Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 12, 1947 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Monday, May 12, 1947
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.... -» •jtyfrfF' f^^ni*^ 'v.-v',.-,;,^ v-/ : issia Continues Bitter %agdndd Against'U.S., Jritish Leadership Forelfin Affairs Analyst Russia's heavy bo^nbardmen and Britain with angrj j, Continued over the , during which Moscow one of its biggest guns blast in the form of a pub ., __.,, J jprevlew of the motioh pic ;ugfc "The Battle of Stalingrad —a vi film .revealing great Soviet bitter- V» ^JLB 01 ^ 03 ^ Pl ; en }ier Stalin as },(accusing his Anglo-American : A1- 'Itesc-f wanting the Soviet Union to <r Ssu * P SP wni *° that they could i dictate the peace terms them- S S,«i 8 '- He cl }?rges them With sol™,«i,, ,.„>. to open a Wcstej . n in 1942 and then word. He declares ----„ ..-..,™ „„ reach the Balkans before the Russians for political ,' advantage. T -',, Winston Churchill Js depleted as •<thei v/llain, with President Hoose- Wit, opposing the British prime -, minister but unable to handle mm, In discussing an invasion of j.the continent with a newspaperman, F. D. H. a made to ex- n. jt does not ' de- on . m « ! . What can you do 8fc i 3ner i.' a? rt ^ like hitting £ punching bag of Wet manure mt. ca J l , on , ly soil y° ur hands." .''"•£* eat F ica ls % ' seemed to be on -Moscow's mind. 'The Communist -ly newspaper Pfavda charged American official' In Germany tnrea , ten in? six month? im? nt , for ?" actress, .Lola to keep her from taking a • ?££ ta the Berlin Pvoduc- °1 The Russian Question." .shows some American ne-ws- ^T? 11 ta) S lng bribes to w ' rlt « anliSiVet propaganda. Pravda says,Miss Muttel didn't participate ,£} Ji? e ^ lay< Ame rican authorities in the German capital denied the accusation. 'cJ.H pu j po -f e of ^ ese ^nd other .Soviet attacks would seem to be twofold: (1) to make sure the idea < IS dr tu e ? h .? nie to the Russian pao- , the western capitaUatic tles » re bad eggs, and take advantage of such .pro'- i? s - Mo ^5«w things Commu- 113 ^" 1636 ' n America and n The Soviet press recently has been extojline by name some ' ns y h 9 '°°^ on the wine l f. r l dl " al ^ d w ho believe , "at the. last it bitteth like , a serpent. The weeken ^ a ^° brought Mos- _.. an answer, though indirect. This was President Truman's request to Congress for $24,900,000 to begin weeding out disloyal government employes, thai is, mainly Communists and sympathizers. .Furthermore the House of R,r-n- rescntaUyes in Washington passed by a large majority a bill Implementing the president's program P f , a 'd to Greece and Turkey to help them withstand Communist aggression. The Senate already hart passed a similar measure. However, despite quarrels Gi- t".aci wasn't witnout a bit of balm, lass, the Soviet news agency announced that Foreign Minister Molotov has accepted American proposals for broadening the scone of Korean representation in the f-onferfnce nrojecled for May 20 to lay plans for a democratic Ko!: iia " government. On the face of ft this Rave some hope that the American-Soviet commission and Korean reprusentalives could get ah . ea .d with their job of trying to establish Korean independence which has been, delayed a year jecause of disagreements between .he two powers. Success^ likely will depend on whether Russia and America can ^ree on a. definition of Democracy or purposes;;of the' new regime. Korea is .of vasUstrategic Import- nnce military, and- the sighs thus ar have .been that Moscow .had no ntenllon: of 'withdrawing her'mili- ary forces from'.northern Korea mill, a government favorable to i u Soviet Union had been estab- ished. But 'America; which occu- oies'the southern part of 'the -coun- ry- also is' interested in the 'stra egic value' if .the Korean penin- >un -nnd^has made it quite clear hat. she doesn't intend to see Com- munjsnvthrust down the throat of n unwilling nation. .So we^are .up against the proposition that an independent Korea wojld be satisfactory to America, but a Communist dominated Korea would not. The 'big question is whether Russia would be satisfied with a wholly independent Korea HOPE STAR, HOPE; ARK A N S A S e 1 Brings ^Ghosf to Life Monday, Moy 12, 1947 Baseball American League New York at Boston at Washington Only games scheduled. Rational -League Boston at Brooklyn. Only game scheduled. -"'•• "• ^«w .••••P^W due to t»il» functional 'mlddto-»ce'HUM? rtll'VA 4v« *TAI«. HA Al_lt __ J E. Pinkhanys, Vegetable Compound to relieve such symptoms. This great^medicine Is famous for this! ^ Taken regularly -Plnkham's Compound helps'build up resist-• ance against such 'middle-age' distress. Thousands have reported benefit I It's also a grand sto- machlo.tonlc. Worth frying, -VEGETABLE COMPOUND Showdown Is Colled on Tax Slashing By JACK BELL Washington, May 12—(/PI— Senator Taft (R-Ohio) called today for a Senate-House budget trimming decision ahead of scheduled Sen- Moy if Depicts as Accuser By EDDY GILMORE Moscow, May 12 — (/P) — When Russian'audiences see the forthcoming Soviet cinema "The Battle „ ...*..,- f C'l • '"-" •-"»-*"« J. I n; JJULL1U n«A nS« n«A - , ncxt week on the $4,-i°i. b . taIin grad" they will see Prime 000,000,000 tax cut bill. P ' Mjnijter Stalin depicted as aceus Taft said ho will' . „„ ., cuu from both sides of the Capitol to town a major silver strike there ™ near Death Valley was a Belongs to old *mKb shows modern Quonset huts belnP Pr American Silver Corporatior ^ which vein includes io,A tons" D ionP ^mg., ,•£ eer days ' p anamint,,- rnnr° U •' t< r himnev at left ^ les . innthe 1870's.-Photo, " rh" UX ° f mi " ers for .^70 TJ Her Biggest Thrill—Walking ^'^ _ " ' • ' S«/ I f B FNDDf iuiil/iA GIVES YOU 'WORKLESS WASHDAYS" ^«W F €»•' tat esS AT^A 'm S!