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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - July 26, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma Rep. May is too sick toteshfy and «Q is OW of the Godsons about that war profits probe—and ordinary folks are getting sicker the more they learn about the rotten mess that's indicated \    NM    lune    <    Ululation 8310 'Ierr.brr \udi* Iiurrau of t imitation THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION 43rd Year—No. K6 Committee May Send Its Own Physician to Check Up On Condition of Representative A-Bomb Sure Death For Ships Within Half Mile ' Blandy Soys Would Have Killed All Men on Decks, Injured Mony Below Deck; Radioactive Waters Delay Checkups    • Close Bv HOW Mill W Bl XKI SIJ I. Associated Press Science Writer AB* ar:) THE USS AI’FA LA 1 ’HI AN    J uh    26    ii*)    Th t* b »r: b    int Ii has    twice p:    '*d    run lu    i\ eh    it >    sure ‘ * v' p of all cntefioi u s ' th.n a h i'f null* radius, prob* v I ha vt k tiled itll men •    ' J < i e\\ manned t hi* •    ■    n    Bikini lagoon    for ' ? unci* i waler test I - ’ > the calm, can ful iudg-nt \ f Ann' W. ll P Blan “ -uanu*    :    of    “Operation probable that personnel - would have been goners, • * *    ■ ■ Lait Iv. at least later * t »da in a po? ? Ma t * ? ‘ of the v. capon which ton battleship ie 33,000 tem cmr-o g r i e v o ti s I v st> battleship still is deva loping destroyer Hughes anger of sinking; Miter craft; and ich radio-activity late r 36 square *' e oontaminated. Deadly in Half .Vide Radius f • ^ hut* :.ead, of the Associa-L *    • '    :    a    fhght ova i J. I h lagoon today, said yesterday’s bomb proved it is a "killer” of ships within a half-mile radius -the same radius of “sudden death" in the July air burst test as well as of the death circle imprinted on the New Mexico sands last year. In the two Bikini tests, no ship within that radius has survived and the power of the bomb has extended beyond it. The radioactivity within the lagoon bars a thorough check, but it is definitely known that yesterday’s thunderous explosion accounted for the Arkansas, the Saratoga, a concrete yard oiler, a tank landing ship and the medium landing ship from which tla* bomb was suspended. Aerial observers had said positions of buoy^ indicated that five of the submarines submerged for the test were sunk but Admiral Blandy said today the evidence was inclusive. Blandy said that, had the ships been manned yesterday, in addition to loss of life on the decks it is highly probable that many of those below decks would have been injured by "the physical the I (Continued on Page 2 Column 7) City Police Court Has Plenty Of Variety in Its July Cases Here's How City Employes Are To Be Selected Now Tref fie Violations Include About Everything in Book; 73 Fined in 15 Days lo! rn to Acting City Manager Luke B. Dodds reported Friday morning that during tho first half of July a total of $643.75 was collected from fines in addition to $55 paid to the city on traffic violation charges* There were six booked with double parking, eight booked With Par king on sidewalks, seven parking in no parking /.ones, five for double parking, two for running tm* signs, one tm* turning around in the * enter of a street, one parked rn an alley, one parked in the cent el of a street and two for needing making a total of 33 violation';. Manager Dodd* reported that a total of 73 persons paid fines during the first 15 days of the month. Twenty eight paid fines for drunkenness, four were arrested for investigation, eight for fighting. nine for disturbance,    four for ut    it is    the    inkless driving, three    persons ailment head    P*dd Md stay bonds, two    for pos- ession of whiskey, four    for im morality, three for theft, four for possession of choc beer and four ion loitering. In other words, there were 106 persons at the police station for one reason or another and they paid fines totaling $698.75. inca ?! a nag* *. is so new that r * ' edv employees and v ho I; i e pon-m addition to not Mire who is in Hi- u I a:    lines    of ig« has been ap *. ten poi ..I dv or in he i i, e mi lnbel s of An acting city I •’•* c mort than and any time dur-1 i I * J* . ubjet I to 1 m ai e appoint manager and de-s appoint their em* City manager does ipprove even em-1 city i de, < f jo poet ive em-n. magi r for ap Suddenly Unable To Talk, Doctor Says Is Heart Attack Files Brough! to Committee Showing Gorsson Once Very Friendly with Copone By AI.KX ll. SINGLETON i WASHINGTON, July 26. (ZP) A formal medical explanation of Hep. May s (I) Ky.) sudden illness was sought by the senate war investigating committee today. He failed to appear to testify on his wartime activities in behalf of a midwest munitions combine under investigation. Chairman Mead (D.