Ada Evening News, August 27, 1946

Ada Evening News

August 27, 1946

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Tuesday, August 27, 1946

Pages available: 16

Previous edition: Monday, August 26, 1946

Next edition: Wednesday, August 28, 1946

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Ada Evening News About NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Pages available: 389,918

Years available: 1904 - 1978

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.10+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Ada Evening News, August 27, 1946

All text in the Ada Evening News August 27, 1946, Page 1.

Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - August 27, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma Th. agncul.u,. d.po.tm,,,! and th. OPA    on    what    c.ilin9.    n...,    i,    t.    h.,.    -    .".cir.    Thur,doy    _    .ho,    c.„    H»    public    ..pee.    if    9.,.,„m,„,    dis.,,..? A »fr*|* Nr( I aly Caid ( mutation 8407 Member Audit Bureau of t irrulationTHE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION 4CIrd Year—No. 113ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, AUGUST 27, 1946 Americons On Move Once More Setting Peace-Time Record For Travel And Vacationing This Year By JAMIS MARLOW VV \ " HINCH(>N, Aug 27, I* Ar. » ani this year ate setting « peacetime rt'coid for travel and \ arati* >nm£ I eed from war and wartime < ■'.** on s. the> re doing these t mgs Km. rtg along the highway* in cai?*. loading the railroads, > -s. arn', ng into Ganada and Mexi :    • mg ti e National parks, and * .1 K.ng hotels and summer resorts from coast to coast. Here are a few quick glances at whats happening. Hotels rhe An * : can hotel association »a> s hotels and r e • o r t s this summer with some few ex cep t; >ns have been packed from FIVE CENTS THE COPY RUSSIA ACCUSED DF INTIMIDATION was e (T r< yea r 1945 when demobi 4 ♦•men swarmed home peak year for hotel But I ‘HH is i unning neck with it sections summer re-have closed Sept. 2, are The I ir ed se i * — u a* t . occupant i net k and In some aorta which would dour* on Labor Day remaining open through Septern bf‘r *° handle the vacation flood. The hotel association says the * tuition may ease up a bit but ■ warns: don t set out for a : tel ml-ss you’re sure you have * reservation. The I. ivy business of the v tels I sn t due to vacationers * me Businessmen are traveling rn huge numbers. Railroads The association of American •ads expects I946 to be the g eatest peacetime travel year in ihe assoc,ation estimates: 68. OCK, oOc.ooo passenger mile* w ill bf tray del in DMO. compared V AIS 48,000,000,000 in 1020. the I r« \ iou* r, co? d peacetime year. ad ti,iv* I is below 1045 si emen were returning Fin! Graders Will Enroll Names A To J Start It Wednesday Of This Week; Higher Grades Enroll Next Week R., hen ■rue National Parks The nit nor department reports * at travel rn the national parks * surpassing 1041, the previous V m ’ d year f. r \ smIoi * The department says that *: rough July 31, 1046, more than 14,471.000 people visited the tional parks In the same of 1941 only 12, SOU, OOO t cere. Auto Travel This is Dozens of first graders will enroll here at their respective grade schools Wednesday, August 26. They will launch the enrollment schedule which for Ada schools will end Thursday of next week. Wednesday enrollment is for first graders whose names start w ith letters from A to J. Those with names .starting wdth letters K to It will enroll Thursday of this week and those with letters S through Z will enroll I* Dday. Remember Birth Certificates Parents of first graders are reminded again by Supt. Rex Morrison that they must bring birth certificates of the boys and girls, period and also that children will not be went accepted for enrollment whose I sixth birthdays come after ; November I. hat the    American The remaining    grades and -.tomubile    association    figutes:    the senior and junior high    school - *    /    * L’a.OOiJ.OOO tars able to    students will enroll    next    week. 2    OCH    OOO Will be    taken on    Complete schedules    for    each * * ' : °* vacation trip each I gi oup will he published ahead of na V €IM' tying an average of three re a total *<f 6c OOO.OOO taking some kind of boll And •opIe w p r r ' \ ac at; In the c an ,4* . DU rn 084 ti pei n Th* J en 15 toe I., In the I 946. each of those ll spend 3 ions, s x months ended .Tune* t: • nu hr be r of Amen going into Mexico wa* ie highest fOI any Simi d .n history. rex .