The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 6, 1939 · Page 1
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 1

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, March 6, 1939
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P t . f r of I O W A CO«P 0 £ S M O ' N E S ! A NORTH IOWA'S DAILY PAPER EDITED FOR THE HOME VOL. XLV "THE NEWSPAPER THAT MAKES ALL NORTH IOWANS NEIGHBORS" ASSOCIATED PRESS AND UNITED PRESS FUU, LEASED \VUIES H O M E E D I T I O N NEWS BEHIN: _ By PAUL MALIGN Spending Is Still Issue With Popularity WASHINGTON-- The insurrection Pat Harrison is starting against spending is no political venture, despite what you hear. If business must be supported by, the government, the country is headed for a crash as soon as the money r u n s out. It is only a question of how long the treasury c a n keep going. Public m e n do not like to talk such dole- f u l expectations aloud. It frightens people. Of late . new deal years, the doubters of t h e spendin g policy have succumbed to defeatism. They could not find any practical . means of stopping spending, so they just kept quiet, crossed their fingers and braced themselves for the eventual result. Vice President Garner, for instance, has come back to the last three sessions of congress, privately preaching and demanding a sensible moderation of the spending policy to inspire un- challengable confidence in the future of the treasury. He worked at it, but he never got far enough even to let the public know such. a movement was in progress. Spending is the popular side. Businessmen, farmers, reliefers who are getting some of the money, want all they can get. How then could a poor congressman trying to get re-elected be expected to deny himself at the gravy bowl? Everybody here was getting his; * * * False Impression Gains It was impossible even to start an open movement for budget balancing. The impression that only .bankers wouldj-.behef it ' f rom ;-a, ; sound 'treasniry.. : :wasTi;vtidnaUy promoted. Tfie fact'thaf'ttie treasury belonged to the people who pay taxes (and that is all the peo- pie) was obscured. The fact that the bankers have no nioney except that which people deposit with them for safekeeping was also unmentioned. The conclusion that if the treasury went broke (into inflation) the people would get it on the Ht nose, in the jaw, in the neck and £ elsewhere -- first by losing their T^ j stake in a solvent treasury, then by losing their savings in banks and insurance companies (now loaded with the federal debt), then by losing the value of everything they possess -- these formerly accepted truths went unmentioned. Any public man who tried to mention them found the effect the same as if he were whispering in a hurricane. The Harrison move is the first attempt to furnish leadership here for working out of the hole at the top instead o£ the bottom. It is just as sincere and grave as the unspoken fears which inspired it. No one can "tell how it will come out yet in view of the general unwillingness to face the situation, or even to admit there is a situation. The budget for the next fiscal year calls about 9 biiii of 5.5 billion, making a deficit o£ around 3.5 billion. If Harrison succeeds in cutting the expenditures 10 per cent all along the line, the economies would amount to only one billion dollars, still leaving 2.5 .billions deficit, To balance, a 40 per cent cut would be necessarv. for expenditures of dollars and receipts Elegant Expression Fine phrases have been found for many un-fine things in Washington, but none more elegant or imaginative than Senator Pepper's phrase for the treasury deficits. Testifying for the Townsend plan before the house ways and means committee, Pepper called these red ink deficiencies: "Excess spending power." His voice rose by steps as he read the increasing federal budget figures for recent years until he reached the 1940-41 crescendo of praise for "excess spending power." The three American cardinals voted for Cardinal Pacelli from the first ballot. It was generally known here that such was their intention when they departed. The election was swiftly concluded so there would be no doubt about the unanimity of top Catholic churchmen in supporting the late pope's stand against crueltv, arrogance and un-christian attitudes rampant in the world. (CopjTtjhf, Hint Fcalmtj. Inc.) BORN TO ROYALTY ROME, (/P) -- A daughter was born today to Princess Maria of the Asturias and Prince Juan, the youngest son and apparent heir of former King . Alfonso XIII of " ~--*4^i^fc£4: MAS.ON CITY, IOWA, MONDAY, MARCH 6, 1989 THIS PAPER CONSISTS OP^VO SECTIONS NO. 127 F. R. WILL NOT SEEK NEW LAWS COUP'S EFFECT IN SPANISH WAR NOT APPARENT "Honorable