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Ada Evening News: Monday, June 24, 1946 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - June 24, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma                                 The youngsters who once tied tin cans on the toils of dogs arid cots ore now piling those cons into piles os o port of the clean up d rive that was started lost week by Mayor Luke B. Dodds,  Average Net May Paid Circulation  8271  Memb.-r: Audit Bureau of Circulation  THE ADA EVENING NEWS  43rd Year—No. 60  ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, JUNE 24, 1946  FIVE CENTS THE COPY  Major Parlies In Claims Of Voting Edge  Bottle Lines Across 17 Stotes in Struggle for Control of Next Congress  By JACK BELL AP Political Reporter  WASHINGTON, June 24, CP)— Major political battle lines were thrown across 17 states today as democrats disputed republicans claims of November victories in congressional and sentorial races.  Senator Lucas (111), chairman of the democratic senatorial campaign committee, countered an assertion by GOF National Chairman Carroll Reece that the republicans would win ll senate seats with the contention that the democrats not only will save those places but will knock republicans off in six other areas.  It was the biennial claiming contest in which neither side will admit any weakness. But conflicting assertions about the outcome in some of the states lent added weight to the results of partv decisions this week.  GOP Row In N. Dakota  Lucas, for instance, contended that the democrats will have a chance to pick up a senate scat in North Dakota in November as the result of an intra-party GOP row to be climaxed at the polls there tomorrow.  The voters then will pass judgment on the comeback effort of Gerald P. Nye. former archenemy of the late President Roosevelt's foreign policies, in a special election to fill the senatorial vacancy created by the death of Denv>crat John Moses.  Lucas said he believes that P. W. Lanier, Jr., of Fargo, the democratic candidate, has “a good chance” to win in a three-cornered race with Nye and Senator Milton R. Young, the regular republican nominee. Nye, whose political enemies have labelled him an “isolationist,’’ was credited by many observers with a chance to win.  Lanier Record At Stake  Also on tap in North Dakota tomorrow is a GOP primary contest between Senator William Danger, bidding for another six-year term, and J. B. Bridston, Grand Forks insurance man. The latter has been critical of what he called Danger’s “isolationist” record in voting against the United Nations charter, the British loan and extension of the draft.  Republicans, meanwhile, were claiming a chance at a Maryland senate seat as a possible result of today's balloting in a democratic primary where Senator George L. Radcliffe is battling for renomination with Gov. Herbert R. O'Conor.  ^ Maryland GOP Hopeful  The republican reasoning is that if Maryland democrats become embittered in their primary, the GOP candidate would have a better chance in November.  On the other hand. Lucas said he feels confident that Indiana democrats will nominate at their convention tomorrow a senatorial candidate who can whip William E. Jenner. The latter was picked by the republicans last week at a convention where Senator Raymond E Willis, the incumbent, withdrew.  Besides North Dakota, Maryland and Indiana, 14 other states were marked doubtful areas in the November elections bv’ counterclaims of the two oar*ios.  In addition to Maryland, Reece recently listed Massachusetts, Rhode Island, West Virginia, New Mexico. Nevada, Utah, Washington, Missouri. Wyoming and Montana as states in which the republicans might gain one seat and thus advance to control of the senate. They now have only 39 members, compared with the democrat’s 56 and one progressive.  Contending that the democrats will hold their own in the stales Reece mentioned, Lucas said he expects republicans to be victims of the November voting in s^n-torial races rn California, Wisconsin. Connecticult and New Jersey, in addition to North Dakota and Indiana.  Time to Swim  U.N. Security Council Meets  A portion of Glenwood swimming pool is pictured above with a number of youngsters splashing around in the water while a bathing beauty can be seen near the left side of the picture. Crowds at the Glenwood pools have been large during the past couple of weeks and should incrase as the temperature rises. Wayne Wheelock, parks com missioner, says that one of the pools has fresh water every day.  What Lands Being Brought Into City  Three Ordinances Bring Property Located East  Of Old Boundaries Into Limits of City of Ado  %  Seven ordinances bringing as many pieces of property into the city limits were explained in detail last week and others will be explained in stories this week.  