-N.Y.) said that Dr. Henry Lowden, physician for the ailing and absent Kentucky legislator, would be asked to product* a medical certificate attesting the nature of the illness and furnish additional details orally in a private session. Attorney Warren Magee, counsel for the 71 year-old chairman of the house military committee, informed the committee that Dr. Lowden is w illing to appear. He said the doctor had told nim that May s condition would bar his testifying for at least a week. Magee said May’s daughter told him last night her father had had a heart attack. C ommittee Is Persistent Left tentatively unsettled, Mead said in reply to questions from newsmen, are these decisions: 1. Whether to send a physician of the committee's choosing to May s bedside to cheek upon his condition. 2. Whether to submit a series of questions for May to answer at home in the event his illness protracted. At the request of Senator Ferguson (R.-Mich ) the committee placed in its record files from the labor department pertaining to Murray Garsson, one of the promoters of the munitions combine to which May s name had been linked by previous testimony. Garsson was formerly an investigator for the department, and committee records showed that he was removed bv Secretary Perkins. Garsson Once Close To Capone ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, JULY 26. 1916 Ruuia Will Open Debate On Atom Plan I IYK I I NTS THC COPY is Rejects U. S. Bion, Which Ho* Strong Support; Will Offer Own Proposal By MAX ll A It It El,KON NKW YORK, July 26 i/p) Soviet Russia, in the face of overwhelming opposition, prepared today to seek a showdown on her proposal for an international convention outlawing the production and use of atomic weapon*-'. Soviet Delegate Andrei A. Gromyko, who two days ago rejected the key points of the U. S. atomic control plan, was scheduled to open debate on his own proposal before a committee of the United Nations atomic energy commission. 'Hie Russian plan already has been discussed both formally and informally by the 12 delegates and so far has been suported only bv Poland. It appeared, therefore, that the J roposal had little or no chance of approval. Majority With IT. S. A majority of Jhe delegates, led by the United States, have taken the position that a strong system of controls must be established before the United States could be expected to give up her advantage as the only nation known to have atomic bombs. Gromyko, has continued to stick to his own plan and, at bis request, it was placed on the agenda of atomic commission committee No. 2. which is charged with the task of drafting an atomic control plan. Let Gromkyo Carry Ball A ll. S. spokesman, emphasizing that the American delegation had in no way changed its position as a result of Gromyko’s opposition to the Baruch plan, said: "We w ill now let Gromyko carry the ball for a while and listen to what all the delegates have to say about his proposals,** The Russian plan provides that: Atomic weapons should In* out lawed by an international convention. Each nation should be responsible for seeing that the convention is not violated by production of atomic weapons within its borders. The security council should be charged w ith the punishment of nations who violate the treaty's provisions. The exchange of scientific information on a t o rn i c energy should be carried on by a corn-, mittee of the atomic commission, j OPA Sets Out To Make Up Lost Time, Reestablishing Price And Rent Controls OPA Ups Some Price Ceilings SARATOGA SINKS DURING ATOM TEST—Tho famed V S Carrier nigh in the air, slides beneath the waves in Bikini lagoon a few horn blast, rhis photo taken from the Crossroads flagship Mr. McKinley Force One Radiophoto from NKA Telephoto). Saratoga** with bow afti*r tin* underwater bomb (Joint Army Navy Task Two Injured In Turnover Soldier Painfully Hurt Whan Automobile Goes Out of Control Thursday Night Two persons are in Valley View hospital, one in serious condition, following an automobile accident which occurred at 10:45 p. rn. Thursday. The car in w'hich the two persons were rid ing w'ent out of control and turned over. One of those in the hospital is Sgt. Sherman Walker, Centra j homa, wdio sustained serious in- The files were not immediately i wlii<-h would continue to act as! !ur'e*    *are    anr*    ^>ar^    an<*  I I a . i    J    I    J..