Peace" or Fight to Death" Is Cry of New Council MADRID, (#)--A "big six" defense, council dedicated to an "honorable peace or a fight to the death" replaced Monday after .a bloodless coup the regime of Premier Juan Negrin, who had held out for "resistance to the end" in the Spanish civil war. (A dispatch from Hendaye, on the French-Spanish border, said that the probable effect of the new administration on continuation o£ the conflict was not apparent immediately, but that frontier observers believed the new council favored surrender to the nationalists despite a proclamation of further resistance:) Casado Seizes Power General Segismundo Casado, the military governor o£,"Madrid, seized power in a swift me- ^. He broadcast that: "The die is\ -st. We shall all save ourselves or sink together. Our struggle will not end until independence is assured." Madrid was calm but somewhat bewildered by the rapidity of developments. A manifesto indicated that Negrin had been prevented from leaving Spain, but it was not known where he and his ministers were. Julian Besteiro, a council member, m an address said: "There is no disorder. The army stands firm and holds the solution in its hand. Representatives of left- wing republicans, socialists and U. G. T. and C. N..T. (labor un-'nd,.ready,to render assistance." · "' · ' " · · · " Confers With Miaja ; General Casado early Monday telephoned General Jose Miaja, republican commander of air, land' and sea forces in central Spain the one fourth of continental Spain not yet conquered by Nationalist Generalissimo Francisco Franco. (i Afterwards Casado said that we shall receive Miaja with embracing arms" and added that Miaja had told him he was joining the national defense movement and was starting immediately for Madrid, from some place in the central zone. Cartagena Uprising- Quelled The revolt against Negrin began Saturday at Cartagena, the republican naval base, when a group of officers and soldiers attempted to capture the city. The uprising, an announcement by the Negrin gov- ' ernment said, was "promptly and completely quelled," with the fleet remaining loyal. (Advances from Burgos, nationalist capital, said, however, that 1 nationalist sympathizers gradually were taking over Cartagena.) (Five plane loads of officers fleeing Cartagena landed in French Algiena, where French authorities arrested and disarmed them. The Spanish officers said only that revolt had broken out against republican authorities and that the fleet had put out to sea for an unknown destination.) General Casado told the Associated Press that the Cartagena revolt v/as not a fascist one, but directed mainly against Negrin. A manifesto immediately after the defense council took control scathingly referred to the Negrin cabinet as a "handful of men in whom no one had confidence any longer," and declared that Negrin had proved his inability to rule. The Weather FORECAST IOWA: Fair Monday night and Tuesday, becoming unsettled in northwest portion Tues day; not so cold in extreme southwest p o r t i o n Monday night and in south portion Tuesday. MINNESOTA: Considerable cloudiness, snow flurries in northeast portion, colder Monday night; Tuesday increasing cloudiness, snow in west portion by afternoon or night, not so cold in northwest by afternoon. IN MASON CITY Globe-Gazette weather statistics: Maximum Sunday 25 Minimum in night 7 At 8 a. m. Monday 8 Snow 3 inches rrccip. .17 inch LAST YEAR: Maximum 2B Minimum 5 Figures for Sunday: Maximum Saturday 31 Minimum Saturday night 22 YEAR AGO: Maximum 28 Mjnimum v., is Cigaret Vending Machine "Death Sentence" Section Not Removed in House Vote Senate Passes Bill to Make Commerce Commission Appointive DES MOTNES, ()-- An Iowa house drive to strike the vending machine ''death sentence" section from the cigaret "anti-bootlegging" law was buried under a 6B-16 vote Monday. Sponsored by Representative Isabel Elliott (D.), Bronson (Woodbury), the amendment would have taken out of the bill a section making it unlawful to sell cigarets through vending machines. Sponsors of the amendment called the vending:machine sec r tion "confiscation without due process of law." Opponents declared the machines facilitate sale of cigarets to minors, contrary to law. . Had Passed Sentence Action on the main bill was deferred after Representative A. H. Avery (R.), Spencer, and others asserted the measure would not correct "abuses at which it is aimed." The bill, which has passed the senate, holds out promise of a substantial cigaret tax revenue increase to the state treasury by placing the duty of affixing such stamps in manufacturers and distributors rather than in the retailers as at present Legislators handling the bill have estimated that the