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Ada Evening News: Sunday, February 10, 1946 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - February 10, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma                                 ^    ■  Clear to partly cloudy Sunday and Monday; warmer Sunday: much colder Monday  42nd Year—No. 253  THE ADA EVENING NEWS  BUY MORE WAR BONDS  Stalin Blames Capitalism For War, Lists New Goals  apa. OKLAHOMA, sunday, february IO. 1946  Qf I    *     Feb    9 * —CAP)— Generalissimo  • a.rn, declaring the last two wars resulted from  Ji n ahf  e pment i )f ca P italist ic World economy, IriUf » announced a new five-year plan for So-vie. Russia and stupendous production goals ‘to guarantee our country against any eventuality.**  .  He  predicted, too, that Soviet scientists could f?     b    U P     W| th but surpass those  specSfcallv     no *     men ^ on  atomic research  Stalin said the new five-year plan—Russia’s fourth including the one interrupted by German invasion in 1941—would be inaugurated soon and for the further future” set goals for steel* pig iron coal and oil production close to the output of the Lnited States.  In a pre-election speech broadcast by the Moscow radio, the Soviet ch ieftain promised tnat soon rationing will end,** and that the Kus-  sun workers standard of living would be raised.  -SSS&ttv&ssgs   b ““ °'  m ° nop0,y   , Perhaps the catastrophe of war could have  possibility of periodic re-  twJk V'Vc%Ses^Skt«r ] taTmnui^wtth  ^SSSSSdSSS^ th * way of coordinated   .;But this is impossible under the present  as ^ result jMhT? 1  9 fw ? r ld economy. Thus if    •*    i     flrst    cr,sl *     m     the    development   tbe  ^i u . 1 iil , iH Wor, l economy the   arose. The second world war arose as a result of the second crisis.”     c    35 a rcsult   (Continued on Page 2 Column I)  New Housing Program Draws Wide Acclaim Over Country  Cong ret*. Construction Industry Behind Mort of Nan With Opposition to Coiling Prices on OW Dwellings  , ^ ASHINGTON, Feb. 9.—(AP)—Blueprints for America s biggest home-building job-2,700,000 in two years—met wide acclaim today and a let’s-get-going attitude in congress  and the construction industry.  W. U. Votes End Of Strike  New (old Due Laie Today  Frankish Mixture Of Weather How Saturday Loaves Soma Snow at Trace  Filing Time Now for Ada City Election  Ifs time to start thinking about the coming city elections, for the primary is scheduled for March 19 and the run-off, if one is necessary, on April 2.  Filing time has already arrived and those who are contemplating getting into one of the races for city commission are reminded that they have only until March 9 to file.  They can file with Joe Beck, w ho is secretary of the Pontotoc county election board, or. if he is out of town as he is part of in his business, they can their _ filing papers with Claude Bobbitt, county clerk.  Registration for the city primary will begin Feb. 19 and will continue for 20 days.  All's Ready New For baul Merit  Badge Iran'new  Final arrangements have been  completed for the Boy Scout 2J?rit    show    known as the  Trail to Citizenship” to be held at the Convention Hall Monday night at 7:00 according to A. R. a,] ace .^general chairman.  Detail?of the preparation of approximately 35 interesting booths have been completed by the various troops.  Band music will be supplied by the Ada Highschool band un-oer the direction of Harold Graham, and 30 minutes of the show will be broadcast over Station KADA from 9:00 to 9:30 p.m.  Special movies to be shown at the exposition include “Philmont Scout Ranch. * “The Patrol Meth-j    ^ rad to  Citizenship.**  and The Cub in the Home”.  These movies will be shown in the Jaycees loom and the BPW loom at Convention hall.    ,  First booth to greet the visit-   01  n ^? es a * * be  ^ er *t Badge show w ill be an exhibit on camping by Troop 4. which will be placed lust outside of the hall near the entrance. Visitors will enter the buiiding. make the rounds, see all the demonstrations, and leave as early as they like.  Scouts and Cubs Have conduct-    .  bd an advance ticket sales cam- p ASHINGTON, Feb. 9.