Ada Evening News, September 24, 1946

Ada Evening News

September 24, 1946

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Issue date: Tuesday, September 24, 1946

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Publication name: Ada Evening News

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - September 24, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma Th. n..., ,mi9ht b.  ----  up    by    ,.n,.Hcin9    that    th.,.    n,.,.    b..«„9    «...    b..,„ ,h. m.„ cou„,.„ #f more coffle on fhe open range than on kifchen ranges. Average Net August Paid Circulation 8462 Member; Audit Bureau of Circulation THE ADA EVENING NEWS final edition Turner Tells Of Altitude Toward 0. U. 'Constructive and Progressive', Hopes Also for Aid To State Mental Institutions By The Associated Press Boy J Turner, democratic nominee for governor. Monday night promised the University of Oklahoma that his attitude' toward that institution would be constructive and progressive. Turner, opening a statewide stump tour with a speech at Norman. also expressed hope that a means could be found for easing the overcrowded condition of Centra] State hospital. That might be done, he said. bv effecting economies in state government to permit expenditure of n ore money for the Norman hospital. Turner At Tish Thursday Turner will be guest and marie a brief speech at the county club near Tishomingo Thursday at 3 o'clock following a county-wide fish-fry and barbecue of Johnston county democrats. Germans Help Blast Siegfried Line Turner will make his first Tamo address of the general election campaign over a statewide network at 8:30 p. rn. tonight. Wednesday he will resume his stump tour. Flynn Into Southeast Olney F. Flynn, the republican nominee, is on a handshaking tour and today is calling at Coal-gate, Atoka. Antlers and Hugo. » Cannon C. Harris, republican nominee for fifth district congressman. opened his campaign. with a radio address last night in which he called for the compete elimination of the OPA. He also declared the housing protein could be solved by “turning private industry loose” and leaving it free to build new nom es. The state election board announced certification of new republican nominees for attorney general and third district con-g-ess men. replacing withdrawn candidates. McArthur Replaced Waiter Hubbell, Walters attorney. was named by the state republican central committee, to rep.ace C. L. McArthur, Ada. as nominee for attorney general. .Eleanor Ll.lev Watson, Ardmore, v as named candidate for congress in the third district to succeed. John L. Fuller. McAlester. v William Cordell, election board secretary, said new withdrawal include two candidates -or the state legislature. They are J. A. Wheatley, Yukon. Canarian county^ republican, and Harold P Laird. Pawnee. Pawnee county democrat. Successors e not been named. At the rate of 40 a day, block houses and bunkers on the Siegfried Line—-Germany’s “impregnable” defense—are being blown to smithereens by d e rn o I i t i o n squads of French army engineers, aided by German prisoners. These photos show one of the block-houses being destroyed. At left, the initial dynamite charge goes off and, below, the massive concrete bloek-house rises into Bulgar-Greek Border lo Be Demilitarized Australian Sharply Assails Big Four tor 'Agreeing Among Themselves' On Colonies By ROBERT EtJNSON “    force    d    the    [    Con^^ence^MiUtary'Tommlssfon explosion hits it.    .    -    ... FIVE CENTS THE COPX Going Hungry for That Beef State YFW Council Meets Here Sunday General Rally of Surrounding Posts With Adminisra-tion Council Set A state Veterans of Foreign * ars council of administration meeting and general rally of sur-: cunning posts will be held at the county courthouse here Sunray. September 29, William F. C arter, department commander, has announced. Department officers and chairman will submit written reports a: the 9 a rn. council meeting to expedite business prior to the 2 30 p. m rally at which Scout w ai.ace B.air will be presented Veterans of Foreign Wa i s Medal and general organisational problems will be discussed. This is the first such meeting following tile recent national encampment at Boston, and is in advance of the national council of administration meeting at Kansas City October 12-13 to be attended by Lewis J. Bicking. - -.sa, newly for Oklahoma Gross-Fed Coffle Nof Moving Off Ranges fo Sloughier Pens in Numbers Government Hod Expected This Foil By OVID A. MARTIN WASHINGTON, Sept. 24.