The Daily Telegram from Adrian, Michigan on April 25, 1942 · Page 4
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The Daily Telegram from Adrian, Michigan · Page 4

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Saturday, April 25, 1942
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FOUR ADRIAN DAILY TELEGRAM, ADRIAN, MICHIGAN, SATURDAY, APRIL 25, 1942 \DR1ANDA1LYIELEGRAM JD« A1JKIAN EVENING rELEUKAM Established ID 1892 Th. ADRIAN DAILY TIMES Established In 1865 Consolidated Aortl M. 1914 Published Every A'termum Except Sunday STUART B. PERRY. Publisher Ofrtr* Z10-2M Wesl Maumee Street. Adrian. Michigan. will buy more war bonds, for one of the biggest- reasons they hold back now is that they are afraid of still higher prices. Remove that lear by stabilizing income and out- jo and Secretary Morgenthau will lave no trouble boosting .voluntary sales of war bonds. Entered at tfle post olfice at Adrian. Michigan, as second-class matter MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PHfcSS The Associated Press Is exclusively entitled to *he use or reproduction of any aew» dispatches credited to It. or not otherwise credited to the paper, and also the local news published therein Al! rights at reproduction of special dispatches here- ai are also reserved. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION Bv carriei In Adrian or any other town where The Telegram maintains a car service. IS cents a week. 3y mail or rural delivery and In towns anly where no carrier service Is maintained, in Michigan. Wisconsin. Illinois. Indians and Ohio. S4.00 a year. S2.25 for tl» months. 51.50 for three months. 60 cents lor one month. All subscriptions strictly in advance. By mail to any point In the United States, outside ot the above five states. 59 35 a year. $4.70 lor six months. $2.35 lor three months. 85 cents for one month All suoscrlptions strittly In advance. Subscribers will confer a favor by reporting promptly any irregularity In dellv- «rv by mail or currier. ^^ Saturday, April 25. 1942 QUIT HESITATING Government officials had better •nake up their minds what needs to DC done about rationing gasoline and then stick At the moment tell the people to their decision. their indecision as to the amount each car owner in the eastern states will be allowed to buy each week is a repetition of the dilly-dally tactics that have characterized the handling of the sugar shortage. The American people know that rationing of consumers goods is necessary and they are ready to accept whatever restric tions are necessary. But most o all they want the government to make up its mind. They are tired of generalities; they want particu 'ars. Five war agencies of the govern ment came out Thursday with th< statement that the government ni longer would risk the lives of sea men "so someone will have gasolim to go to a bridge party or a bal game." That statement followed an announcement the day before that gasoline would be rationed be ginning May 15 in 17 eastern states But 1he official statement left thi degree of the rationing undeter mined. The reporters tried to find ou just how much gasoline a ca owner would be allowed to buy There was no official statement but semi-official quarters said thi amount would be two and a half to five gallons a week. That was the definite news the eastern car own ers wanted to know. So did car owners over the rest of the nation lor that matter, because if ration ing is imposed in the eastern states it probably will be imposed ove: all the country before long. That report had scarcely been printed when Price Administrato: Henderson and Secretary Ickes said the estimate of two and a half to five gallons a week was too low. But still there were no definite figures. Mr. Ickes, evidently remembering the unpopularity of last summer's curfew on gasoline stations in the east, said the government planned to "supply as much gasoline as possible" to civilian users. Of course it does. But how much will that be? The people realize that the government has to make abrupt decisions. They expect them. But ihey want the decisions made without a lot of unnecessary preliminary announcements lacking in specific details. The people are counting on making sacrifices. They don't need a lot of propaganda to prepare them. But they expect the government to decide what those sacrifices shall be and quit stalling. There was a let of fumbling around with the sugar situation and it contributed to the present stringency. Some of the people got panicky about sugar last summer when no shortage was hi sight and they began laying in supplies that created .the very shortage they feared. Then along came the war, the shutting off of normal trade routes for sugar imports, and with it increased need to divert more sugar to alcohol manufacture. But rationing, which could have produced a fairer distribution of sugar is only now going