Ada Evening News, February 12, 1946

Ada Evening News

February 12, 1946

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Issue date: Tuesday, February 12, 1946

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Publication name: Ada Evening News

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - February 12, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma Another thing men can't understand about women-the ladies will sit in a show all afternoon and bawlover a picture, then came out and tell all wha will listen what a fine time they had. Cloudy this afternoon and to-night; light rain east and south; " ednesday, colder east and south. 42nd Year—No. 255 THE ADA EVENING NEWS BUY MORE WAR BONDS Vets on Farm Entitled To VIT Training May Qualify for Veteran On the Job Assistance As Those in Other Work \ eterans on the farm are not being overlooked in the Veterans in Training program. County officials are pushing the program, explaining that they are entitled to benefits the same as vets working on other jobs. Any person who served in the active jaiilitarv or naval service on or after Sept. 16, 1940. and prior to the termination of the present war, and who shall have been discharged or released there from under condition other than dishonorable, and whose education or training was impeded, delayed, interrupted or interfered with by reason of his entrance into the service or who desires a refresher or retaining course is eligible. Procedure Simple The procedures for getting Tned up with the Veterans in Training program are simple. Detailed information on the pro-glu?m fumers will be available this week through the county agent s office or through either of the local draft boards. Since the program was first started, hundreds of veterans have taken advantage of it, but t ie number of veterans on the jarm is not as large as it should be in Pontotoc county. When the program gets in full suing with agencies set up for approving farms for veterans to work on, more farmers will find it easier to participate. Older Vets Eligible A person who was over 25 years of age at the time of his entrance into service may be entitled to a refresher of retaining course for a period of not more u.L ont- year regardless of whether his education or train-mg was ‘‘impeded, delayed, interrupted. or interfered with” by reason of his entrance into military services. Practically every person returning from service is eligible to participate in the program and is being advised to take advantage of it. Officials in Ada have estimated that there are at least 250 veterans who are eligible v ho are not participating Forms Are Short After the program is rolling rn Pontotoc county, authorities say that a veteran can work on his own farm, his father’s farm or on the farm of a neighbor as long as it has been approved. The forms that must be filled ♦!hort *?nd to the P°int. Jim Watters, head of the local V IT program, can furnish some information now, but says that nj will have more information to offer in tho near future. Wheat Grows Where Hirohito's Palace Once Stood apa, oklahoma, tuesday, FEBRUARY 12, ISM FIVE CENTS THE COPY New York Business, Industry At Standstill in Fuel Crisis nese Imperial Palace'i^Tc^y^befor^being"blast^b^^merican11^ ?nce ®tocd part of the JaPa- WLA-Acme correspondent.    * Hundreds See Scout Trail' And Enjoy Unique Program Three More Freed In Liquor (ase TULSA, Okla., Feb. 12, LF)— T.ice additional defendants were free under $1,000 bond today in a federal grand jury indictment charging Washington county Sheriff Tom Scars and 17 others conspired to violate liquor laws Latest to appear before U. S Commissioner E. Lawton Bragg Fnmk E. Caldwell, 45, Bartlesville. E. W. Ward 44 F^meviUe. Mo., and Everett E. Allen, 58, Dewey. The 18 defendants, accused variously of “moonshining” and operating a flourishing liquor business under what the indictment charged was Sears’ protection, will enter pleas February 19 before Federal Judge Boyce Savage. The sheriff told reporters the indictment charging he accented I iniiA** wrv..    ii    _ General Rain Over Oklahoma Forecast As Likely Soon n ®?r, TV Aaaprtaum Presa Possibility of a general rain over Oklahoma, with the parched Panhandle area receiving needed moisture, was the hope held out today bye the federal weather bureau. The official forecast called for light rain and mild temperatures rn the central section during today, with temperatures dropping somewhat during the night. The general rain hope for the rest of the state centered in a strong warm and wet southeast wind whipping across the state