—(AP)—This meat-hungrv nation is witnessing the paradox of near-record numbers of cattie roaming the ranges while dinner platters are empty of Agriculture department officials said today the number of cattle on the nation’s farms is not far below the 1944 peak and that the number on western ranges may be the largest of record.    6 But grass-fed cattle are not moving off ranges to slaughter pens in numbers the government had expected. Department experts said uncertainty over future prices tends to delay marketings. This picture of the beef situation was depicted as Secretary of Agriculture Clinton P. Anderson prepared to make a radio talk at Faces Strike September Seems Bent on Keeping Fall (hill Here fortis ar°eafUrniSh a" £a,ly fal1    AidesH’E'ttT    sec,7 AFL Moves for Nationwide Strike, CIO Talks Double Wage Demands By HAROLD W. WARD WASHINGTON, Sept. 24 (A*)— The threat of a double-barreled CIO wage increase demand arose against the Western Union Telegraph company today as the firm’s AFL employes moved for a nationwide strike. The showdown with both unions ^ppeared to be shaping up around Three major developments in the company’s wage struggles came rapidly: I. The AFL’s national coordinating board, speaking for the AFL unions which represent 52,-000 workers throughout the nation—all except those in metropolitan New York—filed a strike notice yesterday under the ► Smith-Conally War Labor Disputes act. This makes a strike legal after for this area. Remember August with its superheated temperatures? September, often a hot month in Oklahoma, is the reverse this year. Take Monday and Monday uight, for instance. Monday was cool, with the highest reading for fu™?r™est    73 degrees thats lower than the minimum meager. night readings of a few weeks I Cattle ago. v»*v, JLLi I- tary was expected to discuss the livestock situation. Movement Off Ranges Slow This is the season when cattle normally start moving off ranges in large numbers. But the move-ment has been slow since livestock price controls were re-established Sept. h Hence, beef supplies in butcher shops are voted today to defortify the southeastern border of Slav Europe, adopting a Greek amendment to the Bulgarian treaty which would shear Bulgaria of frontier fortifications. The vote was ll to seven, with three abstentions. It came as the four-power foreign ministers council was arranging to discuss Italian colonies and other disputes holding up the progress of the conference. The proposition is to demilitarize Bulgaria’s 180-mile frontier with Greece “to the same extent” as Italy’s frontier with Yugoslavia. Only Brazil and the Slav delegates opposed the move. Col. W. R. Hodgsdon of Australia scathingly criticised the foreign ministers of the Big Four today, four hours before the ministers were to convene to discuss disposal of the Italian colonies and weed out other treaty amendments to sped the work of the peace conference. Attacks Major Powers Hodgson, always the leader of the small powers in international affairs, attacked the ministers of Russia, the United States, Great Britain and France for ‘‘agreeing among themselves” that final disposal of Libya, Eritrea, and Italian Somaliland would be determined jointly by the Big Four. Gladwyn Jebb, British member of the Italian political and territorial commission, replying to this criticism, announced that the Foreign Ministers council was going to discuss Italy’s colonies “this afternoon.” Earlier, infornfed sources said today s big four session, intended to aid the 21-nation parley in meeting the Oct. 5 deadline for reopening plenary sessions, would J^ve on the agenda only those of the 300 original treaty amendments upon which there was but slight divergence of views. Big Fear Seen Friendly Outwardly, the Big Four—Ernest Bevin of Great Britain, Georges Bidault of France, V. M. Molotov of Russia and James F Byrnes of the United States—appeared to be meeting in the most amicable atmosphere since the conference convened last July. An American spokesman said the council was going to draw up a schedule that would “speed things up.” The conference has been in session just five days short of two months and so far has not completed one whole treaty with any of the former enemy nations involved, Italy, Romania, Finland, Hungary and Bulgaria. Hodgson berated the major powers for stipulating that the United Nations would dispose of Stalin Says Danger of New War Doesn’t Exist, He Isn’t Worried of Being Encircled J#®ET&d&£S5ariS Ss&fcSWr could see no real danger of a Stalin s replies to Werth were    o    5[lt^ian|J! ■re inclined to new war and expressed his un- his first answers to inv foreign Ii . Y    **>mbs are in- quahfied belief in the possibility correspondent’s letter s i n    • !.nt,midating weak of long and friendly collation- March 22.when he