsori, Jr., Hope. Mrs, S. A. Westbrook, Hope. Mrs. S .K. KolSkl,' Cicero, Illinois, i • ,/ J Mrs. Earl Bingharn, Hope. Josephine v. " ' tted.-i ' " Kenneth "^'Instantly relief from head cold dls- V> tress starts to come when you put a r J . little Vicks Va-tro-nol in each nostril. 2/l£« Andiif used in time, Va-tro-nol also ' helps prevent many colds from devel- v )pping. Follow directions In package, ^ICECS VA-TRO-NOL - ,2.'10 4:03 - 5:39 • 7:32 • 9:25 , - 1 —'•' f f i ' Storm GUNS! l Mw«lFii«K ANPVDEVINE Continued From Page One signature as presiding officer of ;he Senate was essential •<—and put f on the Massachusetts-bound alane in custody of Clifford's assistant, George Elsey. ; Actually, the plane landed at Sillsgrove, R. I., whence the bill was rushed by automobile to Ded- ip.m. Martin affixed his signature >'«'n"ui ui uuuses. me trouoie it 11:01 p. m., after addressing h|°ften comes from lack of wisdom Norfolk County Republican Club inion the part of the parents. Either -he Dedham High school overindulgence or neglect are In other sectors of the capital, strong influences in producing ner- •----• vous and maladjusted children. A child needs to feel the security which only the parents can supply; but there is also a need for increasing freedom and responsibility. It is no easy matter for parents to strike the happy medium between indulgence and neglect, but the success if often shown by the mental and physical adjustment of the child. Another difficult thing for parents to realize is that their children are constantly growing older. Discipline is necessary if nervousness in- younger and older children is to be avoided. Discipline need not be harsh —in fact, it's i Subiect to White House apmoval ' ust as cag y to make a child ;he Commerce Department plans j nervous by excessive harshness as :0 authorize the u-e of "VP" (vol il is ky a lack of discipline alto- f*t4-« i»» ^...^rf,tf,t-fL i n ^»j:r:«._j rfr-1 linv* , .he belated signature was expected 10 set this machinery in motion: 1. Secretary of Agriculture Anderson clamped a war-style limit Ml the' use of grain by distillers, telling each whiSky-maker now Tiuch. corn and rye he may use. It s the 'only mandatory allocation control provided in the Republican ' , 'Adtpif Mrs. , Hope, Mrs. W: T. lf«ltoti of Blevins Dies at Texarkana , ' Mrs. W. T. Fulton, aged 52, died early today in ^a Texarkana hos- p'ital. She was a resident of Blevins. , She is survived by her husband, 5 sons,, Rocky, Weldon and Brooks of Blevins, Burl 'and Butler Fulton of McCaskill; , 3 daughters Mrs. Vernest Stone of Blevins, Mrs. Cecil • Spicer of McCaskill and Majorle Fulton of Blevins; a sister, ' Mrs. Charles Davis of Hot Springs; fqur brothers, Arch, Noah, Bertie and Burton McClain of Mountain Pino, Ark.. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Wednesday at Friendship Church. near M,cCqskill by'the Rev. Stanley of Blevins. Burial will be in charge of Herndon-Cornehus — , - : — o - , Funeral Services for WE. Lamb Held Today » Funeral services for William Evert Lanjb, 59, who 'died at a local hospital -yesterday.' were held at 2 p.m. today at Sardis. Besides his immediate family he is survived by. another brother/ Clarence Lamb of California and a grandson, Joe Michaet Lamb. l , Pallbearers: John 'Kennedy, Y. C/'Coleman, Hprold Dilfte, Dennis Bell, John' AmeS and Harold Parker, . Funeral for Miss Bell Held Today Fyneral services for Miss Maggie BelJ, Itfelong Hope resident who died yesterday in a Shreveport 1ios pitalj were held tqday at 2:30 p.m at St. Marks Episcopal Church Buridl was in Rose Hill cemetery by Herndon-Cornellus. • A repdrter (fashed baqk from th0 stock show assignment anc breathlessly told the city editor: <Tvc the perfect news story!" City Editor: "What happened man bite a dog?" » Reporter: "Nope, a bull threw Congressman!" Original o |^fq^=r^ *^ |^;^^f ^r v ,; ^ - '' ' >5 i- ' -• I* Tuesday; December 30, 1947 The Doctor Says: By EDWIN P. JORDAN Written for NEA Service Nervousness and "bad" behavior in children may stem from any number of causes. The trouble Tuesday, December 30, 1947 -*^ *: ^r^$'^' t **, f " f ~ < <-<i f ,^f>'"' i ^'' J ' -'"* •?