—(/Pi— paign. and good attendance is ex- y  esident Truma » called on the peeled at the ch™,    American    ~  ► With the program less than a day old, both Republicans and Democrats in congress appeared solidly behind most of the plan. Some of them already were pitching into the legislative end, but the proposal for price ceilings on old homes ana building lots was far from having universal support.  Approval Is General  Messages offering warm praise and offers of cooperation poured  in OI L 9H sin * Administrator Wilson S. Wyatt, who drew up the plan, and on President Truman, who endorsed and announced it.  They came from housing, labor and farm organizations, from mayors, veterans, and individuals.  The program calls for building some $16,000,000,000 worth of new homes in the next two  w"}? 811 /  by  Private firms. Most of the houses would sell for no more than $6,000 or rent for no more than $50 a month.  Subsidies Suggested To accomplish it, Wyatt said there would be needed a tremendous expansion in the output of building materials, three times the labor force now working on home construction, and, in some cases, government subsidies for wages and prices.  The banking committee already has approved an emergency housing bill and voted against putting ceilings on old dwellings.  Wolcott suggested this bill might be amended to meet most of the legislative needs listed for the new program.  Two Part* Draw Objection Rep. Patman (D.-Tex.) wa, readying an amendment to cover at least part of the Wyatt plan.  For the most part, the housing industry lauded the plan. Two parts drew opposition The National Association of Real Estate Boards disapproved price control provisions. The Producers* Council, Inc., representing materials manufactur rers, opposed subsidies to expand the production of supplies. It recommended a IO per cent in- c f ea f e  J. 1 } Prices of materials in- st f West coast lumber interests talked about price increases to boost production.   -  President Askhg Food Cooperation  Say* Good Many American* Ton For Anyway  Gofham Fean Health Peril  City Reedy to Seine Any Building for Emergency Hospital rn Foal Dwindles  NEW YORK. Feb.. 9. <.*">_The board of health today ordered the seizure of any building in New York necessarily for use as a hospital in a move to meet what it said was “a state of great, im-  Ihl"! i?u d  increasing peril” to oil    tews    city’s millions.  TTie action came as persons Jibing priorities to purchase fuel oil. cut off from the city by  ay ’°l d  tugboat strike, u    police    headquarters  where an emergency ration board  be * a n operations  a t noon.  Ration Fuel Oil Carefully   rall °mng of existing stockpiles of fuel oil was ordered by Mayor William O’Dwyer to  “enirf#mi# at  J 1 *  Cal ? ed a  P 08 *^ 1 ® epidemic of respiratory illness  and disease.”  a new cold wave due to I tKS? 3 /? 1  *u f h f abh  members said m thm ctatn late    that if the fuel shortage were  not relieved, there would be “discomfort, distress and suffering and an increase in illness, and deaths, particularly among infants. the infirm and the aged.” Insufficient light—the city was “browned out ’ Wednesday when O Dwyer declared a state of emergency-—and disruption of transportation because of a lack of fuel might result in civil disorder. adding further danger to life and health, the board members said.  Seised Tugboat’s Idle The city’s government-seized fleet of 400 tugboats lay idle for the sixth day despite 0’Dwycr*s call on the office of defense transportation to man them immediately regardless of consequences **  i^ r 2rJ° U £ 8° v emment tugs labored to bring emergency supplies by barge from New Jersey terminals during the day an ODT spokesman said seven additional navy tugs drived from Boston, Philadelphia and Norfolk, Va.  Squads of police and city fuel inspectors were stationed at bridges, tunnels and ferries to divert incoming oil trucks to top pnonty consumers.  *  "Lady Soldiers” Arrive From Pacific  With  yriv* in the state late toda>% Ada had got by Saturday with a mixture of weather elements but without severe cold or heavy, staying snow.  Sleet, snow, rain, sunshine were mingled into a day of frequent change, with snow dom- u J a {|L    falling into early  Temperatures, though frilly, remained high enough that the snow melted on wa and streets, finally blanketing the remainder of the scene.  No Additional Moisture Duo eu5 Associated Press reports the federal weather forecaster as predicting new cold but without additional moisture.  