into effect. A while back the allotment .was going to be 12 ounces per person each week; now it's going to be eight ounces. At the moment transportation is the bottleneck for gasoline sup plies. The eastern states have been getting almost all their gasoline by tankers. Submarine the Atlantic coast and the need to divert tankers to carry gasoline for military uses is making it necessary to fall back on railroad tank cars. The railroads simply cannot deliver all the gasoline wanted, Jience the need to ration the supply. That condition seems likely to grow worse and the effects may spread all over the country. Even if trans- poration difficulties do not Increase, military demands for gasoline are going to multiply. That means civilian rationing. The people know it. What they want to know is •when and how much. Indecisiveness and hesitation by Washington in handling the civilian aspects of the war effort are not good for the people's morale. The plain fact is that the people are ahead of the administration Congress in their thinking CLOSER TIES WITH MEXICO When representatives of the 21 American republics at the Rio de Janeiro conference considered all- out defense measures against the Axis, Dr. Ezequiel Padilla, Mexico's foreign minister, rendered yeoman service. Last week in Washington Dr. Padilla and Sumner Welles, Undersecretary of State, announced a new program of industrial co-operation between Mexico and the United States. The program is further evidence of the practical wartime joint efforts of the two countries. It is another example of the good results of the Good Neighbor policy. Both countries will gain from the program. It calls for the development of Mexican industry, including the construction of a steel and tin-plate rolling mill from Export- Import bank funds, additional equipment for Mexico's railroads possible construction hi Mexico o] small cargo ships, the building of a high-octane gasoline refinery in Mexico with equipment from this country and the grants of priorities and allocations for materials basec on Mexico's needs hi relation to our own war production effort The early conclusion of a reciproca trade agreement also is providec for. Mexico is treated liberally but there can be doubt that the economic strengthening of Mexico is a matter of genuine importance to the United States. We are thinking of defense in terms of hemispheric defense, and Mexico is one of two countries in the hemisphere most closely related to us. By encouraging and helping home industry in Mexico we are strengthening that country whose strength means much to us, but we also are encouraging the production of supplies that may count a great deal in the prosecution of the war. The war has forced the United States and Canada into virtually a single production unit and the new agreement lines up the third of the large North American nation units. Thus there is a solid North America bound together by mutual economic ties as well as military considerations. Such an arrangement is bound to be carried over into the period after the war. Certainly if the Mexican government and the Mexican people can be convinced by war experience that the Good Neighbor policy is just what those words stand for they will want to continue and expand it in peacetime. News Behind the News By Paul Mallon Because of illness, Paul Mallon was unable to prepare a column "or today.—The Editor. Books and People By AGNES JEWELL Writings may be compared to wine. Sense is- the strength, bu wit the flavor.—Sterne. • * * A glance along the shelves: "How to Train Shop Workers' by Prosser and VanWyck. We suspect there is many a shop worker who wishes his boss would profif by this book. Perhaps the worker could teach' himself. We soon may be saying herself. "Doctors Don't Believe It, Why Should I?" by August A. Thomen Facts and fallacies about health with practical guidance for the layman. "Ivory Mischief by Arthu: Meeker. A seventeenth century historical novel about two famou and infamous sisters. This is one of those stories in which critics violently disagree. New Yorke gives it a minus sign, Saturday Re view of Literature a plus. You rear it and take your choice. Currently the critics are in equal disagreement over Steinbeck': Backward Glances (From Telegram Files) 20 Years Ago Today At the annual meeting of the Adrian Tennis Club, Waldron S. itewart was elected president, Dr. Emily Stark vice president and Holloway secretary- The condition of the gravel roads of the county is improved and the effects of last week's snow storm lave been removed entirely. Wireless fans have been poking :un at the city hall clock, claiming that the clock is 15 seconds slow, according to the latest Arlington time given over the radio. Miss Maud reasurer. new book "The Moon is Down." • * • One publisher to forward the Victory Book Campaign for mor books for the soldiers has pub lished a