Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 8, 1946 · Page 1
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 1

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Friday, February 8, 1946
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. . AVEBAGE PER CAPITA CONSUMPTION OF ICE CREAM WAS CLOSE TO NINE QUARTS, AND A LOT OF QMS MELTED BEFORE WE GOT If HOME. t'rtjiitm-r'ir---*'^ •»*-"^>-»>-•-~t>'«'-^-'-««^- ,.....-.•-•.. .-..->. ..^. . . . .,.-.,.-,_,......• .,,., «*.j-.. - ,. ' ... . ... . . LOINGS resident Cancels Scheduled Vacation in Favor of Present Strike Problems day i lelandCIO Officials Hold ession WASHINGTON, Feb/8— President Truman to- canceljld his planned vacation, in Plorida as government and'labor officials strove to bring^d quick end to the 19- day-old .steel strike. A fortrtal White House statement Mentioned only "the im- hledicfte .critical situation involving problems requiring his personal attention" as the reason for the cancellation. STATEMENT RELEASED "•i White House aides, however, told reporters that the labor crisis and th£ related wage-price policy question were Involved In the decision. '.The statement read; "The President particularly re- gjrets that he must disappoint the President and governing/ body of Rollins college, Winter Park, Fla., which had arranged tc/ confer an honorary degree upon him. POSTPONES MEETING "He also regrets that this change in his plans will necessitate a post- pontment of his meeting with Mr. Winston Churchill."/ .Earlier in the 'day, the President had resumed his/ personal 'efforts to quickly end 'the 19-day steel strike. /--"•' tf, S. Steel Corporation officers who have held secret conferences With CIO President Philip Murray 'over the. past few days were noncommittal. ..Vice-president John A. Stephens declined even, to discuss his report' 'tq Mr. Truman, who Summoned both Murray and Stephens to the White House late yesterday. ' HOPES/BRIGHTEN But Murray and top White House advisers- spoke confidently of hopes that ^the new talks would bring a - See"' STEEL STRIKE, " Page 8 VOL. 43, No. 221. (8 Pages) PAMPA, TEXAS, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1946. AP Leased Wire Price 5 Cents Dark Bread Plan Is Opposed in Congress Ottering Inslrucfion fo Pampa Concerns IA series of classes for employers and employes, retail, wholesale and -service,..'Will starj; Monday at the '^chamber ol commerce offices, it was announced today. • . W. J. Adkins, assistant state supervisor of distributive education, In/Pampa, 'arranging for the classes; which will be conducted by Miss Ofirtrude Prince, of the University • pf Texas extension department. -. jFive courses are to be offered that wilt cover nearly all phases of selling ana employe-employer relations. 7 .Twqfjcourses are designed for man- agenwnt and Junior executive on s/ how/to train, an employee and on * personnel supervision. Both courses will/occupy 12 hour?,' Ip addition, there is a course to be' offered that' will be especially designed for Salespeople. It is called , "professional development in retail selling," and will be /if 10-hour length, , i^Two specialty courses are being offered, The first is/designed for fountain and luncheonette employes and the second 'for variety store workers, The latterAwo will last 10 • tiours. / ," 'Reservations, for any of the courses) may be made through the chamber of comrnerce office. There will be a $1 or $1.50 charge for the courses. f — ./«» — U. S. Ambassador To Brazil Resigns , ! f JWQ PE/JANEIRO, Brazil, Feb. 8 Mpp-Aifalt Berle, Jr,, U. S. ambas- »a«W,W prazll, announced today he h?d'. submitted his resignation to ' " J?residept Truman. , Perle* a former assistant secretary of state, presented his credentials as ahjbassador n. little over a year , Sgo, Jan. 30, iQ45. He disclosed that ;,, president Tr.um.an had, agreed to J.iejeafee him after the new government of President Gen. Eurico Gas" had, been instated in of» ar Dutra's, Inauguration /place Jan. ?j, ' " the second /important $»e U. 8, diplomatic per' American recently. , ftmba/sador to Ar. an a/sistant seore Weather Factor Will Decide Our '46 Food Supply By dVID A. MARTtN Associated Press Farm Writer WASHINGTON, Feb. '8—W)— Are Americans going to have plenty to eat next yeal 1 ? That depends on the weather, and there is at least one disquieting sign after nine consecutive years of good to record harvests. As a new crop season approaches, this country finds itself more dependent on the uncertainties of wind, rain and hail than ever before in its modern history. Already, dust is swirling again on the fringes of the one-time "dust bowl." When farmers put seed in the soil for this year's crops, domestic supplies of wheat and corn will have been drained far below normal to meet needs of Americans themselves and to help prevent what President , Truman says may be "mass starvation" abroad. If Americans are to continue to eat well and to help the needy abroad after this year's harvests, the country must replenish its stocks of wheat and corn. The reason the weather is more important than, usual is'found in these two facts: 1—-In case grain crops are cut 1 by:;;i3rb;ugbt. ««?ds or o " '-"•""' "*""•""" reserves to turri'to. ..2—There w!il be,no other country to turn to for help. There are no grain surpluses anywhere in the world. Always before when this country suffered grain crop failures., it either had reserves of its own;or lit was able to Import. It is too early to predict how the weather will turn out'this year. The weather bureau says there is no way to make such long range forecasts. So, for the time being, all that farmers—and consumers—can do is wait