|g9 @% Hfe UK? flwt ' '° f ChiCag °' Wh ° rec enlly walked for the at her own wedding party this sum. vvas born with °ut feet and had her . r ago so she could wear artificial ed in office of Chicago manufacturer' wearing her new legs for the first time, ' " BEN DIX &# kow you just set a dial-add -and the, Bendix 'does the rest! jn for g demonstration nowl j ' . Hamm Tire and Appliance Co, 213$. Walnut Striking appearance and reputation for "faith healing" of "Avak the Great have proved a magnet attracting hundreds of lame and ailing persons to Palm Springs, Calif., to solicit his aid. Avak was imported by wealthy Krikor Arakelian, who hopes the Armenian mysUcs prayers will cure his son, Vaughn, of epileptic convulsions. o gel together on a compromise of the economy pledge which has oeen hanging fire since March 3 The .Senate voted 64 to 20 then to whack $4,500,000 off President Truman's proposed $37,500,000,000 outlay for /he year beginning July 1. it tacked on a • provision earmarking $2,000,000,000 of any surplus for debt reduction. The House earlier had pledged a $0,000,000,000 spending cut with- ou ' a "y.. si^ific debt payment While the Ohio senator w'as silent promises. While the Ohio senator was silent on the. particular point, he obviously hopes to be armed with an agreement of spending cuts before the Republicans undergo a Democratic barrage— intensified by pot shots from some GOP members— on the tax reduction bill. Senators Aiken (R-Vt) a frequent dissenter on party policy matters, and' Senator Wilson (R-Iowa), who goes off the reservation occasion ally,' said they want to know the spending 'totals before on taxes. they vote Democrats have lost no opportunity • to point out'that for more than-two months the Republicans haven't been able to agree on how cieep the pruning knife shall go They have shouted thai the Republicans 'are .trying to whittle government costs at the expense of self-liquidating projects. They have • contended that debt reduction should;come before tax culs. The ,.(5pP leaders have heard some of' the same tunes played within their own party's ranks bolh in and oul of Congress Gov, ;Earl Warren of California, often mentioned as a possible first or second place GOP nominee' in 1948, aimed indirect criticism at Ihe party's congressional leadership on ;a w'eek-end visit here. At a news conference Warren called for balancing the budget and a "substantial" debt reduction iiij,iiatc:i OLiUIIl UtipIUlUQ 33 aCCUS- <ng Britain artd the U. S. of breaking a solemn promise to open a western fronl in. 1942 so that Russia would "bled white" and her allies could dictalc Ihe lerms of the peace. Kxcerpts from the script, pub- fished yesterday in the Moscow News, only English language paper m Ihe Soviet Union, show Winston Churchill as the principal mover againsl Ihe second front. President uooscvelt is presented as opposing mm, but powerless to alter the British r>rimo minister's determi- nalion. ' . The s.criot has Roosevelt saying to one point: "There is only one imng i'or winch I am loo old and 'hat is lo drag Churchill across Ihe channel in chains." At another point .Slalin is dcpicl- ed as saying lo Ihe audience, following a Moscow conference al- tendea by Churchill and former U. S. ambassador to Russia W Ayerell Harriman: "It is-clear. A campaign in Africa and then Italy. They simply want to reach the Balkans i'irst. Triey.want us lo be bled while so they can. dictate the lerms later • "They want us. lo fight their'bat- tles for'them.-It won't work. We ;>,mil nave me Slavs on our side Thev hone we shall give up Stalingrad • and lose-the springboard for me oiiensive. That won'l work eilh- er." Opening scene of-the .screen play shows Stalin and his {hen chief of staff, Marshal Alexander Vasilev- sky, ; discussing the German's apparent plans to drive on Slalin- grad. ST. LOUIS LIVESTOCK National Stockyards, lil., May 12 — .(/P) — Hogs. 10,500; uneven; weights 240 Ibs down 25-50 cents lower than Friday's average- heavier weights and sows mostly sleady; bulk good and choice 170250 Ibs 23.75-24.00; top 24.25- rn- mer snaringly; most 250-270' Ibs 23.25-75; 270-300 Ibs .22.5023.25; 130 SO Ibs 217523.50; 100-120 Ib pigs 19.00-21.00; good 270 OSOlb sow's . 185 .°:, 19 - r '°L .. f ?w_. 1!)."5; heavier moslly Cattle, 4,500; calves, 1,400; demand active on all classes with general undertone firm; one load average .choice medium weighl sloers 25GO; average medium and average good sleers 22.50-24.25; good heifers and mixed yearlings 22.00-23.00; choice mixed yearlings lo 25.00; medium lo low good 18.0021.00; good cows around 17.501900 wilh common and medium beef cows 14.50-17.00; canners and cutters 10 sn-14.50: Tnod hpnvy hpp r bulls 17.00-50; medium and sausage bulls iiiou-iu.75; a 17.00; good and choice vealers slrong to 50 cents higher at 22.0027.00; medium to low good 15.0022.00; cull and common 8.50-13.50 Sheep, 1,500; market opened fairy active; fully steady to strong on ambs; about two decks good and choice' clipped lambs No. 1 and 2 :elts to cily butchers 22.00; load medium and good southwest clipped lambs 19.00; others not established.. Hope Star Slor of Hope 1099; Press 1927, Consolidated January IB, 1929 Published every wepkrlay afternoon by STAR PUBLISHING CO. C. E. Palmer, President *lex. H. Washbutn, Secretary-Treasurer at the Star building 212-2M South Walnut Street Hope, Ark. Alex. H. Washburn, Editor & Publisher Paul H. Jones, Managing Editor George W. Hosmer, Mech. Suot. Jesi M. Davis, Aavertising Manager Emma G. Thomas, Cashier Entered as second class matter at th*i* u ost Office al Hopo, Arkansas, under the* A,ct of March 3, 1897. (AP)—Mc-ans Associated Press. (NEA)—Means Newspaper . Enterprise Association. good * • l- 1 Subscription Rctcs: (Always Payable ir, ftdvance): By city carrier per week 20c' per month B5c. Mail- rates — in Hempstead, Nevada, Howard, Miller and . scene then shifts to the White • House where Roosevelt is talking to an unnamed newsman. The conversation in part is as follows: Roosevelt: "Knowing Russia, what would you consider the best way we could help her?" Newsman: "By invasion of the continent. This has become a historical necessity." .^^^, n^casiiy. before there are any tax cuts— ai Roosevelt: "Unfortunately, positkm. most ^ congressional Demo : — »».~. b ..^.. b JIUM . been "too much haste" in removing price and other controls, a move that had the active. support of Taft and other GOP legislative, leaders. o — : -- PJans ened with war.) ' Question — does SAVING TUMiLI ACTION no wringer, Even dainty tnjnga pre safe! ; agnetic r.,f,r •.***•*, ,. , >,!••' -,,^- v ' ' *' ' >™v:r*-^'^;r' I TWY-.'w«'y< CYLINDER Wttshes uw} load with a hot Saves eoap, tool •XTRA.CLtAN TftlPlf RINSING With thia ejtfra thorough rineipg whites come whiter. ..colors clearer, brighter! »A$K|T-LEVEL PORTHOLE No more hoistuig! Just tumble damp dry laundry into basket. .Qontiriuealrrorn Page One vised .tbv'give"satisfaction ' to all parties. Should any , power find some ^reasorii.of .c.bmplairit 1 about _ this: r.egirne, that power' can • always' --a.sk:-'for" a .conference tb ; be convened in -order, to make .alterations according lo procedure es- tablished'by Ihe -Montreux convention.' '.'.'•'.' '" ; - - '.>.