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I I Li ti t) ommmiEmmwommoinmnanmrup rirmli ilionrupounmmommannmamonmull InummEnommanornmounomponmmEinommollmnommouniLnadion' Biznnwmmtm, ANIMEMMINEIMIIIIIIEMIA 2 Sept. 19, 1945. SPOKANE DAILY CITIZONICLE MORE BAD NIPS WILL BE LISTED Northwest's Basic Industries Pad Transition Period Joh. Hannegan "Briefs" Policy of Truman SENATE CONFIRMS BURTON AS JUDGE Or HIGHEST COURT tnited States is entering en at the moot ireportont periods of the country's historyShe reconversion el industry Irmo the greatest war el all time to what promises to be the grestest era el economic progress. United Press terry-pendent have made a server of the re.
conversion Meters as it is today, toss than 30 days alter the were end. surrendered to us. es plained Lt. Col. J.
Woodall St. Petersburg, executive of- ficer of the allied information dissemination section. Black Dragon Alive. The supposedly disbanded Black Dragon society, long a sinister and powerful Japanese political organization still maintains its headquarters here where former members come to talk to their chief "as individuals." This was learned today from Yoshisa Ruzuu, the society's white. bearded chief secretary, who talks with seeming frankness but evades questions which might incriminate the society or disclose names of its members to American occupation forces.
Kuzuu said he was "astonished' to learn that the Black Dragon was regarded by Americans and Europeans as a powerful, danger, ous organization. US. le. II of. ation led Black lister and itical or- its head-ter chief "as ay from Y's white.
who talks ut evades criminate lames of i tonished' Dragon tans and danger. 4 ST. LOUIS. Sept. 19.
GP, Robert E. liannegan, the former St. Louis newsboy who now sits on the President's cabinet, came home last night to assure almost 1000 who paid tribute to him at testimonial dinner that President Truman will be guided not by "right" or "left" but by "Missouri common sense." The postmaster general said that the President guides himself by the answer to only one question. "It is not 'Am going right or but 'Am I going right or "The state of Missouri has never been a good breeding ground for the kind of ideologies that produce the terms 'right' and Hannegan said. "Here we guide our.
selves by the ideology called common sense and Harry Truman is generously gifted with that good common sense." Hannegan said the administration will assist business to the limit "in producing material goods, creating new jobs and making legitimate profits. "That means," he asserted, "less regulation, less government in business, lower government expenditures, easement of taxes. It is time to expand civilian markets and to create trade, profits and jobs in private industry." Adviser on Way OAKLAND, Sept. 19. CM-- George Atcheson.
political ad. viser to Gen. MacArthur in Japan, is on route to Tokyo today with his aide, John S. Service. 2y 19.
um itical ad. in Japan, day with 4c' 4 "16 '1" 4,614, tk .4 4 4. s- 11 i 1-; 1 "t- 6'14, 4 t4' 1 4 '14'''4 1, 1 lk C4'w '4 1. 1 e- 0 I 4. ok.
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-1 i f-, )111ki. 11Z, i ...411,7::,:,2 e' 6 3' 4,4, A 1: I 'At' e' A -r, ,4 i A i 'At" t' '-'0 4 4:. 4.... (Continued from page one.) The first concern of the navy was to take out allied prisoners of war. One ship, the transport Colbert.
removing liberes4 groups from Port Dairen, Manchuria, struck a floating mine 100 miles west of Okinawa. A check after the explosion disclosed one man missing and two injured. The transport is being towed to Okinawa. The American army of occupation proceeded about its task with such dispatch that the United States Eighth army was taking up the matter of rest camps and recreational areas for the troops. Another suicide of a high ranking Japanese military leader was reported today by Domei agency.
The agency said that Gen. Shizuicht 'Tanaka. who succeeded Lt. Gen. Masaharu Homma as commander in the Philippines, shot himself August 24 because American air raids damaged one of the imperial palaces while he was responsible for the aerial defense of Tokyo.
