Ada Evening News, October 16, 1946

Ada Evening News

October 16, 1946

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Wednesday, October 16, 1946

Pages available: 10

Previous edition: Tuesday, October 15, 1946

Next edition: Thursday, October 17, 1946

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

Publication name: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Pages available: 241,891

Years available: 1904 - 1978

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.07+ 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, October 16, 1946

All text in the Ada Evening News October 16, 1946, Page 1.

Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - October 16, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma lf rite shortage of men's clothing continues, it is going to be increasingly difficult for a fellow to "keep things under his hat" or to "laugh up his sleeve" for he's most likely to lack either. Aurtii Sr! Sept , Paid Circulation 8575 Member Audit Bureau of CirculationTHE ADA EVENING NEWS 43rd Year—No. 155ADA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1946 FIVE CENTS THE COPY Goering Cheats Gallows, Other Ten Are Hanged No. 2 Noxi Tokes Lost Spotlight in Deoth by Poison; Others Go to Deoths Without Collopsing; Executions Hondled with Precision Requiring I Hour, 43 Minutes' By THOMAS A. REEDY NUERNBERG, Oct. 16—(AP)—H ermann Goering cheated the hangman with a capsule of cyanide last night but IO other ringleaders of the punctured nazi reich died at the end of a rope in the dark hours before dawn today in payment for their crimes against the world. Goering. pudgy No. 2 man of a fascist regime intended by Adolf Hitler to last 1,000 years, twitched out his life in a prison ceil only a few hours before his condemned henchmen plunged through the banging traps of two gallows in a grimy building 35 yards away. By his manner of dying, Goering—flamboyant to the last — n t only took the last spotlight away from his colleagues but created a breathtaking mystery which had army intel-1 cen ce officers laboring in an effort to determine bow he r t concealed and took the poison. Tie in who died on the gallows—as directed by the Interna-t m i Military Tribunal which convicted them two weeks ago of war crimes, crimes against the peace and crimes against humanity— wen* rn their deaths without collapsing and mouthing “God save Germany*’ Lnal declarations. Ribbentrop First to Drop Joachim yon Ribbentrop, Hitler’s foreign minister, who replaced G >e:mg as the first man to climb the 13 steps to doom, dropped 1 rough lr e ti ap at 1:15 a. rn. (7:15 p. rn. Tuesday. EST). An hour and 43 minutes later, when Arthur Sevss-lnquarL nazi gauleiter c f the Net: cr lands, was pronounced dead, it was all overt Those who died in between, with Master Sergeant John C. Wood of the V S. army—who has presided at 233 executions—springing lye trap in some cases, were: Field Marshal Wilhelm Keitel. Ernst Kaltenbrur.ner. head of the nazi security police: Alfred Rosenberg, nazi party philosopher; Mans Frank, governor general of Poland; Wilhelm Frick “protector” of Bohemia and Moravia; Julius St "either, ti e Jew baiter; Fritz Sauckel, the slave labor boss; and Col. Gen. Alfred Jodi. Correspondents who witnessed the executions said they did not see any coffins but could hear them being carried out. Several large vans dashed out of the prison yard shortly before daylight, a guard reported, and drove toward Furth, a. suburb north of Nuern-r*e:g v here the army has two large airfields. Goering Symbolically Executed After the IO had been hanged, Goering’s corpse w*as brought lr.to the execution chamber for symbolical execution of the tribunal’s sentence.    Continued on Page 2 Col. I) Apparent Low Bidders for Two Paving Projects on S. H. 13 In Pontotoc County Announced Germans Vary On Goering Attitude Some Denounce Him As Deserving of Honging Bv RICHARD KASISCHKE BERLIN Oct 16. Ti— Flam-V■■■■:> an* Hermann Goering, even :n selfinflicted death, captuied t ne imagination of many Ger-t ans some of whom denounced • tm * >dav as “a scioundrel, who certainly should have hanged” Berliners first heard of Goer Involve Concrete Roving For 6.6 and 6.1 Milos Northwest from Ado OKLAHOMA CITY. Oct. 16, 3P*—The state highway commission received bids yesterday on 17 new road projects in ten counties, with apparent low bids totaling $1,170,945. The original estimate w as $1,154,303. Apparent low' bidders on federal aid contracts included: Pontotoc county — 6 6 miles concrete paving on S. H. 13 beginning