•'••• , (The''Montr(«Lix convention 'ot Ihp.' Dardaiielles ' by international 1936 ' :giyes 'Turk.e'y' '• control'- over the* Dardanelles : "by. .international agreement. It provides freedom'of transit for merchant vessels and certain > types' .'of warships in peace time. TurKey, however, may shut the straits to warships if she is at War or considers herself threat- imminent danger of .,. ««^o an Armenian problem exist in Turkey at present?', ••' -•'• . . 4 Answer— 'there is no Armenian question in Turkey because in this country every citizen enjoys equal righls without any distinction as to religion or. race. Question — remembering Turkey's great role, in the development of the Balkan stales, can you say Whether Turkey can see any resumption of such a role in the future? . , Answer—Turkey is ready to cooperate within the framework of the United Nalions Charter, also wilh her,Balkan neighbors, toward consolidation of peace. Question^-do you see Ihe possibility under present circumstances of closer cooperalion with Greece? Answer—the strengthening.of cooperation in every field wilh our friends the Greeks is one of the principles of Turkish policy. Question—would Turkey be willing tq.'grant to any oulside povv'cr- er a base in Ihe Dardanelles? Answer — no question touching Turkey's 'territorial integrity or sovereignty can be discussed Question —. future cooperalion with, the Arab world by Turkey has been the subject of considerable comment in diplomatic capitals. ,,^. , ^» v , ^ii-iui iiuici LtJi y , J t does not depend • on me. What can you do against inertia? It is like hitting a punching bag of wet manure; You can only soil your hands.'.' .Newsman: "The Brilish are anxious for cheap victory " . Roosevelt: "Yes. they believe that is exactly-what the world wants. ' • At this point the newsman argues against the: North African invasion and Roosevelt says that "political pressure will finally make some operation on the continent imperative.". '. . The' newsman asks Roosevelt if he does, not think that the British are not really more interested in the "bogey of Bolshevism" than defeating Hitler. '"You expect too much of me," Roosevelt says, '"I am only the president:'of the United States " NEW YORK COTTON New York, May 12 — (ff>) —Cotton lulures turned irregular in quiet trading today. Old crop deliveries were under pressure of New Groans and commission house liquidation and declined to losses of a little more than $1 a bale before recovering on mill buying and , , , an aFayette counties, 54.50 per venr; else- ivhere $0.50. National Advertising Representative — Arkansas Dallies, Inc.; Memphis, Tcnn jterl-k Buildir-.g; Chicago, 400 North Mich- . igan Avenue: New York City, 29; Madison Ave.; Detroit, Mich., 2842 W. Grand Blvd.; Oklahoma City, 314 'lerminal Bldg.; New Orleans, 722 Union St. Member of Tho Associated Pres»: The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to the use for repuhlication of all news dispatches creditsa to it or not otherwise credited in this super and also the local •"jws published herein. California Woman Found Beaten fro Death, Raped < Long Beach, Cal., May 12 —(UP) — The body of a woman, her head and face brutally beaten and most w her clothing ripped found today in an open off. w'as near traded by the sharp discounts compared with the nearby deliveries. Late afternoon prices were fiO cents a bale lower to 50 cents .higher than the previous close. May 30.52, Jlv 34.41, and Oct 20.40. ' cents to $1.45 Futures closed 40 a bale lower than close. Democrats 'Continued irom rage one vote to override if there is . a to veto. Senator Aiken (R-Vt), who has Can you comment on the pros- peels Ihereof? Answer—Turkey wijfies to cooperate, always within the frame or the Uniled Nalions Charter with her Arabic neighbors who for been-critical of some of the stringent restrictions favored by other Republicans, said sponsors of the Murray proposal "had a hard time getting 11 senators to put their name on it." "It might hot get more voles than that," Aiken said. The Murray measure would seek to combat jurisdiclional slrikes and secondary boycotts by means of National Labor Relations Board "cease and desisl" orders and would make unions liable i'or cer- lain unfair labor 'practices. But it carries few of the teeth of the parent measure. It docs not, for instance, permit the government to apply for injunctions to block "national paralysis" slrikes. Nor does it forbid Ihe closed shop under which employers may hire only union members. Monthly Shearing SonTC wool is- produced in each of Ihe 48 slates of,Ihe Union, wilh shearing being a year-round proposition. Sheep are sheared in some part of the country every month of the year. with her. Turkey's friendship :;or 11IP A i*n r\ om iii4 ti!<-in ; _ j ..._._* j _ • -.,,.- •..„*. j.ni ik^j a the Arab countries is inconlest- centuries sh.red a common lUe wffi -- —— *.«*.».« t.* +<*,H jia JiiuunLwo L" able. Her most sincere desire is to increase cordial relations every clay, m every field and with every one of the countries of the Arab league, who are heirs to one of Ihe the previous May.'high 30.04 — low 30.39 — last 3ti.:«) olf 19 .Tly high 34.53 — low 34.22 — LAST Oct hiph 29.54 — low' 29.19 — last 29.19-23 dtt 13-17 Uec high 28.57 — low 28.25 — las 28.25 off 13 Mch high 27.90 — low 28.25 — last 26.75N off 10 May high'27.40 — low 27.15 — last 27.20 off 8 Middling spot 30.00N off 29. N-nominal. o GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Chicago. Ma-r.-",12— (/P)—A rally led by may whr 1 developed toward the close of g 4l n trading today when reports from Washington said the government was r.ol planning any extension of time for cadh .deliveries of wheat. May .wheat, w'hich was off as' much as 3 cents during the early trading, spurted quickly on short- covering and at one time went a' bovo the preceding close. Strength in this contract credited a buying movement in all other grains. Cash grain dealers have contracted to delivee wheat to the commodity Credit Corporation by May 31. If this delivery dale wer e poslpon- idential district. A motorist noticed Die body lying about 20 feu I off the highway, shortly afler dawn. Police said the woman had been dead "just a few minute:;." •There were signs O j n struggle.