from the Gulf of Mexico. Warm Winds vs. Cold The wind is expected to meet a °°ld *}«6m of air from the northwest. The warm southeast wind was holding up its end of the combination early today reaching Ardmore. The cold air still held around Pueblo, Colo., however. ,^hun two gct together, which will be after the cold air moves into the state from Colorado, moisture will condense and rain will fall, the bureau hoped. Cold Due Wednesday The extended forecast for the week called for a general rain, light to moderate, over Oklahoma with colder weather due by Wednesday. Then warmer weather is expected Thursday with another chance at moderate to heavy rains over the state Friday and Saturday Skills Displayed by Scouts of Several Communities of Area in Unusual Show More than 500 persons paid admission to the Boy Scout Trail to Citizenship merit badge show being held in the Youth Center Monday night in the Convention hall where 28 display booths had been set up for the occasion. Nearly 30 minutes was requir-a .....— ed to look over all of the displays and listen to a number of demonstrations that were in progress from 7 to IO p.m. In addition to the grown ups, several hundred Boy Scouts from Ada’ Sulphur, Coalgate, Ardmore, Tishomingo, Ahloso, Tupelo, Byng and Fitzhugh partici- Drizzling rain was falling at Austin Texas and at Ardmore, Okla., today and the storm was expected to spread slowly across the state. Highest and lowest temperatures in Oklahoma the last 24 hours were recorded at Guymon m the Panhandle, with a top of 64 and a low of 34. BarreHFunaal Set for Thursday General Who Hod Fort In Development of 45th Division Died Monday I,,urging ne accented I OKLAHOMA CITY Feb IS — liquor payoffs was the result of j W—Charles F. Barrett 85 who violators **P ”by 3 bUnch ot ^ ; served for 20 years as adiutent violators.    general of Oklahoma, will be 1 buried Thursday with military Nunrod Homer has been chosen chief of a newly organized Krebs \olunteer fire department. MCALESTER. Okla., Feb 12 ~Clti2ens of McAlester JJS lod?y, on a Pr°Posed $200,-000 school building bond issue. Bead the Ada News Want Ads. [weather A..__ Oklahoma—Cloudy this afternoon and tonight; light rain east and south: colder pan handle this afternoon and in northwest tonight: Wednesday clearing west, mostly cloudy east, light rain southeast and extreme east, colder east and south. FORECAST FOR FEB. 12-15 Missouri, Kansas, Oklahoma and Nebraska—General rain in Oklahoma and lain or snow in I lissom i and Kansas Wednesday amount moderate to heavy; snow in Nebraska Thursday or Fridav and snow in Missouri and Kansas, rain in Oklahoma on Friday or Saturday, amount probably moderate: colder rn Missouri and Oklahoma W e d n e s d a v; general warming Thursday: colder again Friday and Saturday; temperatures averaging below normal in Nebraska and Kansas and near normal in Missouri and Oklahoma. . o o£ral services will be held at *:30 p.m. The body of Barrett, who played an important role rn the development of the famed 45th division, will lie in state at a mortuary here from iv am. to I p.m. Thursday. General Barrett died yester-day ^Albuquerque, N. M. where he had entered a veterans hospital for treatment of a blader ai?d kidney ailment. •Pf ,ad confined to a hos-Pu a I e *r°m Dec. 23 until the last week in January when he went to the home of a daughter. He flew to Albuquerque to enter the veterans hospital Feb. 3. pated in the demonstrations. Saw Movies of Scouting After each person had gone the rounds looking over the various booths, a request was made that everyone see two motion pictures being shown on the second and third floors. Practically every person attending the show also went to the movies. One of the movies pictured the progress of a Boy Scout from the time he entered Scout work until attaining the highest rank available. Cubbing Progress Shown The second movie pointed out HleLi_progri;ss and procedures of Cubbing. Each picture was shown several times during the three hour program and at each show- left re was no standin<? room A 30 minute radio program carried by radio station KADA originated from the main floor of the Convention hall while those in attendance watched the broadcast from the balcony. Each booth operating was contesting for first prize for having the best booth. The winner of the contest will be announced at the n*.xt Court of Honor for Scouts. Included in the program was presentation of the Silver Beaver award to Harry W. Miller, who for 25 years headed scout work in this area, retiring last year. ^ Pr*«A‘ Linscheid, president of East Central State