two miles northwest of Ada and extending northwest, Moran, Buckner and Lyles, Muskogee. $204,684; 6.1 miles concrete paving on S. H. 13 begin- Byrnes Feels Yugos Will Sign Treaty Returning to U. S., Will Moke Broadcast Report To Notion Friday Night t By JOSEPH DYNAN PARIS. Oct. 16. — (^ — Secretary of State Byrnes, taking off for the United States this afternoon, announced he would make a broadcast report Friday night on the 21-nation Paris peace conference. Byrnes and his wife left Orly field in President Truman’s plane, “The Sacred Cow,” at 3:57 p.m. (8:57 am. CST), after a news conference in which he expressed confidence that Yugoslavia eventually would sign the peace treaty with Italy. The secretary said he thought that on consideration Yugoslav leaders would realize that no one power could make the peace, and would bow to the opinions of the other 20 allied nations. Emphasizing that there has been no c hange in American foreign policy, Byrnes said he would make a broadcast report on the conference to the American nation Friday night. They expect to arrive in Washington about 8 a m. CST tomorrow. Much Accomplished Giving correspondents his views on the 21-nation peace conference which came to an end yesterday with Yugoslav delegates boycotting the final session, Byrnes said he felt the 11-week-long parley had accomplished much important work in registering world opinion on peace treaty issues. Asked how he would describe current Russian-American relations, Byrnes said he would put that in his talk Friday night. Still For Publicity The secretary commented that after trying out the new method of diplomacy whereby the press was admitted to committee meetings, he was still all for publicity on conferences. He said some differences might have been exaggerated by by publicity, but that it had permitted the people to learn directly how decisions were taken, rather than learning from a few foreign ministers, whose accuracy might be subject to doubt. Byrnes, Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov and the others on the four-power foreign ministers’ council—Georges Bidault, French president and foreign minister, and Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin of Britain—are to meet in New' York City Nov. 4 for. final action on the satellite treaties and preliminary work on the German pact. They originally framed the drafts from wdiich the peace conference worked. Since July 29, in commission and plenary sessions, delegates had written treaties for Italy, Bulgaria, Hungary, Romania anc Finland. .---. .j  j I. LL'    pa\ lux on o. n u negin- * ’* 5    ,    and    tile    hanging    ning    8.5    miles    northwest    of    Ada condemned nazi wai ancj extending northwest, Stan-a:    Nuernberg o\et dard Paving Co., Tulsa, $ 193,842. Adair county—.3 mile grade, drainage, traffic bound surface and substructure for bridge at Barren Fork creek on county road three miles southeast of Baron. Moore Brothers, Inc., Ada. $23,822. Atoka county—6.1 miles grade and drainage on U. S. 69. Caney to Tushka. S. E. Evans, Fort Smith, Ark ,    $160,539; seven bridges on same project. Amis Construction Co., Oklahoma City, $147,247. Seminole county — .8 mile grade, drainage and two bridges at Salt Creek on county road between Maud and Konawa. Moore Brothers. Inc., Ada. $91,411. other (rimmaU their radios early this morning Later some morning papers pub-Lshed special editions. • I knew it” exclaimed a young blonde stenographer when told of Goer.ng's act “I never was a nazi. but I ve always thought tnit 'if Goering hangs, mv name isn't Inge* I knew' he’d cheat • ne ga*.!ow* some way. Throughout the b al his mind seemed lore alert than those of the other de fendants ” Said a middle-aged housewife: * That s a shame. That scoundrel of ail people, escapes hanging.'* A workman ducking into a subway station to catch his train said:    ‘Too bad. They should have hung Goering. He certain-]v deserved it” College in Charge Of C of C Program East Central State college will be in charge of the Chamber of Commerce luncheon program of Thursday With Hugh Norris as speaker. pi *;> the he college will include in the gram a report of progress on t Central Student Me-urial fund launched some onths ago. Several business and profes-•nal men of Ada will also par- tipate rn the program. BRECHEEN WINNING PITCHER FOR CARDS: Harry. "The Cat” Brechern, w inning pitcher in the last game of the World Series, is lifted high on the shoulders of his Cardinal team-mates after pitching the Cards to a victory over the Boston Red Sox in Sportsman’s Park, St. Louis.