City Police Hake Eight Arrests,  Firm Is Burglarized  Members of the city police force made eight arrests during the weekend and Monday morning were investigating'a burglary job that was pulled about 10:30 o’clock Sunday night.  Fines collected from the arrests, plus three old fines that were paid amounted to $120.75 collected over the weekend.  One person was arrested for investigation and was released to leave the county, records at the police station show.  A drunk driver was arrested and later paid a $20 fine. .  Each of six persons arrested for drunkenness paid $8.75 fines for a total of $52.50. A $20 fine charged a drunk driver and the amount of the old fines and the total is more than $100.  The Morton Potato Chip store, 107 South Mississippi, was reported burglarized Sunday night, but nothing was reported missing. The buiglar entered the building by twisting a lock off the front door.  Sure—General  TOPEKA. Kas., June 24. CP)— A Topeka army air field private still was gasping for air today.  Stalling for town in a jeep/the soldier told a would-be hitchhiker ‘ sure.” when asked for a ride.  “Wait ‘til I put on a shirt," the hiker asked.  When he returned, fully clad, the shirt bore two stars!    * .  Largest Tun  The great wine tun of Heidelberg. Germany, was built in 1751 and was capable of holding 283,-200 bottles, or 800 hogshead. The iron bands which held its staves together weighed 11,000 pounds.  .‘weather!  i  Oklahoma: Occasional thundershowers tonight and Tuesday, cooler northwest and extreme west Tuesday afternoon; highest middle 70 s panhandle to middle 80's east.  Airlines Present Applications To (AA for Hearing  WASHINGTON, June 24.-(ZP) —The civil aeronautics board heard arguments today on the applications of 32 airlines to establish new routes in the southwest.  Most of the new service would be provided by feeder lines in Texas and Oklahoma. Some service also would be added in Kansas, Colorado, New Mexico, Louisiana, Arkansas and Missouri.  The board will review recommendations which its examiner, Thomas L. Wienn, made several weeks ago on the applications.  Much of the morning session was devoted to a review by Howard C. Westwood, American Airlines attorney, of that company’s request to establish a one-carrier service between Houston and Los Angeles, California.  Wrenn refused to approve Americans’ request for an extension of its present Chicago - Dallas route on to Houston. American already has a route between Dallas and Los Angeles, so passengers from Houston would fly to California via the north Texas city.  Designation of Houston by the CAB as an international aerial gateway to Latin America makes it all the more important that the Texas coastal city be given a one-carrier service to the west coast, Westwood added.  He explained that at present air passengers from Houston to California must use the planes of at least two or three companies.     *------  Prison Privileges  Among privileges allowed prisoners in certain British prisons are weekly dancing classes, animal pets, fitted gymnasiums, educational talks by radio, and classes in shorthand and foreign languages.   >  Ordinance No. 760 includes the Norris Hills addition and is located east of the former city limits. Starting at the hospital hill and traveling east to where a road turns south to the Country club, south about 850 feet and winding west to Eighth street and north to Highway No. 12 and the starting point are the approximate boundries of the Norris Hills addition.  Some Building  There has been some building in the Norris Hills addition, but more homes are expected to be constructed since the annexation of that area into the city.  Ordinance No. 761 includes a rectangular ^trip of land located just east of where the road turns off to the Country club.  From the road going to the Country club, the boundry is  512.5 feet east, 800 feet south,  512.5 west and 800 feet north. R. L. Tidwell is the owner of the property.  Country Club Place  Ordinance No. 762 includes property east of the property owned by Tidwell.  From a starting point at the northeast corner of the Tidwell place, travel east to the west boundry of property owned by F. D. Adams, then south to the southeast corner of property owned by R. W. Cason, west to the Country Club and north to the starting point.  The land brought into the city by Ordinance No. 762 is known as the Country Club place.   *-  Veteran el Highway Patrol Is Dead  NICOMA PARK, Okla., June 24.—(ZP)—A veteran of the state highway patrol, Capt. Floyd W. Park, 40, died at his home here yesterday after several months’ illness.  Park joined the patrol when it was organized in 1937. At the time of his death he was superintendent of records at the state bureau of investigation.  