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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - July 15, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma Whether o person uses the phrase to "burn up" or its companion one to "burn down", he'll find it safer when the weather is as it is just now to avoid using "is it hot enough for you?" Averse* Set June Paid Circulation 8310 M'-mbpr Xudi! Bureau of Circulation THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION 43rd Year—No. 76 ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, JULY 15, 1946 Russia Will Have lo Wail To Gel Loan Reported Wanting Billion, Export-Import Bonk Hasn't That Much Left in Till Bv FRANCIS M. Le MAY WASHINGTON, July 15.—OP) —Russia probably will have to v. ait until next year at least for a loan even a fraction of the size of toe $3,750,000,000 credit congress okayed Saturday from Brit-ain Tnt Kremlin reportedly is interested in borrowing about $1,-000.OOO.ODO from this country. Little has been heard of a Russian loan s.nee the United States some months ago notified Mos- cow of a willingness to discuss it — r ovided Russia would agree to talk at the same time about her trade relations with the Balkans ann other areas within the Soviet sp ne re of influence. Not Like British Loan Any such loan would have to come through the export-import bank unlike the one to Britain --Vmediate Saturday won a 219 to lr rn use vote of approval, fol- : mg senate clearance previous- Onl; President Truman’s sig-nature is needed before London an start drawing on the money, in return for which the British nave promised to work for freer world trade The loan is to be r paid by the year 2001. Some ff.orals believe the first money v * Lr : ’ e advanced th.s week. The British credit will come c rec try from the United States easu: •••. but any money Mos-c v fright get would be from the ex poi t-import bank—a govern-i -ent agene} with considerably ie ss than $1,000,000,000 left in its Valuations Announced Net for County After Homestead Exemptions Taken Off Is $15,144,515 The total valuation of Pontotoc county is $18,052,738 and the net valuation after $2,908,223 homestead exemption was substracted is $15,144,515, according to figures prepared by the county assessor's office. Personal property for the coun-1 tv is valued at $3,856,454 and the real estate is valued at $9,-813,782, while public service proper itles account for $4,382,502. The net valuation within the City of Ada is $4,420,443 and the total valuation is. $5,950,838. Real estate in Ada is valued at $4,251,675. Allen City is valued at $171,098, Francis City is valued at $73r-646,Roff City $99,936 and Stonewall City $75,600 for a total of $4,840,723 including the City of Ada. The "intangible” in the county is $1,710,820 at four mills and at two mills it is $3,005,137 for a total of $4,713,957. County Assessor Charles Rushing has prepared figures on every school district and township in the county and has a copy that can be inspected by the pub-1 lie. Wheat Under Guard in China FIVE CENTS THE COPY Coe neutral, Smith And Turner Take To Airwaves This Week Congress Near Final Effort To Pass OPA Revival Bill Truman Letter for Wheeler and Truman Slaps CIO, Trainmen Against Him Senate Bill wheat ^ Britain Got Special Deal Boc cuse of the large size of the British loan, its expected effect ;n in.p: ■ /ving worldwide trade and pi >sparity, as well as the nose v a:time alliance r wintry and England, the B’ * in ’aas arranged -7”. special legislation, *’ r “>r,t vs seeking to bor-r a money from the U S. nor- * ’ --d go through the ex- i • t - expo: t hank, as France and Ethiopia have just done for loans of he OOO OOO and $3,000,000 resp* ' vt • The bank was set up ‘ n bae foreign loans but doesn’t * ;; • * v.g:- money left to giant tv.,i n dollar Russian loan. Seven Accidents In Stale Are Fatal Drownings Account for Four, Plane Crash far One OKLAHOMA CITY, July 15 -T—The political oratory will move from the stump to the microphone tonight when both Roy J. Turner, democratic gubernatorial candidate, and Gomer Smith make radio addresses. Smith, scheduled to talk at 9 p. rn. over a state network, has not disclosed the nature of his talk, except to say that it will be concerned with "the issues of the campaign.” between ,. Sm,th . u supported William O. Iu . ^ oe ln ,he first Cop. who 61.216 votes, said in a statement last night that he will take part in the lunoff cain John Bret, runoff can the northern district seat on the criminal court of appeals, said he trad received assurances from Brown Moore, Stillwater, defeated first primary candidate, of his support in the runoff. Brett is a candidate against Judge Thomas H. Doyle, incumbent. ?, im . a 7c B . U ? rd 0Uts . ide J of Yangchow. 