/"*" -^'7 r ^** < ? lH ^f;^^ 4 * ' ' " "'"'' ^ H O P E S T A'R\ HOPE; ARKANSAS 8*\ . . -• .- Y 1 ,,. jf._ «^.^,,^^^w,_^^u^'M<£it^^»M^^^' measure, 'and it runs Jan, 31, 1948. only until ; Z> A peacetime pnoiity system Was-brought to tentatvio form in ihe Commerce Department. Wilh- aut enforcement piovisions, it provides ani-trust immunity to industries which agree among them selves to allocate scarce materials for essential use and foieign ex iintatiy program) certificates. Served on any fnm in an indusliy Which enters a govoinment-spon- sored agreement, the ccitificates would have something lilsc the Ebrde Of'wartime priorities in commanding delivery TheriS wojld be no compulsion except r the "gentlemen's agreement."' But (the law authorizes Mr. Truman 'to 01 ing new and spe cific recommendations back to congress if the voluntary measures fail to relieve the pressiuc of scaic- Hy on the price of "cost of living" items. Officials reported that spokesmen for the steel indusliy will rheet with Secretary Harriman on January 8. ._ Steel and 'jjrain are 'the most fre ctueritiy mentioned products which may be brought under one type or another of voluntary control. Officials of the Commerce and Agri culture departments speculated that agreements may be sought also with these others: mixed feed producers, poultry hatcheries, flour milers, meat packers, freight car builders, farm ma chinery manufacturers, nitrogen, and fertilizer producers, and manufacturers of petroleum equip ment, coal-processing and other industrial machinery. •o Jealousy Is Blamed for Slayings Ont. Dec. 29 — gether. Although parents perhaps have Ihe greatest responsibility and Ihe greatest influence in prevention of nervousness and behavior oroblems in children, it is certainly not fair to consider them wholly responsible when things go wrong. Sometimes the school may have handled a situation unsatisfactorily. The youngster may have fallen into bad company, or, which is just as bad, he has made no friends at all. Habit of Blaming A youngster who is in trouble cannot place all the blame on his parents or anyone else. He is the one who got into trouble and the habit of blaming someone else is an excuse which gets nowhere. Parents can help most by watching the physical and mental development of their children, and maintaining calm discipline and good example. QUESTION: My daughter-in-law is an expectant mother. When she was given a blood test, her blood type was classed as Rh negative. What does this mean? What are her chances of having a healthy baby? —M. S. ANSWEH: I cannot answer this properly in the brief space available. If you will send me your name and address, I shall be glad to send you a discussion of the subject. . Wholesale Continued From Page One 16.2 per cent higher than a year ago. All farm products ere up 0.4 per cent in the week, largely because of higher livestock quotations. And these, the bureau said, "were due to brisk buying for storage in s'llicipation of reduced supplies in lOTO. Average food prices declined 0.4 per cent with lower prices for meats, eggs, fats, oils. Pork and lamb were lower, but beef veal and poultry advance. The statist- icans said this food drop will not last and .will be off set by higher costs of seasonal foods later All items other than foods and Carm products went up 1.3 per cent led by sharp advances for crude petroleum and petroleum products. o— . Decisive Battle Continued From Page One Military observers said the seizure of Gambala heights jeopardized the rebel on strategic Bourazani bridge, to the west. The guerrillas earlier reestablished their siege ring around Kon- itsa and poured artillery fire into ihe city in their desperate effort to seize it. They were reported to be using trenches dug during the Italian campaign in 1040. ' Govermenl sources said the Northern Greek town, which has a normal population of 3,000 to 4 000 was isolated anew by fresh guerrilla oattalions pouring in ffom Albania, five miles to the north, after Greek army forces broke the rebel lines just long enough to get a