(»ys peak war 1941 168 st * el lay c id ca bo ? n - e o out 457,500 ears cross hr int** Canada for a ; ** than 24 hours, an ’24 per cent o\ «*r the 1 Com pa i peacetime SOU lure pc ioJ in I‘.145, a war year at ive figures for year were not avail Turner Will Speak Af Chickasha Meet OKLAHOMA CITY, Aug 27 P The p; ncipal speaker at the Sixth d.strict league of young democrats convention at Chickasha Si pi. 2 will bt* Roy J Turner democrat 1 non nee for gover-* >: uIs11 u t chairman WA S. Segues! of Con a ne he announced. Other si leakers include Judge I by Morris, Lawton, tho Sixth hist: t congressional n o rn l n e *• cong];essman Jed Johnson, and Frar.n Grayson, a member of the state industrial commission. The Chickasha convention the first of a series of eight. ----4t-—*— - Better results for amount in vested Ada News Want Ads. Eof It While You Con Says Meat Industry Of Livestock Rush Cattle, Hogs Hurried To Market Ta Escape New OPA Price Ceilings — Real Famine On Meat May Result During Winter By WILLIAM FERRIS CHICAGO, Aug. 27—(AP) "Eat it while you can” the advice of the meat industry today as packers worked at turning the largest cattle run since 1934 into steaks, rib roasts and other cuts of beef. Packers predicted freely that by Thursday, when tin* new OPA price ceilings on live stock are scheduled to become effective, the currently jam-packed livestock markets would resemble the great open spaces. ..    -    <g>    “Cattle    are    coming    to    market which should never be slaughtered.” Norman Draper of the American meat institute said. He added that this winter there would be “a real famine.” Send Lightweight Animals In their rush to get in under OPA ceiling deadlines, producers were sending to market lightweight hogs and cattle which normally would remain on farms for months contentedly munching grain, livestock observers said. Twenty of the nations largest stockyards handled a total of 183.000 cattle yesterday, including 40.000 at the huge Chicago yards. The largest run for any one day here since Sent. 24. 1923. and the largest one day total on record for August. In 12 major markets receipts were 21,000 calves, 52,-000 sheep and lambs, and 75,000 hogs, including a run of 21,500 at Chicago. Pi ices of almost all classes of hogs and cattle dropped sharply (Continued on Page 2 Column 4) Vanoss Community Fair Plans Ready, September 13 Dale Plans are being completed for a community fair at Vanoss Sept. 13, with 4 II club and FFA members compelling for honors along with other participants. There will be open classes iii almost every division, according to Calvin Pennington, FFA reporter at Vanoss, A brush arbor is being constructed for the purpose of furnishing shade for livestock entered in the various divisions. Dairy heifers distributed in the Vanoss community as a part of the Ada I handier of Commerce dairy heifer program will be on display at the community fair. The public is invited to attend the fair Friday, Sept. 13, in addition to events scheduled for the evening following the fair. * Soviet Move Aids WP Wives, Widows Savings Accounts in Russ Zone Unfrozen time in The News. Grade school principal* met with Supt. Morrison Monday afternoon and talked over the situ-60.000.0001 ation and plans for enrollment /^average of aru* Kitting classwork begun on a total of $6,000,000,000 J Monday, Sept, 9. One Change In Principal < hic change in principals goes into effect Howard Rice, Glenwood, has resigned to take a place with the Veterans Administration, and Mrs. Nicey Vickers, who was acting principal Grossed into Mexico | during five years Rice was in * months    army service, has been named months ended June Glenwood principal. Offices at all of the public schools are ripen daily this week an I n«*xt from 9 to 12 and from I to 4 o'clock. IS weather! Oklahoma Showers western t*o th. cis tonight and Wednesday and beginning eastern third late tonight or Wednesday; cooler panhandle late tonight, cooler west and north Wednesday. Weather Forecast for Aug. 27-30 *•    *    Kansas. Oklahoma and N< ! Kansan Council, Airport Group To Meet Sock To Agree On What Is Essential To Project Because of unavoidable circumstances. the joint meeting of the cdv council and aviation committee of tin* Ch.'j rn ber of Commerce was postponed from Monday night to Tuesday night. One councilman reported that the aviation committee was not ready to report Monday night, hut would be ready by Tuesday night. Mayor Frank Spencer was out of town, making it necessary for the meeting to be postponed. The purpose of the meeting tonight (Tuesday) is to determine the needs for specific improvements at the Chauncey Airport. The council is expecting a report outlining a program that will he of the greatest benefit