—(NEA Telephoto). We Have More Super-Bomben Now Than When War ll Ended Government Reported Drafting Order to Speed Junking of Pay Controls; May Free All Foods A Ballade Of Flustered Hopes! Oh HENRYETTA. Ort. 16. D W. Forays, 79. pioneer Henryetta resident, died yesterday in a Tulsa hospital. Funeral will be held here. G. eater returns for amount in* \ ’-va Ada News Want Ads. WEATHER Oklahoma:    Continued    cloudy mb occasional rain tonight and V.ursday cooler west and north anight. N.G. Infantry Unit To Meet Tonight Planned Prog rom to Bo Presented; Interested Young Men Invited The regular Wednesday night meeting of Company C, 180th Infantry, will be held at the Armory north of Ada and persons interested in joining the organization should be present. Caph John Lucas, head of the group, reports that a planned program for the remainder of the year will be discussed and part of it may be started at the meeting tonight. Members of the infantry group are scheduled to meet at 7:30 p. rn. with drills to follow'. Lt. Wm. Tribbey has been working on the planned program and is expected to present it to (’apt. Lucas, who in turn will inform the mon on it. The infantry group in Ada has been organized only two weeks; during that time several men have joined. Safer Driving Of Taxis Is Ordered Hanson Confers with Operators, Announces Ruling In Effect Now City Manager W. E. Hansen announced Wednesday morning that he is ordering the city police to start a crack-down on city taxi companies to the extent of safer operation on the part of drivers for the taxi companies. “Reckless driving and speeding of taxicabs is going to stop within the city limits,” Hansen said, then added, “There will be no exceptions.” Shortly after telling Police Chief Quinton Blake to start work toward safer driving by taxi drivers, he talked with owners and operators of cab companies. “I have been informed that taxicabs have been handling persons injured in accidents without proper authority and this will have to be stopped because we have two funeral homes with efficient ambulance service. There is no need for taxis to be, handling injured persons,” Hansen said. NOWATA. Oct. 16, (^—Nowata and vicinity received temperature at one time dipping to a low of 30 degrees. Reckless Driving Charged lo Three Three reckless driving charges have been filed by County Attorney Tom D. McKeown. Franklin Bourland, justice of the peace, heard tw'o cases and found both defendants guilty. The men, Orville C. Hensley and Lewis J. Fleming, paid $10 fines and costs. A case against Taylor N. Thomas was filed in the Percy Armstrong justice court. He paid a $10 fine and costs after entering a plea of guilty. —  - Serfdom in England was a product of the Norman conquest. There are more than 50 varieties of cranberry. listen my children and you shall hear, Not of the ride of Paul Revere. But a tale of carnage, a tale of gore Such as ne’er was told in days of yore!    t No lights shine tonight from the Old North Tower, No colleague waits with a boat; Lexington has already heard How the Cards got Boston's goat. And the shades of the Minutemen Still walking their posts Stare blankly ahead Seeking Red Coats! The Common is cold and dark I and drear; The lights show dim through the fog. Full many a native unable to bear His sorrow has drowned in grog. And the Songs he sings are all mournful, Out of tune and sans all their zest Because of the Dyer catastrophe That befell the Sox in the west! And all the learned savants Who throng staid Harvard's halls, The Lodges and the Cabots, The Lowells, Saltonstalls Think atomic force is but a myth Compared with the heaves The “Cat” fanned ’em with! They'd pinned their faith on Williams And the rest of Cronin’s crew, And the nets of all the gamblers Were spread for me and you. But the hills of old New England Are draped in mourning gray; The Red Socks carne up one run short, In Sportsman’s park today! State street is draped in mourning, Back Bay is black as pitch. As all of Boston’s Brahmins Again hunt Salem’s witch. There is no joy in Bean-Town, The mighty Cod is sick; For the Red Sox were laid out cold By a south-paw Oakie hick! And now' my children, you have heard How the Sox were humbled by the W'ee Red Bird. • To “Le fty the Cat” they all bowed down, A three game pitcher from the Three-Letter town! _ —J.    H.    