* i'resn automobile tracks led across UIP vacant lot. The woman was described as between 30 and 38 vears old 5 feel 4 inches tall and dark complex- loned. She apparently had boon raped. Her head and .face were bruised and scratched. Her blue-green dress was pulled above her underclothing black nylon w'as lorn off. She wore « three-quarter length coal, ,, yJU ,i hose and one open-toed, white shoe — o Disproved Statement Botanists say the longest thf wheat-grain can live is about seven years, disproving the statement that wheat grains found in ancient Egyptian . tombs have sprouted when planted. South Favored Continued from Page One national .uniformity in the class irephl ralo structure." Class rates** apply lo about four per cent of all "' iu»i ireign traffic and yield about six per cent of freight revenue Southern officials hailed the ICC order as one. which would permit southern industry to ••breathe a this delivery dale wer e poslpon- 1ou "" lel " "'""siry lo "breathe :>ee- ed until June 30, these contracts y Jt? T the " rst lirnc in history." could be filled from new crop wheat t u le . no ';lhern stacs, governors could be filled from new crop wheat This possibilily, now denied, weakened Ihe May wheat contract late last week and early today. The sharp rally continued to the close. Wheat finished 3-4-2 1-2 high or. May $2.GG 1-2-1-4, corn w'as 342 34 higher, May' $1.G9 34$1 70 and oats were 12- 3-4 higher, May J^ u"4~(o. Lard shared the roily after July and September had set new seasonal lows in Ihe ef.rlv trading. Final prices were 20 cents lower to 15 cents a hundred pounds higher, July ,pl9.05. NEW ORLEANS COTTON New Orleans, May 12 •—(/P)—Col- Ion futures declined here loday under long liquidation. Closing prices were barely steady, 80 cents to $1.55 a bale lower. May high 3G.50 — low 3G.22 — close 3G.23B off 18 Jly high 34.43 — low 34.09 — close 34.09-14 off 31 Oct high 29.55 — low 29.15 — close 29.18-19 off 24 Dec high 28.51 — low' 20.1(1 — close 211.18-22 off 21 Mch high 27.94 — low 27.G5 — close 27.56B off 16 B-bid -— ^—^.,..^.1, ^IMU-O, suvuinors of he six New England states, and <i r , a ' 1 " )ads . however, challenged the ICC. action as arbitrary Thev said-it was not based on facts and upset principles of rate making wmch had been used i'or manv generations. -ft The challengers first presented their case before .11 special three- judge fderal court in Ulica N Y Thai courl upheld the ICC The challengers then appealed to the supreme courl. Actual change in class rales was deferred "pending the high tribunal's decision. Ihe nine states opposing -;hp increase were: New York Delaware Indiana, Maryland, Michigan, New Jersey, Ohio Wisconsin and Pennsylvania. A similar suit riled by the slate v „,, °£ n ''.'? ia and Us ibrmer govcr-W nor Ellis Arnall, is now in the nands of a special master, Llovd K. Garrison. Georgia charged 10 .southern western railroad; conspired Spring Cleaning on the Hoof River's Source . Egypt's great river, the Nile, has its origin in liny springs in Ihe "Mountains of the Moon." These are a range near the .equator in the Belgian Congo, between Lake Edward and Lake Albert. Curious Weapon . The strangest of modern pistols is the one which looks like a pipe and which may be carried in the mouth like an ordinary tobacco pipe. A .25 caliber bullet is fired through the innocent-looking stem while Ihe bowl is a magazin-s for live extra cartridges. -. ^.^..T ...LIVl ^UllhUltUCl |.met combined to fix :"roi»ht riles discriminalory against Ihe soulh m violation of the anli-lrusl laws' ine supreme t-ourl appointed Garrison lo gather facts, hear testimony of all parties interested, and make a report and recommendation to the ' justices. The report and vecommendaliinv; are 'lot i->\- t peeled to be ready for W, lion during he prosenl court which ends in June. NOTICE ! ! At Miss Henry's Gift Shop WHITE 100% Wool material (also Pastels) Hooked Rug Patterns. Hooking Needles. MRS. W. R. HERNDON (Annie Laura) . favorite elephant In the Rome, Italy, zoo, welcomes sprina cleaning because he love? the back-scratching effect of the broom wielded by Keeper Arnaldo. - ~~ " From'wliere I og Marsft Atluerliieiucut Concerning Your Welfare Recently our state legislature voted more money for schools, good roads, charitable institutions, etc. The need for larger appropriations was urgent, but such improvements cannot be made without adequate taxes. The •Brewing Industry helps to provide some of these public benefits; through the ?1,250,000 which it pays into the Arkansas state treasury each year. The brewing industry's self- regulation program is designed to protect this source of revenue through the maintenance of wholesome conditions wherever beer is sold. If you know of any conditions surrounding the retail sale of beer in your community that do not meet the high standards of public sentiment and of the Arkansas brewing industry, a letter to the address shown below will result in immediate investigation. Remember: Bootleggers don't pay taxes. ARKANSAS COMMITTEE, UNITED STATES BREWERS FOUNDATION HACO BOYP, STATS PIMCTOR... 492 PYRAMID BLOC., UTTIE ROCK, ARK. O Monday, May 12, 1947 HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS ertona Phone 768 Between 9 A. M. and 4 P. M. .» Social Calendar Wednesday, May 14 The regular luncheon meeting of John Cain Chapter, Daughters of the American devolution, will be held at Hotel Barlow, Wednesday, May 14, at 12:30 p.m., with Mrs. Jim Martiridale, Mrs. Chariine Williams (Garland City), and Miss Mamie Twilchell, hostesses. Mrs. Wilbur D. Jones, Ozan, will present a program in keeping with National Music Week. The regent, JMrs. Catherine Howard, requests ,^;ill members to be present to consider important matters of business. Tuesday, May 13 The Hope Iris Garden club~wTll meet .Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 at th.o home ot Mrs. M. M. McClou- gluin with Mrs. C. M. Agee and Mrs. F. N.' Porter as associate hostesses. The J.O.Y. Sunday School class of the First Baptist church will .meet Tuesday evening at 7:45 at Pthe home of Mrs. Talley Hardage with Mrs. G.oorgc Brannan as as- sociatc hostess. All members arc .urged to attend. Mrs. Garrett Story Hostess to Friday Music Club The Friday Music Club met at the home of Mrs. ' Garrett Story, Fiidny evening. May 9, for a program of musical "numbers pre- senJ.'d by junior musicians of the local schools. Miss Kathleen Gardner, program loader, introduced .