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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - October 28, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma lf, os a court has ruled, o hunter is entitled to the corcass of o cow he bos killed when he pays for the cow, the formers hod better move their cattle up close to the house and stand guard A\erect Net Sept.. Peid Circulation 8575 Member: Audit Bureau of Circulation 43rd Year—No, 165 THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION Truman Again Nome Hit By Urges Jewish Immigration Write* To King Ibm Sand Reiterating Plea For Letting 100,000 Into Palestine WASHINGTON.* Oct. 28.—(;p)— President Truman has sent a message to King Ibn Saud of Saudi Arabia reiterating his belief that steps should tie taken to insure the immediate substantial immigration of refugee Jews into Palestine. He told the Arab leader that he could not agree with the latter’s statement that there was inconsistency m the American position. Replying to a letter leceived from Ibn Saud October 15. the president wrote: With icgard to the possibility envisaged bv your majesty that force and violence may be used by Jews in aggressive schemes against the neighboring Arab countries. I ran assure you that this government stands opposed to aggression of any kind or to the employment of terrorism for political purposes. I may add, moreover, that I am convinced that i esponsible Jewish leaders do not contemplate a policy of aggression against the Arab countries adjacent to Palestine/’ Belief Unchanged The president said he still adhered to the belief, “widely shared bv the people of this country. that nothing would contribute more effectively to the allegation of the plight of homeless Jews than the authorization of the immediate entry of at least iOO.CKH) of them to Palestine.” In a letter released by the V bite Housn today he reminded the Arab leader that no decision has been made on this proposal which he submitted originally to Prime Minister Attlee of Great Britain more than a vear ago. Other Laws C ould Help In the interim, “it is only nature* that this government should ,avor at this time the entry into Palestine of considerable numbers cf displaced Jews in Europe.” The pr esident reiterated a previous view that a concerted effort should be made “to open the gates of other lands, including the I_ mted States, to those unfortunate persons.” He added that he is prepared to ask Congress for special legislation “admitting to this country additional numbers of these persons. over and above the r uotas fixed by our laws.” Icy Gala Wrecks Buildings With Damage Estimated Over $200,000 NOME. Alaska, Oct. 28, Scarred and battered Nome today began cleaning the wreckage of 18 buildings destroyed or damaged during an ice gale that swept in from the Bering sea over the weekend. As the storm roared northward. property owners estimated their loss at between $200,000 and $400,000. Six business buildings were wrecked and 12 seriously damaged All were on the south side of the town's main thoroughfare paralleling the waterfront. Basements were flooded in many others which withstood the pounding seas and 60-mile-an-hour winds. No lives w*ere lost and only a few minor injuries were reported.    • Warning that the storfn was approaching gave the townspeople time to form emergency crews and move merchandise and supplies from the danger area. Damage was limited almost entirely to the business section and as a result no housing shortage is anticipated among the 1.-500 to 2.000 wintertime residents. The native village nearby was harder hit. and several families whose dwellings were destroyed are being cared for in the native school. Vestee Smith Of (enlrahoma Takes Own Life Saturday FIVE CENTS THE COPY ■MMtmrnmmmm Vestle Smith, about 32, of Cen-trahoma was found late Saturday night in his car about a mile from the t9wn, dead of a pistol wound, with a note on the steering wheel indicating that he planned to take his own life. He had been in ill health for some time, and in the note said he saw no future for his life. Smith is known over this area, having been employed in the store of his father. Tom Smith, in Centrahoma and having been bus agent there for some time. Saturday night he ate a good meal, drove off alone about a mile. A brother, visiting from C alifornia, drove by later on his way to Tupelo, noticed the car in a roadway leading from the highway toward the hills. Returning from Tupelo about ll he saw the car still there, its lights en. He shopped to investigate, first seeing a note on the steering wheel, then finding his brother’s body in the car. Unable to arouse him, he hurried to get a doctor. who found that a pistol wound in the head had been fatal. . AH members of the family were in Centrahoma except for a sister. who is coming by plane from California. va vc ac pttv r\ * no / Smith was a steward in the KANSAS cm. Oct. 28I Centrahoma Methodist church JL^ 3 t a^most-impossiWe-to-get j and was well regarded among his i i_    bacon    is    on    its way I many acquaintances. of*ontPof    lhc Lo,os> ““'•ce tribesmen and enslaved downed American^& but Aril    Wfr1    reccnl,y    reported    to    have    captured group of fighters pictured atone is armed wi h r    a,lcd    to    substantiate    this.    