B. Four More Enlist In Regular Army All B-29s or Variations Except for Experimental B-36 and B-35 • By ELTON C. FAY WASHINGTON, Oct. 16, <&— The United States has more super-size bombers today than w’hen the war ended. The army air forces, striving to keep its long-range striking arm in readiness even though demobilization has made deep inroads elsewhere, now counts slightly more than 3,000 “very heavy bombardment” type aircraft. This number compares with 2,865 on hand when hostilities ended in August 1945. With the exception of two experimental airplanes—the B-36 and the B-35 “flying wing”—all the present force of VHBS are B-29s or B-29 modifications. Meal Supply Still Short Bul Prices Well Over Ceilings "Asking Prices" Ronge Upward in Now York; Ample Supplies Promised Later The first day after the lifting of meat controls saw the nation still on short meat rations, and prices—-where supplies were available—substantially above OPA ceilings. In some sections of the country the price for live hogs soared to all-time highs. A survey conducted by the Associated Press in the nation’s principal cities found predictions regarding ample supplies ranging from “by the coming weekend’’ to “not until Thanksgiving.” Asking prices in New York City ranged from former ceilings to a flat “dollar-a-pound for anything you see.” Prime ribs of beef rose from 44 cents a pound to 61 at one big market. Porterhouse steak from 57 to 75 cents and hamburger from 29 to 39 cents. Clyde F. House. U. S. department of agriculture market analyst in New York, said little meat was sold “openly” by wholesalers. He provided these sample prices: Cow bee f—$50 a hundredweight compared with the former ceiling of $20.50; good and choice steer beef—$55 to $60, compared with $25.50 to $26.80; commercial veal—$30 to $36 compared with $20.50; good and choice veal — $32 to $50, compared w ith $25.50 to $26.80. and good and choice lamb, $40 to $60, compared with $34.    * Prices for live hogs rose to local all-time highs in Richmond, Va., and Omaha. In the Virginia city the price was $27 per hundred pounds compared with Monday’s ceiling of $16.30. while in the latter city w here the ceiling was $15.00, live hog prices were quoted at $27.50. Cattle prices, too, were at a new high in Omaha. The price: $30 per hundred pounds compared to the OPA ceiling of $19.90. There were some advanced prices in Salt Lake City but most shops adhered to previous ceilings while meat supplies were “still as short as ever” in St. Louis. In Kansas City, most grocers had no meat. Major packers and meat suppliers promised no deliveries in less than 15 days. Cattle, Hogs OPA, Agriculture On Move Now Being Rushed to Market While New High Prices Con Be Obtained KANSAS CITY, Oct. 16, UP*— Meat producers, seeing profit possibilities in the removal of ceiling prices, rushed cattle and hogs to market here early today in such volume that police were called to direct traffic in the livestock district where loaded trucks jammed streets. Early arriving truckers reported highways leading to Kansas City from all directions were chocked with trucks loaded with livestock. Unloading was delayed by a shortage of help at the stockyards where a gate man estimated that 9,000 to 12,000 cattle and 3,000 hogs had been received before dawm. Policeman Foster Thornhill reported that at one time trucks were lined up for 15 blocks. A checker at the truck unloading docks reported livestock had been unloaded at the three docks at the rate of one truck about every five minutes since sundown last night, and that the flow continued throughout the night. Clyde Rose. Olathe. Kas., trucker who brought in 30 hogs, said stock raisers in his area seemed to be shipping everything that tfas in condition to leave the farm. Herschel Winfrey of Sweet Springs. Mo., who brought two truck loads of hogs, said: “I know these prices can’t last, and so do the other raisers around Sweet Springs. They are all shipping.” Trucks in the waiting lines were from Missouri Kansas and Iowa. with a few' from Oklahoma. Some In Reserve AAF officials emphasize, however, that not all the 300-plus planes make up the VHB operating force. Only part of the total actually are being flow; the remainder constitute reserve or spare aircraft. Deliveries of B-29 types still are being made to the AAF. although in minor numbers. While preserving and slowly expanding its fleet of aircraft capable of carrying atomic bombs thousands of miles, the AAF has disposed of nearly 12,-000 of its winged workhorses of World War II, the B-17s and B-24s. At the wartime peak, the air forces had 12,919 “heavy bombers” of these types. Sixteen months later—on last August 31 —it had only 961 left. Many Sold for