streamer with this quota tion from Abraham Lincoln: "The things I want to know are in books my best friend is the man who wil get me a book I've read." • • • John Gunther's "Inside Europe' remains an amazing best seller When it was first published Edwan Vin was on the throne and we taiew next to nothing of the rearm ing of Germany. Yet the book through revisions and new edition continues to be up to the minute It has been translated into 12 languages and suppressed in three countries. May we remind you that we have books on every phase of gardening from plain flower to victory. • •> • We noticed in a recent Jackson item that Mrs. James O'Donnell— now a widow—will make her fu ture home with her daughter Ken neth Horan of Evanston. • • • Mrs. Kenneth Horan, the widov of Dr. Francis Horan, is the au thor of several books with a setting similar to her home town of Jack son. "Remember the Day" was ful of local color, her latest book " Give Thee Back" and the olde "Night Bell" use her knowledge o a doctor's busy life. • • » The joke on the editor is tha she had to read about hush puppie in Marjorie Rawling's "Cros Creek" while all the time it is favorite delicacy of one or tw Adrian families and a member o the staff has devoured some. The; are not in the dictionary. • • • Stewart Sterling, the author, C B. Boutell, publicity man for Pu nam's and Don Gordon whose pun gent criticisms sell books for The American News are in an amusing controversy over coinage of the apt word "whodunit." In an ad for Sterling's book the credit was given to "Variety" who used it in 1932. Now friends of Don Gordon find he used the word in 1930. If you've ever read Don Gordon's salty comments in "American News of Books" your vote will be Gor- were 10 Years Ago Today More than 1,000 folders sent out from the Boy Scout office today describing the coming season of Camp Kanesatake. This will je the 7th season at Washington Lake and the first under the leadership of Harold V. Pace, the new| scout executive. The Adrian city commission received two requests for extension of water mains at the weekly meeting this afternoon. The World at Its Worst -THE MORTIFICATION OF SEffiH6 OUT TOR A PARIY WrTri TIMAL INSTRUCTIONS H1N6IN6 CLEARJ.V 1HE NEIGHBORHOOD ABOUT U5)H6 VOIJR HANDKERCHIEF. ASWN6 TOR SECOND HELP1M65 AND BE)N6 SURE To •TriRT VOU HAP HAD A NICE TlME (Seleued by The. Bell Syndicate. Inc.) Deny Agreement That,Closed Shop Should Be War Labor Board Issue NEW YORK, April 25 iam P. Witherow, president of the National Association of Manufacturers, and Charles R. Hook, chairman of the employers group in the industry-labor no-strike agreement, denied last night .that employer members ever agreed that the closed shop should become an issue " "or arbitration before the War Labor Board. In indivadual statements they challenged the AFL-CIO claim that the agreement provided "union security" issues were to be settled by the board, a convention upheld by the War Labor Board last night. "I have .been charged with violating a pledge which the record shows was never given," Witherow declared. "The one thing I have yledged my country is my utmost effort to help win this war. And the closed shop is not a win-the- war measure." Hook's statement that the "closec shop" issue was not a part of the no-strike agreement was agreed to and authorized by eight other employer members of the labor-management conference from which i stemmed, the group announce! after a day-long meeting. "The statement by the War Labor Board is not a correct inter pretation of the position on thi closed shop maintained by the em ployer members of the President's December conference on war-time labor relations," Hook said. "The board's assertion that Mr Afitherow's statement 'runs counter o the pledge signed by Mr. Witherow and the other eleven industry members of the conference' is- not n accord with the facts. No such pledge was signed by Mr. Witherow >r by any other employer members. The conference adjourned on December 23rd without agreement on the closed shop issue. "The record of the conference clearly confirms this. The last act of the employer members in the conference was to propose a resolution containing the following paragraph: "The proposed War Labor Board shall be governed by the following basic policy: " 'Since the right to work should not be infringed by government order through requirement of membership in any organization, whether union or otherwise, the issue of the closed ship is not a proper subject for consideration or arbitration by the board and shall not be included as any issue in any dispute certified to it.' "The conference deadlocked on this issue. The moderator, William H. Davis, so reported to the President, and the conference was instructed to meet the next day, at which time the moderator read a message from the President. There was no discussion of this letter. The conference