Thursday, November 14, 1946

Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - November 14, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma not too vigorously, end got him out of bed without it being Axer*!* Net October Paid t irrulation 8601 Member: Audit Bureau of Circulation 43rd Year—No. 180 THE ADA EVENING NEWS o severe wrench for him FINAL EDITION Legislators Caucus Today At Capitol Most House Posts Already Determined, Senate Still To Settle Several OKLAHOMA CITY, Nov. 14— —Legislators from the four corners of Oklahoma gathered here todav for caucuses to organize the twenty-fifth legislature which meets in January, al-t no ugh selection of presiding officers will be a mere formality Both state Sen. James C -xance of Purcell and Hep. Raymond Board of Boise City claimed more than enough support to be elected president pro tempore and speaker, respectively, and no opposition had appeared to either. Speculation todav centered upon the position of senate floor -cader, with Homer Paul, president pro tempore in the twentieth session, drawing most prominent mention Also reported under consideration are Perrv Porter of Miami and Bill Logan of Lawton. The word of Gov.-elect Roy J. Timer will probably settle the floor leader race, since the officer represents the administration before the senate. House democrats, in a session at I 30 p rn., are expected to give routine confirmation to Board as speaker, Claude Thompson of Ant.cts as speaker pro tempore. and R Rhys Evans of Ardmore as floor leader For the most part, the chairman of the important house com- rr . ***" rs already have been selected - th the exception of the im-portant education committee. In the senate, only the post of president pro tempore .appeared to be finally settled this morning. The remainder of the senate’s top leadership will probably be deter-irnned at a caucus at 4 p.m. Turner is expected to attend tne sessions possibly in company w ith outgoing Gov. Robert S. Kerr. Although the leadership issue w?’.I doubtless be settled for good today, formal election of the of-ficers will not come until later since legally the Twentieth Legislature, which convened in 1945, is still in existence. Could This Be In California? Hail, Snow, Heavy Rains Plague Los Angeles Area LOS ANGELES, Nov. 14. (VP) ^V d ™? p ° urs ’ acco ™panied by brilliant lightning flashes and almost defeating thunder, struck the metropolitan area early todav as crews prepared to start mopping up damage from a three-day storm, one of the worst on record this early in the season. Rain totals in the suburbs rocketed as high as 6.58 inches in fashionable San Marino. Even Long Beach, on the normally dry seacoast, reported 5.56 inches J his compared with a mark of .20 for the entire season to date a \ ear ago. Los Angeles’ figure was 4.54 inches. Winds up to 57 miles per hour whipped beach cities; snow fell to a depth of five feet at the Los Angeles county playground of Dig Pines. Mountain roads were buried in snow and slush; highways were washed out and mud-covered; bridges weakened. Hail pelted Hollywood in the early morning, and Beverly Boulevard was covered with a white blanket for some minutes before lain melted it. Two were counted dead, one by automobile and another bv drowning, and the disappearance •«u Western A »r Lines plane with 11 aboard also W'as directly attributed to the weather. J. (.Penney Visits local Store For Two Days This Week Founder of Vert Refoil Choin Buys Angus Coffle, Is Banqueted While Here ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 14, 1946 rasers    - 2S d iffiTe.ep& ShC WiU bC 94 yea,S on November Some Laborite Members Now In "Revolt" Demand Socialist Foreign Policy for Britain; Robots Now Number 53 LONDON, Nov. 14.—(TP) Thir- Australian Assails Russian Use of Veto Charge, Ho, Blocked Work of U.N. Council, Undermined Confidence in It, That Veto Used os National Policy By LARRY HAUCK A    j U CCESS,     N Y - Nov - 14.—(AP)—Australia to- ay attacked the Soviet Union for invoking the big power .    -    -.........    ,_ lnlr _    of    the It'Th Ti Said 4h<?se acts have ‘‘stultified- the work teen more labor members of par-* „ united Nations Security Council. It said that these Us aWitTf'rTflr    *    ***     COU, ' Cil    3 " d mandmg a socialist foreign policy ' ened lts ability to deal effectively with matters before it to Drevent whaf •» -—i..,:_ I  ———  —____ T , • _    . Leading off debate on the ex- Seminole Area Has Walkout of Two Oil Worker Groups SEMINOLE, Okla., Nov. 14.