Snow ranging up to six inches at Frederick thawed rapidly Saturday with mild temperatures prevailing over the state. The freak storm extended from Oklahoma City southwest to Altus and eastward as far as Poteau with freezing rain and snow re-POfte? m southeast Oklahoma.  Light snow also fell late yesterday in Ardmore, where icy highways were reporter earlier in the day.  Wheat Belt Still Dry  Skies win be mostly fair with a few clouds in the Oklahoma City area Sunday, the weather bureau said. Mild temperatures  w Vi h® .r^Pteced late today by cold and by Monday it will be much colder in west and north portions.  The snow was welcomed by farmers but in the northwest wheat belt fields remained dry. Woodward and Ponca City reported cloudless skies Saturday  A happy group of New York WACS is this They ar# their bunks aboard the USS Wmi p^‘Shown in  &&£&&& &  3   FF  Howe Rudies For  fighter Held Or Federal Agendas  peeled at the show. Harold Nor ns is chairman of physical ar  people tonight to cooperate in his new food conserv-  rangements, E. S. Haiverson is"in  1  ? ro * r ?. m  designed to precharge of judges. Rusty Harris is I Si  s  t ^ at  K  lon  abroad. in charge of the ticket sales com-  nr ™ X u i ^omens national rr :ttee. and Preston O’Neal is in !  a*?    •     a    good  many  charge of publicity.    £2 enca 8? were too fat anyway   an d could afford to lose a little  p- £ INDIANS SIGN THREE PASEBAEL PLAYERS  OKLAHOMA CITY. Feb. 9.— <5—Tne Oklahoma City Indians  sustaining  weight if it meant lives of others.  The president went into a serious vein after a humorous off-  announced tonight signing' of ‘/;. record  speech. After he had three baseball players—all veter- * fP olte fJ st some length on what  fine    a—    i    e    .    i    -    ll# pa 11 ort Im.*!..'. J..a a- _  ans—boostmg to 15 their string of candidates.  Latest additions were Raymond Bauer, outfielder formerly with* Boise in the Piedmont League: Dale Myers, outfielder, Pennsylvania State Leaguer in 1941, and Poy (Deck ) Woldt. infielder, former Northern State Leaguer with Eau Claire, Wis.  Woldt and Myers, both 25 were stationed at Will Rogers Army air field here during the war.  Read the Ada News Want Ads.  ’WEATHER  I  Oidahoma:    Clear    to    partly  he called America’s duty to prevent starvation in war-torn countries, he told his audience that this part of his speech was “on the record.”  He referred to the sumptuous banquet which he had just enjoyed, and said that what he had been served would be sufficient to keep one family in Greece from starving to death for three weeks.  *■   _____„___j 50 * 11  of Woodward, Okla.. were  Cloudy Sunday and Monday: ‘*L e  1  n . to  ® Tucumcari. N. M., hos-  warmer Sunday; much cold£ !  pital Wlth  “Dunes.   stronff  “overly winds I Greater return for amount in-  Leedey Man Crash Victim  SANTA ROSA, N. M , Feb. 9—  ^—Warren Care, 24, Leedey,  Okla., was killed in the collision      _    _  trn#i S  ?o tomoblle and 8  gasoline j Snyder’s job, with Meraf com-{y « 38 mnes ewt of here on J munications Commissioner Paul U. S. highway 66 last night, state A. Porter replacing Bowles at &°» ce  Spited today. Dora Bell OPA.     F    g     “° %Vles    at   Kelly, 20, and Glenn E. Gare, 33,  Master Hi Major BuiHiag Purchase  Ado Mon Buys 75-Foot Frontage Including Anthony Store Building  First major local property # a !»- i bl ! >' ear  is the purchase ? 5 ’ fron } building in the IOO.block on bast Main now occupied by C. R. Anthony com-E“>y.  H *<* s  Smith and J. Kent Smith and Sons  The consideration is reported to have been $84, OOO.  A few weeks ago an extensive program of remodeling was begun on the part of the building now occupied by Anthony’s.  This program, involving expenditure of $25,000, will furnish the store with three floors of merchandise tpace, air conditioning and other features that will fit the building for a store that will be up to date in every department.  Bowles Whining His Hold-Line Fight  By STERLING F. GREEN  r^ AS FJ NGT °N, Feb. 9.—(A*)— OPA Administrator Chester Bowles appeared tonight to be on top, at least for the moment, in . . g“t for firm holding of a price line even though it be a line bent upwards to make room for wage increases.  This report on the internal wage - price controversy came J responsible but unquotable official, as the White House  a *  der V a J that Reconversion Director John W. Snyder is ° beleed in his high post.  