The    typical villages they frequently rafd    n£leS b°Ught or caplur*d from the Chinese, who*. Oklahoma Has $142,860,000 of Public Works Planning Ready U. S. Will Get Into Debates And Declare Policy About Critical Issues Facing U. N. Pressure On Both White House Sen. Austin's Talk And Lewis As Coal Crisis Gets Of Tuesday Awaited Well Along Toward Showdown As Key Declaration By HAROLD W. WARD------ —iVPl— ling over the Krug-Lewis agree-Ihintl'^'hi”i!l0V0a    head-    ment of last May to determine between JnhlTl T" staKe'.od®-v : whether the United Mine Work- Ham, Lard, Bacon Are On Way Back Rocker* At Kansas City Slaughtering Near Capacity Last Two Weeks sane to the midwest’s meat counter*—and soon packers here say. Packinghouse officials reported today that rn the two weeks since • e l.ftmg of the OPA ceilings tney have been slaughtering at near capacity. Hog shipments nave been ample and packers oegan curing hams and lard as soon as volume permitted. As a result, some packers say land is accumulating in quantities. Two weeks ago all housewives couud get from the butcher was a grin when they asked for lard at stokes in the midwest. Normally October brings heavy runs of hogs. Today’s was 4 OOO compared to 3.925 a week ago and 1,561 a year ago. Cattle receipts today were 22.000 com- t0 25 529 a week ago and 24.284 a year ago. Most of today s cattle arrived pj rail. indicating the area near Kansas City has been fairly well stripped of marketable cattle during the influx the last two weeks Aside from hogs and cattle, there were 4.000 cattle on the market today. 643 less than a week ago, ? 000 sheeP compared to 9.262. TRI MAN UNABLE TO COME TO ROGERS MEMORIAL DAY OKLAHOMA CITY. Oct. 28 — ■P—Prescient Truman will be unable to attend Will Rogers memorial services at1 Claremore, Ok.a.. Nov. 4. because of other duties, the office of Gov. Robert rr was advised today. Matthew J. Connelly, secretary to the president, telegraphed Kerr the president s best wishes -or the success of the event The services will be held at the Rogers memorial on the birthday of the late Oklahoma Humorist. Kerr has proclaimed the day “Will Rogers Day.” The governor will be principal speaker at tne ceremony. Greater returns for amount in- tv,!    in    1    dinin8 room oi vested. Ada News Want Ads.    hh«    Zfainine    oor of the Ald Nation's Weather Picture Is Varied North west Shivers While Unseasonably Warm Eastern, Southern Areas By The Associated Press As the eastern and southern portions of the nation basked today in unseasonably warm Indian summer weather, the northwest and northern plains states shivered in temperatures ranging down to below zero levels. Fair weather, with temperatures mostly in the 70’s and 80’s covered the east, the south, and the central plains states, and forefeet.syndicated it would continue lei at least a day or tw*o longer. Laredo, Tex., reported a high of 90 degrees yesterday. The warm air was expected to advance northward today to include the upper Great Lakes region. In contrast, cold weather cov-ered, th® northwest and the northern plains states. Cut Bank, Mont., with 13 inches of snow on the ground, reported a high yesterday of 23 degrees and a‘low this morning of five below zero. .also was reP<>rted in most of Idaho. Montana. North Dakota and northern Nevada.’ Red (rossAnnual Heeling Tonight The annual membership meeting of the Pontotoc county chapter of the American Red Cross will be held tonight (Monday) at o o clock in the dining room on inn tv* A'T'vr. m M ^ XI _ _    m    _ weather! I   ...  - OKLAHOMA: Partly cloudy scattered showers east tonight «U‘d Tuesday: a little cooler r -,-tru ev* Kau t j    ,ulcr    uc'-u,||“iK exunct. ii is found onlv Panhaadlt    a"d    ln    ffi, S* K^b,b Pl^.u°“rthTf R    1    ‘he Grand Canyon in Arizona. ridge hotel. Every member in the county is urged to attend. Dr. Frank Spencer of Ada will be the speaker on the Drogram A business session will be held to elect next year’s officers and to consider amendments to the chapter s by-laws. Silver Lining For Denver (ouple As Plight Is Known DENVER, Oct. 28, <*»_A Denver couple, so plagued by housing difficulties and misadventures that they decided to offer their five children for adoption finally found that silver lining. Newspaper stories on the plight of Mr. and Mrs. William E. West prompted numerous offers of aid including a solution to their No. I problem-housing. A large garage was placed at their disposal as a home for as long as the family needs it. “I can get a job without any trouble now that I have a place for the family to live,” West, a 45-year-old painter, told a reporter. ‘‘Above everything we wanted to keep the family together.” West said that he disposed pf his small home here early this month and headed for Missouri to buy a farm. The farm, however, turned out to be run down and was 42 miles from tow*n instead of a reported two. He lost $100 to a confidence man and a sixth child w'as born in a ^"desperation, the^may Rave ^$87 US OOO v “"th '“/h* fhndS-the baby to a couple in Kansas    ?.l!r    .I000    worth    of    highway City for adoption. Returning to Denver with the other five children, ranging in age from 20 months to eight years, the family moved in with Mrs. West’s mother. Thursday they were- notified from Kansas City that the baby had died and they wrere told they would have to move out of the temporary home here. Before the offers of help arrived. the Wests had said they would ga into juvenile court today to offer their children for adoption as that ‘‘is the only wav we can be sure our children will have a roof over their heads.” *- Ada Rounduppers To Enjoy Barbecue Tuesday Night Meeting Also To Take Up Trip To Oklahoma City Tuesday night is the time for all members of the Ada Round-Up club to come to the Round-Up barn ready for one of the club’s famous barbecues. All members are entitled to attend and there will be plenty of barbecue for all, officials of the club assure those eligible. There will not be any formal program. However, the members will talk over the matter of attending the big parade preceding the showing of the musical ‘Oklahoma’ at Oklahoma City in a few w eeks. The Ada High band is to take part then. FWA Report Shows . State-Ready To Start $10,876,000 Of Them Any Time WASHINGTON, Oct. 28.-^hp>— Oklahoma has $142,860,000 worth of public projects in the works, the federal works agency reported today, and is ready to start $10,876,000 of them any time. The FWA made public a comprehensive national survey cov-ering the fiscal year ending June 30. It included a public w'orks planning done with ar\jl w ithout federal money. Oklahoma state and local governments had called for federal funds to finish plans on projects estimated to cost $1,981,000. the report said. In addition they have gone into their own treasuries to pay for the planning of $7,305,000 more. They also have received federal money to plan $1,590,000 worth of highway building . More in Design Stage Much larger than this schedule, however, was the work totaling $131,984,000 for Oklahoma still in the design stages. These projects are not completely planned, FWA said, but the blueprints are taking shape on the drawing boards. Among ai’e: Work to cost $20,556,-000 and being planned with federal money; $24,305,000 more ou* w’th only local funds, and $81,123,OOO worth of highway construction under the program for matching federal and state funds in equal amounts. . Plans covered in the survey include those prepared with federal assistance, under the mobility,?11* and reconversion act of 1944 plans completed or brought to the design stage without federal assistance and those under fedei a1 aid and state highway programs. Using Funds Preparing Plans Under the reconversion act, Ok-a‘!OIJia js eligible to receive $1,-137,000 in federal aid funds for preparing plans. It actually had been alloted $605,000 to June 1946. As of that date plans had been completed with federal aid in Oklahoma for sewer, water and sanitation facilities to cost $1,451,000 and schools and other educational faciliti s to cost $530,000. i ins bad been completed by Oklahoma and its subdivisions without federal assistance t o spend $481,000 for highways and streets, $500,000 for bridges, viaducts and landing strips; $641,-000 for sewrer, water and sanitation facilities; $2,873,000 for schools and other educational facilities; $235,00 for other public <1- Fire Chief Warns To Avoid Hazards In Halloween Fun Warning that many Hallowe’en celebrations in the past have been transformed into tragedies due to carelessness with fire. Fire Chief Ed Haley joined the National Fire Protection Association in urging all Ada residents to keep a watchful eye for fire hazards when they usher in the traditional annual festivity Thursday evening. Chief Haley has made a special plea to pranksters not to turn in false fire alarms as part of their merrymaking. Unauthorized and isolated bonfires are a serious fire threat to the whole community. Terrible i_e tragedies