A crack football player during his high school and college days, he was born and attended high school at Nowata, Okla., and graduated from Phillips university, Enid.  Park is survived by his widow and three children.  Group to Act on Poland's Demand for Worldwide Diplomatic Break With Spain  By FRANCIS W. CARPENTER  NEW YORK, June 24.—</P) —  Poland today lost a hard-fought battle for an immediate and complete United Nations break with Franco Spain.  The vote was 7 to 4 against Poland’s resolution.  Only Poland, Russia, France and Mexico supported the resolution calling for a diplomatic break when a vote was taken shortly after the security council met.  The seven others held up their hands against the move.  Poland's charges against Gen- S""£ "V"!?," VS ,  h  ay  eralissimo Francisco Franco as a I hnmll—iSi thJir nl->n»« Ifl. menace to peace were made in L . kiiln-i n . me air f ,Vc^« ,m  April and France. Russia, and ' tim lust hid.ire the tak7 off Mexico then lined up with Poland J    lust befoie the take off.  for a break wth Madrid.  Final Form Of OPA Extention Expected In Meeting Tonight  Atom 'Dress'  Test Success  I Read the News Classified Ads.  Plan on New Polio Ward al Hospital  OKLAHOMA CITY, June 24.— (ZP)—A new polio ward in the crippled children’s hospital here is being planned, Paul Fessler, administrator for University hospital, announced after the national foundation for infantile paralysis assured the state $7,500 toward operating expenses.  The contribution was made after Gov. Robert S. Kerr wrote Basil O’Connor of the national foundation the state is “again threatened with an epidemic of polio.”  Kerr asked the foundation to underwrite $30,000 for the ward. The $7,500, officials said, is expected to be followed by other grants.    *     N   Polio cases were scattered over the state, officials said, except in Ottawa county where there are now nine cases.  (lean Up Drive Continues  Southeast, Port of Northeast Sections Will Be Covered Tuesday  The collection of trash within the city limits was still underway Monday morning with six trucks and two wagons expected to be on hand to assist in the hauling.    *  Collection was completed in two sections of town last week. The northwest section and negro town was covered.  Part of the southwest portion of town was left to be covered Monday morning and from there the collection will advance to the northeast district then to the southeast area Tuesday morning, according to Mayor Luke B. Dodds.  The mayor is personally overseeing the work and is assisting in the clean up campaign that is being conducted in an effort to control flies and prevent infantile Paralysis.  DDT spray units will start spraying Thursday morning as scheduled unless it is raining, which would make it useless from the standpoint of getting rid of flies.  Local officials of the clean up campaign are hoping that it doesn’t rain too quickly after the spraying has started as the DDT spray will be effective several weeks unless washed off by rain.  Mayor Dodds said that the clean up drive will progress much faster Monday and Tuesday of this week as the men are accustomed to doing the jobs they are performing.  When the spray trucks stop to spray a garbage can, the DDT that is being sprayed will be under 600 pounds pressure, which is said to make the spray most effective.  The charges were turned over to a sub-committee and the work of that group was washed out last week by a Ru ssian veto of a compromise resolution.  Dr. Lange today called upon the security councl to reconsider Poland’s proposal for an immediate break.  As Poland fought for action against the Franco regime, the United National was faced with these developments:  I. India filed a complaint against the Union of South Africa, charging discrimination against Indians living there and asking that the situation be  Conference Committee Meets for Decisive Vote on Price Control Legislation; Must Act Quickly or OPA Expires Sunday Night  By FRANCIS J. KELLY  WASHINGTON, June 24.—(AP)—Delegations representing housewives and labor groups converged on Capitol Hill today demanding :“Save OPA.”  With the future of the agency about    to be decided, the  visitors buttonholed senators and    house    members    to plead  for continuation of the present price control law. They called on members at their offices and stopped them in the halls.  A “Save OPA” rally was set for later in the day at the Washington monument.  Senator Taylor (D-Ida.) who planned to address the rally, said the march on Washington in behalf of OPA was urbanized by various labor groups and citizens committees.  Ma j.    Gen.    