then adjourned, without any action being taken of any kind . and without any agreement being reached on the closed shop issue." plant. Arbutus is becoming so scarce that it has been considered placing it on a protected list. How about killing your trout with a sharp rap on the back of the head instead of letting it die slowly of suffocation in your creel? don's. And you will read any whodunit that he recommends. * • • In the SEP of March 28 Norman Jaffrey says "He rather wishes he'd not begun it And neither knows nor cares whodunit." The two outstanding novels of the moment are "The Moon Is Down" and "Bride of Glory." "Pearl Buck's "Dragon Seed" holds its own but "Frenchman's Creek" is slipping. "Flight to Arras" and "Cross Creek" are bidding for place. • • • Best Sellers ot the Week The Moon Is Down, John Steinbeck. A new leader of best-selling fiction. Thirty-six stores have, so far, told us this outsold every other novel during March. Dragon Seed, Pearl S. Buck. Has been purchased by M-G-M for movie production for $105,000. Bride of Glory, Bradda Field. Rapidly .climbing the best seller ladder. Frenchman's Creek, Daphne du Maurier. Continuing excellent sales. Windswept, Mary Ellen Chase. Keeping up its good rate everywhere. The Keys of the Kingdom,- A. J. Cronin. A best seller for three- quarters of a year. The Sun Is My Undoing, Marguerite Steen. Clark Gable is scheduled to star in the M-G-M movie. Pied Piper, Nevll Shute. Feature condensation in the April Reader's Digest. 22,000 copies printed. Mission to Moscow, Joseph E. Davies. Continues ahead of the non-fiction field. Flight to Arras, A'ntoine de Saint-Exup£ry. Hard on "Mos- Profits Ceiling Must be Flexible By r.-AVin 1.AWKKNCE WASHINGTON, April 25—President Roosevelt's plan to limit profits and curb inflation by a virtual confiscation of all earnings above a fixed per cent is part of 5 Years Ago Today Mr. and Mrs. W. P. VanOrden entertained tonight in their home on East Maumee Street in honor of Mrs. Hervey C. King who is celebrating her birthday anniversary. Mrs. Kenneth Kilby and infant son David Kent returned to their home at 663 Division Street from Bixby hospital today. A car unloader to be used in unloading stone for road construction purposes has been purchased by the county road commission. SWEDES PROTEST LONDON, April 25 UP) — The Swedish legation was reported today to have lodged a protest with the British government over alleged infringement of the Swedish arms law on the occasion of the re- off cent attempt by 10 British-chartered Norwegian ships to escape from Goteborg to Britain. [A Stockholm dispatch last nighl said Sweden's protest was foundec on the charge that British employees had smuggled 20 machine-guns aboard the vessels, only two of which succeeded in reaching Britain while six were sunk and two returned to port.] and and what they want to do to win this \var. It is true of rationing, and it is true of measures to control inflation. The Gallup poll three weeks ago showed the people are ready for price ceilings and wage ceilings. When they get them they RAIDED BY RAF ROME (From Italian Broadcasts) April 25 (ff)— RAF raids on the Sicilian .towns of Comiso am Ragusa were announced for the second successive day today by the Italian high command. Across the Mediterranean, it said Bengasi also was attacked by .the British fliers. , "Two persons were killed and three were injured among the Mo hammedan population" in Bengasi the high command said. Movies of industrial operations are replacing actual tours in many plants, where visitors might causi costly interruptions. Total length of all railway track age in the U. S., including sidings and yards, amounted to 405,975 miles in 1940. a general proach to ap- the whole question of survival wages and survival salaries and survival profits. Mr. Roosevelt likes the name "War of Survival" as descriptive of the second World War and it is apparent that he intends tc apply the principle at home as well as on the minefield. The first organization since Pearl Harbor to come out for the >rinciple of survival profits was he National Association of Manu- iacturers but the question of what formula should be used to determine "survival" has never been satisfactorily outlined either by the government or by private organizations. • • • Any horizontal yardstick that cuts across all businesses without regard to the variety of conditions that exist will tend to create confusion and disruption and may have such a devastating effect on the national economy as to retard the war effort. Thus one company with a large capitalization if permitted to earn six per cent on that capital while 99 per cent of the remainder is taken in taxes by the government as is reported to be the Administration plan, might earn much more than a competitor which has no large capital structure. Many American businesses have grown up by plowing