have occurred when small fires have flashed across halls or night clubs filled with combustible hangings or when flimsy Hallowe’en costumes have been ignited or when candlelit paper jack-o’-lanterns have overturned. Jack-o’-lanterns are safer and afford more fun if they are electrified, for then they can be flashed on and off, adding to the weird effect. Be sure that all decorations are incombustible or flameproof-\ lbat exits are unobstructed and clearly marked; that sprinklers, hand hose and fire extinguishers are kept ready to operate. ’ the chief said. “Even buckets of water, widely distributed, may mean the difference between a trivial flareup and a holocaust,” Haley concluded. Truman administration. While Lewis himself appeared to be on something of a spot with his implied threat of a walkout by his 400,000 soft coal miners Friday, the immediate pressure W'as on the White House. The big decision that has to be made there is whether (I) to give in again—as the government did when Secretary of Interior J. A. Krug signed a contract with Lewis last spring to end that 59-day strike -—or (2) to let the miners quit work four days before the elections and take whatever political consequences there might be. Krug. W'ho declined last week to break off his western inspection tour to meet Lew'is here on the Friday deadline, still holds the top presidential assignment to solve the dispute. Helping out are Reconversion Director John R. Steelman and George Washington of the solicitor general’s office, who is pour- . .    -    .    »i    I    en    I, his contract with the government ca.i be reopened November I. Krug contends it was to be in force fcr the entire period of gov- Rogge Sop He'll Continue Telling Of Fascist Methods Al Leas! Twelve Killed In Calcutta Fighting, Stabbings And Acid Throwing Causa Mounting Toll CALCUTTA, Oct. 28, At least 12 persons were killed in hand-to-hand fighting, stabbings and acid throwing during continued Hindu-Moslem clashes here today. Twenty-tw’o others suffered knife wounds. Government authorities said 57 home-made bombs w*ere discovered in a raid in north Calcutta. t ------    puuiIt.    Buses and taxicabs remained idle buildings; $678,000 for parks    and    ?u woJrkfrs refused to resume other recreational facilities    and    lheif duties until assured of ade- FIRE DESTROYS MINE PRODUCING TUNGSTEN BISHOP, Calif., Oct. 28.—(TP)— The Tung Star mine, a big producer of tungsten during the war, was destroyed by fire yesterday with a loss estimated by its vicepresident, George F. Temple, father of screen actress Shirley Temple, at $250,000. The fire started from a defec- five water heater Temple .aid BaU°t “erh^ffX the loss was eov^pfi hv    rf.    V * uineino99 ioda> The Kaibib squirrel is rapidly becoming extinct. It is found only nn    -I-*    .    L the loss was covered by insurance. Movie actor Reginald Ov/en is president of the mine and Randolph Scott a vice-president. In hot weather you lose your pep because you lack heat in your body. a heat that the body transforms into energy. 2io?r^rtrecreatlonal facilities and $424,000 for miscellaneous public facilities. Plan Non-Federal Ald Work • i!ans    design    stage without federal assistance in Oklahoma included: Highways, roads and streets, $2,013,000; bridges, «ianocC£Land Srade separations, $d,085,000; sewer, water and sanitary facilites; $8,427,000; schools educational facilities. $5,837,000; hospitals and health facilities, $1,408,000; other public buildings, $1,098,000; parks and OOO1* recreatlonal Utilities, $221,- The Oklahoma highway program included completed plans for work to cost $1,590,000 with another $87,123,000 still in the design stage. Kerr To Springfield OKLAHOMA CITY, Oct. 28.— (&)—Gov. Robert S. Kerr left Sunday night for Springfield, Mo., to address the Missouri State Tjie governor will speak in behalf of the Missouri democratic ticket at Neosho, Joplin and Rolla tomorrow, then will fly west for political speeches in California and New Mexico before re-turning to the state this weekend. Read The News Classified Ads. quate protection. Today’s * casualties, together with ll killings yesterday, brought the death toll to more than 60 since the lates outbreak of communal disorders began Tuesday. Thirty cases of arson were reported. Additional British troops have been called in to patrol the city and police have extended the curfew hours in troubled areas rn an effort to stem the disorders. Bus and train transportation i emained stalled w'ith drivers refusing to work unless guaranteed sufficient prote<?tion against hooliganism. Meanwhile members of the central legislative parliament met in New Delhi for their first session under the new interim government, in which ministers from both the All-Indian congress party and