13 bar Res of nom the United States are tied at anchor, under Chinese Nation- ?L,^n‘HT nt orderS ’ Preventing their entry into Communist-Controlled famine areas. Charges that the Chinese Government has misused relief supplies, by barring its entrance into communist areas, resulted rn LaGuardia's order to stop shipment of r h t j SUpP Lhma, with the exception of food.—(NEA Tele primary, placed fourth with no npaign. ididate for Bt The Xtsoriated Pres* en persons died in accidents Or..a: .:i.a over the weeK-end. r f the seven drowned, siste* - Mrs. Ti t*va Nichols. inc J .anita Mobley, 16, in Red River neat Bui-■ I :day night. veers George Darrow, Chai les Darrow, 12, wried rn the Verdigris river r Ok«vv. Kenneth Lee Reeves, 19 months : Mrs. Kenneth ■’•es Iv.sa was killed Satur-' - n.r.g when he was run • a milk truck in front of !~ • ■ 7. M HJ1, 39. a Lawton : g stat; a operator, was killed urday night when his small ;;® ne crashed three miles • ■ • ‘ f La .vton and burned. P* A a her H Houff. a Tinker : : ' oied Fi:day night of es received when his auto-" ; • ded with a bus. • ” ' *' * *• J deaths brought *? L-affic fatality total to ' • ** Ltd 2 <4 for the year, ' to a ’otaI of 176 for the esponding period a year ago. I Four Non Facing Three Charges Accused of Drunkenness And Disturbance And Of Resisting Officer I Four men. William A. Jones, B. Davis, J. H. Carnell and H. T. Smith Monday morning were • , each facing three charges, two lsbec L alter a rash of city elec-each in justice of peace courts and I P® ar !^ * ben the first primary, county court, accord- Mihailovic and Ten Of Cohorts to Die ai Yugoslav Military Court Says It's Firing Squad Far Chat* nik Leader on Conviction far Collaborating with Nasis BELGRADE, July 15.— (AP) Gen. Draja Mihailovic, foimer Chetnik leader, and IO of his 23 co-defendants were convicted today by a Y ugoslav military court on charges of collaborating with the Germans and were sentenced to die before firing squads. The bushy bearded defendant, the first underground leader to attract wide attention during the war, was given eight and a half hours to appeal for leniency from the presidium of the Yugoslav parliament. e Ada Votes Tuesday On 'At Large' City Council Member Ada people should by now have their votin’ technique well pol- Hughes Remains In Critical Condition J EL ES. ve 'mal Mi July 15 md pulse JP) still od Sam fa mom d v* ee ti •mg hi P- ♦ward Hughes I condition to-iritan hospital, plane builder ago yesterday experimental one t»ach in mg to County Attorney Tom D MeKeown. Each of the men is facing charges of drunkenness and disturbance. in justice courts, and each faces a charge of resisting an officer. It is reported that-the incident in which the men were involved occurred on North Broadway Saturday night at the Legion Hut. The men are said to have been arrested by a constable and when ne started to transport them from the scene to the county jail the ! men started fighting him. Monday morning, the constable had several cuts and bruised places about his face in addition to a black eye. Strong for FEDERAL AID TO SCHOOLS WASHINGTON, July 15.—(ZP) — There is a "serious need” for federal aid to the nation’s schools and colleges of all types,” Rep Johnson (D-Okla) said in a statement today. I arn enthusiastically suporting I resident I romans recommendations for aid to education,” the ()k! *i horns n Scud before leaving here by airplane for his home stale The situation is urgent because of the return of millions of veterans who aie anxious to attend school under the G. I. bill of i lghts.” .c tin ane. - ued bv Hughes’ his temperature lid Ins pulse was n 120 and 140 r *ed painful and Hughes had just i s of i estful sleep, And tomorrow — Tuesday they have an opportunity to go through the voting procedure again before the run-off primary of July 23. Voting will be done in all precincts here beginning at 6 a m. and closing at 7 p.m. on selection between two run-off candidates for the "at large” position on the new city council. M. W. "Red” Walker led the field of five in the first vote but failed to win a majority of votes cast in his race, and so* has Ollie Coleman, runnerup in the first election, for an opponent. Ward representatives already elected to the council are H. J. Huddleston for Ward I, Dr. C. F. Spencer for Ward 2. Joe Hensley for Ward 3 and Vernon Roberts for Ward 4. The new council will take oath of office next Monday, July 22. LU XEMBOlJRt;7^Juryl5. (TP) -—Winston Churchill planned to place a wreath today on the grave of Gen. George S. Patton, Jr., wartime commander of the U. s! Third Army who is buried in the American military cemetery at Hamm, Germany. The former prime minister of Britain will have dinner in Paris tonight with French President Georges Bi-dault. Greater returns tor amount invested. Ada News Want Ads. Dr. \ erne Mason optimistic over s for complete re- iins seven nail total area Soap Box Derby Race Saturday To Draw Crowd of Spectators From the spectators standpoint, j as the Derby is the one big snorts o e ii n ;un e nn a /l *?