Roger    Ramey    ©J I    Thev assembled here from cities    in the    east and    midwest,  Denton. Tex.,    who    rode    the B-291     J  -  Final Practice Bomb Explodes Over Bikini Fleet, Real Show Week Awoy  By CHARLES M. MCMURTRY  ABOARD B-29 CIRCLING BIKINI. June 24. UP*—The B-29 crew scheduled to drop the atomic bomb in a few days outguessed the weather today and scored  brought before the general assem bly  that dropped the practice bomb today, said:  “I he Queen’s day mission from an air operations point of view was apparently satisfactory. Final judgment depends on photographs and reports.”  (From the U. S. S. Mt. McKinley. Associated Press Cor res-1 pondent Elton C. Fay quoted the] atomic bomb task force commander. Vice Adm. W. H. P. Blandy, as saving that the experiment was “swell, I hope the real show is as good as the rehearsal.’’) Clouds obliterated the target ships in Bikini lagoon when the B-29, piloted by Maj. Woodrow  Swancutt of Wisconsin Rapids.! „    .    ....    Wis.. made its first run. But by  2. The secretary-generaI of the , the time the big plane came a-1  lu o , ? ue sa ,n  ^ alro  j round again, the bombardier, the Palestine question would be  brought before the U. N. cither for action on the league’s demands for Palestine independence or for final approval, in the event the British meet the Arab demands.  Complaint Filed  3. Poland was reported planning to offer a compromise atomic control plan when the atomic energy commission meets tomorrow afternoon ofr further discussion of the plans offered by U. S. Representative Bernard Baruch and Soviet Representative Andrei A.  Gromyko.  The Indian complaint was filed with Trygve Lie. U. N. secretary-general, by Sir Ramaswami Muri-aliar. Indian delegate, who enarg-ed that the situation was so serious it threatened “to impair friendly relations between India and South Africa.”  He said th" long-standing differences between the two British states already had developed to such an extent that India had  again  Harold H. Wood of Bordertown.  N. J., was able to take advantage of shifting clouds to drop his practice bomb within thirteen seconds of the scheduled time.  (Continued on Page 2 Column 7)  James R. Ellis Dies Monday After Long Illness  James R. (Jim) Ellis, 65, died at 11:45 o’clock Monday morning at the family home. 230 West Eighth, after an illness of several  weeks.    ,-------------    —     r   Mr. Ellis has been a resident of P* d out on to tbe  portico to be  he said.  Wolcott is a member of the joint congressional committee harmonizing differences between house and senate OPA bills. The conferees meet at 8 p. rn. in a session which Wolcott said probably will be conclusive.  ---—    * If a deadlock develops on any  I of the four provisions which re-j main in dispute, the lawmaker said the decision may be checked J directly to the house and senate. by reporting disagreement and asking for instructions.  May Agree in Hour The committee has no time to I waste, for OPA expires Sunday I midnight unless the extension bill is enacted.  j “I am very optimistic we can come to an agreement within an I hour.” Wolcott told a reporter. “Every member should have made up his mind on the remain-WASHINGTON, June 24    ‘••IT    mg problems by the time he en-  — Frcd M. Vinson became the na-1 ters the conference room .** tions’ 13th chief justice today at If an OPA measure is agreed a colorful cert mony on the south ! upon tonight, the house can take portico of the White House. I it tomorrow. There will be no op-Thousands watched the cere-( portunitv to amend it; the house mony from *l.e sun bathed law n I must either vote it up or down, or  Fred Vinson Is New Justice  President Hopes Treasury Secretory Con Still Discord on Bench  to the rear of the mansion  In solemn tones. Vinson declared “I do, so help me God,” to taking each of the customary two oaths.  President Truman declared that Vinson’s appointment as the 13th chief justice was “lucky for the United States and lucky for Mr. Vinson,” and idded, “I hope it is.” The entire ceremony lasted nine minutes. Before Vinson, attired in a dark blue business suit, step-  send the conferees back w ith instructions to Yield or hold out on controverted points.  Always Filiouster Threat  After the nouse acts, the bill goes to the senate, where there is always a chance of a time-consuming filibuster. It was learned that the possibility of such a development was discussed in the conference sessions.  Although four major disagree-  ___________________  .    .     t     ments    remain, the key to the dis-  Ada for many years and has lived sworn in. a navy band played pute is whether to accept senab  terminated her trade agreement  hefhiar^mmSone?"  reCa " Cd  Th y woro'^^oa^cnts of three ner m s n commissioner.    I    children,    Billie    Ellis, Mrs. Monroe  Blake and Mrs. Troy Tipton.  Mr. Ellis was employed by the  in this area since 1899. He was • “Pomp and Circumstance, born at Aberdeen. Miss., Feb. 8.  Th,s  •«*  the  pattern for the un-1881.    