____  r    j i    W*K    ii made available to the press, but Mead said they showed that Garsson bad once been "on very friendly terms with Al Capone and visited him alone iii the jail out there (Chicago).” The* records also showed, Mead said, Blat in certain “Los Angeles cases” concerning Garsson there were a "great many actors and actresses and stars” involved. e not responsible «u • . but a11* held department head ai in cat head is re-the manager. the? ban I, tor any-** employee of the : ->ng, he j: held re-v the department d responsible by tile 1 se manager is t the council and t Id n .sponsible by I ike B Dodds morning that he bad >po; fitments, but ex-*' * all appointments Am i Intenl It Kill Is Wimberly (barge Accused of Using Automobile os Deadly Weopon Election Officials (an Get (hecks Now “Come and get ’em”, is the invitation of Claude Bobbitt, county clerk, to the election officials who worked on tin* July 2 first primary. I lie checks tn pay them for tin* first election are in Bobbitt’s office and the officials can call for their checks there. + Michigan still has 810 blacksmith shops, 200 harness shops, and 70 livery stables. a subsidary of the security council. Garbage Disposal Figures in Tens Trucks Collect 322 Loads From Residential Sections During June Operators of garbage disposal trucks reported that during June 322 loads of garbage were collected from the residential sections of Ada. A total of 2.737 cubic yards of garbage was hauled to the garbage disposal plant. Acting City Manager Luke Dodds reports that there are still a few people who are not separating the burnable from the un-burn ihle garbage. A Norwegian invented a chemical process to keep fish fresh for a month. was apparently the worst injured At 5:30 a rn. Walker was in serious condition but at 10:30 a iii, he; condition was givin by hospital attendants as fair. Walk cr, who is stationed at Camp Swift, Texas, was driving the ca r His companion, Mickey Mae Palmer of Coalgate, was not set tously injured hut was nevertheless removed to the hospital According to desk Sergeant J. W Choate at police headquai lei s, Miss Palmer reported that the ear just went out of control and they weren’t going fast. The accident occurred one mile northwest of the intersection of SH J and SH 75 on SH 3, between Coalgate and Cent Tahoma. NORMAN. July 26 </Pi Charles L Ward, journalism jim mr from Heller Springs. Ark., has been appointed managing editor of the Oklahoma Daily, student newspaper at the University of Oklahoma. For the last four-week summer school term. He succeeds Fred L. Sawyer, who was managing editor for the first eight-week term. Do You Know Her Address? Kentucky Woman Anxious To Get Nome, Address Of Cousin to Send Information j Supt Rex O Morrison is a king I someone to help him help a wo ' man in Kentucky locate a woman I living ut Pontotoc county but here’s tin* letter to Morrison “I am seeking your assistance in an attempt to locate a cousin j with w hom the family lost con tact for a number of years. A short while ago, she wrote to me (Mrs A T Diecidue, Corbin. Ky.) but tin* 1**1 ter was misplaced and as a result I cannot answer, be cause of not knowing her married name. ‘ Her maiden name was Ola Hale. Her address is Route 2. Ada, Okla She aid sh** taught school. has foul childre n and h< r bu bare! has bern ill with TH foi some time "I h.iv** *«»m** information a I tout Hie family which I am sure sh** would lie an\iou to i «*< civ »• (Anyone knowing Ola Hale's mat l ied name and midi ess r ask cd to notify The Ada News. so that the information ran be * nt on to Mis. Diecidue, or lh** in formation could bi* sent direct to1 her Mrs. A T. Diecidue, 713 Fifth Sheet, Corbin, Kentucky). —p— HENRYETTA, OkI?