>i. BoX ^ event of the monthhere. * P ^ Bio?hJav i t I L on South; Starting at the top of the*hill, Broadway Saturday afternoon at i racers will make their flying trip 3 o clock will be as entertaining I down the hill to the finish line a horse * aS ™ any thnlls as I which is located 1.000 feet from 3 l! orse race the starting point. Behind the Every rice will have a thnH starting line, service pits will be packed climax with only one con- i located for judges and officials of WEATHER in d T ca; near IOO. Generally fair tone sd ay; warmer u< sd a; , highest Tues- testant emerging a winner of that particulai heat. Interest among spectators is expected to reach its peak Saturday. Soap box racing fans attend the national affair at Akron, Ohio, by j the thousands to see youngsters race for national and iniernational! honors. the race. Contestants will gather at the racing area at I p.m. Saturday; they and their cars will be weighed officially. After the weighing period, the boys will be given instructions about the race. Boys who have built racers and expect to race Saturday should , bring their racers to The News spectators is exnlrtrvT i f ’? v £ f u f,ce befor * noon Wednesday, spectators is expected to jam the ; The racers will be placed on dfs- racing ai ca Saturday afternoon « play until Friday afternoon. A crowd of Unconfirmed reports said the executions would be private, provided the sentences were upheld, and that the penalties would be exacted swiftly. Mihailovic became minister of war to former King Peter's exiled government in London. American and British officers served at his mountain headquarters as liaison officers during the last years of the war. Prison Terms For Som; Prison sentences ranging downward to 18 months were imposed on the remaining defendants. It was not immediately announced how soon the death sentences would be carried out. Two of those sentenced to die were tried and convicted in absentia. Sentenced to be shot with Mihailovic were! Redoslav Rade Radich. 56-year-old former commander of the Bi atislav Chetnik unit. Milos Glisch, 36-year-old Chet-mk leader. Oskar Pavlovich, 54, former Zagreb police chief. Dragi Yovanovich, 44, former Belgrade police chief. Tanasje-Tasa Dinich, 55, former minister of the interior in the puppet government of Milan Neche, who told the court: "I don’t want to live after the crimes I have committed.” Volibor Yonich, 54, minister of education in the Nedic government. Peter Zhivkovich, former Yugoslav general sentenced in absentia. Djuro Dokich, 72, former commerce minister accused of conspiring for forced shipment of workers into Germany. Kosta Kusicki, 49, former aide de camp to King Porter and Queen Mary. Mladen Zujeioh, 51. former Chetnik commander believed to be in Paris and sentenced In absentia. Konstantin Fotich, former Yugoslav ambassador to the United States, who was sentenced in ab-1 sentia to 20 years in prison. Crowd Cheers Verdict The crowd cheered when the verdict was announced against Mihailovic, who took the decision with outward calm. The verdict against the Serbian born Chetnik leader and his fellow defendants climaxed a trial which began July IO maintained stoutly throughout the proceedings that he was innocent of collaboration with the nazis and that he had drive them from the country. The verdict was announced by the president of the military court, which had concluded hearing of testimony last week. The trial was marked by the refused of the Yugoslav government to permit the testimony of U. S. fliers who w'ere forced down in Yugoslavia during the war and w'ho were ready to swear that they owed their lives to his men. WASHINGTON, July 15.—(JP) —The vote-pulling power of a friendly letter from President Truman encounters a test tomorrow in Montana’s democratic primary, which finds James Roosevelt. son of the late president and at least two labor organizations bucking Senator Burton K. Wheeler’s renomination bid. Lined up on the side are Wheeler and Mr. Truman, who protest-ed against the "smear campaign” he said was being made against his old senate colleague. On the other are Lief Erickson, Wheeler’s opponent; James Roosevelt who urged nomination of Erickson in a statewide radio address because he said Wheeler went to "a very dangerous extreme in opposing policies designed for the protection of our nation in critical times.” the CIO. the Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen, Senator James E. Murray (D-Mont) and some members of the National Farmers