Scrap Except in the relatively few instances where the bombers could not be flown from storage fields and hence were scrapped on the spot for parts, the B-17s and B-24s were declared excess and turned over to the war assets administration. WAA sold most of them for scrap. Those still retained by the AAF are being used for personnel cargo carrying purposes and for experimental wfork. In the latter category, a few B-17s have been converted to “drone” and drone control airplanes. When such new' types as the B-36 and B-35 and the more distantly projected jet-propelled VHBS get into production, the B-29s will move into the obsolescent stage aleng with the fins and B-24s. Judge Rice Moving Steadily Through Criminal Docket Greater returns for amount invested. Ada News Want Ads. ac- The following have been cepted for service with the Regu lar Army and sent to Perrin Field for processing and assignment: Preston G. McCurtain, 17, Route 2. Maysville; three years, Army Engineer Corps. Oscar E. Davis. 21, three yea is; Davis was enlisted under a recent ruling allowing former service men to hold grades up to and including tech sergeant; he went back to his old grade of staff sergeant, Raymond M. Whisenhunt, 18, Vanoss; 18 months, unassigned. Joe L. Fields, 24. Maysville; three years as corporal, his war time rating; Fields served with the engineers during the war. Two Vanoss FFA Pigs Bought Hero Two of the pigs raised by members of the Vanoss FFA club have been sold in Ada after ‘making’ the Tulsa and Muskogee state fairs. One of them, owned by Corky Madill; Snipes, won first place in the Du roc class at Tulsa, and was bought by Ada Frozen Foods for 25 cents a pound $63.75. Elmer Kenison purchased a Chester White from Calvin Pennington for $40. * The Vanoss FFA members took a large number of entries to the two fairs, w'on numerous cash premiums and some sold their calves or pigs there for handsome prices. Goering Couldn't Take ll—Jackson Justice Soys He Killed Myth of Nosi Bravery WASHINGTON. Oct. 16. Supreme Court Justice Jackson said today Hermann Goei ing’s suicide “killed the myth of nazi bravery and stoicism and deep conviction.” “The founder of the concentration camps, w'here death was handed out to millions, could not face the gallows, himself,” Jackson said in a statement. The justice, who was chief U. S. prosecutor at Nuernberg, stated the “real significance” of the suicide lies in its effect in Germany. “Goering, the top surviving nazi leader, was the only defendant on whom a martyr myth might have been founded,” Jackson said. “The gallows offered him the most effective platform from which to impress his sympathizers with the depth of his conviction and his selflessness for the cause. Frankly I feared he would do it. But he lacked the character. “Even the smaller men who were his satellites died more courageously.” Former Konawa Woman Is Dead Mrs. Lon Gordon, Wife Of Konawa Druggist, Dias In Texos Mrs. Lon Gordon, 67, w ho w ith Mr. Gordon moved recently from from Konawa to Donna, Tex., died at Donna this morning. Funeral services will be held Thursday at 2:30 p.m. from the Konawa Baptist church, burial in Konawa cemetery. Mr. Gordon was a pioneer druggist in Konawa. He recently sold his business and retired, moving to Donna to be near relatives. Surviving are Mr. Gordon; a daughter, Mrs. Mildred Stall in, and son Joe Bailey Gordon, of Texas. The Chinese centuries ago used bamboo pipelines to transport I natural gas tor heat and light U. S. District court for the Eastern District of Oklahoma has now' progressed to its second week. After disposing of ail civil cases on the docket last week, the hearing of criminal cases was on the docket for this week. Judge Eugene Rice heard eight cases Monday and made disposition of all of them, then completed the docket for Tuesday with one exception. Worley Sentenced Harve Worley, who was charged with the violation of the internal revenue laws, was sentenced to serve three months in jail in addition to paying a $200 fine. A case of forgery against William C Hartline was dismissed while Buford J. James entered a plea of guilty on a charge of violating the Dyer act and was given a six months jail sentence, which was suspended. Kiser Bill Bradford, who was charged in an internal revenue violation case, was found not guilty by the court. In other cases heard Monday concerning the violation of various internal revenue laws, Jim Johnson w'as sentenced to serve a six months jail sentence, James C. Atimon was given an 18 month suspended jail sentence and Ca-shious