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Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: October 29, 1946 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - October 29, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma                             There's on aw-ful lot of dirt being stirred up during the present political campaign, a lot of seeds of dissension and dislike being pla the crop is likely to be a mighty weedy harvest Net Sept., Paid Circulation 8575 Member: Audit Bureau of Circulation THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION 43rd ICG ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1946 FIVE CENTS THE COPY Suspense, Action Feature 'Home in Oklahoma' Which Has Premier Here Wednesday Packed solidly with mounting suspense and thrilling ac- tion scenes, Republic's "Home in Oklahoma" starring Roy Rogers, which opens Wednesday night at the McSwa'in theater, combines a murder mystery with fast-moving wes- tern action and the newest popular western songs. t- For the twentieth time lovely Harry Brecheen Is Evans appears Star Guest At McAlester Program More than 200 bright-eyed youngsters packed solidly the Aldridge hotel ballroom in Mc- Ak-ster Monday night to see and hear baseball stars of past and present in ;m event sponsored by inr Quarterback club of that city. Almost CVITV one of the 1243 Vioys had a baseball or an auto- graph book for the baseball play- c.-s to sign and the president of he Quarterback club termed the event the most successful of its ii.nd in recent years. "The Cat" Welcomed It v.-ns quite a reception for :r.an who had never lived in Alester, but Harry "The Cat" Dale Rogers and, once again. George "Gabby" Hayes and the famous Sons of the Pioneers headline the supporting cast. Action gets underway when Connie Edwards, St. Louis news- paper reporter, played by Dale Evans, travels from St. Louis to Hereford Heaven to investigate the mysterious death of ranch Owner Sam Talbot. Roy Rogers plays the part of editor o'f Here- ford Heaven's newspaper. When they discover evidence which proves that Talbot was actually murdered, Rogers and Dale waste no time trying to apprehend the murderer. Spec- tacular action scenes mark their chase after the suspects, which STALIN FOR ATOMIC CONTROL Brecheen was made to feel at home as the banquet was given in his honor. Paul Crowl, baseball enthusiast and one of the main coes.in the Sooner State Class D league that :s bring formed, was in charge the program. He introduced John Leonard "Pepper" Martin, who took complete charge of the pi-opram in his brisk, informal manner. Other Baseball Players There A guest at the speaker's table Jack Fitzpatrick, who is said to have been one of the best 'rr.ec-hanical' catchers in baseball before he started managing base- ball tc.'ims. At the present time, F.tzpiitrick is connected with the Brooklyn Dodgers organization. E. Sanders, Pittsburgh county man. played AA ball last season arid was also seated at the speak- ers table. Hailing from Wilburton, Pat Seer-ty. Cleveland Indian's right fielder who collected 26 home runs during the 'regular 194ti season, was given a definite part on the proeram. Martin. The Wild Horse of the O.-ige. questioned Seerey about -.ne season and about some of the players with whom he played. Serr-'y offered praise for Bob Feller by saying that he was 'one of the best' to work behind be- cause he never criticized a play lurried in by a teammate. In introducing Harry "The Cat" Brec-heen to the audience, Martin also creates a constant menace to their own lives. Lanny Rees, Ruby Dandrid'ge j and George Meeker All figure a i prominently in the lop-flight supporting cast. Persons known by many Adans will appear several times during the course of the picture and on other occasions the same people will appear in mass numbers. It may be impossible to attend the World Premiere of "Home in but there is no need to miss the picture, itself, which will be shown at the McSwain theater Thursday, Friday and Saturday. AdrniTlTsHII Don'ILikell Generals Resent Press Criticism of Misconduct Of Gl's in Philippines MANILA, Oct. Three commanding generals of. army forces in the Philippines today is- sued a joint statement in which they "resented unwarranted" press criticism of GI behavior! -At the same, time, the army con- firmed a report of a beating ad- ministered an aged Filipino by a U. S. major. The message was .distributed to every soldier in the Philippines. Attached was. a -reprint of an article by Richard Johnston, New York Times' correspondent, out- lining Filipino complaints that GI t. i.t-tii iv nit: itiuiuu i 7 i, proclaimed him to be a candidate I conduct often is rowdy, drunken, the "outstanding athlete me year" and the boys and men -.vert pleased with the recommen- dation. Harry Talks on Scries Brecheen answered questions about his three performances in -.he World Series. He told the Croup that the pressure was off the Cardinals and on the Red Sox ;n the World Series because the P.edbirds were the underdogs. He pointed out that the Cards were relaxed in the series after a stren- uous and hectic season. When asked if he was worried v.