-—A federal conciliator was reported en route here todav to seek to settle a walkout of 150 cable drillers and tool dressers who have been idle in this area since Tuesday midnight. - r .e walkout occurred following a breakdown of negotiations between contractors and the In- ! ^Tf^ tional 0il Workers Union CIO C. M Massengale, Inter-t a 11 o n a I CIO representative, termed the walkout “IOO percent effective.” Massen ga Ie added that a campaign will be launched to organise o-l field labor in the area *rrc rn one end to the other.” Most of the cable crews are unionized and some have been working without contracts for well-serving and drilling conli actors and firms. The crew’s had begun a campaign for higher wages and left their jobs declaring that some contractors had refused to bargain collectively. Massengale said about 26 conli actors are involved in the dispute. One drilling contractor, who j v r -lid not allow use of his name. 1 cedared the contractors ‘caught in a switch.” We're drilling under contracts witn the operators, and most contractors are paying about all they can new m consideration of the amount paid by the operators for tne drilling” he said. “I dont Know whether the operators will be willing to pay any more, but mere s not much the contractors can do if not.” The un.on seeks a J C. Penney, founder of the nationwide retail organization that bears his name and former chairman of its board of directors i he ^ Ada store Tuesday and Wednesday. The congenial retail mastermind s second interest has been for years farming and ranching. At Wednesday’s dispersion sale of some of the world’s finest Angus cattle by Chas. T. Bates and Sons, Penney purchased 24 head for $26,000 to place on his Hamilton, Missouri ranch. He is also a breeder of Guernsey dairy cattle and Percheron draft horses. Last Here in 1935 This is Penney’s first return to Ada since Not. 15, 1935, when he Has touring a number of Oklahoma Penney stores. Mr. and Mrs. Baublits took Mr Penney to Oklahoma City Wed- Thunderbirds Registering As 45 Division' Reunion Launched LaGuardia Slaps Af Foreign Offices Penney far drillers and $1 50 foi ’ dressers, an increase of 45-50 cents for dressers and 25-30 for drillers. nesdav, stopping to visit the Pen ney Co. establishment at Shawnee. J C Penney was guest of honor Wednesday night at a surprise dinner-dance at the Skirvin  Tower for Jesse James, manager are of the Oklahoma City store, who celebrates his 25th anniversary of joining the company. S. M. Baublits, local manager gave a banquet at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, to honor the distinguished guest and founder of the vast retail chain. The dinner was attended by all the employes, Mr. and Mrs. S. M. Baublits. and Mr. and Mrs. Plume of Ardmore. Mr. I lump is manager of the Penney scale of SI 65 1 store a * Ardmore JEFFERSON CITY, MO , Nov. 14 — A* - Ernest R. Breech, direc-• >r and executive vice-president f the Ford Motor Co., slid today rn a speech that the company lost SM 600 OOO the first three quarters of this year before possible tax rebates. . In a speech prepared for deliver before the Jefferson City chan.Der of commerce, breech declared that when “management I ic its employes last December mat it would have to lose, after pr posed wage increases, something like S65 000,000 in 1946 it wasn't fooling” weather! Began 44 Years Ago The Penney organization began at Kemmerer. Wyoming, 44 years ago, with a total capital of $500 in a little 20x40 building. The miners and their families living in the little community appreciated the fair trade practices of Penney and his partner, E. C. Sams. I nder the founder’s guidance the organization has grown until it now' has 1,602 stores. Mr. Penney s idea of merchandising is familiarly stated by him, “A mer-< hant will not last long w’ho loses sight of the true relationship between himself and his customers, and sees money as first and last instead of seeing it as a by-product of performing an essential service. The Ada store was opened on August 29. 1925, and has the distinction of operating the entire time under one manager, S. M. t Baublits, one of Ada's leading cit-• lzens. Hit’s At International Bank, World Health Board t By SIGRID ARNE LAKE SUCCESS, N. Y„ Nov. 14. (ZP)—F. H. LaGuardia, director-general of UNRRA, dealt a sharp criticism at “certain foreign offices and at some United Na-tions agency work today and then told the U. N. assembly’s 51-member committee on economics: ‘•Unless you gentlemen are here to make good your promises we might as well pack up and go home. He singled out the “certain foreign offices,” the international bank and the u r orld health organization for criticism. The former New York mayor appeared before the committee to answer questions on a $400,000-000 program he porposed Monday to care for ten nations which have been aided by UNRRA and which now appear to bo without prospects of outside aid when UNRRA Stops operations this December in Europe and next March in Asia. La Guardia’s plan to carry those nations through 1947 when world food supplies will continue short would set up an international fund to purchase foods and medical supplies. His proposal w'as apparently rejected last Tuesday in Washing-o°* n , Assistant Secretary of State Dean Acheson, who said the American government was against any more international relief agencies. ■*-,  / Return of Division Colors To Be Tonight, Presentation by Gov. Kerr OKLAHOMA CITY, Nov. 14.