back each year's earnings into the business without issuing new capital stock. Unless such companies are permitted to recapitalize on the basis of their present worth in relation to the same types of business with which they compete there is bound to be inequity and hardship. • • • During the last war, the Congress gave the Treasury Depart ment flexible authority out o. which was developed for excess profits purposes what were known then as artificial capital bases The amount of money invested in developing a business over a long period of years was set up as "cap tal" on a formula whereby a com- arative system of valuation with ompetitors was used. Something of the same kind wil have to be established this time if antastic results are not to be 'orced on some businesses with the lossibility that companies in debi may have to default on bonded is- ues or on bank loans unless they are allowed to pay off debt out o: earnings. Some plan whereby a- normal amortization of debt may first b< deducted and then a limitation jlaced on all profits would probably save many businesses from dissolution or bankruptcy. * » • Broadly speaking the idea o: imiting profits and confiscating all above a certain fixed percent age is gaining ground in Congress The idea of taking all profits above the survival level may provi .0 be the very leverage with pub ic opinion that the Administration "eels it needs in putting a ceiling on wages and putting an end tc the agitation for higher wages. I Business is put on a survival basis, so must eventually labor b placed on an analogous footing. It may well be that the Presi dent has not felt he could tackl the wage problem till he disposet of the high salary or high profi question. Certainly once such drastic limitation is imposed, la bor politicians will no longer be able to argue persuasively that wages need not be held down because profits are skyrocketing. It is said that 350 companies in the United States have $85,000,000,000 of war contracts. Doubtless many of these contracts are farmed out through subcontractors. But it is probable that any rule intended to recapture profits in these war business cases will do extensive damage to non-war businesses which while benefitting indirectly from war business are nevertheless showing no such increase in volume as are concerns with war contracts. If a surgical operation is to be performed on the national economy by means of profit limitation, and something of that kind is desirable in order to form a background for a common sacrifice by all classes, the task is not going to be accomplished by a flat percentage system applied to war and non-war businesses. Something more flexible by way of a formula will be needed. ow's" heels. It leads non-fiction on he latest Baker & Taylor list. Defense Will Not Win the War, ieut. Col. William F. Kernan. 10,00 more make its total 28,000 in rint. Cross Creek, Marjorie Kinnan .awlings. A new best seller this /eek. Admiral of the Ocean Sea, Samel Eliot Morison. Another former andidate that jumped up to the est seller class this week, 228,00, including book club copies, ave been printed. Candidates for Best Seller List New Hope, Ruth Suckow. The nly new fiction Candidate this /eek. The F. & R-Sterling North ontroversy in the papers has in- reased sales, particularly in Chiago. The Japanese Enemy, Hugh lyas. Reported to the Times by . Y., Philadelphia and St. Louis tores. People Under Hitler, Wallace R. Jeuell. All but one of these non- iction titles coming to the fore are n the "war book" class. Westward -the Course! Paul McGuire. Fifth in non-fiction on the iaker & Taylor list. Athene Palace, Countess Wal- :eck. Eleven stores have told us hat this new Candidate is one of heir best sellers. Ail-Out on the Road to Smolensk, 'rskine Caldwell. Another new Candidate that is being reported by [Uite a number of stores. Past Imperfect, Ilka Chase. Just iut, this new Candidate is the only non-war book in this section. Cave men used to knock girls enseless, but that is no longer necessary.—U. S. S. Marblehead Light China Restricts The Use of Fuel CHUNGKING, April 25 (ff) — *Vhile authorities emphasized that China has sufficient gasoline anc oil to meet her urgent military needs provided there is no waste further restrictions were announ ced today on the use of liquid fuel since supplies are threatened seri ously by the Japanese invasion o Burma. Only cars whose operation approved, by the government wil be allowed io draw their monthl, gasoline rations. In Chungking where more than 1,000 gasoline driven vehicles were operated for merly, only 200 now are running Even embassies are curtailing th use of cars, since gasoline cost them $4 per gallon. As emergency measures th government is expected to step u; production of high-grade alcoho: of which Szechvvan province alon already produces 500,000,000 gal Ions, and to hasten experiments b U. S.