-hiJe on the mound. Brecheen re- sponded that he worried more wnen he was on the bench and ihnuKht that to be the case with the other players. Names His Thrill" Brecheen said that his big thrill c-a.-ne v. "..en Schoendienst fumbled the ball, then tossed it to Marion the last out of the 1046 World Series. John E. Layrlen. speaking for- th'.- Quarterback club, presented with an initialed belt, osllfold :md a pocket memo book. Seerey was given a belt and a billfold and Martin was given n pair of spurs v.-ith a star on each side symbolic of the star he was when he played major league baseball. i he affair was concluded with motion pictures on baseball games. ROME, Oct. 2y. propaganda which popped up at many places in Italy the 2-lth anniversary of Benilo Mussolini's inarch on sp.iirod police today to an in- investigation of Italian .xhopc. A nationwide plan apparently guided followers of the dead cuce in yesterday's commemora- for there was marked Jirnilarity in the leaflets handed out _AM opened with this phrase: "The march continues." arrogant and criminal. "Y9ur" present conduct most certainly is still very largely in- fluenced by your home the statement read. We doubly resent the attacks on you because in effect it attacks every home in our nation. 'Only a relatively "small group of us do The Manila simultan- eously carried new incidents of alleged misbehavior. The army confirmed but with- held details of this report in the Manila Chronicle: "An American major, angered because of 'a dented fender, hauled an elderly Filipino mechanic from a truck, kicked and beat him into uncon- sciousness and publicly reviled him. The Filipino is employed by the War Crimes Commission. All tires need carbon black, a natural-gas product; but the syn- thetic kind requires' from 30 to 50 per cent more than the nat- ural rubber ones. WEATHER 1 Red Cross Names Heads Elects Officers for Com- ing Year; Work of Gar- ment Production Chairman Recognized J. A. Richardson was. reelect- ed chairman of the Pontotoc County Chapter of the American Red Cross in the annual mem- bership meeting last night in the.Aldridge hotel, attended by more than 50 persons. Two features of .the program were an award to Mrs. W. W. Sledge for hours work at the head, of the Production Corps and an address by Dr. C. Frank Spencer. The members voted to adopt a new set of by-laws conforming to the suggested pattern of the American National Red Cross. The new by-laws permanently set the annual meeting for Octo- ber and reduces the board of dir- ectors to 24 members. Award to Mrs. Sledge Mrs. Sledge's group of women working on garment production for foreign relief and XL S. arm- ed forces have produced garments since July 1, 1942. L. G. Denny, county chairman for several years during the war, presented Mrs. Sledge with the Award Certificate and pinned on her a Red Cross service ribbon with one' bar, representing hours. "That hours) is only one-third enough, and I am going to recommend to the exe- cutive board that two more bars be added to this the for- mer chairman declared. Dr. C. P. Spencer declared that the American Red Cross was a great humanitarian' organization during World -War II and said one of its greatest international services was in saving lives of prisoners of war by insisting up- on proper care in stockades. "Many organizations with worthy purposes have died, but the Red Cross has survived; It has what sociologists call 'surviv- al the East Central pro- fessor -and mayor said. Services Have Expanded He traced the formative years of the Red Cross. from the mom- ent a Swiss, horrified by the sight of dead and dying on a North Italy battlefield in 1859, wrote a book that was pub- lished in 1862. The result was an International treaty formed in Geneva in' 1864 to relieve suffer- ing of war. It was not until 1881, however, that the American Red Cross was organized. After the last war the Red Cross went into civilian, of many kinds, going wherever an experienced agency was needed to relieve suffering humanity, Dr. Spencer explained'. Homer Belew was elected vice president, and G. M. Rogers was elected treasurer here. Directors Elected Directors are now elected for three year terms, but the new by-laws called. -for staggered