— (ZP) The first Thunderbird to register for the reunion of the 45th Division today was Lt. Floyd Craft of Muskogee. But many others quickly followed him as soldiers who fought in Italy, France and Germany gathered for the first get-together of the famed infantry division since the war ended. Craft now is a tactical officer at the Fort Sin officer candidate school. He was an air observer TU 1 .c IGOU 1 Field Artillery of the 45th. The first official program is scheduled for tonight—the return of the division colors. Gov Robert S. Kerr will make the presen- 1? ? n e ?. nd ?, color « uar d from Sill will assist in the ceremonies. Business sessions will be held J Friday and Saturday mornings. A memorial service for the 3,650 killed in battle will be held Friday afternoon. In charge of the service will be two former chaplains of the division — the Rev. rrank Eugene Rector, now a student at Oklahoma A. and M. College and the Rev. Leroy Raley. Shawanee. lUUd v f at?- mandmg a socialist foreign policy preyed what a resolution *; a “™ . ; in , otherwise inevitable conflict between American capi talism and Soviet communism ” u .j l a * or P art y rebels num-k 1re iA t least 53 - Another 20 labor MPs were opposing the government over peacetime military conscription. Labor holds about a two to one majority over the con sedatives in the 640-seat house. Each group of dissidents, constituting the first real crack in labor solidarity since Winston Churchill wa* forced from office 15 months ago after a general election, offered its objection as SrLwS men « to the speech of King George VI Tuesday. There appeared little chance that either amendment could muster a majority and thus unseat Attlee’s cabinet. Crisis in Party r,tl ?h Press association caned the rebellion a “labor party crisis.”     v    * The King - simmering revolt against Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevm s conduct of foreign affairs    m / no s T m P a toy in the ranks    I iv., c ° nservat ive opposition and BACK TO CIVVIES — Lt Gen w as condemned sharply yesterday Harold L. George has resigned by Prune Minister Attlee.    as commander of the Armv , Air enHv with'Viiti V v'"' appar ‘ Trans P° rt Command to become ently with little backing, intro- president and chairman of tho j d o“n^wo°n^c ai aition''bv r*™? A° ard ° f ,? cruvian International Britain^France. Russia ‘and other &SX A^Jh'c^X mT, £“3.™ ta a a n t d -a — ?R5seri£Bti2 siKsssasu- SsStWawr- - 1 ---—------ mr v A plosive issue in the general assembly’s 51-nation political committee. Delegate Paul Hasluck of Australia called for complete review of the veto section which gives Russia. Great Britain, tho United States. France and China the right to blenk any major decision with a single vote “Plain, Ugly Fact” The plain and rather ugly fact is that a permanent member has claimed successfully that he can select at will those resolutions on which he wishes to exercise the veto, and in doing so. the form and content of the resolutions are of less concern to him than his own opinion of what some fellow member of the council has meant or might mean by making such proposals, Hasluck said. Under the charter the permanent members may veto any substantive question but not one of and Has,urk directed much of his attack against repeat-ed insistence of the Russians that whTh I* 10    *     to    determine S teri were substantive and w'hich procedural Has Handicapped Council the excessive claims made for FIVE CENTS THE COPY ll. N. Atomic Commission Speeding Up Will Report to Council By Dec. 31 and Chairman Says Will Show Progress Bt FRANCIS W. CARPENTER LAKE SUCCESS. N Y. Nov 14. — (ZP) — Taking cognizance o w hat one delegate termed a “few public expressions of impatience.’ the United Nations Atomic Ener Ky C om rn iss ion plunged tori as into intensive work on a repoi 1 to he delivered to the U N Se curdy Council bv Dec 31 A memlM-r of the French delegation. whose chief. Alexandre Parodi. became president of the commission todav in the month Iv rota ^n. said that the report would at least announce “progress on the work of the commission so far. He indicated that the exact recommendation to be made would depend on the nature of developments between now and the date or the report. It was authoritatively revealed that the political committee of the commission has virtually completed informal discussions on the first phase of a three fold miss n entrusted to it in September. The delegates have practically finished work on the cons: ier lotion of controls to prevent diversion of atomic energy Next they Will tackle the problem of Clandestine operations The third phase they were asked to discuss is that of arbitrary seizure of a plant producing atomic energy bv a nation which might be intent Training Courses For tubbers Soon Three Sessions Planned For Cubmesters, Pack Comiftifteemen, Parents laborites urged the government to review and recast” Bevins foreign policy so as to collaborate with all nations and groups sYriv-mg for full socialist control of the world s resources. Proponents of an “urgent” appeal for the government to “review and recast its conduct of international affairs so as to ... provide a democratic and constructive socialist alternative to an otherwise inevitable conflict between American capitalism and Soviet communism” stood fast de spite personal appeals from Att lee and party leaders. Truman ToFly fo Florida For Rut Expect* It To Bo Hi* Lait Chanco For Weak'* Vacation For Soma Time i Kunia mane ror the wn £ ML Ve t have stultified 1 a mti the work of the Security Council I and have undermineLonf.dence rn it and lessened the council's L< ^    *     thr    United    Stat ability to deal effectively with the I df \ IrKat,on v »ewed the commissi. ^.?L te !l. bro ^ ht . bef <we it,” Has- | Cam e >eS rday as a distinct a Davison Due to Be Vice (Mel Justice Hurst To Be Elevated To Chief Justiceship I NITED NATIONS—The veto issue was due to be aired in the L. S. political committee. A suggestion that the Security Council itself rework its rules to restrict centra aim    I use of the vet P wa s reported ore- day.    * 00jSm >     cooler    pared    by    Son.'Tom Connate P (D- • Texasj, U. S. dejegate. ^ Oklahoma — Increasing cloud--*e&s and somewhat warmer to-*-ght, ..ght rain Friday except handle s ° r ufh s ^ lODugni: cooler Fri- . naro/i K,. c H pa ,„ OK ., r ', AHOMA C,TY . Nov. 14.— bl I rhurman S. Hurst of Pawl nee, now vice chief justice of the state supreme court, is due to be elevated to the chief justiceship in January if the court follows its customary procedure of rotation in the position. Hurst would succeed Tomas L. Gibson, Muskogee, who became chief justice two years ago at the same time the Pawnee judge was elected vice chief justice. Gibson will remain on the court. Justice Denver Davison of Ada is expected to become vice chief justice. Hurst has been a member of the B supreme court for IO years He . I previously was district'judge in the Tulsa-Pawneo county district It is expected that Bert B. Barefoot of C hickasha will once again become presiding judge of the ci iminal court of appeals, succeeding Dick Jones, who will remain on the court. The position under the usual custom, w'ould go this year to the northern district member, but that judge will be serving his first term, and likely will wait two or four years for his turn to head the court. The northern district judge-lect is John Brett, who will succeed Judge Thomas H. Doyle, defeated in the primary. That change in personnel will be the only one on the state’s two appeals courts this year. The other two criminal court judges are holdovers, and the three IS preme court members Casper Duffer, training chairman. and Bob Hoehn, Cub commissioner for Pontotoc district, announces a three-session training course for Cubbers in Ponto-toc District for next week. The first session will be on Monday night, November 18, the second V? e *? ext . night ’ Tuesday, and the third will be on Friday night November 22. All sessions will be held in the Fellow ship Hall of the First Methodist church in Ada. The Arbuckle Council has re-cently purchased the Cubbing film and it will be shown on each of the nights. The group will be divided into three division, Cubmaster, Pack Committee and fathers. Den mothers and mothers with a com- Iead er for each division All leaders and parents of Cub I age boys should attend these training sessions. Olney Hen Buys Purebred Shorthorn A purebred Shorthorn bull carrying some of the most famous bloodlines of the breed, arrived this week for the herd of Lee Morrison of Olney, from the America Royal Centennial Shorthorn sale, held last month in Kansas City. It was the first sale of breeding