-trained Chinese engineer seeking a new method of crackin fuel from wood oil. In sections of China wher gasoline is even harder to get tha in Chungking, buses and othe vehicles have been converted inti charcoal burners. HEARING POSTPONED WASHINGTON, April 25 (ff) — The hearing to determine whethe the mailing rights of the magazine Social Justice, should be revoket because of alleged seditious 'state ments has been postponed from April 29 to May 4. Postmaster General Walker an nounced the postponement las night after receiving a request fo one week's delay from counsel fo publication. Social Justice, founded by th Rev. Charles E. Coughlin, has beei barred temporarily from the maA under a suspension order. GET DEATH PENALTY BERLIN (From German Broad casts) April 25 W)—Death sentenc es have been pronounced on tw highly placed German.business me for "unsocial conduct in time o war," i was announced today. Eugen Hubing, manager of a bi armament concern in Braunsch weig, was convicted of having sup plied himself with butter and egg out of his plant's canteen withou handing over the required ratio coupons and Karl Winterling, a fac tory owner at Bamberg, of havin hides tanned in his factory and sel ing them illegally. Out Of Doors In Michigan By WALTER KITTINGEB It seems that everywhere I go le question is, "Where're you oing to open?" The reference is o Saturday, the 25th, the opening ay of trout season. The fratern- ty of Waltonions is large and good ews awaits them. Reports from the Upper Penin- ula indicate excellent water con- itions generally. Snow is almost U gone and streams are normal r will be on the week end unless eavy rains develop. At the tip of the Lower Peninsula he rivers are high and muddy but re expected to be nearly normal y the 25th. Most all woods, roads and trails are passable. Alpena - Montmorency - Presque sle territory streams are nearly at lormal and clear. Road conditions good. Oscoda, Ogemaw, Alcona and osco county waters are high but lear, with the rainbow run well nder way. The Platte and Benzie in Benzie ounty are right for brooks and rowns; plenty of rainbows run- ling. Grand Traverse county treams are high and dark but hould be cleared by the week end. Belanger Pond is right for browns, and the Solon, Clear, Brook, Cedar. Northport and Hodek creeks in .eelanau county are prime foi brooks. Manistee and Wexford county streams are in good condi- :ion. Near Baldwin the Pere Marquette, Baldwin, Middle Branch, .ittle South and Little Manistee are only slightly above normal anc bit discolored. The rainbow run s just well under way and the big spawners should be in the streams until at least 10 days after the opening. The lower reaches of the Pine will be high and dark but the upper waters should produce brook- :es. Heavy rains will change the picture in all these areas and the Dait-fishermen will bring home the fish while the purists may have to resort to bacon in the camp skillet Don't place too many bets agains' the fly casters, however, they have a bag of tricks. In the southwestern counties the trout streams are in good condition except in St. Joseph and VanBuren counties where the water is roily and high. Sucker fishing is good on the Grand, Coldwater, Flat and Thornapple, and both suckers and crappies are coming on hook and Fays $5 Fine and Costs Henry Hall, 21 years old, of Tecumseh paid a 54 fine and 51 costs vhen he was arraigned yesterday afternoon before Justice Arthur Turner on a charge of failure to lave his car under control. Hall's car was wrecked at 1 o'clock yesterday morning when it overturned on the angling road a mile northeast of Morenci and turned over in the ditch. Mrs. Lillian Dec, 22, of Hudson, suffered slight >ruises on her face and cuts on her MORENCI and Miss Alice Wilsberg. Other uests included Mrs. Lynn Fauver, fe. Robert Gardiner, Mrs. George Gardiner, Mrs. Clarence Slagle nd Mrs. Yale Bancroft. Mrs. Samuel Humphrey enter- ained the Contract Club at a desert bridge in her home Thursday vening. Prizes were won by Mrs. M. L. Gay, Mrs. Addie Ford, Mrs. iValter Hill and Mrs. M. S. Wils- Derg. Other guests were Mrs. Winfield Scott, Miss Mildred Carr, Mrs. Susan Allen and Mrs. Estella Brisbin. The club %vill meet in wo weeks with Mrs. Brisbin. Clark Cottrell • has returned lome after spending a few days in Detroit on business. The condition of Mary Lou Yoder, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Yoder, who has been ill for several days is improving satisfactorily. oiee. She was treated Blanchard hospital and at the returned lome. Hall was not injured. The car was going west at the time. The summons was issued by Deputy Elmer Bringman. Ontario Club Elects The Ontario Country Club held :he last meeting of the season Thursday afternoon in the home of Mrs. John Ferris with Mrs. Jeorge Flint as the assisting hostess. There were 17 members two guests present. Roll