told A social the ^ but *5** Cannot turn between the Soviet Union od Press Correspondent Fddv    W*r sinc* atomic and the western democracies, de- Gilmore he believed in the Un f, r th.    n° rr°an<; sufficient spite ideological differences. od Nations as an in ?rumen of oL s \Ti P°Se    mon- it ♦ jh£ same time he said the peace. At that time he told GB the * posse!slonl of **1® secret of United States now held a threat [more he believed''"neither    tho>,mb.doM    » to peace in monopolist posses- nations nor their armies are en it ' a* least two remedies sion of atomic weapons, but that seeking another war ” md hr '    “i such monopolist possession could urged a campaign to exDose the mL h0P°i,st pos,<^5ior> of not long be maintained.    In any    "war mongers    expos,    'he    atomic bomb    cannot last long. won withAtomic3bombs" * .ated    b#,?b tention^of tJnitcd"States V1.0, re; I‘fndon- Stalin blamed the” talk point    ,    labora<'‘    on    either forces China thleatened’pea^ leal'' mtelHgenoT 'agcnu ' ' w'h o' J’ S' Sh°“ld <»ui‘ rhln» «ncifi,n#eXprrSsed lbese vh’ws in “need this clamor” to (A) help « answer to Werth s qm s-answei to nine written questions their government wrest mn *    J.KH as    to    whether he believed submitted by Alexander Werth. concessions, (Bl make it diffi    a    earliest withdrawal of all London" torrespondont    of the    cult to cut the military budgets    troops    from China’ London Sunday Times.    of their countries,    and (Cl "to    £*S    VLUI    *° fu,ure Peace wa* Th 2 ,If Tned Put a brake on demobilization of    7    w?rds: “Yes* I do ” noPhnlS? n ^ader said he did!troops and thereby evade the    t°    *of    the correspondent* not bell eve the United States and quick growth of unemployment    *    ......* Britain were trying to encircle j in their countries ”    ^ Russia with a capitalist ring and Sees Growing Cooperation desired1 He    '!'! “I- ,Hc denied ,ha‘    TaTanv desired. He said Russia    hail no    intention of using    the Soviet questions were concerned with the recent Madison Square Gar. den speech of Henry A. Wallace, the recently ousted U. S. score- f    us**    Ge^nreuZ'cer^L cr against western Fnmno tvoein* __  i    ii ^’es?eiin Europe or    wesW^tfons ' Tnd JKexpressedlin j    J>°Ucy    ;n    Germany against the United States, since belief that peaceful cooperation * other to the possibility ohf1Sthr^ld nF0tTTbe in the interest b<ltween the U S s. R and th! ?f fr,Kcndlv and lasting coo^:^ of the Soviet Union.    i    democracies of the west “f'ir •    . Df‘tv. cen Russia ani the called for demilitarization    from decreasing, may even    We» and democratization of Germany I grow.”    !    Responding to the f-r<;t of bLr^e^h toWard 3 “Stable andj «oplying to Werth s question:    qu^i(tSASt£lm im. ii’ * ti    you    believe    that virtual u Russia of Germany against No Real New War Danger j monopoly by the U S A of the I t    !    n    nations    and    the    Um- ♦i. ♦ nu ^hou,d strongly differen- I    atomic bomb constitutes one of    !rfl St?te? “wou,<1    mean    a depart. Lute between the hue and cry    the main threats to peace'’” Sta-i    Soviet    Union from i'm about a ‘new war’ which is tak-|lin replied:    ' a “ / 'Guess Who' Game Is On Truman's Surprise Appointments Widen Field For Ambassador to Britain By ALEX H. SINGLETON reading of 47 degrees, lowest since last spring. The Associated Press reports that only two of the 34 cities reporting to the Oklahoma City weather bureau Tuesday hac overnight temperatures above 40 degiees. All the others were in the forties. The forecast called for a slight warming up Tuesday afternoon and night with maximum readings ranging from 75 to 85 degi ees. Fair weather was predicted to continue through Wednesday. Guthrie and Okmulgee with 40 degrees were the coldest spots fed on southern and ’Anj fLnn    ,    ;    western    ranges    usually start mar- a dine of ‘5?    -SO,°n    as Pasturcs begin ,~v ”    wcic    IHC    Coldest Spots elected councilman during the night. A low reading  A ri’firr'is'    nf    ill    —    -____ .    «    *    ® -Arkansas—Texas. OIL COMPANY SITT MAY BLOCK HIGHWAY PROJECT of 41 degrees was recorded a1 Carnegie, Boise City, Clinton, Chandler and Pryor. Woodward reported 51 and Durant 53. OKLAHOMA Cm’ Sect 24 f    86..Agrees u’as tops ^-J. Dewey Client, ctril! for thc **• Monday. highway    commission member.    