promised elimination of cigaret "bootlegging" would boost tax revenues by $800,000 to 51,000,000 a year. The tax now raises $1,800,000 a year. Vote Sewage Funds The house adjourned until Tuesday morning after passing, 83 to 12, a bill appropriating $11,473 for completion of the so-called , .Great. Lakes, sewage diversion" project between Orleans and Milford, in the lakes region of northwest 16 wa. The house Monday also passed a resolution requesting the highway commission to cease "diversion" o£ primary road funds to extension of the present primary system or to relocation of existing pavements until the system of primary roads connecting county seats i= completed " Take Tip Election Reforms Members of the Iowa commerce commission would be appointed by the governor, under a bill passed Monday by the senate upon the legislature's return from a week's recess. The senate took up a series of election reform bills where it had left off 10 days ago. A bill to change the superintendent of public instruction from an elective to an appointive official passed the senate before the recess, along with a bill to eliminate the short term in case of appointments to fill vacancies, and a bill to list candidates by offices instead of political parties. Receives Bare majority The commerce commission bill encountered serious opposition, however. It received only the constitutional majority necessary for passage. The vote was 26 to 19. As the assembly re-convened Monday morning, Lieut. Gov. B. B. Hickenlpoper appointed a sifting committee. The committee's first task is to dispose of the 89 bills now on the senate calendar. Senator E. P. Donohue (R) of New Hampton, - majority floor leader, is chairman. Senator E. P. Convin (R). Fruitland, is ranking member. Others are Senators Baldwin, Levis, Zeigler,. Evans, Hill, Sjulin, and Gillette. Baldwin and Gillette are democrats. Will Debate Safety Hostilities involving the Iowa public safety department bill were transferred to the senate Monday as Representative Gustave Alesch (D), Marcus, assailed the measure as a "counterpart of the reorganization movement in Washington." Representative Dean W. Peisen (R), Eldora, chairman of the house consolidation committee, said the senate would debate the public safety bill first. It is scheduled to be considered in the upper house Tuesday, he said. Against "Centralizing- Power" Alesch asserted the bill "seeks to centralize too much power in the hands of the governor." "I am opposed to the reorganization measure in congress for the same reason," Alesch, a democratic house stalwart, said. The national reorganization drive, unsuccessful in the last congressional session, has the support of President Roosevelt. The public safety department bill seeks to consolidate various state law enforcement and inspection functions, including the highway patrol and the bureau of investigation, into one department headed by a commissioner appointed by the governor.' Opening of Benny's Trial on Smuggling Charges Postponed H O L L Y W O O D , U,R--Jack Benny, radio, and screen comedian went . i n t o , seclusion at a Palm Springs resort hotel Monday-after announcing that his New York trial on smuggling charges had been postponed. The trial- had been scheduled to open-Tuesday. Benny said his attorneys had obtained' a continuance . until trie first week in April.. He was indicted several months ago'for allegedly smuggling $2,131 worth ol jewelry from Europe with the aid of Albert N. Chapcrau. At his arraignment he pleaded n o t guilty. Retired Movie Actor Dies at Cedar Rapids CEDAR RAPIDS, UP)--H. Arthur Teachout, 51, retired actor of the stage, and silent movies, died here Sunday. The. principal picture-in -which :he ,'was .a, featured player Vas "Get Rich Quick \Val- lingford.' 'He had been a resident of Cedar Rapids since last October. LOOK INSIDE FOR- HEDY LAMARR Returns to Hollywood After Weekend Wedding PAGE 2 Tractor "Clinic" at Northwood, Lake Mills PAQE 3 District Play to Face Prep Court Champs PAGE 9 Position of Church Not Changed, Byers States EDITORIAL PAGE LEAVES SUICIDE NOTE, RELATING DEATH OF GIRL Man Had Planned to Discuss Finances With Victim's Parents ST. JOSEPH, Mo., (#)_A rambling 500 word suicide note--partly typed and partly scrawled on scraps of paper--Monday told the "terrible nightmare" of the killing of 13 year old Haselteen Black, Oklahoma City junior high school girl. Coroner B. W. Tadlock said William P. Purkhiser, portly 53 year old insurance man, signed the letter Sunday, then put a revolver bullet through his brain. Haselteen's mother, Mrs. R. W. Scharber, found her beaten and strangled body in her Oklahoma City ;home when sne returned from work Thursday with her husband' Haselteen's