Union. Committee Already Probing The senate campaign investigating committee has pushed into this criss-cross of alignments to dig into (I) contentions by Wheeler that he has been subjected to "unfair propaganda” and (2) a somewhat similar counter assertion by Erickson. Acting Chairman Edwin C. Johnson (D-Colo) said he probably will call the group together tomorrow to hear New York and Montana witnesses testify about Wheeler’s claim that a recently j published book attempted to "smear” him. Chinese Band Seizes Yanks Seven Marines Taken In Village Where They'd Gene To Purchase Ice By TOM MASTERSON TIENTSIN. July 15, <.F>-Se%en Americn marines were taken prisoner Saturday by "an unidentified band of 80 armed Chinese” about 22 miles north of Chinwangtao, on the gulf of Chihli, U. S. marine corps headquarters announced here today. The announcement said that all marine garrisons in the Chin-wangtao-Peitaiho area had been alerted and strong detachments had been ordered to search the countryside for the missing men. An air search, which started at dawn Sunday hut was halted by weather conditions, will be resumed as soon as possible. The Chinese press asserted that the captors were members of the communist army and nationalist troops were ordered to join in the search. The marine announcement said the capture was effected in Hsin-anchoang Milage where the marines had gone to purchase ice. An eighth member of the detachment was in an ice house when the band struck and eluded capture. The missing men were from a detachment which is guarding a bridge on the Peiping-Mukden railroad. They were stationed at Kiushouying. a mile and a half from the village where they were captured. The marine announcement said the jeep and trailer used by the j captured men had been recovered in the villape but that no other information had been uncovered. “Distortions’’ Charged by Truman ’ kind President Truman has made The committee’s investigation I outside of his own state of Mis disclosed a letter from ! sour!. Politicians are watching its Mr Truman describing as “sheer I effect in a race that overshadows distortions of the fact” assertions, other political contests this week that Wheeler is an enemy of mil- I ' A . Three Other States Vote Indicates Would Veto It; Borkley Hopes for Adjournment by July 27 gn lid road labor and expressing tht hope that "the smear campai against Burt Wheeler” wou stop. The senate group, without much success thus far, also has been looking into complaints by Erickson that Wheeler "dominates” the inquiry committee. It found, among other things, that the committee’s secretary, Mrs. Grace Johnson, formerly was employed by the senate small business committee headed by Murray, Wheeler’s Montana colleague who is opposing his renomination. Sen. Murray Battles Wheeler .The campaign committee learned that Murray donated $2,000 to the campaign of Erickson, who formerly headed the Missouri Valley authority Murray has been plugging. It also heard that $1,000 had been contributed bv the Brotherhood of Railway Trainmen and $1,500 by the (TO United Auto Workers of Detroit. Out of this maze Wheeler, seeking his fifth term, singled out the CIO-PAC for heavy attacks. He blasted too at what he railed the "New York Pinks” he said were against him because of his opposition to many of the late president Roosevelt’s foreign policies. The Wheeler letter is the first political pronouncement of its Arizona, Arkansas and Wyo ming hold primaries tomorrow j that have attracted little outside interest. In Arizona, indications point to the renomination of Senator McFarland. Peps. Harless and Murdock, and Gov. Sidney P. Os- j born, all democrats. In Arkansas, negroes may par- 1 ticipate in a democratic primary where war veterans are trying to unseat Reps Hays, Harris and Cravens. Four other democratic , congressmen are unopposed. Voters will pick their gubernatorial nominee in a primary Julv 30, . separated from the national election in an attempt to bar negroes. In Wyoming, chief interest lies in the choice of a republican senatorial nominee to run against Senator O’Mahoney. democrat, who is unopposed for renomination. Former Gov. Nels H. Smith and I : State Treasurer Earl Wright are trying for the COP nomination. The "white supremacy’’ issue has been raised in Georgia, where f democrats ballot Wednesday on ; their choice for governor, j Red-gallused Gene Talmadge, I three-time governor, ts trying for a comeback on that issue. Former Gov. Ed Rivers and James V. Carmichael. the latter suported by Gov. Ellis A mal I, are Ta I mac I go’s chief opponents in a primary i whose winner is sure of electing c ped 1 °‘ H ° nor He Asked May For 442nd i_ _ . ' For Business Truman, Army in Tribute To Survivors af Famed Jap American Combat Team WASHINGTON, July 