HOPE TO PROTECT vi'Tc * “:t    ? Continental Oil Co. I OKLAHOMA OTY Sept 24 _ T‘.e commission from    UP}—A 2-day conference bf FSA s* ;?1Rhwav 60    land appraisers is being held in -gn us Ponca City refinery Oklahoma City by State FSA Di-TT.av stop a proposed $1,200,000 ^ rector who says he wishes to keep ignvay and bridge construction , returned veterans who get secu- J f,ty ]KanS for farm purchases . ie commission was served from being plunged too deeply yesterday w ith notice of the suit: into debt for the land. -_..ed in district court here last [I Said Hayes today: ^    reviewing    our entire appraisal procedure in this state line! trying to get current on present land values to make sure we do not sleep into an inflationary buying spree. In making loans to retu ned veterans for the purchase of j farms. I There is little sense in loaning a veteran money for farm pur- I chase if the price he has to pay I £or land is so high he cannot hope to pay off the loan and i !lvlnR    the    earnings I of the farm.” lay. Hearing was set for Oct. Bet:- vested. results for amount in Ada News Want Aas. weather! « Oklahoma Fair tonight and nesday; warmer tonight and ana south Wednesday. drying up, wrhich sometimes is as early as July. The movement usually reaches its peak in October. Two Range Cattle Markets Range cattle have two markets 30 days. The board sent a copy umiea canons would dispose of oi its notice to the labor depart- Italian colonies if France 5?u    aw lo Presi^ent    Truman. Russia, England    and the    United I he    AFL unions want,    without I States could not    come to    a deci- anv    strmes attanhorl    lei/,    sinn (A) Slaughterers and (B) Mid- expires The aft?resen7 contract western corn belt feerier,- !V ! .    contract    runs western corn belt feeders Slaughterers bid for the fatter gi ass-fed stock, while feeders buy lean and moderately-fattened animals. These are put on grain any strings attached, the 16’/2 cent hourly increase recommended by a federal fact-finding board. A ten-cent increase was proposed for messengers. 2. The CIO-Ameriean Communications association, whish represents the 7,000 New York employes. notified the labor department that its negotiations for the same wage increase the AFL seeks had broken down. A strike notice may follow. 3- The company disclosed that the CIO-ACA had stated it intends to make still another w’age demand—for 30 cents an hour more across the board—-on October 23, when the present contract feed for severakmonths to fatten r weights and bet- Lulher Edge Heads Civic Committee Organized to Advise And Cooperate with City Council on Improvements Luther Edge, East Central professor, will head the group organized Monday night to advise and cooperate with the city council in city improvements. Mr. _        Edge    said    he    w'ould    head    the    or- '“■tu. cattle W'hich might go guoization if interest was main-either to the slaughter pens or to j ta,ned and attendance is kept up. feed lots. NA ith a record corn crop Mrs. E. M. Guallatt, president i”Jirc!sand with feed prices ^ lh® Ada Parcnts-Teachers as- them to heavie ter quality. In discussing the smaller number of range cattle reaching slaughterers this month officials cited several reasons, among them: 1. Some western cattlemen are holding back in the hope of high-er prices either through a hike in OI A fellings or possible removal of price controls. Feeders Bidding Strongly 2. Corn-belt feeders have‘been bidding heavily against slaughter nn Ail _ —I * I until next April I. *    '    #    ‘VV    VI    pi ivcd expected to decline, feeders see a chance of making money bv producing heavier weight cattle. 3 Some cattlemen are waiting until after January I for income-tax purposes. Cattle sold after that date wfould be charged against income in 1947, which farmers expected to be smaller than this year. Hence, they would pay less taxes than if thov sold this year. In eating, the human jaws generate an electric current of .005-volt. sociation, was selected as vice president, and Roy Young was chosen secretary-treasurer. The group is formed of representatives of all civic clubs, churches, union and individuals who w’ant to attend. The organization is non-political, non-factional, and has for its main objective the betterment of the city from every point of view. Any group in the city is urged to send delegates to the meetings and individuals are always welcome, the officials point out -a----- of Nine-tenths a new law permits construction to a heigh* of 150 feet sion. /‘They already had in mind that they were “going to disagree when they wrote that,” Hodgson stormed. , Italy Loses Lands Italy s Dodecanese Islands have already been given to Greece. In exactly 19 words of the draft treaty the Big Four relieved Llbia’ Population 888,000 and 680.000 square miles; Eritrea population 600,000 and 16,000 square miles and Somaliland, population 1,300,000 and 800,000 square miles. Paramount issues facing the Big Four besides the Italian colonies are: J. — Non-Russian reparations claims against Italy. ?:~Extent of United Nations political and military control over Trieste. 