brigade of reinforcements inside Kon- itsa. A general staff spokesman said guerrillas strength now stood at sbout 29.000 men, 15,000 of them in the northwestern battle area around Konitsa. This estimate of the rebel strength was 11,000 higher than previous figures. Officials in Athens said guerrilla seized houses in the southern outskirts of Konitsa last night, despite the artillery fire of the weary, outnumbered garrison. They moved into the city's perimeter reblocking the loannina-Konitsa highway five m|ies north of Kalpaki. in an area which -.saw bitter hand-to-hand fighting when the reinforcing Uieck army brigade cut its way through. Military observers said the rebels were suffering heavy losses and throwing tremendous amounts of ammunition into Konitsa — an apparent indication that Gen Va- fiades wants th town at any cost a , s . th £ capital for the Communist state he proclaimed the day before Christmas. This fight for Konitsa began Christmas day. Captured guerrillas said Vafiades was directing the rebel operations before the city. A woman arrived for the wedding late. As she came rushing up to the door, an usher approached her for her invitation. "I have none," .she snapped. _ "Are you a friend of the groom?" Police" said~to"d"ay "that""agmg"and as ,^ d the usher ; lealous Walter (Pat) Letson had Certainly nptn the woman s ;re- killed four mernbers of- a family at P lle P- Im the bride's mother;." West Montrose, held captive through Saturday night 19-year-old Eleanor Springer, and then shot himself to death near dusk Sunday The killings slatted late Saturday night when Miss Springer and Wilson Letson, 42, ictuined with Mr. and Mrs Hugh Letson and their brother Peicy to the Hugh Letson home fiom Kitchenei, 12 miles to the south. THE STORY: I take Liz' in- Miss Springer, who escaped with criminating blotter down to Lei- a.cut head early Sunday aftei an Plan's office_ and Bob Leiphan erie night, 'said Walter Lelson, 55 shows me the actual letter thgt a cousin of the three slain men started "Dearest Avis." It was-an shot Wilson, 42 when he stepped innocent note from Liz telling from the car. Avis about the party at my house •S!89t,<,'U33.'',. i) 6j47, -'8?61 RITA HAYWQRTH LARRY PARKS "Down to Earth' STARTS WEDNESDAY SIDEWALK KID MUSICIANS* MUSIC DORSiy-pORSEY Hugh, 45; his wife Maiy, 40, and Percy, 38, lan into the house The girl said she heard "two or three shots" before she entered. She said the killer, a former suitor, pushed her against a wall Cashing her head and threatened her with death before allowing her to go to sleep in the kitchen. He went upstairs, she said. When the girl finally escaped and reached her own home at about ll a. m. Sunday, neighbors ad- Vised her father to keep away from the house. It was not until night that the multiple tragedy was discovered. Elisha Pollock, 87 and so deaf he did no hear the shots, was in his own room in the house of death throughout the killings. Pollock, uncln of Hugh, Wilson and Percy, tried to awaken Walter, Who lay dead on a kitchen couch with a shotgun lying over his body, the same weapon used in all the slayings. He summoned officials who discovered all the bodies. Police said many residents of West Montrose had attended a wedding reception abut n half mile from the hamlet Saturday night and that this probably accounted for the tardy report of the shotgun blasts. The walls of the house were peppered with shotgun pellets and smeared with blood. Men may be superior, but you -icver see a smart girl marrying a dumb man because of his shape! RIALTQ We are Tootin Our Horn , Bccauie We Hove a ^^B \ &fo,nf^ NEW YEARS SHOW NW? VIRGINIA HUP -TOM CONWAY T A lunatic registered a terrific beef with his keeper. "You just don't treat Napoleon like this " he pointed out. "Yah," jeered the keeper. "Last week you told me you were Julius Caesar. "That " said the lunatic with great di'gl nity, "was by my first wife " that night. This would seem to clear Liz. Leiphan says he's not going to arrest me yet, although there is plenty of circumstantial evidence against me. Ho brings out the packet of poison which his men