stepfather. Cites Money Disagreements Purkhiser's partly clad body was found by the proprietor of a rooming house hei-e. Purkhiser had registered Saturday night. He had been sought since Saturday when it was learned he had rented an auto in Oklahoma City Thursday and had not been seen since. The auto was found Friday in Topeka Kans. The letter referred to financial disagreements Purkhiser had had with.Mrs. Scharber, whom it said he had known since 1932. "I went out Thursday because I did not think anybody would be W. V. Shipley, Once Head of Dry Goods Store Group, Dies home," it read, there when the "so I would be Scharbers came home, and I was going to have a talk with them and try and get things straight. . "Victim ..of Circumstances" -. "When-I-found her;(Haselteen7 there and that she: ad been turned against me too, I lost all reasoning, and nothing but a terrible nightmare followed.' Haselteen was chance, having home r only by returned early from school, where she became ill. "Haselteen was an innocent victim of circumstances," the letter said, "Just as she has been most of her life. In another sense, my family are innocent victims, and they should not be censured for the things I have done." Tried to Borrow Money Detective Chief Charles Ryan o£ Oklahoma City said Purkhiser once had been associated with the Scharbers and recently had tried to borrow money from them. Dr. John Roddy, city physician, said Haselteen had been killed by 22 Woxvs on the head and that a cord knotted about her neck had not contributed to her death. He said the girl had not been raped Purkhiser's letter did not relate any details of the killing. The closest it came was the reference to "a terrible nightmare." Man Whose Sentence Was Delayed for More Agony Executed HUNTSVILLE, T e x , (U.R) _ Wmzell Williams, 20, Negro murderer whose life was prolonged'30 days by Gov. W. Lee O'Daniel so he would suffer more, was electrocuted early Monday in state prison. He died calmly after expressing gratitude to O'Daniel for the extra time. He murdered E. B. Atwood, 63, a dairyman for whom he worked. A month ago O'Daniel reprieved him, saying he wanted him to "suffer the agony" of anticipating death 30 days more, a Daniel was bitterly attacked by the press, by legislators and from pulpits. He then said his statement had been designed to "impress the horror of capital punishment" on the people. He is opposed to capital punishment. Funeral Services at Iowa Falls, Former Home, Wednesday W. V. Shipley, 76, once head of a group of more than a dozen drygoods and department stores in North Iowa, including the Sterling store in Mason City, died at 8 o'clock Sunday evening at his home in Ames. Mr. Shipley had been ill for about two weeks. It was believed, however, that he was recovering until Friday when he suffered a relapse. A heart complication had arisen and death resulted from this. Funeral services will be held in Iowa Falls, the old family home, Wednesday afternoon, according to word received from Mr. and Mrs. Lester Armstrong of Mason*City, who were at Mr. Shipley's bedside when death came. Mrs. Armstrong is an only daughter. Survived by Widow Mr. Shipley is also survived by a widow, who has been in failing health for the past year, two sisters, living in Los Angeles and San Francisco and two brothers, one ,1 railroader in Flagstaff, Ariz., and the other,' a printer, living in the state of Washington. He was the oldest of his family. It was in Iowa Falls that Ml-. Shipley began his mercantile career. Successful there, he opened a store at Hampton. One by one the Shipley group grew until the name could be seen on the main street of practically every sizable city in this section of the state. The Mason City unit was established in 1914. The Shipleys came here at that time to make their home. Their residence -across the street from Mercy hospital in Forest Park was one of the finer homes erected in that section of t h e city. . _ ! . . . . . ""Had Many Stores Among the cities in which Mr. Shipley had stores, aside from V. SHIPLEY those mentioned, were Fort Dodge, Webster City, Garner, Ames and Oskaloosa. During his 20 years of residence in Mason City Mr. Shipley was active in many forms of civic endeavor. He was a leading figure in the Mason City Retail Merchants association, oE which he served as president, one year. He was active in the Baptist church here as he had been at Iowa Falls before coming to Mason City. IOWA EDITOR IS 11 GILMORE CITY, (£)_One of Iowa's youngest editors is Frederick Holler, son of Mrs. Lois Holler. A seventh grade student, he started his weekly paper, the Gilmore City Rocket, 18 months ago. OF SNOW AGAIN 7.6 Inches Reported in Central Iowa;" Highways Are Slippery DES