^eleven guests of the club who gave SHhe lollowing program: F-iano: "Country Dance" by IVaelhovcn, plajycd by Carolina Story. "Gopak" by Moussorsky, played by Paula Raley. Vocal: "Mother O' Mine" by Paiks, by Mary Anita Copcland, accompanied by Mrs. B. W. Edwards. Piano: "The Singing Tower" by Munn, Ann Burr. "Improvisation on a Melody" — Brown, played by Mary Anita Las- Rose, Katherine Hatley, Effie Hyatt accompanying. Piano: "Valse Brilliante" by Mana Zucca. At the conclusion of this program, Mrs. Edwards expressed appreciation to Miss Gardner and the junior students for their splendid program. In the business session Mrs. Edwards appointed as nominating committee, Miss Mary Louise Keith, Mrs. H. A. Spraggins. and Mrs. Arch Wylie, to fill three vacancies in the corps of officers. The date for the last meeting of the club year was announced as Thursday, May 22, with the plac.s of meeting, to be decided later. Twenty-one members and guests attended. . Vocal: "The Lost Chord"— Sullivan. Ted Jones, Jr. wifli Effic Hyatt as accompanist. Pia.nn: "Hungarian Concert Polka". Norma Jean Franks. Vocri'L: "Trees" ,by Rasbach; Indian Summer" by Hubert, Norma Jean Archer with Miss Kathleen Gardner, accompanying. Fiano: "Concerto in B-Flat Minor". Tchaikowsky, played by Dari - yl Crank. Vocal: "The Little Brown Owl" by Harris. "Without a Song" by OF MONTHLY FUNCTIONAL NATURE.HEADACHE At the Theatres Today - Tuesday 2:28 - 4:36 - 6:44 - 8:52 STOLEN & ,«*8s*~~. MEANT Murphy-Hensley Engagement Announced Mr. and Mrs. Stevens LeeRoy Murphy announce the engagement of Iheir daughler, Sarah Jane, to David Hensley, Jr., son of Mrs. Eula Hensley, Arkadelphia. The wedding will take place Friday, June 20, in the First Baptist church, Hope. Miss Murphy attended Texas Stale College for Women, Denlon, Texas, and Henderson Stale Teachers College, Arkadelphia, where she was a member of Ihe Delta Sigma Epsilon sororily. Mr. Hensley, who was a 1st Lieutenant in the A"my Air Forces served for 34 months, 16 of which were overseas. He attended Henderson State Teachers College. At presenter he is a student at Baylor Dental School, Dallas, Texas, where he is a member of the Xi Psi Phi fralcrnilv. Coming and Going Mrs. George Hinton, Sr. and Mrs. Cecil Parker of Pho.snix, Arizona have arrived for a visit with Mrs. Alex Davis and other relatives and friends here. o — Evils of Drink Denounced by Minister Washingon, May 12 — (IP) — Methodist Bishop Wilbur E. Hammaker of Denver told senators today that youlh is being lured to drink by liquor advertisements which aepict "no stagger — not even a swagger." Mr. Hammaker led off 35 witnesses called lo testify before the Senate Interstate and Foreign Commerce Committee on a bill by Senalor Capper (R-Kasi to bar advertisements of alcoholic beverages from interstate commerce. Fourteen opposition witnesses were lisled. The bishop said he had noticed lhat no man or woman drinker pictured in liquor advertisements is ever 'disheveled'or silly in appearance." "Poised, maslerful men," he observed, "beautifully gowned, Well behaved women. No unseemly coarseness in Ihe relations of men and women in high priced lounges or low priced taverns. "No fights, no brawls, no murders " The history of the liquor business, the clergyman asserted, is "sordid, shameful, slimy, scrofulous, rather than glad, noble and fine as the ads try lo tell us." "Perfidy prevails. Evil seems lo be good. Too late a great company finds-out lhat once again Salan has decked himself in the radiant raiment of angels." The large caucus room of the Senate office building was crowded with men and women in their middle years or older as the hearing began. They burst inlo uproarious applause when Capper, .in an opening statement, said ihaf some publishers voluntarily dropped liquor advcrliig. Senalor Reed (R- Xas), presiding, had lo rap for The Doctor Says: BY WILLIAM A. O'BRIEN, M.D. Written for NEA Service Whenever there is any difficulty between young and old people, it is up to the older person to make the adjustment, according to George Lawton in his book, "Aging Successfully." Parents of any age can become too attached to their children. While it happens more often to women, men are also liable to the affliction. There is a limit to all things, including affection. Too much of it destroys the fine relationship which should exist between group members. While everyone likes to feel that he belongs to someone, all of us insist that our thoughts and our acts should-, be our own, after we have acquired mature judgment. Children may become the means by which parents try to overcome their frustrations. It may not have been possible for a parent to go to college so he is going to send his children to take the course he wished to take, . Many women concentrate all their interest and affection on their children, forgetting that .eventually all children grow up and wish to lead lives of their own. These mothers become panicky over the situation and illness follows. Their difficulties -are functual, not organic. They do not endanger life, but by living as invalids, these women can continue to control their children. Win Respect of Youth Many mother - in- law difficulties revolve around the fear of aging and of being displaced. Families duplicate society at large in their struggle for control. How happy everyone could be if only we realized it. Youth and age can be friends if there is understanding, appreciation, and equality. While each generation needs its own interests and activities, this does not preclude interest in those of a different age. Older people will win the respect of younger people through their ability to adjust themslvcs to changing circumstances and not simply because they are old. QUESTION: Is it true that the Chinese people pay their doctor to keep them well? ANSWER: No. This is not true. It is a tale which has been told for many years, but it has no basis in fact. —o- B 7 Noi B'Rith to Honor High Court Justices Washington, May 12—(/P)—Secretary of Slate Marshall and three members of the Suprene Court including Chief Justice Vinsoiv will be honored toninght by B'nai B'rith. Marshall, Vinson. and Associate Justices Burton and Jackson will receive "Hunanitarianism and Justice" awards from the Jewish service organization, currently holding ils convention at the Statlcr Hotel. Changed Now Japanese were not supposed ever to look down upon their emperor. For this reason, when that dignitary rode along a street, police would go ahead of him and order all window shutters of upper floors closed. order. Glenn Cunningham of Emporia, Kas., former champion mile runner, testified he had noticed "an alarming increase" in the -use of liquor by young people in the past 15 years. "The cost to society in dollars annually should make it imperative that Senator Capper's bill be enacted," he said. Why it Costs 56'Much to. Bui Id a