college, spoke of the work and influence of Mr. Miller among boys and men of this part of Oklahoma. Scout Clyde Kidd gave the 4>ir^ i°ff back, as a symbol of the contributions American Scouts are making now of clothing and other equipment to their brothers in scouting in war-rav-ashed countries. Scout Bennie Floyd, for the three units of the First Christian cnurch—Cubs, Scouts and Senior Scouts—presented $15 to the ,world Friendship Fund w’hich is helping restore scouting facilities in other nations. Members of the Ada high (Continued on Page 2 Column 7) Hamwgan Denies Report Tillman Said Wasn't Candidate WASHINGTON, Feb., 12. LPU-Democratic chairman Robert E. Hannegan said today there is “no truth in a report that President Truman told a grouo of advisers he will not be a candidate for the presidency in 1948. Hannegan issued a formal afrnm tho democratic national committee headquarters It said: ~ “Pl?™:    no    trulh    th«?    re port that President Truman told ? *roup of White House advisers that he would not be a candidate f°r the presidency in 1948. The president has been so busy with foreign and domestic nrnhlnme nf Al     I    ____:__ Power Strike Al 'Pittsburgh Power Still on Int Conservation Sought; Mayor Declares State Of Emergency PITTSBURGH, Feb, 12. A strike of power company employes started in this industrial center todaybut electrical current was still flowing several hours later to thousands of homes and buildings in the strike area which 1,500,000 persons reside. Street railways service was halted shortly before the strike began, but a spokesman for the struck Duquesne Light company said it was still supplying current on an emergency basis. He expressed belief that, despite the strike, the company could continue to provide service to institutions and homes—but only if householders limited their consumot ion to vital needs Steel Mills Already Closed Steel mills and fabricating plants in the great industrial area around Pittsburgh, which ordinarily consume great quantities of electricity, were already closed by the general steel strike. The spokesman said all other industrial users were “cooperating IOO per.fe"t- In conservation of the available supply so householders and hospitals might have the entire supply of current available City officials had feared the power shutdown would quickly affect power supplies to most of the inhabitants in the district. Meanwhile the city remained in a state of confusion and Mayor David L. Lawrence declared a state of emergency. Many residents curtailed their use of electricity.    T n public Schools Closed Public schools were closed under plans announced in advance that they would not open if the strike were called. Most of the district colleges were closed, including the University of Pittsburgh. There still was the threat that the strike could spread to home users, of whom there are 330,000 in the district. A walkout of 3400 employes of the light company began at 4 No Quick Action On Labor Legislation Cooling-oH Period for Sonata Scheduled os Committee Put* Slow-Down Brake* on Com Labor Disputes Bill By EDWIN B. HAWKINSON WASHINGTON. Feb. 12,-(AP)-A “cooling-off period on am a or legislation until present major wage disputes are settled—appeared today to be in store for the senate. Senator El lender (D-La) Mayor Gives Drastic Order Shuts off All Placet OI Public Assembly Including Schools as Strike Gees On Nail General Says Finland Partner In Attack on Russia NEW YORK, Fob., 12. Business, industrial and amusement activities in this world metropolis were at a 'standstill ,    ■          one    t<>dav following issuance of a of the few labor committee mem-    Proclamation    by    Mayor hers publicly anxious to speed William O’Dwyer shutting all action, said there is little chance Placcs of public assembly in ord-for any legislation “unless the eF to    with    a critical fuel present membership of the sen- j shortage resulting from a nine-ate committee is changed.” ; dav °ld tuff boat strike Chairman Murray (D-Mont) W1jl call the full committee together Thursday to decide on a schedule of public hearings on the broad labor disputes bill approved by the house. It was introduced by Rep. Case (R-SD). Full Hearings Promised “I believe we could complete dav old tugboat strike. The mayor’s move was unprecedented in the peacetime history of the city. With commercial establishments closed bv the drastic order effective at 11:59 o. rn. (EST) last night, only essential services such as hospitals, transit and communication services and restaur- % By GEORGE TUCKER NUERNBERG, Germany, Feb. J:#- j —A German general tes-nn . a* 'var crimea trial of 22 leading nazis today that Fin- - _______ w    _______________ ? full. partner of Ger-    hearings on the CasTbufinthree i *n,s deemed necnuanTto'maVn So "'t    l?n inJO    °n lhe    I -ny5.