call was answered with short readings after which Mrs. Flint conducted the Dusiness session and the officers for the next year were elected as follows: president, Mrs. Flint; secretary and treasurer, Mrs. Clarence Miner; reporter, Mrs. Rex Ferris. Several diversions were conducted for the program and were won by Mrs. Rex Ferris, Mrs. John Ferris, Mrs. Charles Converse, Mrs John Ely, Mrs. John Strayer, Mrs E. N. Ebersole and Mrs. Harold Strayer. The hostesses served light refreshments assisted by Mrs A. C. Waiters. The next meeting will be held in October with Mrs Clyde Partee. Injured By Bicycle Harvey Mock, 11 years old, son of Mrs. Reuben Mock, suffered a broken left leg and bruises about head and left arm at 4 o'clock yesterday afternoon when he was struck by a bicycle ridden by Donald Klocke and Richard Sisty. Harvey was playing with other children at the high school building and was struck when the two boys rode from behind the building He was taken to the Blancharc Hospital. Joseph River at Constantine and line in the St. Three Rivers, Mendon. In the south central region all trout water is high and dark but may clear before opening. Suckers are running well. Pike fishing is reported good in the Shiawassee River in Shiawassee county. Be extra careful of that discarded cigarette or pipe dottle as the woods are dry as tinder, and enjoj' the trailing arbutus where you find it growing. Picking the blooming arbutus almost always kills the Morenci Notes Peter B. Stetten who has been a patient for 11 weeks in the Blanchard hospital with a broken hip left yesterday for the home of relatives in Butler, Ind. The Morenci Bridge Club met Thursday evening for a 7 o'clock dinner in the Spanish room of the Siegfried restaurant. The evening was spent playing bridge and prizes were won by Mrs. Loraine Bancroft, Mrs. Bernard Williamson 25e ANY PLACE IN TOWN PHONE 555 LENAWEE CAB CO. • Yes, We Have Passenger Insurance WANTED Everybody to try Durlight the perfect wall finish for cracked rough and pulp plastered walls. Put It on yourself — smooth or stippled. Make It any color you wish. Costs less than wallpaper. Price lOc per pound. Samples free. See A F WELLS Mason & Cement Contractor Brick Wurk, Pltutrrlng. 'File Plnon Mantes Set, Walki, Carblni. CellBm crmrated. HI* Vlni> Street . I'haiie 1742 General Contractor Consult us In regard to New Building, Remodeling, Floor Sanding, Cement Work, Mill Wnrk. Masonry, Plastering, Roofing and Construction of oil hinds. LEE ALLSHOUSE All work covered by I'ubiio Uabllltj and Workmans Compensation Insurance 1241 WEST MAUMEE ST. Phnnp 482 Special to The Telegram WALDRON, April 25—Miss Joyce Brandeberry has been chosen valedictorian and Miss Thelma Clark salutatorian of the 1942 senior class of the Waldron high school. The other honor students are Betty Bell, Jean Bender, Helen Long and Donna Bernoth. The commencement exercises will be held the evening of May 21 vith Professor Norman F. Hidden of Adrian College delivering the address on "Youth in a Troubled World." ' The class sermon will be given Sunday evening May 17 In the Church of Christ and the class day srogram will be presented before the high school assembly the afternoon of May 19. The other members of the class are Helen Barshney, Ellen Pfieffle. Nettie Sweigert, Jean Lehman, Max Brandeberry, Elbert Carpenter, Leland Britton, Lowell Wiliams, Lynn Vernier, Frederick Sammons, Roland Williams and J. Reasoner. Macon Community Club Meets The Macon Community Club met Tuesday evening at the home of the Rev. and Mrs. R. E. Simons. After the co-operative supper was served the regular business session was conducted by the president, Ray Hendershot. Perry Hayden of Tecumseh, assisted by Ivan Parker of the Macon schools, showed colored motion pictures of the progress of the -wheat project which he instituted on the Ford farms. Mr. Parker also showed a news reel of the bombing of Pearl Harbor and colored motion pictures of a fishing trip taken by him and Mrs. Parker in Northern Michigan. Wyoming in 1941 received the largest amount, 5822,295.97, undei^ the conservation program of the Department of Interior, for using public lands for lumbering and grazing, for mineral and potash production. C. A. DIBBLE Contractor and Builder Agent for Veos Tile for Bathrooms and Kitchens New Work, Repair, Booting, Painting, Concrete Free Estimates - Ph. 1188-W 734 Company Street All work covered by compensation VA INDUSTRY The Stars To Follow! It requires more than Earning and Saving, to attain Security. You must obtain assured Safety, for all you save, and all your savings earn in dividends! Our plan offers you the ideal method: Savings plus Profits plus Insured Safety for your funds — to 55,000 amounts. Stop in, or write, for particulars! Keep 'Em Flying — By Baying ADRIAN FEDERAL SAVINGS & LOAN ASSOCIATION

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