A White House spokesman also reported good progress w^s being made toward ending the 20-day strike of 750,000 CIO United Steelworkers.  The statement on Snyder was !?  a ^ wer  Published reports mat the wage-price policy tangle would result in Bowles taking  By WILLIAM F. ARBOGAST  ^WASHINGTON, Feb., 9, (.P— The house appropriations committee reached out today for a tighter hold on the purse strings of 41 government corporations including some of the biggest fin-  family  opcrators in the  federal  It designated five of Its mem-— Reps- Mahon (D-Tex.),  Tenn.), Ploeser (R-Mo.), and Jensen (R^owaJ-as a subcommittee to review annually all transactions and operations of  lvJ e *u^ cnc,es * ^®ahon is chairman of the group.  Mahon told reporters the new subcommittee will “keep under close and constant congressional scrutiny the activities of government corporations.”  The 41 corporations which Mahons subcommittee will scruti-nize on behalf of congress are: Commodity Credit Corporation, Feredal Intermediate Credit Banks, Production Credit Corporations. Regional Agricultural  U.S. lo Eat Hora in ’4i But Many Lands "Near Starvation  Inventory of WorM't Larder Make* It Plain Enough  Food Export* Will Not Roach Than. in Tima to Ban  H linger  WASHINGTON. Feb. 9.-<AP)-The agriculture department took an inventory in the world s larder tonight and figured that Americans will eat more than ever before in 1946 while people in many lands will be “near starvation  A survey of conditions in some 65 countries forecast 12 per cont loss food for the average persons in the 1945-46 season than in pre-war years.  But few people will be average. The department drew this picture of contrasts:  United States—’ Total food supplies xxx continue at record levels, x x x Civilian food consumption per capital in the United States in 1946 is expected to exceed that of any previous year, barring unusually poor crops.”  Elsewhere—“Rations in several countries are near starva-tion levels. The department said Italy. Germany, French North Africa. France, Spain, India and China apparently are the areas with “the most difficult food and bread problem ”  , orld gram supply problems were described as “the most difficult’* ever recorded.  (Continued on Page 12, Column 6)  Month-Old Strike  In New York Closes  Wethers Bach to Farts at 12:01 Monday; Disputed Faints Ta Arbitrator; Turbulence Often Method Picket Linos  NEW YORK, Feb. 9.—(AP)—Western Union employes  voted today to end their turbulent, month-old strike which  crippled this city’s telegraphic communications with the rest of the nation.  Members of the striking American Communications Association. (CIO) ratified at a mass meeting a settlement reached yesterday by the company and union leaders and agreed to return to work at 12:01 a. rn. Monday.  Steven thousand members of 9-- -I_____  the union struck Jan. 8 in pro-  M   test against a national war labor    \A/ Ai> l f     f  board award of an average wage CuCll VV66K    S  increase of 121/,    * n    hou *    . .  The union said the grant was a  downward revision of a region- friOl© ll ©Cf IC* a1 board award and would de- !  -    f  pnve members of $6,000,000 annually.  One-Wajr Dead Ob Discharges  Under the agreement. Sell>  ss  ssfvasr ,or workin «  After Selly sddressed the ,trik- h«Cn Thlnkmg' e^ry 3 *^  of the"* WraVem     & ° ?t  I "‘WL 1 * rhaps ,he     “u  ut ine western Unions main not be quite so hectic th#  SSS"*w.v°ffi ,  B ^i r £ ek ni  JU5t , Pa ^ d  the comml ZZk  left U,Jr M    {*/.‘ way5 Jus ‘  a li,tIe  "tore hee-  'Hiroughout the strike the ACA “This is one Dlar# " h# ting bv‘« a m^v C « l'X U5 Picke '  125  « ov ernment off,elal, ^d,,-  Nu/erouT scuffles^    --'° n - °'  the ,,,,w c,v “ “rv.c.  police and pickets over the entry  Says Truman  WASHINGTON, Feb.  appointment program, “where  ana picxeis over the entry you never lack for artier Of non-strikera into the Weaterf, where ,hire is alwavs a rr,^  Mme" araTTts    -re.  r ** uIted in     1“*^  ,round  tho corner and I have  arrests.    The comoany    to do something about it.  al*V\ Uprtme    in i unc ’ !  . *‘ But  'he next dav the crisis  Mon against mass picketing, car- is passed, and it s just like ve£  ? Levy     e Justice  Aaron    terday’s newspapers. That s the  Court Will Name Arbitrator  Levy said last night that Wes-  Bud Snider Dies In Phoenix, Arb.  