15, < »' President Truman and the arms paid evtraordinary tribute today to Hie 500 surviving soldiers of tile Japanese-American 442nd in- I WASHINGTON, July 15- -P Democratic Leader Barkary (Ky) indicated today congress is making its final effort to pass OPA revival legislation by telling reporters he 1 hopes for adjournment by July 27. Barkley’s statement was made at the White House after legislative leaders held then customary Monday morning conference with President Truman It promptly was interpreted at the capitol as a sign that, if Mr. Truman does not sign the bill next s* nt him bv congress, no further effort will be made to extend OPA’s general authority. The president indicated he would veto the senate-approved bill as it stands by commenting yesterday that it "couldn’t be anv worse " Today Barkley said the remarks made before reporters at the airport yesterday did not c< nstiti everything the president said the subject. Hope To Remove Some Bans i Congressional leaders hope to 1 remove, in a senate-house conference committee, man-/ of the baris : voted by the senate against the I placing of ceilings on major com-i modifies. Barkley told the reporters that the "general legislative situation’ had been disco o d with the president As a pro pee?;ye of the OPA conference comr? he declined to discuss OPA pee ta specifically. B.o ring a last minute change in plans the first test will take place on the home floor term row. Both Thi •ie on ne m ber littee, pros- lor- Munitions Agent Remembers Requesting Aid Six Or Eight Times By JOHN W. HENDERSON Side* Confident .. issue with each side confident of victory -is whether controls at all shall be bark on a dt fan ti y regimental combat team. The chief executive arranged 1 to affix the presidential distill I glushed unit citation banner to i the team’s colors at an afternoon ! ceremony which also included | a full dress parade and military review. (Harold Graham, in charge of instrumental music in the Ada! schools and director of the Aria high and Junior high bands, was j a first lieutenant with the 442nd during months of its heaviest fighting, service as platoon leader. Graham was with the bat tling Jap-Americans through tht Maritime Alps part of the paign but was not with when they went into fighting in France. Ile was wounded and in a hospital at the time of the noted ‘lost battalion* rescue the 442nd). In Europe during the Potsdam conference last summer Mr. Truman reviewed and decorated the 35th infantry division in which he fought in World War I. But no other unit has been singled as todays from over- HUD TO BELIEVE Official Reading Says 97 Degrees for Sunday Hero There are some Ada people who feel that the government thermometer betrayed them on Sunday. That mercury' - laden device. situated under certain regulations| na^nt^^t^Va^mr n ° —without obstructions, so h. ( ' Reed Goner from sidewalks or buildings or I out for such honors upon its return home seas battlegrounds. Won Many Decorations Flaunting the reckless slogan "Go For Broke,” dice - rolling equivalent of "shot the works,” the group acquired more than 3,-600 purple heart decorations for wounds and some 1.000 other individual and organizational decorations. The combat team fought at bloody Cassino; on the bitter beach at Anzio; rescued a lost battalion of tin* 36th division in Fiance, and drove to the Rhine. Ten outstanding members of the combat team, each with a name bespeaking Japanese antecedents, were selected to join the president, Secretary of War Patterson and military and civilian notables in the reviewing j stand. Also chosen w ere 4 maimed former members of the unit, now a1 WASHINGTON, Julv 15 .T‘» Joseph Freeman, a munitions manufacturer’s Washington ag« nt whose salary skyrocketed from $5,84! to $70,000 in four years, testified today that he asked Rep. May (D-Kv) for business help "six or eight times.” But Freeman told the senate war investigating c o rn rn i 11 e e, searching into the wartime operations of an Illinois munitions com bine. that he "didnt know” whether May had ever visited his office. That response came after Chair man Mead (D-N\ ) cautioned him cam- ’’think hard and long. and re-thrm j member that you are under oath ” The committee has received testimony that May, chairman of the house military committee, interceded with the war department to give contracts to the munitions combine. May bas declared bis activities were solely in th** interest of the war effort and that he did not profit. The combine received wartime contracts amounting to more than by any Clamped D/en or more items ta legislation to breath new life into j OPA until n* xt June 30 The senate, bv top-heavy majority . ordered these things kent free of any future price ceilings: Me.it, poultry, eggs, milk butter. cheese