Shoi thorns at the American Royal show in some 15 years; 47 head went into seven states for an average of $502.34, with the top of the sale $1,925, going for a cow bred to the world’s record priced beef bull, the $61,335 Supreme Champion Shorthorn imported from Scotland last spring The top bull sold at $1,000. The Morrison bull is a grandson of another imported supreme champion; he was grand cham- pion at H< ? uston and El Reno and term, exp.re'au'won Ve’-electmn! city LVj WASHINGTON, Nov. 14—(/p) —President Truman will fly to florida Sunday for a week’s vacation at Key West, the White House announced today. Mr. Truman will travel aboard the president’s special four-en-gined plane. In announcing the plans. Press Secretary Charles G. Ross told reporters “this is a rest trip.” Ross said it may be the last opportunity Mr. Truman will have to get away for that long a period for some time. ru H< L be ^companied by (^Jark Clifford, presidential counsel; Brig. Gem Wallace H. Gra-ham, White House physician: *L ap    Freeman,    skipper of the presidential yacht Williamsburg, and Ross. During his seven-day stay at Key West the president will oc-cpy the quarters of the naval base commandant. Ross said the president “may or may not go fishing now and him 1 ” -    sp * r ** mov es Thus far there is no set program, Ross added. Rent (onlrol No! Limited lo Ada, Officials Remind Rent control regulations which went into effect rn the Pontotoc-Garvin-Sf minole county area this month are not* limited to cities. That is the statement of officials in the local rent control of-11 w * 1 ° remind residents of smaller communities and rural areas that rental units there must be registered and their rent levels conform to the regula-tionis the same as those in Ada. The regulations also cover hotels. rooming houses, tourist camps, the office announces. Registration of rental units with the office here has been in progress since early this month and in tin* next few weeks representatives from the Ada office will be in Garvin and Seminole^ counties to assist residents of those counties in registering rent properties. Rep. Rankin And Astronomer In Row Before Committee Shopley Say* Rankin Sailed Hi* Statement From Him And Tore It WASHINGTON. Nov. 14. UP) A closed-door session of the house committee on un-American activities broke up todav with Acting Chairman Rankin (D-Miss) declaring he will seek to have Dr. Harlow Shapley. Harvard University astronomer cited for contempt. Dr. Shapley countered through his attorney with a charge nf technical assault,” declaring Rankin had “forcibly seized” a prepared statement from him and torn it. Rankin told reporters he had never seen a witness treat a committee with more contempt.” He said Dr. Shapeley had refused to answer questions or produce subpoenaed documents. Shapley Angered Thomas H. Eliot of Boston, at-torney for the Harvard scientist, said Shapley was called on to produce records of four organiza-tions: The CIO-PAC, the National Citizens Political Action Committee, the Joint Anti-Fascist Refugee Committee, and the Independent Citizens Committee of the Arts, Sciences and Professions. Shapley, flushed and obviously angry, declined to talk with repoi tors as he left the hearing room. Eliot said that both he and Shapley s secretary. Miss. Nelly Thomas, were ordered out of the room by Rankin, but he said Shapley had told him what hap-during the stormy session The Harvard professor started to read a prepared statement and began tearing off some penciled notes he had written on the bottom of one sheet. Eliot said. At that point, he went on. Rankin sn ached the paper from Shapley s hand.     J Reads Statement Shapley then left the room, i Eliot continued, and conferred j Lliot said he advised Shapley not to proceed unless I Rankin agreed that the committee record include a “record of this ! technical assault.” Eliot said Shapley then read I this statement to the committee: eu* 1 f want tho record to show that I was ready to give the com-! ffhttee the statement which I read. There, is no reason to give to the committee any statement which was not read. Congressman Rankin forcibly seized the manuscript out of by hand, tearing it. This assault must be recorded in the records of this committee. Until this statement I now made is ac- iuck declared and added: By employing the veto as an instrument of national policy a permanent member, by so acting canard r ^ 0t ° *** re Presentative the rhTrf * tS obI, * a **ons under alfoth.Jrn'ember!