terms, necessitating eight one- year. eight two-year, and eight three-year directors. Directors elected for one' year: J. I. Jones, Allen; Sidney katz, Mrs. Joyce J-. JH. N. C. Mitchell, Ada; Charles Carter, Francis: W. C. Gregory, Roff, and Fred Barker, Gaar Comer. Two-year directors are: S. C Bpswell, A. W. Trice, Ada; M. L. Richardson. Stonewall; Mrs "Pete" Ackley, Harden City: J. N. .McKeel, Fittstown; Mrs. George Dale, Francis; L: E. Fair- child, Roff, and Mrs. J. W. Du-' laney, Stonewall. Three-year members of the board are: J. A. Richardson, L. G. Denny, Homer Belew, R. W. Simpson, E. G. Kendall, Wendell Thomas. O. E. Parker, Ada, and Fritz Johnson, Allen. The first meeting of the board of directors has been called for Wednesday night at at Red Cross headquarters. .On the agenda will be the election of four members of the executive board. Truman Names Board to Guide Atomic -Energy Work; Head Says Consequences 'Awesome' By MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH Oct. five-man board of civilians made ready today to take over from the army the momentous task of gliding this country into the atonjic age. The federal power ex- a physicist, an editor, a re- tired Tear admiral and an invest- ment shoulder.ed "responsibilities as great as any men I ave ever assumed in peace- time." Those were the words Presi- dent Truman used in announcing the make up of the all-powerful Directly U.S. to Approach Russia Over Veto Wrangle By MAX HAEEELSON NEW YORK, Oct. United States delegation disclosed today that it would approach Rus- sia directly in an effort to end the controversy over the big pow- er veto, which was sharpened in the United Nations assembly to- day by Generalissimo Stalin's statement defending the veto. The assembly delegate to So- viet Foreign Minister V. M. Molo- tov for an expanded declaration of policy in his speech scheduled for 3 p. m., As small nations took .the ros- trum one >after :the other; to urge limitation of the veto in the secur- ity council and appeal for big power cooperation, it was re- ported that U. S. Delegate Warren R. Austin was working on a com- promise formula which he plan- ned to discuss privately with all the five major powers, including Russia, in an effort to reach an off-the-floor agreement. Will Be Our Own The disclosure of the U. S. plans for consultation with the big five on the veto question was made in a statement by an Amer- ican spokesman who denied a published report that the U. S. delegation was working with Great Britain on a compromise i formula. I He would not an- nounce the plan in his speech to- but probably .would bring it up soon, at a meeting of the powerful 14-natibn general committee., OKLAHOMA: Generally fair and continued warm tonight and Wednesday. Forecast for Oct. 29-Nov. 1 Missouri, Kansas, Oklahoma and show- ers Nebraska and Kansas Thurs- day; Missouri and Oklahoma Thursday or Friday; precipitation light except moderate eastern Oklahoma and southern Mis- souri; cooler Thursday or Friday: general warming Saturday and Sunday: temperatures averaging about 5 degrees above normal Nebraska .to 10 degrees above south and eastern portions of Ok- lahoma -and Missouri. i Gen. Mdain Goes To Washington Oklahoman Assigned To Office of Chief of Staff OKLAHOMA CITY, Oct. (fP) Lieut. Gen. Raymond S. Mc- Lain, Oklahoma's highest ranking military leader, left today for Washington where he has been as- signed to .the office of the chief of staff. "My exact duties are still .un- known, but I probably will do general staff General Me- j Lain said. i The general said he was re- to" report to Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower's office by Friday morning. The announcement came as a surprise at National Guard Head- quarters here where General Mc- Lain was directing activation of the 45th Division. By JOHN M." HIGHTOWER NEW YORK, Oct. 29, Russian blast at the presence of United States troops in China a'nd British forces 'in Greece, the Middle East and Indonesia pointed the way today for a maj- or policy address by Soviet For- eign Minister Vyacheslav Molo- tov before the United Nations as- sembly. Molotov was slated to take the rostrum at the second of the day.'s -two sessions. Altogether representatives of 10 countries were due to be heard, including Syria, Ethiopia, Bolivia, the Phil- ippines and the Netherlands at the first session and Canada, Greece, Australia and Colombia at the second. There was some behind the scenes activity on selection of three nations to replace the Netherlands, Mexico and Egypt on the security council at the end of this 'year. Britain and the United States were reported to favor Belgium, Syria and Colom- bia, but the British were giving some consideration to India in- stead of Syria and no final de- cision had been 'reached. With Molotov and other rank- ing members of the Soviet dele- gation in the assembly auditor- ium at Flushing last night, Kise- lev made these charges against the United States and Britain: 1. By maintaining troops in China, and in Greece, the Mid- dle East and Indonesia they are breaking the United Nations charter. 