Homma is in prison at Yokohama. Welcome Idea Pushed. The army of occupation is busy trying to convince the Japanese people that they should welcome with open arms their sons, husbands and sweethearts who fell prisoners to American forces in the Pacific war. The belief that capture was a disgrace beyond redemption was pounded into the people by the Japanese propaganda machine throughout the war. They were told that every Japanese on Saipan, Iwo Jima, Okinawa and other battlefields died rather than be taken and that there were no prisoners.
"Now we are going to sell the Japanese the idea that there is no difference between a prisoner of war and an other Japanesethat when the nation capitulated, every one of its 70,000,000 persons tech can air raids damaged one of the imperial palaces while be was responsible for the aerial defense of Tokyo. Homma is in prison at Yokohama. ll'elcome Id Idea Pushed. The army of occupation is busy trying to convince the Japanese people that they should welcome with open arms their sons, hus- bands and sweethearts who fell prisohers to American forces in the Pacific war. The belief that capture was a disgrace beyond redemption was pounded into the people by the Japanese propaganda machine throughout the war.
They were told that every Japanese on Saipan, Iwo Jima, Okinawa and other bat- tlefields died rather than be taken and that there were no prisoners. "Now we are going to sell the Japanese the idea that there is no difference between a prisoner of war and any other Japanesethat when the nation capitulated, every one of its 70,000,000 persons tech- DEMOBILIZATION SPEED PRAISED WASHINGTON, Sept. 19. (A)) The senate today unanimously confirmed the appointment of Senator Harold H. Burton, Ohio Republican, to be a supreme court justice.
On the motion of Chairman McCarran Nev.) of the judici- ary committee, the senate suspend' ed its rules to approve the nomina- lion less than 24 hours after it was sent to the senate. President Truman sent two other major nominations to the senate. They are: 1. Robert P. Patterson.
present undersecretary, as secretary of war. lie succeeds Henry L. Stimson, resigned. 2. W.
Stuart Symington as surplus property administrator. He lakes over from a three-man board which he formerly headed. Congressional Republicans and Democrats alike got a lift out of Mr. Truman's unexpected choice of Burton for the supreme courtbut for slightly different reasons. Republicans Praise Him.
liked the selection of their 57-year-old colleague because they regard him as a highly is fled lawyer and because he one of them. Democrats chuckled at the politi' cal strategy of the President. Some said he was influenced in his choice by Robert E. Hannegan, Democrat- lc national chairman. Burton's exit from the senate will give Governor Frank J.
Lausche of Ohio, a Democrat, a chance to appoint one of his party members in that doubtful state. That would up the Democrats in the senate to 56, cut the Republicans to 39, with one Progressive. Patterson Unclaimed. Mr. Truman's choice of the 54- year-old Patterson as secretary of war brought praise and criticism from both sides.
Some Democrats grumbled that he is a Republican. Some Republicans replied that he Isn't in their fold. Senator Taft of Ohio, chairman of the minority steering committee, said the administration need not claim it is continuing the bipartisan flavor President Roosevelt tried to Introduce by adding Stimson and the late Frank Knox to his cabinet. The Republicans don't regard Patterson as a Republican, Taft told a reporter. Patterson, former circuit court of appeals judge, was registered in Putnam county, New York, as a Republican until 1939.
He registered then without stating his party affiliation. By WILLARD D. EBERHART. sEArrLE, Sept. 19.
(UP) The Pacific northwest states of Washington, Oregon and Idaho are falling back upon their basic pre-war industries to pad the jolts of war-to-peace transition and the experts believe a general gain will be achieved. More than 100,000 workers have been laid off in the three-state area by shipyards, the Boeing Aircraft company in Seattle, and aluminum plants, but many of these have returned to their homes in other parts of the country. Thousands of those who stayed have found work in other fields. United States employment service offices In the three states have been unable to fill all job openings, but USES officials believe the picture will alter gradually with the return of service men and with a "change in thinking" of displaced war workers. The area has a rather than a "reconversion" problem.