*’* °" “ of Hansen Speaks To Schoolmen ol (My Problems and Plans . " f «*» Pontotoc y Scho,ma sters dub. 50 strong, enjoyed a meal and a Program Wednesday night at Latta school and accepted an in- cemhr” i? Fittst . own f °r the December ll meeting. The meal came first; Mrs Wayne Smith and Mrs. E E Thompson cooked it and Mrs! Malcolm Stegall assisted in serv- lfl ?    * ood    cam **    from    the school locker and u.,s prepared anti served as the daily hot lunch program is served to pupils. A. R. Wallace. Ada junior high principal and new president of the club, presided at the meeting, at which the music department of Latta high presented gills quartet and solo numbers. Mayor C. F. Spencer of Ada a teacher at East Central college, introduced W. E. Hansen, for the past month city manager of Ada who praised the job done by school people and their friends in securing passage of school improvement amendments in the recent election. He outlined some legal handicaps cities face m Oklahoma. listed some of the regualtions being put into effect here th make impersonal and effective rules affording traffic safety, employment of workmen with no favors and fairness to all. health — particularly the milk situation and. replying to questions, spoke on measures planned for restoration of Ada’s downtown lighting and traffic signal lights provision for adequate residential section lighting, discussed the milk problem further. He asked the teachers to regard city and rural problems as mutual, as each affects the other and they have much in common, particularly in preparing today’s students f„ r a higher level of capability and skills to do a better job in years ahead than those in charge are now doing.   g—   - K Sand Springs Man Victim of Polio TULSA, OkTa , Nov. 14 -(,>!* William E Hollis, 21, of Sand Springs, who spent the last five months in an iron lung combating the effects of infantile paraly-sis succumbed to the malady at a Tulsa hospital last night. Hollis, a war veteran, was stricken with polio in July while attending Oklahoma A A M college at Stillwater. He was brought The commission bv vote of and Poland a staining, decided to make the r to th e Security Council \ The Russian delegate, Dr S Alexandrov, said he had not sec the proposal until the commis* < m<d and he wa- not prepared' I The commission aho decide it . ^-nmmittee No. 2. which the technical name of the politic Kroup. should submit a draft t such a ..port, or .. part of it, I the commission by Dec. 20. Roff People Enjoy Big Get-Together Mo.* People of Community Present at Commercial Club's Dinner, Program An outstanding occasion of ♦ year at Roff Wlls a turkey d n * r and program Monday n *-sponsored by the Roff Comrr* cia! c!uh Most of the people Ri'tr w et »• present The program opened w *h i forma! singing of the songs to 18; girls of the Roff * Hu school glee club sang sever numbers. The Women’s Society of Chn n£ n r 7Y lc ? ** rvcd a 'toii-icv mea! of turkeys with trimming Rf-x o. Morrison of Ada ente tamed with his program of m gic and humor and Dr. Char! F. Spencer, Fast Centra! St. college, gave an interesting ta So P * r * ,a n>W facin * to is n Other out of town gqe S were Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Me< lock of Ada, Mr and Mrs. J a Bruce of Mansfield and Mrs * D. Coon of Ada. Those in charge sold LIO fi r j pts and 120 of the ticket holdei were present.  * - —..... Gen Franks Dead WASHINGTON, Nov 14 t A Funeral services will he brl at Fort Myer. Va , this afteract for Brig G*n John B Frank tor mer d e p u t y quartermastc general of the army, who die yesterday at Walter Reed hospiti after an illness of several rr int : Burial cemetery will be in Arling Greater returns for amount Vested. Ada News Want Ails [ PESSIMIST Mf Rah Rlaaba. Jo, cepted and made a partVf The I to a Tulsa hospital where his record of this hearing I cannot , Pl»Rht attracted wide public at-answer any further questions.” j tention when his condition re-  ~ ~ r '~ "      WW     —    I    nill Fl»fj 'in II rvn     I    „ Read ThoNew* defied Ad*., S 7r«t equipment. Helena Bonds Approved OKLAHOMA CITY. Nov. 14 — OF)—Attorney Mac Q. Williamson, today approved a $15,COO civic improvement bond issue for Helena. It includes $5,000 for fire equipment, $7,000 for water works extension and $3,000 for -----    %    vt    «    it    111 ti ii I    j r * quired an iron lung and none was available. The American Womens Volunteer Service quickly purchased a machine for his use Attendants said Hollis improved after being placed in the lung and even planned to continue college studies until his condition grew' worse this wmek. He is survived by five brothers and sisters. .leakin’ o' unsettled co riitions did you ever t sittm’ down front with I children in a pit lure show' —OO™* Don’t be afraid t’ say som Blin’ good a bf.ut folks won t hurt you