found in my house. It is the same type of poison that killed Avis and Art." ,. XXIV Leiphan was still looking at mo, and there was a look in his eyes that I couldn't quite fathom. His voice was level and impersonal. "There are, however, a couple of things that don't quite jibe with this other evidence. There is the fact that your original statement to the police was one of the things which made us suspect murder in the first place. You were so vehement in your assertion that Art Cleves was not drunk when he left your place. You didn't know that, did you?" I shook my head numbly. "Now this is the way I see it," Leiphan went on. "If you were the one who gave poison to Avis Vaughn and Art Cleves the best break you could have had was having it take effect when it did, and having their car plunge into the canyon. All you had to do was keep still and it would have passed as another accident due to drunken driving. That's the one thing that doesn't square . . . and you can thank your lucky stars for it!" His eyes were suddenly rueful: "That and one other thing—call it a hunch, if you like. Or say that I'm just a sucker for a certain type of face." His own colored beautifully. "It's the way you were sleeping that day when I first saw you. I thought it was Soing to take Gabriel's horn to wake you. I can't imagine that a woman who had just gotten away with murder could sleep as soundly and look as innocent as you did curled up in that deck chair." lie stood up bringing the interview to an end and wailed while I got out of rny chair and tried to wrap a little dignity around my battered ego along with my coat. Suddenly he grinned at me. "You have pretly tough luck with youi men, don't you?" And there was between us for a moment one of those quick warm flashes of perfect understanding. I knew he was thinking of what I had told him about Oscar, and how Jeff Haverson had scld me down the river by blabbing to the police all that about me having been put in a sanitarium to keep me from taking my own life. Just to get the police oft liis own trail. It didn't make sense, but then nothing was making sense by that time. I mean the feeling I had that I was walking on air when I went out of Bob Leiphau's office. I didn't feel at all like a woman who has just been granted a brief reprieve from arrest for murder. I drove back to the studio and went to my office , and looked for my lipstick and couldn't find it. Someone must have seen it on the floor and picked it up and carried it waay. Well, I'd have to get another one. Somehow, I got through the day. I spent two hours instead of my usual half at the commissary, dawdling over lunch. And men T went over to the library and did a little research reading. At last it was 4:30 and I sprang up and went to my car without going back to my own office. I stopped at Ravella's Hollywood Boulevard shop on my way home and explained to the girl who waited on me: "I've lost: the lipstick I bought here the other day —Ravella made it .speoinl foi- mo. I thought maybe she'd made a refill or two at the same time. Just in case I'd want it again." Daily Bread Continued from Page One steel and coal aren't going to run prize contests or wrap their products in fancy packages. ' New wage demands and higher freight rates are in the offing. Aid to Europe is likely to cause some shortages. And even a general price reduction probably wouldn't have much effect on food costs. Yet we think most people would like to see reviving competition take the form of price reductions instead of more window dressing. They might even settle for orice stability. ' Wall ace May Continued From P&ge One ed left wing organizations. The only organized political parties back of lim so far are the Communists and the Progressive Party of Illinois, which was born this year in Cook counlv and embraces Chicago. Wallace will mnko his first speech as an avowed candidate tonight (9 p. m. EST) at a rally sponsored by his supporters in Mil- wauicoe. Wis. Ticket sales were reported to be booming. Democrats were inclined to rnin- .mizo publicly the importance of Wallace's bolt from what used to