„ July 26.1 ' D The (’reek Indians will hold their annual green corn dance southea t of Henryetta this week end The event was announced bv Lease ( Ink I* ird Beaver of the Okmulgee Indian agency who said womens ribbon dances will} be field Saturday afternoon and night The men’s fa ting and medicine drinking will extend through Sunday night when th** green corn dance will begin. Read The News Classified Ads. 1 McKeown Asks For (our! Order To Dellroy Devices Would Wreck Gambling Equipment, Turn Slot Machine Money to Court Fund Ai County Attorney Tom D Kcovv n filed a petition Thursday asking for a court order to dr troy a number Of gambling dr vices that were confiscated by 111* till), is of the sheriffs force H*-al o asked that the money l iken at th** time of the raid and th** money found in th** slot machines Im* turned ov« ;■ to th** countv ti easu i cr. In po ses ion of the sheriff office af the present, tune i. on* flic** f ihie, one slot machine f,*r 25 cent coins, one slot machine for 30 cent t oms on** slot machm live i . ut coin .md cigarette chine combined, one slot ma* bine foi five cent coin and one slot h iii**    f * * i    IO rent c« un    : (>n    June    5, 1946,    th**    * din iff made    a    i **t iii ii *1** proper tv that at th** i -od vv as undei I h** « I’ Mitchell and VV I I hi* dire t.• hi** vv «i being    u    rd    for th** gambling and $470.50 in ca tieing mad iii th** game. Orders Rolling Out Involve Cool, Shoes, Mony Smaller Items WASDIN GTI >N\ July 26    V Rolling into action under whittled down author itv. OPA t o d a y , granted immediate increases over June 30 price ceilings on coal, shoes and many leaser items. ' In the first use of pricing powders in 26 days, the agency also ■ stripp* I contrails from a number of consumer items, in* lading sev-j era! types of clocks and househoi I television rece iring sets. Al! of th*" »* actions were pend* ; ing w hen pi ie** and rent r*.ntr ii s 1 lapsed temporarily on Jut’/ I I So far as today’s authorized increases are concerned, they are temporal v .ins! subje* t to re vis-; n limier standards ret up by the OPA revival bill which Pres. lent Truman signed into law late yes-te re I a y. With 142 regulations scheduled for first day issuance, OPA an-nounced that < oui Prices Up (’>>af pi ii e increa * s, from six to eight cent< a retail, are (>♦ mg gi anted t saliva’, freight rife hikes became effective July I ( as** being rat **d on all st...    .... eh in* In .in' anti *■ k ite soft coil erns anthracite, lignite, packaged Aiel ..od briquets Mum* < citings Raised Ret.iii ceilings < n medium and high pi seed shoes in style lines which weie made during 1942 v*. ere in* Teased app? oxtrr ate. # . eight p« ;* c.-nt. Low-price d shots sn tin category were increased about I * per cent last month and ti ?! p n f ffsei hied ,n*js f. • _ was made a*. * for ma no fus thee eh nge this c. 11* gor \ todav. * OPA aid the : h t v v e a r ai bv today’s an ! lard month's or amounts to a I iou I 30 per cee. t total production, and that the crease ; w til raise the general lf" | of shoe prices about 2.1 p* •• cen ( citings Off Slime Items In addition to several types clo* ks I *"< elV ill md I g set . otjs eh* ‘I OPA r** :e\ '.I I < r thing th** time of th** > 1111«* I «»f M J id** i set lip and purpose id th was aero!d mg to the mf oi mat ion. County Attorney McKeown pointed out that all «»f th** prop * s tv taken on th** raid was suit able for bring u id ba gambling pill po * The hearing h come up in distr! ' * ll Iii rf* fro in I* CV I jack 0 *4 J * nj lie* I ii *» flv a*' p.. • no cc a irs rat ber f I. M ►r nr* t an* I rn oner s, a ut* >■* moi Ole • **.»t bed unit s and awn- in if I, ai rid rn .•eh in* ■ .i*( tar lied ana P fast en** i s lf rn bro I Ila f rimes w et % dec, anti ♦ •Red T V f*** of r lock* (P lf 0 mpted 0 . n eon ti * >i inch ole t lath I V op* i»g ,it«, 'I * * I * ii ■ k % (* xvt pl an tom • .bile ( rlork ; s w hi rh I em. un arid* T mf tiro! china clock % a and father ha 1 f Clo* ' k si 4 md 0 ryx-c. ased I clock j P r* lr 11 jeers* ceil i rigs on grai n ma* •bin Cl V r in*! , qui! /ilit 11L wer ■rn h* m * t*d eight per * cut to c I T1 pen * sate * f or u ic re a •- e.J prod) n been set t* court Angus I. Thursday Pushes Up to 99 Degrees w ; pc w E P in Ada Thursday cs. The mercury ■f 99 degrees dur- * grot* moi** than ; dropped to 69 ti -- night for a •ini’num temper- t that Ada citi-enced for quite • dec ii < mg was hot vv itll * mporatun* regis-; * • a* cording to itherman for Ada. to IOO is expected is over. Floyd