The primary industries of agriculture, lumbering, shipbuilding and aircraft building have car-red the principal war production load through expansion. Ship and aircraft building have been curtailed sharply but lumbering probably will increase its production with more abundant labor and a nation-wide boom of home and business construction. The development of reclamation and irrigation projects will add substantially to farm acreage. Few New Industries New industries have been slow to appear, and any new products are virtually certain to come from established concerns. Idaho dehydrating plants are shifting to quick-freeze products, the Boeing Aircraft company is working on a secret nonaircraft item, and the Kaiser shipyard at Vancouver, has created a model of an aluminum-frame four-cylinder automobile which it may produce.
Nobody knows how many additional jobs will be created by the manufacture of new products, but Boeing, at least, hopes to employ 15,000 permanently, three times its pre-war payroll. The tourist industry, dormant during the war, already is coming to life, and Governor Mon C. Wallgren is drafting a program to boost the incomeand jobsfrom that source. An immediate problem is posed by displaced war workers who are unable to find jobs to match their skills. In that connection, Washington's state development board has been urged by the governor's advisory commission to launch a $50,000,000 public works program.
Fred Taylor, western Washington war man-power director, estimates the state will have 115,000 unemployed by February, compared with 108,000 in 1939, on the basis of war contract terminations. However, Dr. N. H. Engle, University of Washington's business research director, believes the figure will be nearer 65,000.
Washington's annual industrial ELEVATE BURTON Senator Harold H. Burton (above), Ohio Republican, was nominated to the supreme court yesterday by President Truman. This picture was made in Washington, D. last June 22 as Senator Burton observed his 57th birthday anniversary. He is a resident of Cleveland.
(AP wirephoto.) Inflation Barriers Set Up for Peacetime Free Economy VT? I rrt PALACE REVOLT IN TOKYO FAILED TOKYO, Sept. 19. (UP)Lt. Gen. Shizuichi Tanaka, commander of Japanese eastern army headquarters, personally quelled a revolt by a group of young officers who took Over control of the imperial palace in an effort to forestall formal announcement of Japan's surrender, the Tokyo newspaper Mainichi said today.
The newspaper gave a detailed account of the uprising, which assertedly was made by a group of 1Japanese general staff officers. The Mainichi version, however, did not wholly confirm previous reports, that an uprising had taken placel at such a time as to affect surrender negotiations between Japan and the allies. Mainichi said that "history might have seen different developments and the emperor's desire for reconstruction of a peaceful Japan might, have been nullified but for (Tanaka's) strong sense of responsibility and bold decision between August 14 and the morning of August 15." Tanaka, who committed suicide August 24, restored order to the, imperial compound after talking to' leaders of the uprising for more than three hours, the newspaper said. Participants in the revolt were described as several general staff officers above the rank of major "who had heard the imperial re-script of acceptance of the Potsdam declaration would be issued and had intended to take some steps necessary to have the emperor reconsider so they could continue fighting to the bitter end." payroll zoomed from $250,000,000 in 1940 to more than $1,000,000,000 in 1944. The Hanford atomic bomb project alone provided $152,000,000 in wages last year.
Idaho, with little war Industry, has 10,000 unfilled jobs. Firms with war subcontracts are switching to production of such items as gasoline tank trucks, manure spreaders and special truck bodies. The lumber industry is short 7500 workers and developments in the uses of waste forest products and in the manufacture of alcohol and plastics are expected to provide additional employment in those fields. Amil 1 OW Ni -0 -4 I 111' -e-- 4 Even our best frten wear ELEVATORS RAC601010, KEIGISUNCREASIN HOE i OURIPERSONAIIPEDISTA MAD, Nuke OF STONE: AR1OW 'CO Cos ilfou can't tell when a man is weals ling "ELEVATORS" because these) 1 amazing shoes make you taller The hidden ramp does the 'trick. The heels are no higher.