Formerly With Father In Shoo Repair Firm Hora  A. L. Snider received a telegram Saturday that his son. Bud  ll Ray Diet Al His Hone Saturday  Retired Recently After Mony Years es Merchant Folicaman  tern Union and the strikers had Weed to sign the WLB decision with the understanding that disputed provisions would be submitted to a court-appointed arbitrator. Levy said' the company s suit to restrain the union K clce t in * would be dismissed. He did not name an arbitrator.  The strike affected only employes in the metropolitan area.  •5 ™™ pany  and the commercial Telegraphers Union (AFL) bargaining agent for employes outside New York, accepted the  awa rd last December.  Young Men Sweep Niles of Highway  After Spilling 250 Bushels Of Com from Truck At $1'05 o Bushel  ay we must face those things The president addressed tW  J5r°*u P  Su tbe  :, lotion  Picture room of the White House. He spoke informally. and the White House later released a transcript of bu remarks.  MwrayniaOb  Optimidk About  End for Disputes  washington. Feb . ». <.*—  Philip Murray, president of the CIO. said today he is “optimistic” about prospect for early settle* ment of most current labor disputes.  He also told senators, before whom he was testifying on a proposed fact-finding bill, that any wage agreement in the steel  1947 *  W -  extend until F * b  13.  This promoted a reporter later to ask whether he expects the steel strike to end by this Feb. 15. next Friday. Murray repli-  CredU Corporations, Farmers' spciated with his father rn the r Home Corporation. Federal Cropi shoe  repair business in Ada., " e " ran "“ ~    Federal    I    .    Funeral    services    will    he    con  strong Monday.  vested—Ada News Classified Ads  Rut a new report came quickly  into circulation in the economic agencies that Bowles might re-place not Snyder but John C. . Collet ’ L stabilization administrator. The White House declined comment.  Insurance Corporation.  Farm Mortage Corporation, Federal Surplus Commodities Corporation, ^ Reconstruction Finance Corporation, Defense Plant Corporation, Defense Supplies Corporation, Metals Reserve company. Rubber Reserve company,  ST age , Corporation. Federal National Mortage Association, the RFC Mortage company, Disaster I^oan Corporation.  Inland Laterwavs Corporation, Warrior River Terminal company, the Vlrgin Islands company, Federal Prison Industries. Inc.! United States Spruce Production Corporation. Institute of Inter-American Affairs. Institute of inter - American Transportation. Inter - American Educational Foundation, Inc., Inter-American Navigational Corporation, Pren-cinradio. Inc., Cargoes. Inc.. Export - Import Bank of Washing-  Petroleum Reserves Corporation, Rubber Development Corporation, U. S. Commercial company Smaller War Plants Corporation. Federal Public Housing Authority. Defense Homes Corporation, Federal Savings and Uoan Insurance Corporation, Home Owners’ Loan Corporation United States Housing Corporation, Panama Railroad company. Tennessee Valley Authority and Tennessee Valley Associated Cooperatives, Inc.  miami leader dies  MIAMI, Okie., Feb., 9. (.Pi— W. S. O Barnum. 77, mayor of Miami from 1919 to 1921 and re-tired banker and mining man, died today after a long illnesa.  Snider of Phciemx Arizona died Iola ^  r< r " 1  °, r Ada s,nre  Thursday .fter an .Un,, of ,w2 ^fe^^an^^Vrd'^:? £  r- X’ XS„ Ttn,h ' rarly Sat -  Funeral arrangements will be  KANSAS CITY. Feb. 9. UPL-Two young men spent today f a  mile section of a .  hl f«way near here.  Glenn Neidel. 24. of St. Joseph.  Mo discovered shortly before daylight that the tail gate on hii  truck had given way and he had      ,______ ,     Ui     .  lost half his 24,000 pound load Steel for a 19! 2 cents hourly * bel led yellow field com.  1  * e  increase for the 750.000 They spilled 250 bushels at . s te f l workers when he ordered about $1 05 per bushel, was noth-  a  week s postponement of the mg to be sneezed at, so Neidel *V;**e.  C C. Ray. resident of Ada since I J? * J»* Cockayne |    Fairless    “changed    hie  la     1..    .    -**•    "aiiea  \ou will have to make your own assumption but we've gotton that far in the negotiations.” Earlier Murray had testified ne had tentative approval from President Benjamin Fairless of XI.  till daylight, borrowed  m,nfl  ’ five days later. The strike  began their hercu-  b roo ms and lean labors.  