the Moslem league are participating. Census figures reveal that more women marry at 23 than any other age, and a greater number of men marry at 26 or 27. „ Aikansas produced a total of 3.260,716,000 gallons of oil in 1925, the year in which oil w*as discovered in that state. Three Matters For (hodaw-Chfckasaw Confederation Meet Three important matters are \?r je *aken UP at the meeting Wednesday at 1:30 p. m. of members of the Pontotoc county Choctaw-Chickasaw Confederation. The meeting will be held in the district courtroom of the county courthouse. ^ There will be the annual election of officers. Eli Goforth is president of the confederation this year. There will be selection of delegates to attend the National Con-gress of American Indians at Oklahoma City early in November. And there will be consideration of a petition asking that tribal funds lying idle in the U. S. treasury be distributed on a per capita basis. Local leaders have been informed that the Choctaws hive about $700,000 and the Chickasaws about $200,000 in the tiAas-ury which would, on a per capita basis, amount to about $39 to each Choctaw and about $19 to each Chickasaw*. Rioting Outbreak In Ciudad Trujillo Dominican Rapublic's Capital Has Communist-Caused Disturbances MIA MT, Fla., Oct. 28. <.P>—1The Miami Herald today quoted a cable message from Manuel De Moya at Ciudad Trujillo as saying armed communists b^gan a wave of rioting in the dominican republic’s capital on Saturday night. The cable from De Moya, secretary to President Rafaele Tru-pillo, said: “Last night (Saturday) the communists tried a coup d’etat. They notified the authorities of their intention to hold a meeting. In the early afternoon they distributed knives, machetes and clubs, and at IO p. rn., attacked foreigners and unarmed citizens. ‘They have created disturbances throughout the city. The Mexican embassy was violated. “Prominent members of the so-called communist party did not take part in the meeting after ordering the disturbances.” The Herald said the communist party was organized in the Caribbean island republic within the past two months. -<* Speculation Lively Whether Or Not Russia's Attitude More Cooperative By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER o rn merit operation of' the 'mmeV I    °ct    28—1^    — But Lewis insists that a termi-    States,    reversing    a nation clause in his last contract preJr*5U^1 decision, today was re-with tho operators, which he p.°rted determined to jump into voided last March 31, had been    #*neral debate in the United carried over in the goverment ^atlons assembly *»nd officially pact.    1    declare American pohcv on erin- Lewis, accusing the federal    "5.    par' coal mines administration of whllL^,h!a*ht breaching the Krug-Lewis con- ^    . ,..the Amerjcan chief tract, through “misinterprets-    t arren Au5t*n, w*ould tions,” wants to begin negotiating aIs/\toucb on another U. N. hot Friday for a new* agreement — poJato—demand by various calling for higher wages or dos- 5atmns for action against Franco siblv a shorter work week with- ‘^pam /-fPP^red uncertain. Auslaut loss in pay    probably will speak Tuesday Further, the UMW boss says if °rT^edS^da>'- t Krug fails to “honor” his de- i    J»rit»-sh delegation, it was mand for the November I meet- !eafned meanwhile, is committed mg, the current contract will be Z Vi° iwLnK the P°wer of the void as of that date instead of    behind efforts to speed November 20, when Lewis origi- i • Cornic energy co rn mis-nally indicated he planned to end    S WOr , Lon atomic controls, the government agreement. I    ^ weekend of foreign Minister Bevin may add impetus to this undertaking* Bev-m sailed from Southampton. Eng, yesterday. Byrnes, Bevin Meet Soon Secretary of State Byrnes also is due next weekend for the foreign ministers conference opening a week from today to wind up the eastern European peace ticatics. Diplomatic informant* speculated that Byrnes and Bevin would get together quickly on strategy for countering a Russian proposal to the U. N assembly that they be required to report on their troops in foreign countries. Foreign Minister Molotov is already here and. with other members of the .Soviet delegation, is the center of heated speculation over whether Russia rWay be developing a more ‘‘conciliatory” or ‘cooperative” attitude toward working with the western powers on grave international issues. M Reds May East Position Molotov’s very presence here, ahead of the other great power ministers, is interpreted bv some C. S. informants as a possible indication of a new attitude. Moreover, three days ago in a committee meeting. Deputy Foreign Minister Andrei Y. Vishinskv unexpectedly withdrew certain’Russian proposals when they met stiff majority opposition. trT2?pmg