That's why thousands and thousands of men who realize the importance of added height are wearing "EIEVATORS about you? HERMAN 802 Riverside-103 N. Stevens $13.50 hat 1, Gentlemen: II-Ern 'interested in both' TALLER. Pima. send ma your free Man 4 trotted Booklet about 4 Print); t. CD ME) 1M an (R3 I 4.trlt, An VIS TRIAL 'won Provo tho ealogingir clifferettee of Gnuine 1.01t9400 COOPER BLADES rbo Aristocta otALLBSaJoev ca ef.
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i OILS AND SOAP SUPPLIES BETTER (Continued from page one.) Meanwhile Press Secretary Charles G. Ross told reporters they would have to put their own interpretation on President Truman's news conference remarks yesterday on MacArthur's occupation force statement. A reporter had suggested that Mr. Truman was sarcastic. (MacArthur is allowing his force statement to stand without further conmient, his public relations office said today in Tokyo.
(The office described the statement as "quite clear and The President said he wanted to make one thifig clearthat the speed of demobilization is not governed "by our future needs for occupation and other forces." The services, he added, are rying on demobilization as rapidly as they can and "we shall not really face the problem of the size or make up of the occupation forces until next spring." By that time, he said, "we ought to know how many men we shall need for occupation and to what extent that need can be met through volunteers." The President said that the army has given "all of us" good reason for the same confidence in its ability "to win the battle of demobilization" as it did in its "ability to win the war." Saying soldiers are being returned to civilian life at a rate In excess of "650 per hour, 24 hours per day," be added that "such a performance justifies full confidence." "The army and navy mean to do the task set for them with the minimum number of men," the President continued. 'There will be no padding in our armed forces. America is going to keep the full strength she needs for her national commitments. But the rest of the men are coming back home, and coming as fast as the services can get them out." Ends "Soon as Possible." Mr. Truman said at his news conference yesterday that the se- lective service system will end as soon as possible.
Congress took one step in that direction yesterday when the house unanimously passed a new peacetime recruitment measure. By offering new inducements to army and navy volunteers, the objective is to attain post-war requirements by voluntary means. The measure now goes to the senate. BOYINGTON BARKS AT THE JAPANESE rThe Coal That Satisfies SEATTLE, Sept. 19.
()Asked how he liked the Japanese, Lt. Col Gregory Boyington told guests at a banquet last night. "To hell with 'em." "I don't even want to go over there and keep 'em in line," he said. "Everything you hear about the dirty tricks pulled by those skunks has some truth in it at least." Col. Boyington will be welcomed back to Okanogan, his home town, Sunday when a parade, banquet and reception will be held in his honor.
His mother, Mrs. E. J. Hallenbeck, and his small daughter Janet will also be honored at the reception. il, T-q 72., I 4 I 1 i WINE10.111 4 1 i I I occupa4 I 1 i i i 53 I No raj h2 aim 9 shiie 4 0 111 -'t A 'V 1 4.4 ''eti 1 toy.NrI 4 IT 4, 4 I 1 1 4 4 1 f.
4 I Pt 1 i 4 1 4 SOO 1 1 1 6 IIIIIIIIIIEIIIIII I 1 i i A 419111110.111111 717. '4 ''-t i I) ppt st.S0 SITA1 Isetialf to .4, 4 Mrsio.t4Nr.1 4444,0 ortt; 4. i.spg,,,,, 4 1 WASHINGTON, Sept. 19. (JP) The government set up some 'peacetime barriers against inflation today, after knocking down some wartime barriers to a free economy.
OPA prepared to limit rigidly the costs entering into new home buildingwhich opens up October 15although it can not put a ceiling on the final price of the house. These developments marked the further march of reconversion, in business and government: 1. OPA told retailersfinally and definitelythat war-time increases in manufacturing costs are not to be passed on to the public in the form of higher prices for new washers, refrigerators and similar long-awaited products. 2. To speed the sale of vast war surpluses, President Truman signed a bill creating a single administrator of the surplus property, board.