to the City of Ada. The council is eager to learn just what improvements are necessary as the airport ranks high among proposed projects of the city Oakman, Worstell Schools To Degin Split Over Heal Ceilings Agriculture Deportment, OPA Diaogrce On Whot's To Go Into Effect Thursday WASHINGTON, Aug. 27, <A*> I he administration's economic high command sought today to reconcile differences between the agriculture department and the office of price administration on the level of ceilings to ho* re established on meat animals I bur aday. The OPA has taken the position that ceilings -which th** pi ice decontrol hoard last week ordered reestablished In* set at the June 30 levels of $14.75 per hundred pounds for hogs and $18 for rattle, Chicago basis, together with subsidies in effect at that 11ITH*. I hose were the ceilings in effect when tin* old price control law expired. Anderson For Raise At the agriculture department aides told reporters Secretary Anderson believes ceilings on cattle and hogs should be increased upwards of $2 per bundled pounds to encourage greater production. _ These aides said Reconversion Director John Stedman was tak ing part in a three-way telephone discussion with Anderson, who is vacationing at his home in Albu uuerqtie, New Mexico, and Price Administrator Paul Porter in an effort to get the issue settled. Confidence was expressed at the agriculture department that an agreement will be reached in time for the ceilings to become effective Thursday the date set last week. OPA officials said, some ''honest differences of opinion” have developed on some phases of the recontrol program, but they, too expressed confidence a full agree aunt would he reached before Thursday. Reflect Different Viewpoint At both agencies, the differences were said to be those which normally develop in discussions over ceilings on agriculture com modi ties boca us** of a tendency of the OPA til reflect the conaum cr viewpoint and the agriculture department to reflect the prodders’ viewpoint. Department officials said that under th** new price control law*, Anderson has, in effec t, authority to determine the final ceilings. They toll reporters, however that there “is no truth whatso ever ’ to published reports that the secreary had threatened to resign if the OPA did not accept his recommendations. a ska • showers Missouri, oklahoma and eastern Nebraska Vs echiesday and goner sho,*.« > again about Sunday; amount light Neb: aska. western Kansas sud western Oklahoma and moderate t-* heavy els** wner<    temp*-a tares generally cooler Wednesday; wanning Fri dav and Saturday and cooler a-gain Sunday: temperatures will (day .session average near Iv a degrees above j enrollment normal Oklahoma and southern Kansa and f degrees below* normal Missouri Nebraska and n< ; pit-i n Kan: as. Oakman and Worstell schools begin Monday, Septeinbef 2. J M. Nam e, Oakman principal, announces that enrollment will take place Friday morning. August .'IO beginning at 9 o'clock and that classwork starts next Monday on a full nine-months term. Mrs Willie F. Simpson, principal at Worstell, calls for a half-on Monday to get accomplished. The school building has been redecorated for the new school year. BERLIN. Aug 27.- ■ (ZP) - -The Russian military government today ordered partial unfreezing of savings bank accounts in the Soviet zone of Germany to permit war widows and wives of war prisoners still in detention to draw up to three hundred marks ($30 by the military rate of exchange) from their husbands’ accounts. In cases where the woman is incapable of work or destitute she vv* 111 be allowed to draw 400 marks. The Russian licensed Berliner Zeitung called this “another in a series of benefits” given bv the Soviet administration, which included raising of food rations for sick people, granting women equal pay with men for equal work and unfreezing of life insurance accounts. All these benefits have been announced in the last few weeks preceding the first postwar elections in the Soviet zone and the Soviet sponsored socialist unity party has claimed credit for most of them. Five Men Announced As Believed Dead War Deportment Formally Notifies Next of Kin Of Men On Plane TIIFV’RF BITING FOR TIIF PRESIDENT: President Truman hauls in a 4 pound schoolmaster, his second catch timing a fishing trip Mn it a? AU* al nitrating Hast* in Bermuda. The Presidents Military Aide, Maj. Gen. Harry ll. Vrughn, urged the President to keep trying and come up with the superintendent of education” Rain Was Real Nazis' Trial Drought-Ender Nearing End Sundoy-Mondoy Total 5.01 Inches; Lightning Severely Damages Sugg Home Read The News