Home LUMBER & MILLWORK I $1222 DOROTHY DIX EXCAVATION, GRADING AND LANDSCAPING $137 Ingrote Stepchildren Discouraged house^hunlers 'ask: "What makes home-building costs so high?" Builders reply: "Every piece of material and every hour of labor." Sketch above compares major cost items for a house built in an eastern open-shop city this year and an identical one built in 194i. Total cost of 1947 house was $10,779, against $6040 for 1941 house. Figures are from National'Association of Home Builders, anii' confirm government reports that home costs are up 70 to 80 per cent over prewar. Patmos Revival Meet fro Start Thursday Night A revival meeting will start j Thursday night. May 15, at 8 o'clock at Patmos wtih the Rev. . W. C. Onstead, pastor of Spring IHill Methodist Church, delivering ' the services. His opening subject is "Which Is the Right Church." The public is invited. Clubs ° Tuesday, May 13: Patmos 4-H Club— 9:30'a.m. Liberty Hill Home Demonstration Club 2 p.m. at the home of Mrs. L. Davis. Tie dying. Wednesday, May 14: Freezer Locker meeting with Mrs. Blanch Randolph, Food Prc- servalion Specialist. Doyle Home Demonstration Club —2 p.m.— Chicken canning, Thursday, May 15 Blevins 4-H Club— 9:30 a.m. McCaskill 4-H Club— 12:30 p.m. Bcllon Horns Demonstration Club 2:30 p.m. al the home o£ Mrs. Buel Daniels. Friday, May 1G: Spring Hill 4-H Club— 0:15 a.m. Sweet Home Home Demonstration Club 2 p.m. at the home of Mrs.- L. E. Carmin. Rug making, Saturday, May 17: Office. Robert A. King Dies at Home of Daughter Robert A. King, aged 88, of Lewisville, died here Sunday at the home of a daughter. Mrs. H. F. Rider. Funeral services will be held at -Lewisville today. He is also survived by five other daughters, Mrs. W. H. Baker of Shreveport, Mrs. A. D. Farmby of Taylor, Mrs. J. P. Boyette of Texarkana, Mrs. Fred Formby of Little Rock and Mrs. H. C. Burnside of Houston, a son, W. L. King of Lewisville. Local Union Sends Representative to National Meet Winfrcd Hastings, vice-president of local 103 of Cooper's .International Union returned this weekend from a national meeting of the organization in Cincinnati, Oh io. He represented the local t^e |eSTusincss session union officials decided to ask for a general wage increase for its 7,000 members of thirty cents per hour. Dwindling Twenty different kinds of elephants at one time roamed over various parts of the earth. Today, there are only two-species, the African and the Asiatic. • Copyright by Gwen Davenport; Distributed by.NEA SERVICE; INC Q i • • i. I sinki "6 wearily to a chair, "I'm Sophie remained in her room af- not doing the sleep-walking scene. v '* J :i •"--- • ANN SHERIDAN SMITH • BENNETT Robert ALDA 2:00 - 4:00 - 6:00 - 8:00 - 10:00 ROY ROGERS $2 n, AGAIN! •" --'-.^ RIALTO-WED. ter Vicky had left, going over the whole thing. She began to see how wrong it had been lo put her. old friends' interests ahead of Vicky' r s. She ought to have -known how Mrs. Bagot would feel. She sat at a table by the window where she always had a pack of cards ready for solitaire. It sooth cd her to feel the cards in her hand and hear the soft click of cardboard on polished wood. The first Ihing lo do, she decided, was lo send Ihe Ihree old men aw.ay. She would be lonely, she would miss Ihe companionship, the music, the card games, sillings and arguments that helped to pass the years of waiting for the end. Still, Ihnt could not be helped. If this break ,„.. ....... „.,„,,,,. w th Salty proved to be irreparable. I conv^tfon ''Who VlP.-v wao nni'tainlir n,-,t!flnjI 4~ .,., J-U"\ 1L11OI1. WHO Haven't done it for some twenty years. How absurd you are!" ' "Which in itself is a crime," •said J3asil, throwing out his hands. :When, they beg and beg you to return — ' ' . Vicky was certainly entitled to another and batter chance. Sophie slapped her cards down on the table, sending half of them skimming to the carpet. It should nol be irreparable! There musl be some way of patching things up. When she went downstairs she found the members of Ihe household galhcrcd togelher, each afraid he would miss something or that another would sneak an interview with Sophie. From old habit Sophie paused in the doorway of. Ihe drawing room; she never entered a room surreptitiously. Godfrey was the first to see her. "Good morning, my dear," he said pre-empling a plac.a at her side. Marcel looked at her wilh tragic eyes. "Sophie! Sophie!" lie moaned, near to tears. Sir Charles hastened forward. "Good morning, Madame, may I get you some coffee?" "Sophie!" exclaimed Basil. "I i didn't know you were up. What a shockingly bad entrance. Imagine doing a sleep-walking scene and entering like that—" His atlempl lo diversion failed. "Basil, dear," Sophie protested, A Weak,Run-Down Feeling Is Often I Warning That The Red-Blood Is Getting Low If you do not feel like your real self, do not have the urge to be up and doing, why not check-up on your blood strength? Look at the palms of your hands, your fingernails, your lips, the lobes of your ears—are they pale and off colir? Every day—every hour—millions of tiny red-blood-cells must pour forth from the marrow of your bones to replace those tlmt are worn-out. A low blood count may affect you In several ways: no appetite, underweight, no energy, a run-down condition, lacK-of' resistance to Infection and disease. To get real relief you must keep en your blood strength. Medical authorities] by analysis of the blood, have by positive proof shown that SSS Tonic la amazingly effective In building up low blood strength In non-organic nutritional anemia. This is due to the SSS Tonic formula which contains special and potent activating Ingredients Also, SSS Tonic helps you enjoy the food you eat by Increasing the gastric digestive Juice when It Is non-organl- cally too little or scanty—thus the stomach will have little cause to get balky with gas, bloat and give off that sour 'iod taste. Don't wait! Energize your body with rich, red-blood. Start on SSS Tonic now As vigorous blood surges throughout your whole body, greater freshness and strength should make you eat better Sleep better, feel better, work better, play better, have a healthy color glow In your akin—firm flesh fill out hollow places. Millions of bottles sold. Get a bottle from your drug store. SSS Toaio helps Build Sturdy Health. Sophie closed her eyes. "Boys, boys! Let's all slop living in the past and begin to. think about the new generation for a change. Oh, it's all my fault. I've been away so many y.ears I'd quite forgotten how things would look lo Mrs. Bagol." They had never seen her in Ihis chastened mood. They looked at her -and at one another in. distressed bewilderment. Marcel snapped his fingers. "That for Mrs. Bagot!" he said without cares about Mrs. Bagol?" "Vicky docs," said Sophie sadly. 