3. Another war agencythe office of economic stabilizationwas killed off. 4. The Brookings institution held that ''a powerful movement for higher wage rates" is the greatest potential inflation force. 5.
Builders estimated that 000 new homes would be started next year, with building climbing to 11100,000 houses annually by 1948. Building Material Controls. Price Administrator Chester Bowles reportedly was ready to announce stricter price controls on lumber, hardware, plumbing and other building materials. His plan is to impose dollarsand-cents ceilings, which would be uniform in every city just as are PA's ceilings on grocery-store items. Contractors' charges for roof-laying and other building services also would be tightened up.
For people who want to buy new houses, this leaves two notable gaps in price controls: The price of the lot and then price of the completed dwelling. However, construction of "an unprecedented number of low-cost dwellings for low-income families" was predicted by Joseph E. president of the National Association of Home Builders. The National Association of Real Estate Boards pledged the assistance of its 77,000 member companies in Snyder's plan for voluntary cooperation in holding down home prices. CADILLAC turn WASHINGTON, Sept.
19. (A) More oils and soap will be available to civilians in the last quarter of 1945, but sugar supplies will be shorter for the next six months. Secretary of Agriculture Anderson's estimates: Vegetable oil shortening, cooking and salad oils, up 11 per cent. Household and bar soags, up 5.4 per cent. Sugar, down 28 per cent.
Clay Ceilings Up. The OPA today increased manufacturers' ceiling prices for clay building brick, structural hollow tile and drain tile produced east of the Rocky mountains. The increase for brick is $2 per 1000 and for tile SO cents per ton. WPB Chairman J. A.
Krug today urged the nation's textile and garment industries "to take all measures necessary to insure the success of the government's low price civilian garment program." HEADLESS ROOSTER STRUTS HIS STUFF SALT IAKE CITY. Sept. 19. (IP)Mike, the headless chicken, was in Salt Lake City today to convince the skeptical that he was real. L.
A. Olsen of Fru Ha, Colo. owner of the young Whitt: Wyandotte, displayed the chicken's head in a bottle of preservative while the young cockerel put on a strutting exhibition, made an occasional attempt to preen his feathers and issued a few peculiar noises. Olsen said the chicken was consigned to the pot, but the bird added a sequel to the usual beheading ceremony by walking off the scene. That was on September 10.
Now the young cockerel, consuming corn, worms and water through the esophagus, is actually gaining weight, Olsen said. One of the Cleanest Burning Coals on the Market 12 Last Ones Out Soon. TOKYO, Sept. 19. (P)Eighty- six allied prisoners-of-war who voluntarily remained in 21 hated Osaka prison camps to help evacuate 7217 others will come out tomorrowthe last men to be cleared from the United States Eighth army area.
Can't Get Used to It. YOKOHAMA, Sept. 19. (iP)Col. Richard Carmichael, leader of the first Superfortress crew to be captured by the Japanese, finds two weeks of freedom entirely inadequate to erase the memory of his year of imprisonment.
been under American care for two weeks and still can't get used to people being gentle and kind," said the handsome Austin, Texas, officer. 1" 0 Ready for Prompt Delivery WAVELL IN FAVOR OF FREER INDIA LONDON, Sept. 19. UMField Marshal Lord Wave 11. viceroy of India, broadcasting from New Delhi, declared today that "the government wishes an early realization of full self-government of India." This was his first report to the people on his recent conferences with the new labor government in London.
a A Ilia I PrOild of my wardrobe since rationing, WI've 'been fittea right. vith roads, vialli.able sboes--, Eros. 3sTricts. No vie liven tbern, tbe best of care. So Ty Aloe vistarobe is a goonAooVing.
going COOCC113 la tbe lea 4 IA SV IP WO i 11P Beaum ont! a I I Of 11 Vier 'been wide tr4" 5 I SII 0 all lifcliTartq IZID gel, Dept 4Ak ad Roberts ,2041 prosts Navy Raincoats $15 WASHINGTON, Sept. 19. navy raincoat will cost $15 at retail and a navy pea jacket S22.50. The OPA today set these ceiling prices for about 500,000 raincoats and 35,000 pea jackets which have been declared surplus. A pea jacket is a short, double-breasted coat made of heavy cloth and lined with corduroy.
