Clipped From The Times Herald
What Do You Think About It? Five persons each day will De asked by the inquiring reporter of The Times Herald to answer a question based on tome important news event or otter matter of general interest The Question What do you think of the nation's prospects for 1947? The Answers Mrs. Joseph S. DeLacy, 1800 Yeager street: I havent thought much about it but if people will trust in God more and stop their fast living, it would go a long way toward peace. Mrs. Nelson E. DeBell Sr.. 311 Merchant street: I think the outlook is good and bright I'm look- 1 ing forward to the settlement of ' our national and international differences, and a better vegetable crop. Mrs. Gordon W. Plotzke, 1223 li Miller street: Well, the prospects do look better this year than they looked last year, with President Truman's proclamation ending the hostilities. In spite of the portal-to-portal difficulty coming up, I am hoping for better labor conditions. Mrs. Louis E. Hoffman. 1124 Ward 'street: Right now it looks tetter than the beginning of 1946. I hope so, anyway. If we have no strikes in 1947 that will make it a lot better. Mrs. Hilton E. Munroe. 711 Michigan avenue: Things look better already. I'm quite hopeful about a general improvement.