3; Yugoslav demands for economic control over Trieste. 4. Compensation for property losses by United Nations nationals in defeated countries. 5. The fate of Czechoslovakia’s Hungarian minority. Czechoslovakia s territorial demands on Hungary. 7.-—Greece’s demands for “security ’ from Bulgaria. bar* on atom bombs and controlled torpedoes for defeated Balkan countries. **•-—The fate of defeated countries foreign assets. NOW THEY^riLLUS " IT .WASN’T SO HOT CITY, Sept. 24 -a Oklahomans who roasted in August s 100-degree temperature siege may not believe this but the weather bureau reports August weather near normal. The last 13 days eased up considerably over the first eighteen. rain fell and this kept the month about the same as those before, the bureau explained. Highest temperatures occurred generally from August 6 through August 9 and on the 16th and lith, the report said. On only four previous Augusts have temperatures exceeded the 117 degrees registered at Alva Aug. 7. Average monthly temperature was 82.3 degrees, which is 7/10 Kaiser lays He Is Willing lo Talk, One (an't Tell All By WILLIAM F. ARBOGAST WASHINGTON. Sept. 24.—m —Henry J. Kaiser, wfest coast ship-builder, protested to a house committee today that he could not answer on short notice “an endless number of detailed and technical questions” about five years of transactions by Kaiser Company, Inc. He declared counsel for the merchant marine committe e, which is inquiring into wartime shipbuilding profits, had brought up points which “it is going to take a staff of accountants, engineers and others to answer.” The questions as to the Kaiser financial setup arose yesterday after the committee heard testi- io succeed Harold I t,*l mony that Kaiser shipbuilding retarv of th me no fn Yu'f'hf freCe‘^d sl92-23’.284 his appointments of Fred M. Vin-in piofits fiom the government son, then secretary of th,, tm. Ona capital investment of 2.510,- j pry. tobe dS3tj£t&.^ ‘reaS* Kaiser, who disputed the fig-    Lfluld    Name Missourian ures relating to his company, re- Barring the selection of a Mis-peatedly told committee counsel saurian - and officials wouldn't he was unable to answer some of ^b.scount a choice from the preside questions about his financial ‘^‘nUs home state four dominant structure at the moment. The “*    '    " committee excused him until today. In his statement prepared for today’s session Kaiser said: “We want this committee to understand that there isn’t a single thing we aren’t happy to disclose that is in our books and corporate records.” But “as a practical matter,” he added, “No one man in our organization could testify as to all of these complicated corporate financial and business transactions over a five-year period. I can not do it. No one can do it.” He reiterated that combined net profits after taxes of the four K a i s v r shipbuilding companies were less than 1/10th of one percent of the total volume cif work done tor the maritime commission “after deducting all losses.’’ Even if the losses on other operations are not deducted,” he said, “the combined profits are less than I per cent.” Blae Cross Signing Individuals Now Thirty-Four Signed Mon-doy; This Week Lost Chonce Until Next Yeor (Continued on Page 3 Column 4 7 Salvation Army's First Day Brings In Good Response Civic minded workers left a kick-off breakfast Monday morn- - ... w«.uiiBivn !nkr u.ltb thought of complet- W ASH IN GTON, Sept. 24 (/P> — '    e    Salvation Army funds President Truman s freshly f one wee^ an<3 the results stressed emphasis on surprise ap-    e flrst day uas even better pointments served to widen the I an ,cxpected* With Sl.824.25 field today in the “guess who” PT m to fJrive authorities, contest over a new ambassador * i tant HfnrF VanDee, head to Great Britain.    of Salvation Army work in Ada, The chief executive’s complete:?1 Tuesday morning that the unheralded selection of W, Aver- !ime usually takes about 30 davs ell Harriman to step into Henry !    J*1?* but 10XP<?cts the $6.- A. Wallace’s post as secretary of I t i e7, to e rai$ed within commerce recalled at least two t a—J ycar* other instances in which Mr Tin- ‘"^viduals w ere contacted man caught even some of his    day mo»"ning and most of the closest friends way off base j money was collected through the One u hs    his    pick    of    J.    A    Kru,    “uftk [k* by m'’n    WOrkm« to succeed    Ha,    old    L.    