Wimberly Thursday wast charged with assault with intent I to kill with deadly weapon described as an automobile. A complaint was filed by County At-, tornev Tom I). McKeown rn the! ! Percy Armstrong justice of peace I court. Tile complaint stated that Wim-be Iv made an assault on Mrs. L I. Newman with an automobile. which was being driven at a high. , reckless and dangerous rate of I speed. According to the complaint the} I mc! lent occurred at the inter-sc< lion of Twelfth and Mississippi. Witne se* include Mrs. W. T. Swam, L. I. Newman, Mrs. L. I. owei Newman and Ola Ann Newman all of Denison, Tex., Jimmie Lit-t ell of Ada and Highway Patrolman W. H. Bailey. Jackson Demands Conviction of Ail Nazi Leaders as War 'Conspirators' Band Shoots Four Negroes lo Death Georgia Scene of Slaying Of Two Negro Couples Other Authorization* Otic*r author! adon* inc An iiier**.is** of 19 per cent rnanufa hirers* ceilings * n thi mos at* for domestic gas and ell ti ic kitchen ranger OPA s. id tr pi!*** ink** will not change the t tail ct .st i»f stoves. Ceiling*; on rentals of Th** incident is alleged to have happened January 4. NUERNBERG, Germany, July 26.    i/1*i Justice Robert IL Jack son demanded on behalf of the United States today that all the 22 nazi leaders on trial on war crimes charges before the international military tribunal be convicted as "conspirators” to wage aggressive war. Opening the prosecution’s summation for the allied nations against Hermann Goering and his 21 co-defendants after eight months of testimony and debate, Jackson declared: "Adolf Hitler’s acts are their acts. His guilt is the guilt of Hie whole dock and every man in it." Jackson was followed by tin* i chief British prosecutor, Sir Hal t om all I ms in th*' v 'age man > > annual! .atm area <>f vast hair grows •WEATHER! OKLAHOMA—-Fa ? '&•••• Ss tm say ana HENRYETTA, July 26.— (ZP)— An army band from Fourth army Pill] )^’ac^cluar4ers. Fort Sam Houston, Tex., will be flown to Henryetta to participate in the American Lemon district convention Aug. 3-4. Po t ( ommander Leon Ginsberg VV. advised by Gen. Jonathan VV ainwright. The convention will feature a • I bai becut*, a parade and addresses bv Lh Gen. Raymond S. McLain I and Congressman W. G. Stigler. 4    ------- The Knights of Columbus has a and .sot to- membership of approximately Sunday. j 620,UUU. ley W. Shawcross, who declared the prisoners were guilty of "12,-000,000 murders.” “Cold, Calculated” He declared they participated in and directed "the cold. calculated, deliberate attempt to destroy nations and races, to disintegrate the traditions, the institutions and the very existence of free and ancient states through rnurdei conducted like some mass production industry in the gas chambers and th** ovens” of death camps. For tho first time in several months, thor hardly was an emp-■ ty scat in the courtroom. Rudolf Hess, the third ranking I Gel luau before he parachuted into Scotland and started his incredible insanity hoax, was the only defendant missing beside Martin Bormann. tried in absentia but often termed dead. Goering, Raeder In Fuss Once when Jackson was relating how the German army, navy and air force grew, paunchy Hermann Goering and Grand Adm. Erich Raede. started a heated argument that military police had to break up. AII the defendants except Ernst Kaltonbi tinner, once head of the secret police, seemed to enjoy Jacksons biting remarks. Even In* grinned widely when Jackson described hi. defense as that of a “security chief who was of the impression that the policing functions of his gestapos were some-! what on the order of directing ; traffic.” Franz Von Papen, the wily old diplomatic schemer, shook his head sadly when Jackson said he was one of the men who made Hitler believe in the "indecision and timidity of dcmocartic people." Papen had boon chancellor I before Hitler took power. He lis-} toned intently without earphones. Seyss-Inquart Dozes Julius Streicher, tile anti-semet-ic publisher, paid little attention. Arthur Seyss - Inquart. Hitler’s ruler in Holland and earlier in Austria, appeared to doze several i tunes. Most defendants appeared t*» enjoy Jackson’s remarks about the fortunes in art treasures which Goering looted. The former roil hsmarshal just shook his head as if he were a man amazed. Other defendants, whose very lives were in the balance, were former Foreign Minister