usual    ceremony,    which    was    pian  ic* was married to Miss Jennie  ned b y  Mr - Truman to rival in M. Hodges, granddaughter of the I  color a  presidential inauguration late Dr. Hodges. Oct. 22. 1911. The chief justice, a native Ken-  amendments luting price ceilings on meat, poultry and dairy products, petroleum and tobacco al tjie end of June.  House members take the attitude there is ne need to single oui  Widow Of Steel Maker Dies  Gilmer Reports On Candidates  TULSA, Okla., June 24.—(ZP)— County Attorney Dixie Gilmer wrote R. M. McCool today there was “no evidence of excessive (political campaign) money-being spent in Tulsa county by either H. C. Jones or Roy J. Turner.”  The letter replied to a request from McCool for an investigation of expenditures of two of his and Gilmer’s opponents for the democratic gubernatorial nomination.  A state law limits each gubernatorial candidate to a campaign expenditure of $3,000.  Tulsan Purchases  ii, Gas Lease  OKLAHOMA CITY. June 24 — (ZP)—Carl J. O’Hornett of Tulsa paid $3,101.60 for an 80-acre tract in NEW of 13-3N-8W, Grady county, at the sale of oil and gas leases by the state school land commission today.  O’Hornett also paid $525.40 for a 20-acre Grady county tract— NW of 13-3N-8W.  Gulf Oil bought 12 tracts in Cimarron county, three in Dew’ey county, six in Harper county and two in Texas county for relatively low bids.  Orrin F. Tucker of Tulsa paid $2,328 for a half interest in 80 acres in NE 34-4S-2W and $3,104 for a half interest in HO acres in NW of 34-4S-3W, Carter county.  *-  CLINTON. Okla., June 24.—(ZP) —Dorothy Benton, 17, of Clinton, was killed today u’hen a taxi cab collided with a truck near here.  Greater returns for amount invested. Ada News Want Ads.  NEW YORK. June 24.—(ZP)— Mrs. Andrew Carnegie, 89, w idow’ of the steel maker and philanthropist, died today at her Fifth Avenue mansion.  Mrs. Carnegie, a retiring woman whose philanthropies always were conducted quietly, had been in failing health for more than a year. A daughter, MKs. Roswell  State Highway Department for the past three years.  tuckian. took one oath to support j specific commodities for specie and defend the constitution and treatment in view’ of the decor, another to provide equal justice trol policy a1 leady agreed upor to rich and poor.    In general, this policy calls to  Speaker Rayburn, who presid-  1  removal of ceilings as soon as th ed. declared that President Tru- \ supply of a commodity exceeds o  " puo I will I. R J till    *    »    j    *    •    •    va    "rr    VT    •    “    '    ’  Funeral arrangements will be  1  had appointed J chief justice balances th#* demand for it. announced later by Criswell Fu “ ca pable of doing whatever job he j    Toss    up on Time  neral Home.  Other survivors include a sister. Mrs. O. C. DeMoss; a brother, C. C. Ellis of Muskogee: a step brother. E. L. Hodges, of Denison, Tex.: a step sister, Mrs. A. C. Whitlock,  Miller, of New York, was at her I Canadian. Tex.; a foster sister, bedside.    I    Mrs. Melissa Pool, and two grand  Her granddaughter, Mrs. Gor- I children.  don Thompson, flew’ here from I -*-  England May 12 to be with her  ONE BUCK PSR COPY  WASHINGTON, June 24, <.P>_ For $1. you can get a copy of Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhowers’ final report as supreme allied commander in Europe.  Copies for the public, described as “very attractive,” are available from the superintendent of documents, Washington.  Money from the sale of the 123-page booklets goes to the government.  One of the best tips these days is don’t, in a canoe!  Safe Robbers Take Loot of 90 (enls  OKLAHOMA CITY. June 24.— (ZP) Safe robbers broke into a postal sub station and headquarters of a plumbers’ union Sunday, knocked combination knobs off three safes hut didn’t get inside.  At the sub station 90 cents was taken from a drawer. Shelves were ransacked. A finger print expert found prints on window’ sills but said they were smudged.  is assigned to do.”    Wolcott    sam if the decontro  There was no reference to the problem is settled tonight, th< discord on the supreme court i other points at issue can be clear  which President Truman hopes the former treasury secretary w ill be able to still  cd away in a few minutes.  The house voted a nine month, extension of price control and th<  The president told the crowd senate passed it to a year. It ap that he had “labored long and  1  peared to be a Jbss-up on w’hic faithfully” in choosing a success-1 period would prevail. or to the late Chief Justice Ikirlan I The house called for an end F. Stone.    the $715,000,000-a-year meat sue  There was one remark by F res- i sidles on June 30, with other foo ident Truman which many con- subsidies to go Dec. 31. The sen sidered a cue to the unusual ate was willing to pay them unt  next May 1.  