'Vicky cares aboul Mrs. Bagol and the world cares." "Pooh." cried the loyal Marcel. "What is Mrs. Bagol when com- aared with the greal Sophie van Eyck?" "Everything, I'm afraid," siiid Sophie. "Sophie van Eyck is unique, but Mrs. Bagot is universal. She is the world. Unless she recognizes you, you are as good as dead." "Bui Sophie dear," Basil insisted, "she was Ihrilled lo recognize you." "Because I am Sophie van Eyck. But poor liltle Vicky is not. And if on.e is nothing else, one must be respectable." "I am sure Vicky cares nothing for respeclabilily," said Marcel stoutly. "Do you honestly wish lo see her married lo some such person as Ihis Bagol?' 'Basil demanded. "1 do. I can't live forever, and I should lilts to know she's all right." "You need worry no longer. It is all fixed," said Basil. "We shall leave." "Yes, we shall leave," Marcel echoed. Sophie said nothing, but continued lo lie back motionless, her eyas closed. Marcel thought she might not have heard. "We shall leave you," he repeated. "Perhaps," said Sophie, "that would be for the best." No Appeaser Victory The Victory Home Dcmonslcation Club met Wednesday May 7 at the home of Mrs. Horace Alford With 7 members, 5 visitors and Miss Dixon present Roll was called and answered by what they learned ai the style revue. The minutes were read and approved. Business was discussed and every or)e planned on going to the Cake Walk Friday night. The meeting was on tic dying. A skirt was dyed which was beautiful. Sally McCorkle, Mrs. Bruce and Glendol Calhoun won the prizes. Ths meeting was adjourned by the women saying the Club Creed. The meeting will be with Mrs. Carl Gilbert next month. The hostess served sandwiches, and cokes. cookies DEAR MISS DIX: Years ag(J married a widow with Uvo smal children I have cared for tHer and done for them as I would .fbt my own 1 have sacrificed mysell to give them an education, * '"* they are 17 and 19, they seemn ake pleasure In doing everythlngj icy can to displease me. ,lf-I«tff o advise them, they and theif ttlc her get very angry and tny wfej Iways takes their side agains£ ! -n1e. : I love my wife, but sb.6 seemr o have lost all affection for ftie ow that the children are gtotftf, hate to have a serious quarrel tej ith them but what am I to d6?Jf™ JNAPPRECIATED AND HURT,J TEPFATHER - ^ '* ANSWER: In my opinion the ' ime has come for you to quarrel,- ood and hard Evidently you naVe ^ jermmed your family to rriake a , door mat of >ou and they have that, v . ontempt for you that we all have ' ^ or anything we walk over and kick; lound. You will have to brace Up ,., nd show a little backbone in ora>,*j£, i to force your wife to respect *|*J on, as well as to win the child-'' "" en's lespect. >* * it secnii to me that your Wife^. s a pretty poor sort of a woman, • anyhow, or else she would have aught her children to appreciate all that you have done for them/-, Phey owe you far moic lova and-. gratitude than if you were their" own father, because it would hitve£? been his duty to take care of thehlj'1 while you weic under ho obligations^/ but did it out of the.goodness artd| generosity of your soul, i''•.S';'i-3-&>$m Splendid Type ., . •'.l.".;;"*?!^** 1 There is no finer man ;irii- : ;'fctl world than the one who spends *Ji~™ life toiling to support some otnet^ man's children; \yho denies him- " self the gralificalions of his '-pe sonal tastes and desires in order^ 1 educate them and give them' a v p sltiqn in life; and who gives the'rr a love, guidance and tenderness.^ Lhat keep them from ever .knowirfgil that they aie fatherless? ,- ,".v I should think that a w'oman \vhoK has a husband who was willing*to." do that for her children would! spend her life in adoration of and in telling him how she 1 and appreciated him. And I should,..,- Ihink that the children who had>| that sort of stepfather would, thai nothing they could do ever repay him. * Spring Hill The Spring Hill Home Demons tration Club held its May meeting j Monday, May 5 at 2:00 p.m. a i the home of Mrs. Inez Stevens There were 10 members and Miss Dixon present. Home Demonstra tion week was discussed and it wa decided the club would have a pic nic and weiner roast Saturday May 10th near the high school building Everyone is urged to corne anc bring weiners, pickles and , bread Visilors will be welcome. .,, .; • •. Miss Dixon gave a demohstra' tion on tie dying. The .hqstess was assisted in serving refreshing Ve freshments by her sister Barbara Ann. Next meeting-will, be-at >Mrs Velma Brown's. This new picture of 'pre'sidetitia'i- nommation-seeking Harold Stassen was taken at recent Washington press conference, where he -criticised President • Truman's Turco-Greek policy as "negative" and declared that "\ye' can win peace . . . without appeasement." Nazi to Die There was a long silence. "I wonder," Sophie murmured after a while. "I wonder. Without me Marcel might have painted a masterpiece....B;lsil might have written his book....Godfrey might have been a great star all by himself....! thought about it so much, last night, while I was lying a- wakc. 11 seemed as if to offer you a home at the end of the long journey was the least I could do. The least." They stood around awkwardly, not knowing whal to say. "And now," Sophie went on, "I find thai Vicky's happiness is spoiled by what I Ihoughl was my kindness." Basil drew a deep breath. "Today we are old." he said in a gentle voice. "Whether we succeed or fail has long since ceased lo mailer. Al our age success and failure are equally impossible. One is sim- DEAR DOROTHY DIX: T have 1 -, been married for a year, but haye,i« only lived with my husband for twO* months on account of my mothej^sj intense hatred for him, which «' utterly unjustifiable. I love iri husband dearly, but I live my mother. r , Please tell me the right thlijgttp do. The time has now come wjien he> says I must make my v. chpice between them. ' « .*j^"v UNHAPPY WIFE! •ANSWER; Your .duty-is to go?tc your husband. ;Wl|eri'you-gotrtnarg ried.'you took a solemn'oath"at'th Field Marshal Albert Kesselring, 52, commander of German forces in Italy during the war, was sentenced lo die before a firing squad by a British mililary court at Venice. He was declared responsible for the infamous Ar- dealine Caves massacre of 335 Italian civilians and Ihe dealhs of 1073 others through severity of his reprisal measures. Top Radio Programs of the Day New York, May 12 —(/!')