Classified Ads. Three Negroes Die In Road Collision Sy Th# Associated Press Oklahoma’s highway fatalities for the year stood at 326 Tuesday 106 more than last year-after three negro*** were kill***! rn a collision near Apache. The dead, the highway patrol reported, were A. John Jones, Mrs. Angelin** Wi lls and Liza Wright, all of Altus. The patrol said the car in which they were riding Monday skidded and turned and turned sideways in the i oad an I wras struck in the side by another machine. WASHINGTON. Aug. 27 -UP) The war department formally notified next of kin today that five American army officers and men were killed or were “believed to have been killed’’ in the Aug. 19 crash of an army transport plane shot down by Yugoslav fighters. (Dispatches from Belgrade said hope that any of the five might still be found alive was abandoned today when ll. S. graves registration commission officers said sufficient evidence had been found to indicate that all fiv,* crewmen had died in the crash.) The war department listed definitely as kilhd, rapt. Harold rains ley Schreiber, New Albany. Ind, His wife was lusted as Mrs. Marcia Schrieber. and his father as Ralph ll. Schreiber, Cherry street, New Albany. Those listed as believed to have been killed were: (’apt. Richard H. Claeys, whose sister Mary Clayes lives at St Charles, 111. Capt. Bien H. Freestone; mother. Mrs. Harvey S. Freestone, Burley, Idaho. C"rp. Matthew M. Comko; mother Mrs. Tilley Comko, Mon essen, Pa. s Corp. Chester J. Lower: parents, Mr. aint Mrs. Chester Lower Lake street, Enfield, N. H. The war department sent out the notification telegrams after being advised of the casualties from army headquarters in Italy. LIE DETECTOR TEST SAYS EMPLOYE TOLD TRUTH TULSA, Okla., Aug. 27. (ZP) -A lie-detector test given an em ploy© of Mike Stakis. wealthy t ulsa cafe operator, has indicated th,*t he told th** truth in denying any knowledge of his poison death. Police Captain Harry Siege said. lite employ** had been ques Honed with others after a post mortem test revealed traces of arsenic in Stakis’ liver. She was released after questioning. Theodore Drakes, named guardian for George Stakis, son of the dead man, said an inventory °f thp estate indicated it would amount to $150,090. Most estimates of th** Sunday night Monday morning rainfall fell v\«*l| below th** figure* nidi cater) by the raingauge. Added to tin* night* downpour’s 2.81 inches wa* I 2o inches before Un* rainfall ceased well tip iii Monday morning. That meant 5.01 inch fall in slightly less than 15 hours. This. with the 1.64 that fell the preceding Sunday night a n *1 Monday morning, brought th** drought breaking rains to 6 65, restored water to streams and re filled stork pond*. Cooler temperautres were on** aftermath of th** rainfall. Mon day’s high was 84 degrees and th** night’s low* of 67 was tin* low est for many weeks* Worst damage reported from Sunday nights electrical storm was that don*? to tIm* horn** of Mr and Mrs. Ii. P. Sugg, 119 East Seventeenth. Lightning lipped off the roof and smashed the ceiling of a summer sleeping porch which th** kuggs had left a few minutes la* fore. It damaged wiring, knocked switches off the walls, tore two holes in the walls, broke a half dozen or more window*. Water damage to furniture on the porch exposed to the heaviest part of the rain was considerable. Mr. and Mrs. Sugg and their daughter Marjorie were slightly shocked for a few' moments. Sugg had just closed the door to the sleeping porch and taken a few steps across a room when tile crash came. Mrs. Sugg and Marjorie had just retired and Marjorie was tossed to th** floor by th** blast Sugg, describing the damage, remarks that bt* has more re sped for lightning than he had a couple of days ago and doesn't want any ever to come any clos cr. Moy Clote On Weekend, Dramatic Scene Expected As Defendants Spook NUERNBERG, Aug 27    <46 Lord Justice Sir Geoffrey Law mu*** announced today the in lei national military tribunal's in button of concluding by this weekend th** nine months old trial of 22 German war leaders a and seven nazi organizations accused of crimes against humanity. Th** president of the tribunal made th** announcement after defense counsel for th** German high command had requested per mission to bring another w itness f1 <»»ii the Dachau war prisoner camp III ail el foi t to i efute test) mony given yesterday bv Maj. Gen Walter Schreiber, a (herman staff officer who said the Get mans were planning badertologi cal warfare. The dosing phases of the trial which started Nov. 20, HHS have I teen marked by apparent defense efforts to stall for time, reflected in requests for pet uhs sion to quest ion new w itnesses and submit affidavits some of which, in th** words of the tribunal, “have little or no bearing on th** case.” Still on schedule for the tribunal are *!