In some places the com lay two inches deep-before the wind began to blow and  completed after arrival of several j traffte h#J#« /    1     th £     Satxx J^y  relatives from distant points. I -  br * an  . lo whlz  byh and be-  Ada from Texas in 1918. He retired two or three months ago from his service as merchant  rated    S"*'*-    " ,t     “    «    base    falsehood    that    I  « Ii ? V.  U 12:  a m| te was ever stated to Mr Murray that T covered by broom. The two hop- regarded h.s demand fo’?!*^*.!  rn    ,    -    %    fiat    m    ti    ai    -    os    »—    ——    * * t. % sci v lift,' 111 iv * VV  Ray. 73 last Octot* Hearne to I nfTh/h-.d'-*;? complained, alt j »t the lim,, Fairies, sa.d:  I it t nim Ti affies    f Aln tt.     11  HW UU US  gated. In ti  covered by uiooin. me two hop-  1  regarded his demand fnr"#  pollee bemuse of ill heaith' and’ Ste ttSlv"**  remaind * r  by I increase of 19! j cents an hour had been rnnfin#a k;- i i . ioaay.       *  ducted at Phoenix.  Queen Mary Docks Willi Brides Today  MARY AT SEA. Feb. 9.—WPI __  “ary  s P<-d at a 23-    'Claud Kuykendall of Delanoi  knot pace today on the last lap of ‘ California.  her journey with British wives'--a--  and children of American service men and was sc heduled to arrive at her New York pier at noon Sunday.  Because of the strike of tugboat workers, U. S. army tugs  will nose the liner into the pier, I  H » T     ,    *  it was announced. The gangplank t. ? » Oic.a., Feb. D.—— will drop at I p.m. (EST), to de- Jfc  a P Mrs. Staten Laury and  bark civilian    ’    tH#^    —-------z.,  first 500 wives.  live within a radius     4     -    _____  alho^aT6 k p ^ e SChCdU,Cd  “>-** rhonths*    ° W    8     '° Up,e     Pn»e  The remainder of the wives i °l n la ^i Rf 0 ,helr hon '<’ was terday after spending /week” and children will stay aboard Jf^yed by fire. Mrs. Laury Cuba     P     *     8    w ** k   overnight. These are expected to be landed by 9:30 p m. Monday.  started at tile end of the week.  (At a nrws conference last month. Murray had some of the points about what he. termed Fairless tentative acceptance.  (In a statement in New York  had been confined to his bed since December 15.  He is survived by Mrs Ray* three daughters. Mrs. Paul Young of Mt. V’ernon. III., Mrs. Joe Jackson of Ft. Worth. Texas, and  'Christmas* Holds For Two Months  Churchill lo D.C. To Visit Truman  WASHINGTON. Feb . 9.  W inston Churchill, who held sev-eral momentous war conferences at tre White House during 1941-43. is returning here tomorrow for a quiet, peaceful talk w ith President Truman.  He is flying here in an army plane from Miami. Fla., where he and his wife have been spending a vacation for several weeks at the home of Col. Frank W Clarke.  The wartime British  barely getting out of the house with the children.  MAN FOUND SUFFOCATED  MIAMI. Okla.. Feb., 9. UP*—L.  Once the wives and children land i:*!, mm £ diat  t  e,y residenta  of this  they will start journeys which  l 'f tle   J  C L reck county  community  P     Vr KI i a  ’  Feb   will take them to every state in  pl i ye t< San A a -    5    (Louie) Nelson. 40.    was found  the union.    , R»ght off. one neighbor gave 1  u ea in JS  smoke-filled home  At noon today the lin#r wa c    shelter    and    contributions :  * re  ..ay# apparently a victim  was cool.  A Rochester doctor says the ■moccasins and sandals of the Bobby Sox era are producing  eather # V  1     money,    ck  furniture and other items given by friends.  Laury is a dairyman.  Huntley, health director, said.  Dr. Huntley said Nelson probably collapsed while trying to get out of the house. The bed was destroyed.  Greater return* for amount Invested—-Ada News Classified Ada  meritorious or that I would recommend favorably to the steel industry the acceptance of such a wage increase”)  Murray, president of the CIO and of the United Steelworkers union, appeared today before the senate labor committee to oppose President Truman’s fact-finding plan for curbing labor strife.  ■TH’H PESSIMIST  my B«S Blash* J*  Some folks ’re never hap* py unless they’re kickin’ er cry in’.  , You can’t please everybody, but, dang it why is your wife nearly alius one o em.   

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