MOINES, W)-- Iowa Monday dug itself out ot the second heavy snow blanket to cover the state in a week, but prompt action by highway maintenance crews and other transportation agencies prevented any serious tieup of! traffic. Highways were reported slippery in many sections of the state, but all main roads were open the state highway patrol reported. The storm, sweeping up from the southwest in the course of last Tuesday's 18 inch snowfall, struck Iowa Sunday, bringing up to 7.C inches of snow in the central section of the state. The bureau reported the storm, which halted in Iowa late Sunday, would pass out of the country by Monday night Fair weather was predicted for Monday night and Tuesday in Iowa. Marshalltown r e c e i v e d the heaviest official fall of 7.6 inches. Cedar Rapids had six inches, while Des Moines reported a fresh fall of five inches, making six inches on the ground. _ Other reports included, Ames, 4.4 inches fresh fall, 5."3 inches on ground; Alta, 2% inches; Iowa City, 3.3 inches; Dubuque, four inches, 5 inches on ground; Davenport, 4.6 inches with snow still falling; Mason City, 3 inches; Iowa Falls and Charles City, 214 inches; Mount Ayr, Omaha and Sioux City about 2 inches. $ $ $ $ $ $ -- Manna Found in Street by Lake MHSs Man ¥· 5£ V 3!; fe ·!; i** it a* w *» ,, ,, · _ - ' LAKE sion was nothing but an idle rumor to Ralph Johnson, Lake Mills oil station attendant, Saturday as he walked from his station to the Merchants State bank, tracing a path which yielded a total -r f f # if. # * # * * * * ; £ i i ^ ^ j j ; Between 2,Pairs of Pants, Drop Out as Farmer Walks of S80 m bills from the snow visited the Community Oil ccm- and slush. pany station where Johnson But developments eventually works, purchasing some gas. After Aldahl left the station. Johnson found a roll of bills on the floor. He followed his customer, and on the monetary walk to the bank, found the $80, which had been trampled on in the snow. brought out the fact that the sudden prosperity boom was due entirely to two pair of pants. Jake Aldahl, fanner residing north of town, had previou^y Apprised of his financial crisis, the farmer, assisted by several men, retraced his path, and the men found the remaining $120 of the S200 he had Cause of it all was the fact that Mr. Aldahl had worn two pair of trousers, and placed the money between the two pairs, instead of in the poC[\ets. Iowa Safety Council Will Fight Politics DBS MO1NES, OT--The Iowa Slate Safety council prepared Monday to renew its fight to keep partisan politics out of the state highway patrol. The council at its annual meeting here Sunday re-elected W. Earl Hall of Mason City as its president and .adopted a resolution commending Hall's stand "in opposing all agencies which have attempted to inject politics into the lov/a Safety council and the state highway patrol." Stresses Fundamentals Hall was re-elected despite his plea that the council elect someone else. He'referred to "personality handicap" and declared fundamentals "have been crowded from the stage" in the controversy with Secretary of State Earl G. Miller over patrol operations. Hall said it "has become increasingly clear" to him "that in many quarters there has been a disposition to lose sight of the important cause back of the Iowa State Safety council and think in terms of 'Earl Hall versus Earl Miller.'" "Maybe you had it in mind any- Way i Bc v that as (t ^y" H aH concluded, "I'm asking that you elect another president." Re-Elected Unanimously A nominating committee composed oE Frank Ulish, Fort Dodge Mrs. Nina Sugg. Clinton, and Carl Foster, Sheffield, overrode Hall with the assertion the council "should not swap horses in the middle o£ the stream." Hall was re-elected without dissenting vote and accepted on condition he be allowed to withdraw from the presidency when the current controversy" is over Resolutions Adopted The resolutions committee, made up of p. F. McNulty, Sioux City, Fred Voorhies, Mason City and Dr. J. D. Cantwell, Davenport, presented a five-point program which was adopted: 1. A state highway patrol free from partisan politics, under long time commissioner. 2. A patrol "that is a patrol, not an inspection agency nor a hybrid m any particular." 