*• f*‘us** summations for th** high command and general staff, w Im h are expected to be completed today, and for the reich cabinet and S. A. (brown shirts). I he latter two should be completed by tomorrow, as the tribunal has allowed only a half day for each defense summation. I hese are to be followed by prosecution summations of the United States, Great Britain, Russia and France. The final drama before th** tribunal retires to dis cuss th** verdict will be the clos mg statement by each of the 21 defendants in the box These statements are to be limited to few minutes and will be given from the dock and not from the witness stand. Five Fliers Were Killed Finding of Fifth Left Foot Convinces Scorchers All Of Plone Crew Died By GEORGE PALMER BELGRADE. Aug 27    <45 Hope that at I, ast on*! » i**w in* rn ber of a shot down American transport plan** might still bi* fount! alive was abandoned to day by U S graves registration commission officers who said sufficient evidence had been found to indicate that all five crewmen had died iii th** crash The finding of l< tit left feet and part of anothei left font con vin****! them, the uffieeis said, that th** fiv** men perished when then plane was shot down on Aug I!) bv two Yugoslav' pursuit craft near Bled. in noithwe.st \ agos I avia close to the Austi ian fi out K l The report was made after th** commission had re examined the scene of the wreckage and a common grave in tin* Holy Gross church cemetery in the village of Koprivnik. Lf. Charles O. Provow' of the graves registration commission said that the squad had been as sifted rn its examination by two Yugoslav physicians “bet a use I asked for medical officers to as sist in re examination of the airmen's i e ma ins ” The Yugoslav physicians, he said. found "part of anothei left foot’ at th** churchyard giuvr where the remains of th** fliers wrere buried by Yugoslav militia men after th** attack. The «ntit *• four loft f****t had been previously found. The commission’s announcement apparently eliminated the possibility that any of the fliers parachuted bom Hie stricken ship Peasants u ho w itnessed th** attack had reported soomg two persons bail out. Gut officials be hexed that what they actually SSW were two gas tanks Jettisoned by the crew just before the C 47 began its fatal spiral earthward. Aussie Also Charges Lies Peace Meet Delegates Brought To Feet By Attack But Meeting Ends Amicably Bv ROBERT II NSON PARIS, Aug 27 p tritium Delegate J. a Be brought delegati at peace conference to th <i.*v With a blister im; w hi, h hi* aery od fly th P. I h st. •v ie! Ft th rn dr md U. S. Warships To Visit Greek Ports During Next Week '’intimidation” and ta ” But the bm t of OI alo) v end* I amic. Australian and hi Andtet Vishinsky, S foreign Hmm ter, I* anding to one another. ( urn promise Reached Before adjournment of ti Utica I and economic comm on the Italian treaty, at the flash occurred, Au agreed to th ftp her prop* a standing sub-committee t< amine, collect and report” * facts in Italv s Iron w ith Yu go*, lav ta, Frar ti ut and to make i > tams if if seemed fit But th** commis*. i ma nim Mi Iv a molar p p ft om the Fi enoh to *i; v in , * standing committee to mve gate any point of dispute «• cerning the Italian frontier *T committee will have th.!*** mg members from the natl* m vited ti* the 21 nation conte:* and foul members from the f principal powers It**a S**y began his o .ti * exclaiming at Vlshmskv * fight now. you've had ,, ’ * say. and I'm going to have say too ' He came to the defer. ,* ,,? < W, lf Hodgson of Austi i whose arguments before the I1 tan treat} econo ii ic conima had been belittled by Vi.shm Int irs 'Getting I nhc.irthlt* rn dies of down ti th pius! ng p Athens, navy an Visit the The Associated Press reports that more showers fell in scattered portions of Oklahoma overnight, iv*th Ardmore recording the heaviest downpour of 2.36 inches. Temperatures, toppling from th** century mark when th** first rains came Sunday, remained in the 80’s in most sections of the state early Tuesday. I he high for the state was only 91 recorded at Frederick, while the low was 62 at Woodward. * PRETTY ENOUGH. TOO YOUNG FOR MISS AMERICA CONTEST LOUISVILLE, Ky , Aug 27. <T> Miss Emma Lee Blackford is pretty enough to compete for th** till** “Miss America,” but she isn t old enough lh** I* yeai old Paducah beau tv won th** till** "Miss Kentucky” at th** state lair here, and was ta compete for he national crown at Atlantic City next month. However, she had to relinquish the state title today because rules require that contestants be 18 years old. Miss Modonna Smith, 19. of Jenkins, will be “Miss Kentucky.” Shaw, Truitt Win - Top Vinita Money Show Wins Steer, Coif Roping, Truitt Tokes Bulldogging, All Round Honors Everett Shaw of Stonewall is back from Vinita when* he won all the honors available in both steer and calf roping in the Vinita It* ideo. Dick 'I i uitt, also of Stonew all, was named th** best all around cowboy of th** rodeo and each Stonewall man was presented a saddle for his accomplishments. 