Reds Didn't Tell Eisenhower of Strategy Until Late, But Came Through in Big Way  Bv EDWARD E. BOMAR  WASHINGTON, June 24, (ZP*— Gen. Dw ight Eisenhower recorded in his final report today as supreme allied commander in Europe that he was kept in the dark about Russia’s grand strategy until four months before V-E day.  Then, however, Marshall Stal  ceremony:  Respect Courts  “We all know’ that one of the three branches of the government of the United States is the branch of the judiciary — the judicial branch. The supreme court is at the too of the judicial branch. All of us have the utmost respect for the courts of the country, and we know that respect will be enhanced when Mr. Vinson becomes chief justice of the United  (Continued on Page 2 Column 4) [Continue to rely wholly on a rn;  ! nicipally-owned generating plan Frank W. Nesbitt of the cit utilities board told a Chamber r. Commerce meeting that by pur chasing current for resale th municipality could effect a cor sumer saving of $33,000 annually   *-  Greater returns for amount if vested. Ada News Classified Ad  Miami Taxpayers Will Vote Tuesday  MIAMI. Okla . June 24 —(.Pi This city’s taxpayers will dec id at an election tomorrow whethe to buy electric pow’er from th Grand River Dam Authority or  was due to allied might and “in-1 a1 spring drive last year it was vincibility of spirit’’ and to mis- j recognized that its success hing-ca leu la tions bv Hitler and Field | cd to a large degree upon the Marshal Von Rundstedt, the nazi weight of the Red army’s pres-commander in the west.    sure in the east, and he noted:  Three Battles Decisive I “Up to the end of 1944 I had In Eisenhower’s judgment.. received no information on mat-three battles were decisive in lib- j ters affecting Russian grand stra-erating Europe:    tegy, although I had expressed  ..    -    .    ,    .    „    i    i  The battle of tb(>  Normandy mv willingness to afford any such  in came through with full plans; Beaches, where the foe was re-j information concerning my own for the Red army’s final offen- vealed as a stubborn fighter but I over-all plans as the Red army sive, which became one jaw of I beset by difficulties of supply might desire a vise that crushed the German, and communications resulting war machine “to a degree never I largely lrom the allied hammer-before experienced in the history ing from the air. “Completely  misled” by allied diversionary operations. Von Rundstedt held  of modern armies.  Eisenhow’er’s belatedly published 123-page detailed report to the combined chief’s of staff covered the fateful ll months from D-Day in Normandy to the German surrender. It was released by the war department, which said only minor details were deleted for security reasons.  U. S., Britain Fought “As One”  In it the present army chief of staff recorded briefly "his difficulties of coordination with the Red army while lauding the teamwork of the western allies. The United States and Great Britain. he said, fought as “one nation.”  Aside from teamwork, Eisen-  “At Christmas time, however, following upon a message which I «ent to the combined chiefs of staff explaining the difficulty with which I was faced in at-  the hulk of his forces in the Pas- tempting to evolve plans while De-Calais opposite England, wait- still ignorant of the Russian m-ing for a second assault which tentions. President Roosevelt se-never came.    cured from Marshal Stalin his  2. The Battle of the Falaisei agreement to receive our rep-Pocket, w here the enemy “show-: resentative in order to discuss ed that fatal tendency to stand the correlation of our respective and fight when all the logic of efforts in the forthcoming war demanded a strategic with- spring.”   dl 2 U n!    r»u-    Accordingly    Eisenhower’s    dep-  ♦T Battles west of the Rhine  u ty. Air Chief Marshal Tedder,  d ””"* February and March,land others of his staff received* 1945 where the armies w hich j  from Stalm in  j anuary a  ~ full   had been intended to defend Uer- explanation” of the plans for a man\ were shatteied beyond re- four-pronged offsenive by 150 to  «•— jab •    160 Red army divisions.  Success Hinged On Russians     success  proved “even great  en the Russians, Eisenhower 1   TH’  PESSIMIST  By Bob Blink*. J*  ....   , — ~    iivi. JIM***?, i J v i I * t vy v* v I i    ———  - - ii i , ■  —...     -    I  i bower concluded that the victory i said that in planning for tile fin- 1  (Continued on Page 2 Column 6) i  Th’ way o’ makin’ love ain t changed in hundreds o’ years—th’ gals used t’ set half th’ night then an* listen t’ a lyre, too.  —OO—  Speakin’ o’ rough goin’, on® o’ th’ hardest things is t’ git up with th’ lark when you'va been on one th’ night before.   

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