thls trend of events. Vishinsky and Ambassador Nicola j M. Novikov yesterday headed a five-man Russian group winch participated along with other U. N delegates in a solemn pontifical high mass in Roman Catholic St. Patrick’s Cathedral on Fifth Avenue. The Soviet and all other dele- Feels People Entitled To Know How Other Nations Try To Influence U. S. Policy SEATTLE, Oct. 28. — f/p>_O John Rogge, ousted from the attorney general’s department for disclosing contents of a report he had prepared, said here today he would continue to make public the subject matter of the report “because the American people are entitled to know about the fascist threat to democracy.” “I shall hit—and hit again—at the dangers facing this country from foreign infiltration,” he asserted. The former special assistant attorney general, discharged after a Swarthmore, Pa., address last week, said he will proceed with a speaking tour which will take him through the Pacific coast states this month, into the midwest and east in November, and the soufrh in December. In dismissing Rogge Saturday, Attorney General Clark said his assistant had violated justice department rules by quoting sections of the report dealing with Nazi efforts to influence American elections. {?°^e rePbed: “I shall I Rations had been invited to The make further disclosures of the muss “to invoke divine guidance attempted Nazi penetration in the upon the deliberations of the gen-- Stat5,s- The American peo- cral assembly” several days ago. pie are entitled to know about the fascist threat to democracy, and the manner in which foreign countries attempt to influence t n IO M n 4 a a, * _ Al    _    I    A    •    .    . u* uaj 3 agy, in the name of Cardinal* Spellman. Against this background of hopes, speculations and forecasts th7 777 . IL    /    jimuence    s^uiduons    and forecasts tnis nation s thought and policy.” , K««ng to rounds of the 51 national lie said he intended to devote delegations gathered here the as- TnJo    Poj;tland’    0re-.    I    se^bIy went into its second week tuesday to the influence upon i today with a packed calendar of congress of George Sylvester Vie- ! IO speeches and several comnrt-reck, sentenced in 1943 to 2-6 tee meetings. Among the coun-jears for failure to register as a tries to be heard from were two foreign agent.    ;    of the Big Five-France and V lereck apparently had a China. whole stable of congressmen. It Representatives of Egypt Sau-i? aumfttfr of court record that di Arabia and Syria are among ne had direct connections with the scheduled speakers today former Sen. Rush Holt of West and some possibility was seen Virginia, t •? .late Sen. Ernest that one of the trip might raise Lundeen of Minnesota, and for-j the highly touchy question of mer Reps. Hamilton Fish of New Palestine. rtt-lr r\n J C A L . _ A    r«v    ,    I York and Stephen A. Day of Illinois.” Wkkersham Plans Talks In Missouri There are now 15.884.000 veterans on the rolls of the Veterans* Administration. An acre foot of water, the J amount required to cover an acre to the depth of one foot, totals 325.800 gallons. ROME, Oct. 28.—(ZP)—Fascist propagandga leaflets were throw'n in several Rome cinemas and a WASHINGTON, Oct. 28.—(/Pi— Rep. Wickerham (D-Okla.), w ho W'as defeated for renomination, plans several speeches in behalf of the party in President Tru- i man s home state of Missouri. The Oklahoman says he expects to make five speeches in Missouri. His exact itinerary had not been completed. He also may . speak in Kansas before returning 1 to Oklahoma to vote in the ‘ November 5 election. In the last two W’eeks Wicker-sham has spoken in behalf of the democratic ticket in Washington Indianapolis, Detroit, and TH* PESSIMIST Br Bute BIm Bls, J a in Mjveiai nome cinemas and a    ueiroii,    ana    in bomb was placed on a window 1 7'aynesl'oro* Harrisburg and Get-sill of the chamber of deputies D urg, Pa. loci nirrki aa    I,__t    .       Or__ sill of the chamber of deputies last night as neo-fascists observed the anniversary of the blackshirt march on Rome” 24 years ago today. Police .seized several youthful suspects and arrested an ex-gen-eral of the fascist militia, charged with attempting to reorganize fascist cells following his recent relase from prison under the “amnesty of the republic.” tysburg, Pa. ROME. Oct. 28. —    — Forty persons were killed in weekend cloudbursts in Sardinia and Tuscany, Italian press dispatchers reported today. Houses collapsed w*hen the storm hit the prison island of Procida, near Naples. Napoleon ate pickles in the belief they made his healthy. If a lot o’ us wuz honest with ourselves wed discover we’re flat-headed instead o’ level-headed, as we like t* think. Who recollects that ol’ say-in’ “a dollar is a dollar”? ;