'I he Vinita Rodeo started last j has spent a lot of time with Friday arui ended WASHINGTON, Aug 27 (ZP) U S warships wdl ...ll at Greek ports next week in what was lie el abed bv the navy today as a “visit of courtesy” occasion ed bv the “great admiration of the Greek people” for the late Pi evident Roosevelt I ti** 45)000 ton aircraft carrier F i auk bn I) Roosevelt, chi rently (*n a Mediterranean cruise, and th** lo.ooo tim cruise! Little Rock with three destroyers will visit Piraeus, the seaport for from Sept. 5 to 9, th* noun* «*d I w o other destroyers w ill Salonika at the same tune navy said I Ii** way was I* ft open for a possible visit to a Turkish port I hi* navy announcement said “visits to other Mediterranean poits may be made before th** Franklin I) Roosevelt returns to home waters, Iud details are not yet available” (Moscow* i ad lo charged yester-dav that the Me*! iter r a n e a n cruise of the task force w..s tied in with th** Yugoslav y s s,t nation and that th** United States was trying to put pressure on the Balkan nation with a di play of naval strength ) I tie announcement of lite tit;, to Grecian uatcix was released simultaneously in London and Washington “Because of th,* great admlra ion of the (beek people for the late F rnnklin I) Roosevelt " the navy said it tuts been arranged »°i th** IF. S aircraft winch bears his in E Russia's t I ii*'ii speech** of those w ho    #*    t is getting urn-, ar abl* said in .«n attack th delegates m the red her *.f th** Lux* mb.■ then f. i*t ' Pi *• dom ft«>m f- »r cs I t in Hie Win hi t j b'V' told till* I «*pi (    <    fit.it nations a .< ml>i* *i p, peace. “Fear is abroad which is a sorry place af I war, and this p ,r is enhai the Russian tactics of ti j their speech* s down the of those who opp*) ,» jv , , I cftj.se 111 he I ll 11 IT I ll hi ted j “The!e is a lot of I , sn on in the (.cs,* pf many , questions. The peace , f I is as impel taut to us as I t>ody else I ishinsky Protests Beasley h<>d ie it sp, tk< before Vision k y rove to Lief Egeland of S.,nth presiding, intervened point, in .til att* mpt to sib Alist t allan. It* us ley appeared aroti penally Ie. remark Vi made earlier that “Austi I the farthei est point from and has presents! 35 per the proposals t<» this conf# Beasley retorted "VV** rn.iv he 15.000 r Ie from Europe, but we f.. two wars in Europe and h. some of our b* vt n i •*fiin<*    t>,    rec,>gnif.* Russia has any moi w e Vt ,* are not c, > B* B# f ti Af: n th t < (Continued on cart ier name to pay a visit of courtesy to a Greek during the period of training with other U the Mediterranean.” port inter tv pc S. units in President Resumes His Angling Today By ERNEST VACCARO HAMILTON, Bermuda, Aug 27 President 11 urn a ii, , rn oui ag cd by his luck at angling last Friday, is going h, try his hand again today at fishing. Hie chief executive hooked three beauties in his first excur Mon, so ever ybody in his va, a tam party decided to go along this tune Mr. I roman borrowed for the occasion the boat Manna, belong mg to Rear Adm G R Hen dei son, commandant of th** U s naval operating base ber e w ho I’ag** 2 < ’ob * DUTCH DILEMMA NORTH PLATTE Ne hr 127, «4** A i* udent .n wrote Mrs Ira Biak* i thanked her t»,r < a,ti (through th* Sahaf she was not quite point. j rhe Dutch woman wroi “We don’t know* where England? In When you \ will you tell on A clear braska. or Airier; gain, pie In Ii* an rf, on Ie: if Cam or v. * I TH1 PESSIMIST Hit Hall Hlaaka, J*. per with a lot mane** Sunday night. Truitt took honors in steer and calf roping in addition to winning in the bulldogging division. The points accumulated in the three events were enough to vv*n allround honors. the Read The News Classified Ads. (staff. president Henderson bas become one of Mr. Truman’s companions on ear Iv morning, pre breakfast walk •md lunched with him yester iay aboard th** presidential yacht Williamsburg Another luncheon guest was Gript William K Rhodes, Hendersons chief of I Why conies clean ? i* w hen it n ;

RealCheck