L. Burdine was found not guilty. Case Against Two Dismissed Chism G. Edwards, R o y c e Townsend. Jr., and Clara Townsend were charged with violation of the internal revenue law. Royce Townsend and Clara Townsend were released after the charge against them was dismissed. Edwards entered a plea of guilty and will be sentenced later. Tuesday Ted Hart entered a plea of guilty on a charge connected with internal revenue violation and will be sentenced later. Ovie M Stone, Earnest Bruner, Charley Ellison, Napoleon Newton. Willie B. Ellison and Charley H. Ellison, all negroes from Seminole county, were charged in various ways with violation of the internal revenue law. Newton. Willie B. Ellison and Charley H. Ellison entered pleas of guilty. Bruner and Charley Ellison were found guilty. Sentences on the five men will be passed Thursday morning emmy Veeps ~~ NKW YORK, Oct 16. ‘A*» Emmy Goering broke down and sobbed today when she was told how her husband. Hermann Goering. cheated the gallows bv swallowing poison. Ed Haaker of NBG said rn a Nuernberg broadcast. Haaker said Mrs. Goering denied she had smuggled the deadly capsule her husband during her last visit to the prison. •........... .............-"—Ii * Greater returns tor amount invested. Ada News Want Ads. Department Study Food Ceiling Ban New Order Expected To Outline Pottern for Strip-ping Wage Controls By MARVIN L ARROWSMITH WASHINGTON, Ort 16. <-l* -T h e government reportedly drafted an order today to speed the junking of wage controls. Simultaneously, OPA and the agriculture department “seriously considered’’ wiping out price ceilings on all food items still under control Thus on both the price ani wage fronts quick ai tion appeared to be shaping up in line with the swifter decontrol tempo signalled by President Truman when he scrapped all ft Seral restraints on meat. Rent Control To Stay These other development rounded out the picture: 1. Senators studying the implications of Mr. Truman’s action on meat foresaw an early end to almost all price controls, except those over rent# either bv voluntary government action or by legislation. 2. The republican party contended that handling of the meat problem by the democrat-; is a good reason for a GOF congress. 3. While livestock prices jumped in the wake of decontrol. Secretary of Agriculture Clinton P. Anderson predicted there will be more meat in butcher shops “in about IO days” But he said the shortage will last through 1946. Will Check On Dairy Products 4. The decontrol board, reversed on its ruling which restored meat ceilings, met to take another look at what's happening to uncontrolled prices for dairy products. 5. Government officials told a reporter privately that the United States will lift IU quarantine Friday against the importation of Mexican cattle. Word that the White House may act bv week’s end to speed removal of wage controls came from a member of the government’s reconversion advisory board, which conferred yesterday with Mr. Truman on the wage-price .situation. The works order r< is under; •Porte ily In th# toed to outline civ hay to Mi on vers to Triana! uue pre* the pattern the government wi! follow in stripping away pa1 controls. It probably will clar; fv. too. the status of the wag' stabilization board, whose tw industry members aire: submitted resignations Truman. Follow mg the rec board’s session v. ith Mr. Ebon Ayers, a White H< secretary. told reporters th panel had recommended for th second time that all wage an price controls be scrapped “a soon as this is compatible wit economic security of the nation, Only four members of the 12 man board attended the 20-min Ute session with Mr. Trurr.ar George W. Taylor, former chai: man of the war labor board an now chairman of the reconvei sion panel; Erie Johnston, farm cr president of the Unit*- f Stat* Chamber of Commerce Natl.ar lei Dyke, Jr. of the federal ripost insurance Corp.; and T ( Cashen, head of tile railway lab or executives association. Plan Announcement First * One of the group told a new man later that “there is no ir tention on the part of the pre dent to scrap everything at one< so far as price controls cerned.” As for wage only that there ar e< controls, he sa mar be an Ord* (Continued on Page 2 Column TH’ PESSIMIST bf non niaako, J*. Shuck s, about th' fu vt thin, meet eve ain’t worried situation th t o’ folks Wf f do is start pass in’ th’ burk. —OO— Remember, this country w uz th’ one that had ever ■ thing set up long before th war so ther’ wouldn't be an> inflation this time. « ;

RealCheck