2. 'In China the United States is not following a policy calcu- lated to maintaiin the peace of the F.ar East. 3. Britain is doing everything possible to maintain troops in the Middle East. 4. The presence of such troops in various- non-enemy countries will only lead to unrest among the peoples. The delegates were looking to Molotov, however, for the latest word on what Russia wants out of this assembly session as well as an airing, by the Russian side of the chief elements of conflict between the Soviet Union and the western powers. SHAWNEE C O SECRETARY JOHN S. MALONE RESIGNS SHAWNEE, Okla., Oct. John S. Malone, Chamber of Com- merce secretary, here for the past ten years, resigned last night and directors immediately turned around and raised his pay. The increased salary will be in effect during the'period Malone serves until a successor can be chosen.. Directors elected W. J. (Jack) Bell, lumberman, as the new chamber president. HENNESSEY BAPTIST PASTOR FORMER CHAPLAIN, DIES OKLAHOMA CITY, Oct. Rev. Frank B. Webb, Jr., pastor of the First Baptist church of Hennessey and an army chaplain during the war, died at Will Rogers Veterans' here yesterday. hospital new atomoic energy commission, headed by David E. Lilienthal as chairman. "The consequences of our work, for good or evil, are Lilienthal said, yielding up his chairrrianship of the Tennessee Valley Authority to accept the assignment. Have Varied Background With Lilienthal, Mr. Truman selected-for the commissioon'set up three months ago by congress: Dr. Robert F. Bacher, 41 year old Cornell University physicist who helped develop the atomic bomb. -He is scientific consultant to Bernard M. Baruch, American representative too the United Na- tions atomic- energy commission. William W. Wymack, 58, editor of the Des Moines Register and winner of the Pulitzer award in 1937 for distinguished editorial writing. He also is a director of both the Chicago Federal Reserve Bank and the Carnnegie Endow- ment for International Peace. Strauss Has Wide Experience Rear Adm. Lewis L. Strauss, former member of the Army-Navy Munitions board, one- timetime secretary to Herbert Hoover and now a.-partner in the New York banking firm of Kuhn, Loeb Co. He has played an ac- tive role in cancer research. Summer-T. an invest- ment banker who until last March was a 'member of :the "Securities whose home is in quit the SEC with the explanation, "I'm getting stale." As- Lilienth'al'.s successor as head of the giant TVA, Mr. Tru- man named Gordon R. Clapp, general manager of the govern- ment utility since 1939. Clapp re- ceived the appointment which is effective Nov. 1, on his 41st bitrh- day. Here in brief is an outline of the commission's authority: It will promote atomic research and development by private and public institutions and through its own organization. Controls Materials It has exclusive control over all fissionable material and facilities used in the production of atomic- bombs. It may authorize others to produce fissionable materials. It will set up and direct divi- sions of military application, re- search, engineering and produc- tion, each in charge of a director to be paid a year. As only concession to military representation in the commission set up, the director of the division of military applica- tion will be a member of the arm- ed forces. With Mr. Truman's approval, the commission may produce atomic bombs. Again with his approval, the commission may. .authorize the armed 'forces too turn out atomic weapons. The commission may: Distribute atomic material for research or medical use; license the manufacture of equipment for using tomic energy; buy fission- able material abroad for defense; take over for public iise any pat- ents for making or using atomic energy; National Air Mall Week Finds More Use in Ada Now National Air Mail Week began Sunday and continues through this week, with the postoffice de- partment .stressing the growing speed in facilities for handling mail by use of air routes. Inauguration of the five-cent stamp the first of October, lower- ing the air mail, has given 0. boost already too its use. Mrs. Mary West, postmaster in Ada; says that, use of air mail has picked up rapidly here since Oct. 1, although Ada is not yet on any airline. She. reports fast service now for