Resort to Reopen PORTLAND, Sept 19. GM Timberline lodge. the Mount Hood winter resort, which closed early in 1942, will resume operation December 1. A. A.
Comrie president of Tim- berline Lodge, said the lodge will operate on a pre-war basis. Both ski lifts will run. Ze Science Bill Hearing Hearings on three senate bills to create a governmental organization for scientific research are to start Ortober 1. Senator Magnuson Wash.) chairman of a commerce subcommittee to which the bills were referred, told a reporter he is endeavoring to organize the testimony so that hearings may be concluded within three weeks. he Washington Merry-Go-Round Just one of several new thrills we hay.
In thrills By Drew Pearson. C014111kTG UP! 0 14 oti) (3 SUEDE FOOTWEAR et ALTHOUGH all Government restrictions on civilian train travel have not been lifted, the green light is coming up. ALTHOUGE train travel hal coming up. Pearl Harbor Probe The Pearl Harbor investigating committee today sought a legal expert willing to work for patriotic reasons and not much cash. Senate Democratic Leader Barkley who was elected chairman of the 10-member senate-house group, said that's the kind of man he's looking for.
0 1 'ii 1 I 1 1 I i $6.50 4.mbteirol) We invite you to drop In and see them! SAAD Brothers SHOE REBUILDING CO. .111702 Main Ave. Cor. Wall St. it St.
$6.50 WI .111702 Main $6.50 Transportation of military traffic will, of course, continue to be an important Great Northern Railway responsibility in the months ahead. However, the decrease in troop movements now is making available more space on the Empire Builder and other Great Northern trains for civilian Transportation to be an importar in the months ah movements no' the Empire Bui for civilian tral KARA-EST NEARLY DONE GREAT FALLS, Sept. 19. (Special) Harvest of wheat, spring and fall, is 95 per cent complete in this part of the state, according to reports received here through the county agents' offices. ADVERTISING.
Elotice of Public Hearing noi A It 41, i .7::: 9tee )0ePvi, I ..,4 fir tili 7 4 VI. 1 'DQ 7- lw 14 1 VI. 00004 4 .7. I 0 I :04 A ktt, A-1 do ------d) f. 1 tA: oil 1 7f ') I i I I 1 4 IP A tiOiit), to A ih.
1)4 A tki LW 401iArta Ci KEEP FOOD MOVING AT NIGHT Pullman reservations now may be made 14 days in advanceusually sufficient time to obtain desired accommodations. Pullman reserv advance---usua accommodations Finally Pave Truman Block. Anti-F. R. Data Piling Up.
WASHINGTON, Sept. 19. While Mayor Roger T. Sermon has repeatedly urged the citizenry of Independence, to clean up the town now that it is the home of the President, there remains near the summer White House one block of pitted dirt road which mars the neighborhood appearance. It is the only dirt street in the entire vicinity of the Truman home.
l'his one block is on West Van Horn road between North Delaware and North Pleasant streets and borders the summer White House on the north. Here is the paradoxical reason why it is unpaved: Several years ago when WPA labor was plentiful at little cost, It was suggested the lone block of dirt be paved. For a time it looked like a sure thing. But the Wallace families (Truman's in-laws) intervened. They objected because it would increase taxes.
Opposition to impriwing the street came from the First Lady's mother, Mrs. D. W. Wallace, who actually owns the summer White liousei also from George Wallace and I. rank Wallace, brothers of Mrs.
Truman. This summer, however, things finally changed. What with visitors coming from all over the country to see where Harry man used to live, the city fathers of Independence got busy. So by the time the President of the United States, who incidentally believes in high taxes, Mlle home on his second trip to Independence this week-end the unpaved section of West Van Horn street had received a coat of tar. NAVY CENSORSHIP.