— Lis- and Good- ply alive or dead." He slruck the palm of one hand with his fist. "And now there is Vicky, who still j has either to succeed or fail. I think we can help her by leaving to her her grandmother, who is all the family she has." "So, chere Sophie," Marcel said softly, "after all these years, I go to pack my suitcase. The portraits 1 leave for you." "Let me help you," Sir Charles offered. Sophie sobbed openly as the two men went oul of the room lo^clli- 4.T. (To Be Continued) '.cnin;.; tonight: NBC ilonecrl; 7:30 Borye man; 8 Contented Concert; Doc I. Q. CBS—. r ):30 Winiu-r Take All; fi:30 Joan Davis: 7 "Johnny O'Clock with Dick Pov.-el!; a Herbert Marshall in "Brief Kncounter;" 9:30 Filuen Fiirrcl cimcerl. ABC—7:15 Sen. Jos. Ball on "Labor Legislation;" 7:30 Sherlock Holmes: K Treasury Agent; 8:30 l Sammy Kaye: 9 Doctors Talking. Oakgrove The Oakgrove Home Dtynonstra tion Club met Friday, May""9'" a 2 p.m. at the home of Mrs. D. M Collier for a program planning meeting with seven members, one visitor and Miss Mary Dixon, home demonstration agent, present. The club reorganized in April alter .a. lapse of six years. New officers- and leaders ar,e as follows:-.JRres- idenl—- Mrs. S. B.-.Skinnerc-''Vice- president— Mrs. J. W. Allen, 'Pec- retary-lreasurer— Mrs. D. M, 1 -Collier, Reporter— Mrs, Leon ;Collier. Project leaders: Gardening —Mrs. Benny Jones, Food Conservatiun-r- Mrs. Harvey Allen, Household Management— Mrs. Leo Collier, Household Improvement and Handicraft— Mrs. Burl Ross, Child Development and Family Life-^-Mrs. Harvey Allen, Safety, Health and Home nursing— Mrs. Vatcr Jones. The next meeting will be the 4th Tuesday of May at Mrs. Leo Collier. The demonstration will be Time Management Chart Study. Peace As the County Slyle Revue was on regular meeting day, Peace Home Demonstration Club met Wednesday, May 7 with Mrs. J. M. Hockett, with 10 members pre- 'scnt. The mccling was called to order at 2 p.m. by the president. All answered Ihe roll by telling something new they learned at the style revue. Devotional Psalm 20 was read by Mrs. Hockett. The song "Old Black Joe" was sung. Minutes were read and approved. Plans were made for Ihe gicnic al Mrs. Kurd's Salurdav nieht. Th,a ones thai went lo Ihe county style revue lold Ihe rest aboul it. Mrs. Hurd received the birthday shower this month, Mrs. IJois Hamp'lon won the thrift garment. The mceling adjourned lo mc.at with Mrs. Herman Stoy June 3. Demonstration will be decorative stilches. Cuke, candy and iced drinks were served. Foremen at Ford Plant to Strike Detroit, May 12 —(/I 1 )— Backed by a strike vote, the Foreman's Association of America went ahead today with plans for a walkout at better reason than that ther doesn't like 'your husband. : Your- mother is a •wicke.S man to try to separate you your husband because she doesn'^ l!ke i -hlm. -If'you stay with' h&iKj.yp'^ 1 will eat your iicart out for theTnar you : love, and you will p <robabljgi v'reck his life also, because" ijfpv' vill put him in an untenable posit on. .that of a man who loves a s wo y man who is too weak to have l thel courage qt her own affections, an assert her iright to live with-Jie lusbimd, , r i KI,§,, Don't- 10t a spiteful and foollsn] jld woman v bHghi, tW9;l!v|s, ^'^ MISS DIX: I'W in l '16v with a married "man. We ^ork'Jnl he. same office. I have been offer-I di a: better situation with a^largei! alary, but he wishes we .to stay eai" him so that he eanjsee. mel often as he loves me very rnu.ch,\.« Will you please help save ' rom myself? Do you think I /cry wrong in encouraging him'tof ovc me? ANSWER: I don't think you wantl o be saved because you are dolifeF eratcly rushing into templaUpnJ And to what end? Do you see any lappiness in it for yourself? Do yp« .ee any profit in such a- relation* ihip? It seems to me th«t a gi» can do nothing so idiotK/, as W?l, is wrong, as to philander withal married man. Take the other job offered you. And quickly, 1 •' ' t: Released by The Bell Syndicate; Inc.) 0:30 Barlow t ne Ford Motor Co. probably with- MBS - U Scotland Yard; - do, 6:30 Docr Doctoi. Tuesday programs: NBC— 9:30 a. in. Jack Rerch; 11:45 Bob Ripley CBS—9 Robert Q Lewis fur Godfrey; 1:30 p. m. Win- aer Take All ABC—B:25 a m. Helen Hayes wilh Betty Crocker; ':3U p. in. Bride and Groom . MBS—U:30 ,a m lien Aluxundvtr; 12:30 - m Harlem Club in a week or two. A 30-day strike nolice expires Saturday and leaders of Ihe independent union indicated ils mem bers al Ford would be ordered off Iheir jobs a shorl lime laler. Some 3,450 members approved slrike action at a mass meeting Sunday. Robert H. Keys, FAA president, said the vole was unanimous. Claiming a total Ford membership of 3.785. the union has complained of an "accumiulation ol " al the company anc is in its contract in effect three years before it expired last Fri day. John S. Bjgas, Ford vice presi dent and director of industrial re lations, said the agreement "sim ply had not worked under test.' Bugas and Henry Ford II, presi dent, rejected invitations to ad dress Sunday's union meeting, say ing il liutl bL ' cn "widely adver Used" as a strike rally. Sports Womai Killed by Relative Boston, May 12 — (UP)- tebecca (Bea) Simon, 55,-v^ ^ew England sports corjcessjoi) aire, was ihot to death in her "-' "ice at Suffolk Downs horse n. rack today by Edward ShanjesS 14, a nephew of her dead husbands Shames killed himself with- same gun. A dispute over sharing of $ million-dollar concession, busing was baid by police investigators nave motivated the double shoo ing. ^ The tragedy occurred little than two hours before post ,_ for the opening race and wfl Mrs. Simon was busy preparing :he arrival of diners at the ' wuse and the exclusive pas" club at the track. Workers in the „ . building heard two ' sbpt^ rushed to the scene, Among,, first to reach the office \va!| . seph L. Ferrari, former ace 5j police detective and now J '--of the tiack's law agency „ He immediately sumrnqned/tf police to direct investigation.' -*" murder an dsuicide. Bad feeling, according had existed between vhe 4 widow and Shames since" of Sam Simon about ago. At that time Mrs. . , .,... over the lucrative business o| j uel B, Simon, Inc., •wblcb run into a lush eijterpri: from a delicatessen ™ old Boston arena. n The moon's heavens have n<? r$l wcuUwr,•-"•-

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