- Ellender told a reporter. ta,n ‘he hush city * health and The    witness r n    p i t.    n u    IS? prot*.b!y won t do it in general welfare were in opera '    • s~ Gen*    Er,ch    Busch-    that time and no one can guess It,on iSSii /Li"    1944,    as-j when we ll have a bill readv”    Strike    Groups    Meet    Again serted that details for joint co-, Murray, who usually reflects    k;i    V ^ operation weer worked out bv I the views of major later oraa^ L.Jl ^ J J,.ugboaf Germany and Finland months in nation leaders has promised J. schedul,'d *° n,cet    >°- ......  •    leaders there w^ll ^fuiriSIte '    £ measure** h*™8* °n ‘he CaSe -tors’fa^d fo’^a'ch a^is^n ba&h/'VeVb^?~ i^ F“fb|*5 is delaying senateacLn“cL ' fi? ,ollowIn« all-night meet-mdmg legislation, repeatedly j Representatives of the 3.5.,0 (Continued on Page 2 Column 2) I f-!L^j"Jl..tUa?^att.aU0^kers ij, I*i*3 imiining io enro (demands for a wage increase. The strike quickly reflected in j business life in Pittsburgh, workshop of the world ” Downtown department stores closed their doors “until further notice ” Activities in large office buildings were reduced to a minimum. uiornr Only One Regret. 12 — cele- probloms of overshadowing im- in«? ngni company began at 4 nor lance that he has had no timej0<’I0ck this morning to enforce to consider the 1948 election. ' demand*: fnr a    ___ “x do not know the origin of the story appearing in the newspapers today. To my knowledge no such meeting as was described was ever held.” Charles G. Ross, White House Press, secretary, relied “no comment when asked about the report. The story to which Hannegan referred was a Washington dispatch to the Chicago Sun. It told J** reoorter incident at the White House several weeks ago in which the Dresident is reputed to have told intimates he did not want to run in 1948. AJSPWCAN SOLDIER HELD FOR KILLING ANOTHER NUERNBERG, Feb.. 12, <.F>-An American soldier was shot to death this morning by another American soldier in an army billet here, the army announced today. The victim was shot in the neck with a 32 calibre captured enemy pistol and died instantly. The army said it would withhold the names of the two men until an investigation w’as completed and next of kin had been notified. DURANT, OkfaTFeb. 12.-</P) Lynn Abbott has been elected President of the Durant Country ^    -    ••••■HU    11 IIJI 111 IN in advance of Germany’s attack on June 22. 1941. He told the international military tribunal that he flew to Finland and personally reconnoitered the central and northern areas of that country‘from which an attack by German and finnish troops was to be launched. He said he was chief of staff of the German forces in Norway at the time the assault was planned and that German forces in Norway figured in the scheme. Buschenhagen testified that any talk of preparations in Finland being made for defense was *faIn?uflage’M bemuse no one at that time saw the possibility of a Russian attack on Finland. He was preceded to the stand by German Field Marshal Friedrich Von Paul us, who said Ger-many committed so many crimes of aggression that it would have Just how the government | among Belgium, the Netherlands. yesterday to arbitration. WhiJe the paralyzed city look. ca hopefully to today’s meeting of the tugboat ODerators for a possible solution. Police Commissioner Arthur W. Wallander announced that a disaster control board consisting of 22 city department heads now was “the governing body of the city as much By OVID A WAUTHtf    We u<;re *n military circum- WASHTVrrnv r - ,?    stances and we were being gov WASHINGTON, Feb. 12.—(JP\ erned by martial law” UNRRA*aridCO*^rlF receivmg _ Shutdown Indefinite a I d France, are! Explaining the board’s ooerr. the 9256000 nnnrChei 3 #ufc ua** t*on’ ^ailander said, “we make lh. i-JSnLSrtSM'C'R aTrai**1!1- <! Europe Will Gel Hill of Wheal U. S. Exports (or Relief   , j ..    ,    '    .    Auvciininriu reached its dec isions is unknown to me, the man the Russians captured at Stalingrad testified. I cant imagine that one man alone could nave done everything sibie ” *IS t*0ne* ^ s ^U|te impos- This testimony was a blow to the defense, which had been seeking under cross-examination to establish that Hitler alone, or with the aid of a small inner circle, was responsible for the military and political objectives of the nazis. Norway, Latin American countries, particularly Cuba and Mex-1CO. and military occuption zones, chiefly Germany and Japan. Agriculture department officials said today a formal allocation setting down specific amounts for individual countries and areas •    .    ,-------Hid Y d and he issues the edicts either'^ himself or through Commission^ (Ernest L. Stibbins) of the healtl denartment. He declared the duration of th< shutdown order “was indefinite ’ or “until the order or revocatioi is issued bv the mayor or Com is stoner Stebbins on our recom mendations.” Tfce basis of the O’Dwyer Ord er was “the imminent and in GLENDALE. Calif., Feb Elias Brownfield, celebrating his 101st birthday today, opened that he has only one regret. He electioneered against Abra-ham Lincoln back in Champaign, 111., when Lincoln w’as running for president. /• ‘i?e ^as a great man-" Brownfield observed. “I guess I should have known better. But you know how it is. My father always voted for the Democrats, so I just inherited his sentiments.” « Su TS he keePs telling his grandchildren and 25 great children that his prescription for longevity is not worrying. “I never smoked or took liquor,’ he added, “but I don’t with it haS anything to do Kas. Read the Ada News Want Ad* Truman, Reluctant to Run '48/Is 'Prisoner' of Party In WHEELER TO INSPECT FLOOD, WATER PROJECTS OKLAHOMA CITY, Feb., 12, LL Gen. Raymond A. Wheeler, chief of army engineers, will inspect Oklahoma flood control and water projects April 19-22 in connection w'ith a proposal to extend water transportation into central Oklahoma. ^ov* Robert S. Kerr announced be made arrangements for Wheeler s visit while in Washington. Kerr returned Sunday. Congress has authorized a preliminary survey of possible extension of navigation into central Oklahoma. Three routes have been suggested to bring navigation near Oklahoma City. -g--- Greater returns for amount invested—Ada News Classified Ads WASHINGTON, Feb., 12, WPU-Democratic leaders expressed confidence today that President Truman will be a candidate for Tu eIecti°n in 1948 despite reports that he has said he does not want to run. Published accounts of a reported incident at the White House several weeks ago in which the president was reputed to have made the assertion brought no denial from party members in a position to know about the ac-curence. But one democratic lieutenant, who declined to be quoted by name, said he and others regarded Mr. Truman’s reported statement as only a reiteration of the view the president has entertained since he succeeded to the office last April. Mr. Truman has told friends in tile past that he w'ould much pre-i?rnt0 l?aYe remained on Capitol Hill. He has said to them he did not seek the presidency in any way but would do his best to do credit to the office. * Only One Who Can Win Party chieftains were inclined to class the latest reported declaration as another indication of his personal modesty. But they said they have little doubt Mr. Truman can be convinced that he is likely to be the only democratic candidate who has a chance of winning for the party in 1948. Some of these democratic leaders repordly have been telling Mr. Truman that, in effect, he is a “prisoner of his party.” A Washington dispatch to the Chicago Sun last night said Mr. Truman s reported assertion came without warning one night mL^JaI weeks ago at a routine White House conference in which administration legislation was being discussed.” “Renounced” Leadership Written by Thomas F. Reynolds of the Sun s Washington staff, the dispatch referred to the incident as “a virtual renuncia- 1P11 democratic party leadership.” Saying the account came from ‘‘Ibgh administration sources/* Reynolds added: ‘‘The private presidental declaration was said to have shocked Robert E. Hannegan. democratic national chairman and postmaster general, to the extent that he imposed complete silence on the handful of close White House advisers who overheard Mr. Truman s statement. Hannegan Promotes Candidacy ‘Since the incident occured, several weeks ago, Hannegan has been striving at every opportunity I? stI®nRthen the impression that Mr* Truman is a candidate to succeed himself for a second term.” Reynolds said “the details of Mr. Truman’s statement vary in different accounts. One account says that he declared that he has no wish to run for reelection. Another account savs that he said he docs not intend to run. But all accounts agree that Hannegan was shocked and startled.” Hannegan was not immediately available for comment. The White House said it had nothing to say. Many Officers Al Nm SlaH (bH FT. LEAVENWORTH. iiiL-’'1?]