3. Recognition and protection o£ the ^rights of patrolmen now in 4. A merit system to bar incompetents and protect competents in their jobs on the highway patrol a. Specific provision for safely education both as to adults and FROM NINTH DISTRICT Appointment of O. F, McNully of Sioux City as-ninth district representative on the board of directors of the Iowa State Safety council was announced Monday Earl Hall, president. Mr... ,, ? who has headed the Woodbury county safety council succeeds Judge Bernard Brown' Sioux C: ty, who at the annual meeting m Des Moines Sunday was elevated to a vice presidency of the state organization. MILLER HAS NO COMMENT ON COUNCIL DES MOINES, ^-Secretary of State Earl G. Miller said Mon- aay he had "no comment" on the I o w a State Safety council's meeting here Sunday, when Miller was accused of failure to co-operate in the state safety program. bo far as I'm concerned, they (safety council) are a dead issue" Miller asserted. Attorney General for Coolidge Dies LUDLOW, Vt., (/P) -- Funeral services will be held here Wednesday for John Garibaldi Sargent, 78, attorney general in the cabinet of President Calvin Coolidge. Sargent died at his home here Sunday. CONFERS WITH PARTY LEADERS IN WHITE HOUSE Bankhead Emphasizes "Reassurances" Given American Business WASHINGTON, W)--President Roosevelt, who has taken personal charge of the administration's campaign to stimulate business, gave white house callers the impression Monday that he is willing for congress to adjourn as soon as it clears up its current slate. Representative R a y b u r n of Texas, house majority leader and one of the congress chieftains at the weekly white house conference, said Mr. Roosevelt reiterated that he had nothing new to submit to congress. On that basis, Rayburn predicted a "reasonably early" adjournment. , Stress Business Co-Operation Speaker Bankhead, who attended the conference, said afterward that with all the recent "reassurances" from the administration, business should be justified in "going ahead." He told newsmen that the Iowa address o£ Secretary Hopkins, recent statements by Secretary Morgenth-iu and repeated assertions that no new taxes were in prospect should assure business of "new co-operation on the part of the government." "The president and the whole administration and congress are anxious for co-operation in getting off what we might call dead center for investment of new capital," Bankhead said. Contention Is Discussed "The policy of the administration is to do everything within reason to help, without abandoning its program for social reform which I think most of the country accepts." What went on in She conference, no one would say. Those attending did have an opportunity to discuss an economy bloc contention that only by reducing expenditures can the government create industrial confidence. Mr. Roosevelt's calling in of the party leaders was the first of two actions having a bearing on business improvement. The second was his fixing ot the opening meeting oj the AFL- CIO peace committee at 2:30 p. m. Tuesday. The conference, in Mr. Roosevelt's office, will be attended by representatives of the two labor organizations and by Secretary of Labor Perkins. Would Revise Taxes The i m m e d i a t e legislation -sought by the economy advocates is a revision of business taxes. Secretary Morgenthau on Saturday promised Senator Harrison (D., Miss.) and Representative Doughton (D., N. Car.) that the treasury would make recommendations as soon as possible after March 15 tax returns are canvassed. Activities of Harrison's group, however, threatened to precipitate a controversy with administration proponents o£ continued spending that may speedily relegate to the background the senate argument over foreign policy and the defense program. Take Up Reorganization Senate Loader Barkley hoped for a quick vote on the only major issue in the $358,000,000 army expansion measure--a proposal to fix the limit of air corps strength at 6,000 planes instead of the 5,500 approved by the house. Passage of the bill by midweek is expected. A modified government reorganization bill came before the house, and administration chiefs confidently predicted its passage in n few days.'The bill was devoid of provisions for abolishing the office of comptroller general and revamping the civil service commission--provisions which contributed materially to the defeat of a similar measure last session. May Involve Debt Limit The economy issue was raised with the reorganization bill through a report of the Brookings institution, which said Hie only way to effect important savings was to eliminate or curtail certain types of government activities. This step, it added, would involve large issues of public policy. The principal fight on government expenditures may come over an administration proposal to increase the national debt limit bv $5,000,000,000, a proposal regard- eel by some senate democrats as the m o s t politically-dangerous measures of the session. Several economy-minded scnu- tors who usually follow the advice of Vice President Garner said they were sun-eying Ihc situation to determine whether ac-

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