be the New Deal-Democratic coalition. Democratic National Chairman J. Howard McGrath said Wallace's candidacy was "expected" and that it would not cost the Democrats any sizeable number of Democrats nevertheless votes." Some DOROTHY DIX Nuptial Harmony BLONDIE By Chick Young OZARK IKE _ It is a matter of common knowledge that the well-being of every married couple depends upon their that she loves her husband dearly yet she is thinking of leaving him getting along amicably with each- because they cannot get along to- other. The happiness of every mar- gather. "We are always fighting riage depends not upon whether a! over nothing." she writes. 'After poor, i it is over we kiss and make up, but or whether they live in a mansion i in an hour we are at it again, and husband and wife is rich or or a cold water flat, or upon their 'I,am getting sick and tired of fight- having been brought up in the same environment and educated in the same schools, or upon both .of them ing. "My husband is good to me and gives me everything in the world be'ii? fine oeotile with hkth kl^nls. |l want, except peace. I am good It doesn't even depend unon how , to him, too, but I just can't take much they love each other, for it lying down and I fight back. AivL we all know dozens of cases in there we are. Do you think that ;• which a husband and wife, who are , I left my husband for a short time passionately devoted to each other, | that he would get some sense into fight like cats and dogs and make |his head and not always be argu- homes in which there is never any j ing with me, as we never fight over big things? They are always little .foolish just slick it let him way?'.' Could the picture this wife unconsciously draws of a husband and wife who are stupid enough to throw away the long years of happinesiH they might have together for the The girl asked my name and said she'd chock and sec if there were any refills. She wont through the door in the back of the shop that led, I supposed, into the laboratory. I rather suspected that Ravella had dozens of lipsticks in the identical color she had sold me and that all that hocus-pocus about individual formulas was just a smart sales device to make the eustomer feel fine about naying four or five times what the lipstick was really worth. So I wasn't surprised when the girl came b'ack with one all wrapped un for me and sairl she hoped thnt. I wouldn't lose this one. Marie had dinner ready when I arrived at the house, but she was weaving around like a sailor on the first night after the fleet comes in. I got the idea that she had been samulinR mv new liquor stock a little too freely. After she just missed spilling the soup down my neck, I suggested that she go and lie down and I'd serve myself. And that was the last I saw of her until hours later—and after a great deal had happened. For it was that night that someone took a shot at me in the dark. I finished eating, went up to the living room and made a pretense of reading a new book. But it wasn't any good. Other things, personal things, kept getting between me and ihe winted page. The phone rang and I picked it UP quickly, glad of Ihe interruption, and then was sorry I hart. It was Jeff Haverson. HP said he'd like to see me. I cut him off short saying that I didn't feel like seeing anyone. The warm confidential tones of his voice outraged me—knowing what he had told the police. Maybe my sense of loyalty is perverted, but I knew I would never have told the police anything that would have made Jeff look suspect. I hadn't told Leiphan yet abput Jeff sitting outside in his car the very night Avis was killed, sitting there wishing that she were dead. (To Be Continued) had been alarmed for weeks by the former vice president's pretty obvious maneuvers toward^, leadership of a third party. Rep. John A. Carroll, D.. Colo., said Wallace was only helping the president aspirations of Sen. Robert A. Taft., R., O. 1 Wallace announced that he had resigned as editor of the New Republic, a weekly publication, but said he will contniue as a contributing editor and will write a weekly page for the