day dispatch at by bus to Atoka, where mail 'catches' the speedy Katy Flyer into Fort Worth and connection there with an immense network of airline routes. At present there is only night plane service out of Oklahoma City for local mail to connect with. However, as airline services de- velop is added to airline routes, the al- ready speeded up air mail service will be handled out of Ada much faster. MAYOR COLLECTS GARBAGE: Mayor de Lcsssps S. Morrison, right, donr.ed combat boots and GI fatigue uniform orgunuiiiK public-spirited citizens of New Orleans to aid in collecting a fa-day accumulation of garbage caused by striking municipal garbage collectors. Here the mayor is shown conferring with City Prop- erty Commissioner Thickness of the human skull ranges from less than one-eighth inch to almost one-half inch. T. B. Association Of County Will Meet Tonight ,.3fcnnual meeting of the Pontotoc -County Tuberculosis association will be held tonight at 7 o'clock at the Aldridge hotel. Kenneth E. Ambrose will preside. There will be showing of a mo- tion picture, "This is T. and a talk by Dr. L. E. Kling, senior surgeon, U. S. Public Health Serv- ice, T. B. field officer. Homer Peay, chairman of the Christmas Seal Sales campaign, will talk o'-> that subject, timely now with the Christmas season not far ahead. There will be election of a third of the directors, who have three- year terms, and of officers for the coming year. There will also be decision on the association's program and adoption of a budget. All parts of the county will be represented in the meeting. W. F. (hilcul! Is Declared Suicide III Health Blamed For Death of Cement Contrac- tor in Fort Worth FORT WORTH, Tex., Oct. Justice Gus Brown re- turned a verdict of suicide by hanging today in the death o'f Wilson F. Chilcutt, 46, Ada, Okla., cement contractor, whose body was found in. a downtown hotel- room this morning, suspend- ed from a steam radiator pipe. In a note-to a daughter, Mrs. R. E. Monger, Ponca City, Okla., Chilcutt attributed his action to ill health. Chilcutt's partner in the cement contracting business, Jim Stephens, said that Chilcutt had suffered several paralytic strokes recently and that he had also been disconsolate over the death of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. M. R. Chil- cutt, killed in a train-auto crash near Nowata, Okla., last spring. Chilcutt was reared in Ada, at- tending Ada High school, where he played center on the Ada high football team. Later he had cattle interests. Several years ago he was stricken and thereafter was hand- icapped in walking, but continued in business as soon as he had re- covered. -K- Marvin Pearson Dies in Texas Brother of Mrs. J. K. Smith, Son of D. R, Pear- son of This City Marvin Pearson, of Newcastle, Texas, brother of Mrs. J. Kent Smith and son of D. R. Pearson both of Ada, died Sunday. He j was the victim of injuries recciv- i ed in an accident Hint occurred while repairing an automobile. Pearson is survived by 'his wife; several children; six sisters, including Mrs. Smith of Ada, a brother, W. H. Pearson, Oklaho- ma City, and former Adan; and father. All the survivors will attend the funeral in Newcastle Tues- day. Krug Denies U. S. Giving in To Lewis on Demand By HAROLL0 W. WARD WASHINGTON, 'Oct. Despite President Truman's flat dictum that there-will be no coal strike, Secretary of Interior J. A. Krug made it clear today that the government has not surrendered to John L. Lewis on his demand for a new coal contract. By implication, Lewis has threatened a walkout by his 000-soft coal miners on November days before the .elections. Hours after Mr. Truman signal- led that the strike throat was banished, a spokesman for Krug told a reporter late last night at Tahoe City, Calif., that Krug's ac- tion in arranging a conference be- tween Lewis and coal miners Ad- ministrator N. H. Cpllisson was "a compliance only with Mr. Lew- is' request for a meeting." Previously, Mr. Truman's no- strike announcement had been taken as indicating that the gov- ernment might be ready to talk new contract demanded by Lewis. In addition, there had been some speculation that the administration might already have worked out some formula satisfactory to Lewis. That was the broad interpreta- tion, at least, placed upon the union leader's sudden agreement yesterday to negotiate with the government under the terms of the old pact which went into ef- fect last May 29 after Krug seized the nation's strike-paralyzed soft coal mines. Until yesterday, Lewis had in- sisted bluntly that unless the gov- ernment agreed to negotiate a new with refer- ence to wages and cur- rent pact would be "void" on No- vember 1. Wheelchair Takes Him on