and all other livestock , and dairy products; cottonseed soybeans and their products’ | grain and feedstuffs; tobacco products ami gasoline and other petroleum products, so long as I od supplies do not drop below domestic demand. It undoubtedly was this list of exemptions that prompted Mr Truman to say the OPA bill "is 'n. terrible shape” and "couldn’t be anv worse He used those phras-ei in reporting on the status of pi it t* controls to Secretary of State Bv rncs and Sena?. nailv (I) lex) and (R Mich) upon their ford.av from the P ministers’ conference. A formidable group of repub-ii< ans who claims some democratic support want to accept the senate bill "as-is” .and sent it to Mr. Truman without f. the usual procedure of it first to a enate -hone*, mn once. tors C n-Vandenberg return yes-ans foreign aiong : .. w. r. 4 referring louse confer- Three Courses Open Three courses house when it cooper It confe $78,000,000 "Was the congressman ative”” inquired Mead Not always, said Freeman. Under questioning. Freeman testified that.sometimes he had to I recof nmendations wait as much as a week in order ■ bv to get Mays help on problems involving the Erie Basin and Batavia Metal product companies, two of the concerns in the combine. Before Freeman was called to the stand. Mead announced that the committee is examining the law "as to bringing Congressman May before the committee by legal process,” Mead made this statement when putting into the record of the committee’s investigation of war profits an exchange of cot res pondence with May (D-Kv). fie open for the . votes tomorrow*: I. it mar send the senate bill directly to the White House. may simply send the bill once w ithout specific to its own Conor. 3. It may send it to conference with instructions to Ugh' some of the senate to accept others In the event the second course is decided up >n. some lawmakers said the v would try to ar rang» a meeting tie tween conference committee members and Ti nman in an effort to advance under" landing w hat would be nece rn against oposals and Mr. reach an on just isary to as sure a new price control law. ng paving says that Sunday wasn’t as hot as Saturday. It registered 99 degrees Saturday for the hottest dav of tile summer, then got up to 97 Sunday. People who sweltered through Mihailovic an almost breezeless afternoon yesterday are taking the attitude that no matter what the tempera- fcM ^, ture was out where the official fought* to I b’mporature recorder is, the thermometer was taking a midsummer beating in town. Along in tile night a cooling breeze came along and moved tile day s heat away hut the sunshine got the heat rise off to an early start again Monday morning. The Associated Press says that the mercury soared to 113 degrees at Alva Sunday and held little hope for relief. Almost every station reporting in western and northwestern Oklahoma Mustering Out iii Hawaii Led bv fin* combat team’s com ma rider, Ut Col. Alfred A. Bul sail. Crystal City, Mo, the 19 of fivers and 481 enlisted men of the unit reached New York two weeks ago. Approximately half are from Hawaii, where the 442nd will be formally mustered out. More than 400 of the group are Nisei Americans cf Japanese an costly and a majority are com 1 bat veterans who helped create a legendary fighting record for the 442nd combat team and the 100th I battalion, its most widely known component. The battalion first saw service in North Africa, and Ru n joined the combat team to fight in Italy.: The Nisei served ogether on the other side of the world from the Pacific war under a ment policy adooted *- Greater Typhoon Nearing Northern Luzon TH' PESSIMIST (Iv Hob HImm It*. Jr. V rom war depart-in 1942. i u« i mn —.....returns for amount in- i had IOO or over in temperatures, i vested. Ada News Want Ads. BAGUIO. P I. July IS Security preparations were l>cing rushed todav in this mountain r#* sort of 22.000 persons and a nearby camp John Hav in preparation for a typhoon which was expected to sweep northern Luzon tonight w ith wands of more than 70 miles an hour. Although the typhoon which is heading toward Luzon was reported to have winds of 200 miles an boul at its center. Baguio and other mountain province communities were expected to experience less than half the full velocity on the fringe of disturbance BARRANQUILLA Colombia July 15. hV, A child. Hector ( ort c's. was killed at a bullfight yesterday when a bull shook off and sent into the grandstand a sword that matador had just thrust into its back. When a lot o’ wives drop into the r husband’s office they re welcomed w ith about as much enthusiasm as would be accorded a collector o’ internal revenue. —CJO--- Love an’ th family budget re seldom, if ever, on speax-m terms.
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