Ukes as sec-! Tho business district    of Ada the other I will be covered this week but industries that usually make large donations w ill not- make do-nations before next W'eek because officials of those companies have to be contacted before the donations are made. It was explained that    the ntv can be covered much    quicker than the industrial firms because factors figured in the speculation ,    1    th*‘    industrial firms becai over a successor to Harriman in ' donatlo?s fr°m businesses have to ized London diplomatic I co*ne. through a channel while private citizens can just reach over a successoi the pi POSt.      j    it, These factors are the possible k on tbe hip and chip in t candidate’s pocket book, political cause- stature, personal health and past ,    a‘,5e    (,f the amount of work record.    uone by the organization las: Alphabetically, here is how year; *oal expected to b# they stack up:    (reached    easier    this    year    than    lr 1. Gov. Ellis Ai nail of Georgia PreYlou* years; however, it was soon to be out of a job due to rxPlaim>fi that the goal has not the state law which prevents an 7n rea™<L incumbent from succeeding him- . number men were still self. Because of his political phi!- uorx,n^ Tuesday morning and osophy, A mail’s choice might    W1^11    c®ntin«e the remainder help woo some members of that!    week, d e m o v r a 11 c faction left dis- NEW WH t oy Plum to gi untied by Wallace's dismissal FGI'NII IN NORI r rntrvw from th.* cabinet.    IW 1'WBLE LOI NTT Clayton Has Rig Job    PERRY.    OUI.,.    Sept    23 f* . 2. Undersecretary of State W’dl Another Wilcox sand oil pool wai lay ton, a successful businessman *uun<l in Noble county wh#*n th* w itll personal assets equal to’the 1    Bear    Oil Co. br.iught sn m financial and social obligations I Pourer in 23 24N-2W. east o! invadved. Clayton, however, now' ■ Riibngs. The well was brought in at 4 holds down a post of such far-t caching economic responsibility that it is unlikely he would be sidetracked to Britain. 3. General Maik VV’. Clark Speculation here has centered 6b--feet If was estimated that . would produce from 200 to 40-bar re! i a day. The Blk Bear Oil Co. wa formed by George Balas. »ow ne diplomatic appointments have been from military ranks. But ux ^ tasks in Austria remain of such magnitude that there is doubt he would be transferred to even as important a post as ambassador to Britain. _ Thirty-four persons were sign- James Dunn, now ambassa-ed up Monday by the Blue Cross * Italy. Wealthy enough to in the first day of a drive that is maintain the post, he has been aimed principally at individuals ! lm*ntioned chiefly because of hi , vvho are being given a chance to ’ s7and In favo‘ <>f close Anglo i D.    nas    centered    wmeo    ny    ueorge    Halas    >own« chiefly around the fact that a ’the Chicago Bears pro footba number of Mr. Truman’s recent team. Read The News Classified Ads TH’ PESSIMIST Br Roto It I Baka, lr.  h n- * ' •• m v i Him. f Mi obtain the benefits of the hospital , plan.    I Bob Sievert, who is heading the I dnve in Ada this week, points; nut that individuals w’ill not be given a chance to take advantage of the plan.again until next year. , This type of enrollment is offered to individuals only one each    —........... year and Blue Cross offic ials are I ,,on s bleb tribunal where he and American cooperation. Justice Jackson, Maybe 5. Supreme Court Justice Rob cit Jackson. His choice could serve the double purpose of fill-mg tin* post vc ith a democrat who has gone along with new deal pone its, and at the same time ease a strained situation on the na v 1    Gun    lins    «tr    v    !    f    * • ■s *1 ** * B/M i id §    ut* 11* hoping that everyone wantii.g to > °u-^tu'e Hugo Black are at loin VI’I I I fin rn tki.   I.    Ft    .f    UCO nill t> Lr  I- • > Gob, fish drow„ u kcpt under rf" degree atove the average to? I the last 55 years. join will do so this week. Last year, there were a number of persons wanting to participate after the drive was over, but it was the same situation as no applications are accepted after the drive. — * - Greater returns for amount invested. Ada News Want Ads. odd* 6. Joseph P. Kennedy. Here the speculation stems chiefly from I the fact that Kennedy’s choice j might prove welcome in the polit ; leal seesaw territory of the north- I east. However, Kennedy, a former } ambassador to London, incurred the wrath of many Britons his early pessimism ovei wartime chance of victory by their Ain’t love grand - ’til your wife come* home with a $37.98 hat? o- Another trouble with this country, we’ve got too dang manv “exoerts.” ;

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