magazine. He became ..editor of the New Republic afteiv'resigning from the cabinet a tthe request of President Truman. Wallace's announcement brought a statement from Sen. Glen H. Taylor (D-Idaho) that he is considering the possibility of running for vice president on a ticket headed by Wallace. Republican leaders were openly ioyful. Rep. Clarence J. Brown of Ohio, chairman of the executive committee of the Republican National Committee, said Wallace's candidacy "assures that which has been apparent to most of us —that Mr. Truman will be defeated and a Republican elected in 1948." Over the Mutual Broadcasting System last night, Wallace charged that both major parties were war parties in their leadership and policies. He said the menace of war "can be met and overcome only by a new political alignment in America which requires organization of a new political party." Then he bitched his hat into the ring in these words: "To that end I announce tonight that I shall run as an independent candidate for president', of ,the United States." . .Wallace made; no, mention of Communist support for a third party. But he said he was aware that he : and his followers would be called "Russian tools and Communists." "Let the fear mongers not distort and -becloud the issue," he said. "We are not for Russia and we aren't for communism." Wallace sketched his program in most general terms but the main planks of his platform will be "world peace" and the welfare of the "common man." He and his backers know they cannot win the White ?Iouse next year. Wallace and the left wing apparently are shooting for 1952 when they hope to lake over much of the Democratic party outside the solid South. Wallace seems to be thinking in terms of a great farmer-labor coalition party in 1952 of which would be the successful presidential candidate. While many New Dealers are op- p.osinfi the third party move, others are banded together in support of Wallace under the name of Prog ressive Citizens of America, an outfit which welcomes Communist membership and which has some of the characteristics of a Commu- jnist front. The PCA, the Communists and their left wing associates claim they can get Wallace on the balot in upward of 30 states. But the election day payoff probably will ?nme in a few big states, such ns California, Illinois and New York. Wallace's followers are largely recruits from the late FDR's New Deal army and they would be expected to vote for Mr. Truman against almost any Republican candidate next year — unless they had a chance to vote for a candidate of their own choosing. Wallare now is their man. Sen. Claude Pepper. D., Fla., whose views are similar to Wallace's on some subjects, regretted Wallace's bolt. Pepper said he would not join Wallace because "it is best for liberals to work within the Democratic party." Wallace in effect admitted in his speech last night that he didn't have a chance of being elected. "The lukewarm liberals sitting on two chairs, sav, 'Whv throw away your vote?' " he said. "I sav a vote for a new narty in 1948 will be the most valuable vote " n u have cast or ever will past. The bigger the peace vote in 1948. 'he more definitely the world will know that the United States is not behind the partisan reactionary war nolicy which is dividing the world into two armed camps and making inevitable the day when American soldiers will be Iving in their arctic suits in the Russian snow." Wallace said there was no real differenrn between "a Truman and R Republican" because, he said, both parties are working toward wa>~. "Let us stoc saying, 'I don't like it but I'm goinf to votf> for the lessRi- of two evilsj, . . ." "Pathor than accent evil, come out boldly, stand unrisht likp men ind say so loudly all the world can hear — 'We are voting peace and =ecurity for ourselves and our children's children'." o An $8.000 limousine shot bv a ialopy on a country road. Th° driver leaned out and hollered "Hey, rube! What's making that owful rattle in that chariot of yours?" "I reckon," answered the owner the jalopy, "it must be the $7,500 jingling in my pocket." peace, or, rest. With -them every word is the fighting word. There is no subject so innocuous that they cannot get up a bitter argument over it. They hurl the vilest invectives at each other, and just because they know each other's vulnerable spots so well their stabs always go. home. One would think that intelligent men and women who realize that their marriages are being wrecked by their senseless quarreling would , if stop it, but they don't. They say j th'Tnk they cannot help it. which, of. w jf e course is not true, for thsy get | pleasure "of wi'nning"an""argument along harmoniously enough with 1 - everyone else except the ones that it is most important for them to placate. Typical Letter .Take this pathetic letter, whinh is one of thousands that come to this column dealing with this tragic problem. A young wife writes Young Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roach of Emmet Dies Patsy Aun Roach, aged one year and nine months, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ligc Roach of Emmet, died at her home yesterday. Fun- ii**O i *£ ^A**a A tfoi ll^il^ll^^JJJJIulDJ]p]^^l^^ DAGWOOQ THERE'S ) GOTTA THAT WITH VOICE DINAH'S? THAT'S NO FAIf?- <3f?ABeiN<3 THE SOrA !} ? f WHEN 1 HAD TO SEt up TO TALK to THAT OZARK TAK£S THE PASS FROM AND ? A MAN AT THE OH, MY GOODNESS-J " TO GET UP ) AND tl£ THE Y" LAMB STEW ) S—' WATCH OUT PER TRICKSf , , • < <; v= • \, ^t 6> F I 194*. king hlluto SynJall Int W SIDE GLANCES By Galbraith CARNIVAL By Dick Turner have everything his own dP«?>SJlSi aii^t&flLi^i kick they get out of having the last word? Surely no man can with | with her And surelv a wife must gain if her fight with her husband over some trifle that neither one of them cares anything about, WASH TUBBS makes him put on his hat and go downtown to spend the evening. No man and woman in the fcot COWT Wtf HERttn*v are so ignorant as not to know that THRU THE'.SILEMT , PftST NNOU>DESERTEP ,„,, BREWERN', THB I || TURNS IN IP I TO ft HOUSE NEXT DOOR:.. OWE OF THE FEW STILL OCCUPIED IM THIS BLOCK... it takes two people to make a quarrel, and that either a husband or wife could stop the squabble before it really started by walki,ng high, wide and handsome around any subject that looked controversial. If every husband and wife would use as much diplomacy in dealing with the other as they do , ,... . FEETVXU FIMD ONE SENSITIVE TO TiwmLiWirt- in trying to sell themselves to the veriest stranger, it would do more any other one thing to stop divorce and make every marriag, a happy one. (Released by The Bell Syndicate eral servjces will be held in Snell •* ! ^ V"-"^ « By Carl Anderso >». i. y\3ffl; COPft. 1Mf BY'NEA SERVICE. INCl'lfr M:''REO: tt S. >AT. ; OFF COPR. 1947 PY NE» SERVICE, INC. t. M.-REO. U. 8, PAT. OFF. NEXTJj FOR DELICIOUS Just think! After we ' re married I won't, be your secretary anymore — I'll be treasurer!" "When I think of all the lazy men I could have married}" " any more—I'll be treasurer! FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS By Hershberger FUNNY BUSINESS YOU & UTS ARE \SO WERE LONG- CRAZY.' DUELS ARE SKIR-13, BUT NOT OLD- FASHIONED/ J ANY MORE/ You've T i SHOULD COT STICK. MY TO NECK our ACCEPT FOR. PAY MEALS! YOUR. HONORS AT STAKE/ DONALD DUCK LARD, DARLING/ Bur L DO UNDERSTAND, AND L SCRAMMING- , 1 SO IT'S REALLY DUT OF HERE ! J TRUE / "And now let us take up Lesson Number Two!" ALLEY OOP TD T CUMIJ BPWN Atf'UP Ttf OTHJW SIDE/.' IP ONLY UUS DRAGS OOOLA. OFF .^M- TOO WIPE TUUMP HMR /MS' I CKN^ J^T'J ( AN'.THBWj NO W OVER TH15 DITCH ' ' TOO ANYTHING ABOUT Thimble Theater PfeTHBW*- Copr. 19-J7. King FcaluiM Syndicate, Inc., VC'orlJ lights rtsmcd. By J. R. Williams OUR BOARDING HOUSE With Major Hoople OUT OUR WAY NO" VOU KNOW - \ HOW SHE HOLLERS ABOUT ME UMMECESSARV DISHES"^ SO 1 PUT TH' TOAST OVER. TH'SOUP AK1' COFFEE SO THEY CAN'T PLOP OUT.' EASY TO COORJ Tender! Fluffy RED RYDER Simple, quick, easy to cook ! Tender, fluffy, delicious ! Rich in natural nourishment ! EASIER TrlAri CATTLE, 6 THE BKTQUALIT RICE IS LABELED RlCELAND I3.-30 WHY WOTHEgS <3ET GRAY eoWiBWiM&Sffi •*

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