Japan is not the only place subject to censorship. Though the war Is over, a brass-knuckled case of censorship has just occurred at the lJnttcl states naval air station, Suspected reason for the censorship is a policy put out by navy chiefs in Washington to squelch all news stories critical of the navy' discharge system. Navy brass hats i were careful not to put this censorship idea in writing, but telephoned to various navy commanders throughout the country. Down at the Banana river naval air station, young officers and navy men last week published their weekly paper, "Banana Peelings," containing an "Inquiring Reporter" column of what navy men think of the discharge system. It contained such quotes as these: From C.
F. Robinson, Graham, N. age 37: "The navy releases men too slow. I want them to get on the ball. My wife and two kids need me a lot worse than the navy does now that the war is over." G.
O. P. CONSPIRACY. Secretly but diligently a group of Republican senators and representatives is working with researchers for the Republican national committee to prepare ammunition for the next election. They are working up a huge dossier, on the business activities of Elliott Roosevelt: second, his brother.
Jimmy, and finally, they plan to launch an attack on Mrs.I Roosevelt. It has not been decided' yet if this data will be held until next year's campaign or be re-1 leased earlier. The charges against Jimmyand' they have been heard beforeare that he blackjacked numerous big firms into buying insurance through his Boston firm. The lengthy house investigation of the American Telephone and Telegraph company a couple of years before the war resulted from the refusal of the company to insure with Jimmy, It will be charged. The charge against Mrs.
Roosevelt will be that she became 8 member of the board of directors' of the insurance firmRoosevelt Sargentwhen her aon went into the military service, in order to prevent disclosures of his deals. (Copyrighted.) To All Persons Interested in the Welfare of Women and Minors Employed in the State of Washington: A public hearing and conference will be held with the Washington State Industrial Welfare Committee, Room 401, Highway Building, Olympia, Washington. Orders covering the employment of women will be discussed October 8th and 9th. Orders cove ering the employment of minors will be dip cussed on October 10th and 11 th, 1945. All interested are urged to attend.
Earl N. Anderson, Director State Department of Labor and industries Olympia, Washington of kte be la' ay be )v is. les To All Women of Was) A pul held wi We! fan Buildin coverinl discuss( ering th cussed 4 All it State Not far away, we hope, is the day when remaining restrictions become historywhen the mighty driving wheels of Great Northern locomotives can roll up miles of pleasant travel on the scenic Route of the Empire Builder. R. C.
MURPHY, Gen'l AO. Pass. Dept. Davenport Hotel, Main 5141 Spokane 8, Washington II. W.
GREEN, (. N. Station, Main 5141 )Spokane, Washington route of the EMPIRE BUILDER Botwoon PORTLAND TACOMA SEATTLE SPOKANE MINNEAPOLIS SI PAUL CHICAGO Not far away, we tions become hist Great Northern the 1 travel on sce R. 1 li. 1 route ottJ Botwoon POF MINI' And be regular before breakfastfeel better all day You cannot expect to be regular before breakfast unlem the muscles of your digeative tract keep your food moving along while you sleep.
To keep food moving Carter's Pills tonight. Carter a contain two natural laxative herbs to help the muscle, of your digestive tract do their job. tins herb begins to art when it reachee the upper part of the digestive tract. Then, after your food gets to the lower part of the digestive tract, the second Carter herb goes to work to keep it moving gently along until you get up in the morning. Thus.
Carter's gently ambit Nature all night long to get you regular before breakfast mornings. Cet Carter's Pills-25if at any drugstore. Take them as directed. Keep your food moving tonightbe regular before breaLtaatand yull feel better all day. 1 I.E..
ACIPEPONIMI 7. vivpi.emormmomonVelWaIVOCP.A1POIN 4 4 opm.pm,..p,mpoiripw 8.104117p.mmEr I' rmcwavemg.
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