Travels Nebraskon Now Planning To Roll to Florida. DALLAS, Oct. ley Engquist, 26, Fremont, Neb., who wouldn't let paralysis which confined him to a wheelchair conquer his wanderlust, plans now to roll on to Florida for the his wheel chair. He arrived hero over the week- end to visit a friend, Ford H. Cas- tro. _Engquist's wandering over highways in his wheelchair began in Dallas three and a half years ago when he decided to visit a sister in Fremont. Since then he has traveled thousands of .miles. He said friendly truck drivers usually pick him up, but on one trip he had to wheel himself 800 miles. His major trouble he said, is finding a place to sleep at night. Often lie sleeps in his wheelchair. Also, he carries two span- the win-time synthetics, he says, do not "hold up well. He admits, however, that wheelchair tires probably weren't build for high- way travel. More than 23 billion people rode on the trolley couches, street cars, and gas buses of the nation last year, an increase of 75 per- cent above prewar levels. Says Russia Lacks A-Bomb Reports Reductions In Troops in Eastern Europe, Hopes for Peace Negotia- tions Success By EDDY GILMORE MOSCOA Oct. Minister Stalin declared in a statement made public today that the Soviet Union has no atomic bomb or anylhink like it. and urg- ed "rigid international control" of atomic energy. The Soviet leader, replying to 31 questions submitted to him by Hugh Baillie, president of the United Press, said Russia's troop stiength in the occupied countiies of Eastern Europe totalled 60 di- visions, and would be reduced within two to 40. Stalin expressed opinions on broad range of subjects, covering almost jvery paramount interna- tional issue.' His replies were broadcast this morning over the Moscow radio. Asked what should be done if the threat of a new war should arise, the Russian leader said its "instigators" should be curbed, and he arcused Winston Churchill Britain's war-time prime minister of being among such instigators. He said, however. Hint he did not agree with U. S. Secretary of State Byrnes that tension was in- creasing between the United States and Russia. This statement was regarded here as n solid con- tribution to better relations be- tween the two powers. In response to 31 questions sub- mitted to him by Hugh Baillic, president of the United Press As- soeiati. ps, Stalin accused Winston Churchill o! being among the "in- stigators of a new and dis- agreed flatly with Secretary of State James F. Byrnes that there is growing tension between Russia and the United States. Indifferent to Warships In responses to other questions as broadcast by the Moscow radio, Stalin declared: 1. The government of the U.S.S. R. is "indifferent" to the presence of American warshipsin the Med- iterranean. 2. He does not feel the veto power has been used to excess either in the U. N. Security Coun- cil or in the foreign ministers' council. 3. Russia rogards the western borders of Poland as permanent. 4. Russia feels that "Yugoslavia has grounds to be dissatisfied" with the peace treaty drafted for Italy at the Paris conference. 5. The U.S.S.R. regards "as un- necessary" the presence of British troops in Greece. 6. He believes that "not only the economic, but also the political unity of Germany is to be de- sired." The responses to Mr. Baillie's questions constituted ths second such interview Stalin has granted in a period of slightly more than a month. On Sept. 24, In answer to questions submitted by Alex- ander Worth of the Sunday Times of London, he said he could see no danger of u new war. Churchill Lends War Instigators In today's answers, he said he felt "the instigators of a new war. in the first place Churchill and others of like mind in Britain and the U. S. constituted "the worst threat to world pence" now. "If such a threat should Baillic asked, "what would be the best steps to be taken by the na- tions of the world to avoid a new "The inlKigalors of a new said Stalin, "arc to be exposed and curbed." His declaration that Russian troops in Eastern Europe num- bered GO divisions constituted an answer to Churchill's suggestion in the form of a question before the house of commons last week, that the Soviet Union had 200 di- visions there, on full war strength. Ho gave a flat "no" answer to an inquiry as to whether Russia had yet developed an atom bomb (Continued on Page 2, Column 8) TH' PESSIMIST nr Hob niiiMkB, Jr. When a foller approaches middle age it's all right t' pick up some new interest, but it's advisable t' pick up one that ain't wearin' a skirt. Newt Lark has quit 'is job so's he can keep 'is cigarette lighter in workin' order.   

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