Joachim Von Ribbentrop: Field Marshal Wilhelm Keitel; Col. Gen. Alfred Jodi; Grand Adm. Karl Docnitz; Hialmar Schacht, former econo lilies minister and reichsbank president; Walthcr Funk, Srhacht’s successor; Alfred Rosen berg, nazi party philosopher; I Lins Frank, occupation governor of Poland; Wilhelm Fuck, munster of the interior, Constantin Von Neurath, former ‘‘protector” of Bohemia and Moravia; SS Gen. Fritz Sauckel; Munitions Minister Albert Speer; Propagandist Hans Fritsche; and Youth leader Baidar V on Schiiach. Goering Next to Hitler Goering. "half militarist and half gangster,” was. “next to Hit lei*, the man who tied the activi ties of all the defendants together rn a common effort,” Jackson said, I adding: “The parts played by the other defendants, although less comprehensive and less spectacular than that of the reichsmai shal, were nevertheless integral and necessary contributions to the joint i undertaking.'’ MONROE, Ga . July 26 bpi I A bond of armed v hit** men way , laid ;i whit** farmer and foul n** grot*, on it secluded northeast I Georgia road Lit*- v*» ter day. Slier jitf f*. S Gordon said today, and j while holding th** white tram at . gun point shot th** negroes tv* moment the nazis death powe r OI lira. Jackson I on,- of th.- no- s. Roger Mal th. ag From came t*> asserted, "everyone of the defend ants worked bk** beavers ' to pre pare for war whrch they knew would bt* a uar of German gi ession. Dismissing with irony th** "al most unanimous" defense of the group that "nobody knew any thing about what was going on,” th** chief American prosecutor said “they all speak wit!) a nazi double talk." “They have been given th** kind of trial which they, in th** clays of their pomp .and power, ii* vet gave to any man," he noted Jackson I entered On Conspiracy 'l’he supreme court justice limit cd his summation ti* th** charge of conspiracy, thus leaving it to th** French, British and Russian prosecutors to deal with these other counts of the indictment: crimes against peace, war crimes, and crimes against humanity. Jackson told th** tribunal that “th** pillars w hu h uphold the mn ^piracy charge may be found in five groups *»' ov et t aet ” I Seizure of power and sub J ligation of Germany t»* a police •** in which “tin* party was the st;»te. the state was the party, and terror by dav and death by night were the policy of both ’ 2. Preparation for th** actual colin, 27. th** sheriff said, had inst been released from lad und**r <1600 bond i*n charges of tabbing his , employer. Barney Hester, ii farm VV. The shei iff identified th** other i negroes as Malcolm’s w if**, and I George Dorsey and his wife. 'rh** negroes, riding in an auto mobile with Lov Harrison, a farm cr, were * ii route from Monroe I to Man e on's 'farm in adjoining (>«on**» count when thev we re way hod at a bridge over the Ap al.M he riv* !*, itll- bet iff said lim t im*n. *t a coroner’* inque t I a.-J night, th** sheriff .od. tcsti bed that h*> could not identify any m**mbrr of th** hand which Way laid him The jury returned a verdict <*f death at th** hand . of unknown parties The slayings, the sheriff said, occur red about I Ight miles east of Monroe, the count v s* at of Walton county, which i about 40 miles nm rhea t of Atlanta a TOKYO, July 26 ob, A Iou knot typhoon swept Iwo .lima yesterday, causing n<* injuries, and w'iis headed toward Japan to dav, weather officials reported lh** typhoon, d> t ! ih«*d as of moderate intensity, was moving •at ii rat** of 12 knot - an hour to consumer sal** price decontrolled OPA said that of such lien from p» ice * * law nu a *v * ; I and some whit h ar** f likely to be alation a* Marmf. t died * la produet raised 13 west c* nt areas, An im pound of in cat ti if ira* pr**v <<nt; mu* pot t •quiff cc' g >-caitea ds whose / had been eliminated ■ r a I hundred r suspended only power instruments imprint -rented are un I an prin ti ion (’< *ntsre »n P s celom cr pipe i 1 s drain tent m I Rooky if I 3 4 try lead f IOO per 2 ( fs on vi md alii* tile, we j souther M« >anta I cents p« con ta inc cent pa? 'oiumn i » t 1 • I I *> TH' PESSIMIST lf* ll.a, It I it ct w «. Jr. right t tak* me, but fee gosh st in til habit u ulv a1 Ukes dun ...    wa    rd    th**    Japanese mainland I (Lanimucd on Page 12, Column l) n land of lion; bu. C) to ne folk'; dr 1 re afraid th g! aveyai 4. eft r 41 NL 0 •a I git ;