-The lar*es‘ group or Allied officers ever to attend classes at the command and general staff school was in attend-ance today as the 27th general staff class got under way. The .ess will last for 16 weeks. Of the total enrollment of 716 officers, there were 129 Allied o ficeis. In addition, there were 13 from the Philippines. Countries represented and the number of officers: Brazil 40: Mexico 23; Guatemala ^13: Chinan 8; Great Britain, 7; Bolivia. 5; Canada, 4; £raunce’«4;g-?araguay- 4: Peru, 4; Cuba, 2: Siam. 2; Chile. I. u j o»2?^ general staff class . had 88 Allied officers. Registration was held at Gruber Hall yesterday. The address of welcome was given bv Lt Gen. Leonard T. Gerow, commandant of the school and commanding general of the post, and the orientation address by Mai. Gen. O. P. Weyland. assistant commandant of the school. SHORTHOR N BUU NEW CHAMPION Scottish Animal Brings 501,335 from American PERTH. ScotUnd. Feb., 12, (>r)—A shorthorn bull—Supreme Champion Pittodri Upright-brought a world record price of $61,335 for any breed of cattle today when he was sold to Ralph L. Smith of Snyder. Mo. Bidding for the animal, offered by R. Laidlaw Smith of P 11 e a p I e, Aberdeenshire, started at $4,236. At the heifer sale, the Missouriin paid more than $46,066 for a lot which included champion Rosetta Alpha from the Bun-chrew, Inverness, herd of P. MaggllHvray. Greater returns tor amount Invested—Ada News Classified Ads olants drug stores, gasoline'fit mg stations and newspaper an press services. Schools, Business Shut Down Ordered shut down “irrespe* will nn°ot made and probabIy    ""J1    t0    ,h*    ^bl-    heai; They said that in view of the by r^LWthe ladTj?£." pragra*, Vt fcSMJaaft a™.SS. ’"grocery1 or* r*' n*W”'a"ds- r«‘-™rant, baker" es that iriKiht be dictated by shift- ™*** ai?r,ca,lon h°uses. rn i I mg foreign needs. These officials said there is a world need for 18.000.000 tons of th j s^ve arU * to    o#*? flr»l I13!* ot\ Kjraereci smit down “irrespc qufrenumts Th^,2"Ctf(l JT ,lvI°f "hat type fuel is u£d* other hand, VjSS&i °a" “5 SM KS* Z?™™' amru^anth,e, ^rd‘,>snr ,°f Vh,S' Mo«»n pi^tura hoV theate, — —•?>ars a ^dan a"°25.wWbXrsalCnt *° Wheat of course, will consti-tute the bulk of the food to be supplied hungry areas by this country in tnc months ahead. Meat is next in importance and in quantity. The government has committed itself to supply war-weary areas with 1,600.000.000 pounds of meat and 375,000 tons of fats and vegetable oils this ycar- A billion pounds of meat ?ase I0?? Pror™sed during the first half of the year. Bill Would Se! Up Science Foundation WASHINGTON. Feb. 12. t0auset up a national foundation that eventually mav ??n/f^iween SI OO, OOO. OOO and . $*.00,000,000 at its command each I year may be ready for senate ac- ! tion soon. Persons close to senators who conducted long hearings on the subject last fall told reporters today the measure will not embrace not only President Truman s request for a research ag-some phases of his •to! pr°gram 3S well. These persons said a military is drafting the bill and that it may be completed by month s end. C.£F/b . ‘2.—(Ab—Ma], Gen. Keller E. Rocrtcy, commander of the Marine Third Amphibious Force, today announced the appointment of Maj. R. H. Houston of Oklahoma City as provost marshal for Tientsin. Houston, an experienced police officer of Oklahoma City and Florida, served as provost marshal at Pearl Harbor, in the Philippines and in Japan. Martin s XPBM-5A. the~wor!d’s largest amphibian plane, weighs 30 tons. halls, bowling alleys, billiai parlors, all places of assemb and other places of amusemer libraries and museums, all schoo and other educational institution all commercial, business a n industrial establishments Persons employed in these ii dustries were directed to “rema away’ from work until the ordi was rescinded. Patrolmen wei posted to enforce this portion < the edict. Churches May Stay Open The mayors office clarify I some points in the proclamatin I this morning. Churches mav r< j main open, but they will not I: allowed any fuel deliveries. Re: taurants having bars will be pei nutted to serve food only. Some ,business and commerce I institutions in the city, as we (IP) Ias the libraries and’ school (Continued on Page 2 Column TH' PESSIMIST By SBH Riaslia, Jr. Wouldn’t it be great if or portunity knocked with ti same persistency that a wit blows th’ car horn fer V husband. —OO— Th* minority runs th* ma jority because th’ majorit says, ‘ Oh, let George do IL ;

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