and hope. Nevertheless, in much of the great plains region — where the bulk of this country's wheat is produced— there is a shortage of moisture, as Sec FOOD SUPPLY, Page 8 WASHINGTON, Feb. 8— W) — President Truman's bread-for-Europe program touched off rumblings of opposition in congress today, and it led Alf M. Landon to contend the Roosevelt administration was partly responsible for the food shortage abroad. BlLt, INTRODUCED .First tangible hint of disapproval was the introduction of a bill by Rep. Edwin A, Hall (R-NY) to ban the export of foodstuffs temporarily until it is determined that American consumers will be assured "the present amount of white bread." Landon, 1936 republican nominee for president, stepped into the incipient debate by. attributing the food situation in Germany, at least, to what he termed the "cruel and inhuman" plan formulated by former Secretary of the Treasury Mor- 'genthau_ for treatment of the conquered rei:h. MORGENTHAU PLAN Contending this country had followed the Morgenthau plan, Landon told a news conference yesterday in Topeka, the United States must decide whether to "continue to feed Gennany, reverse our policy, or be a modern-day Genghis Khan." In New York, Morgenthau, said: "I recommend that Mr. Landon buy a copy of Toy book and read it. He obviously doesn't know what he is talking about." Meanwhile, there was additional evidence of . government concern over current crops. Officials who See BREAD ?LAN, Pace 8 Tugmen Nay Ratify Terms To End Strike NEW YORK, Feb. 8—(#)—Union leaders predicted that New Yofk Harbor's 3,500 striking tugmen would ratify today terms of a proposal to end the city's worst watei- front tie-up in 37 years. SETTLEMENT ACCORD The settlement accord--details of which were not disclosed—was agreed upon by nil union and employer groups, find Capt. William Bradley, head of the striking .union, said he believed the men would accept it at today's balloting. His statement was echoed by other union officials. PICTURE BRIGHTENS James P. McAllister, spokesman for the employers, commenting on the past, declared: "Things look brighter. Bat we went way out on a limb in offering our terms." As the referendum vote by the strikers got underway this morning it. was learned unofficially that terms of the proposed contract provide for a 40-hour week and a 15 cents an hour pay increase. GKIGINAL, DEMANDS Original demands by the union were for a 40-hour week, an additional food allowance of 20 cents a day, 13'paidHolidays, two weeks va- vation and pay Increase averaging about 45 cerjts an hour for licensed personnel and about '65 cents for non-licensed-iperspnnel.- •/, The owners had: offerea a 10 cents an hour;, pay, But eyejpCsas'.ihe first definite hope for settli»iij&»tAppeared, Mayor William , O'Dwyer ordered an indefinite shutdilwnj.'iBf all school at 3 p. {m. sing of 12 other pity Two Hospitalized Folio wimi Fight WICHITA FALLS, Tex.. ''Feb. 8— (#j — Two soldiers stationed at Sheppard Field were hospitalized following what was described by the post public relations offcier as a street fight between white and negro nien In uniform at? the field Wednesday night, Lt, H. L. ,T, Frost, post public relations Officer, identified the injured as Pvt. Frank W. Konz of Staples, Minn., and . Pvt. James Woodcock of Union cjty, >tf , j. The condition of both he said ; was not serious. He also said several other soldiers were treated for minor injuries and released. .'.--' ,;,Frost said thp fights were' the aftermath of a disturbance at a on. the tlfld at, whicli white soldiers were dancing and 1 negro soldierg were- listening to. the niugic of a negro banS.: The participiints, he said,' were. enroijte to/their bar, •racks to which they had toeep' ordered after the dance was na,itie{ji, The Wichita Falls Record News said the dance disturbance fo^QW- ed attempts of negro solders to dance with white p:ls. Indonesian Issue LONDON,' Feb. $—(&)— The Uni ted Nations security council inter rupted debate on the Indonesia: dispute today'to study statements o: the interested nations, including t Dutch declaration that a '"very lib era!" settlement of Indonesian hr dependence aspirations was hoped for shortly. ' The council will meet tomorrow to'try to arrive at a solution satisfactory to the Soviet Ukraine, which charged that British troops in In donesia were endangering world peace, and at the same time acceptable to Great Britain and the Ne. therlands. • • Dutch Foreign Minister Eeclo Var Kief fens told the council last nigh 1 that it lacked authority to' intervene because itnernatlonal peace was not endangered. He added tha the Dutch were trying to put theii "house in order on a very libera basis, as I hope everybody will sopn be able to see." Earlier, white-haired Dmitri Ma nuilsky of the Soviet Ukraine had said the British Were jeopardizing the peace and violating the Unitec Nations charter by the "suppression of the national movement of the Indonesian people, 1 ' British Foreign Secretary Ernesi -Bevin termed Manuilsky's allegations "a lie." , 'Van Kleffens, who delivered thp principal reply, said British forces had not used arms until attacked. "They also'used their arms," he said, "when they were forcefully hindered in carrying out the hu- mnaltarlan task of freeing prisoners of war and civilian internees. Van . Kief fens said the trouble did not spring from the "legitimate nationalists but 'from terrorists— Bevin called them "young fellows trained up' in th|s;nazi business during the occupation. .The Dutch Jovaign.minister said he could not guess what Manuilsky wanted the British troops to do, because he said fln the one hand "I don't ask for withdrawal" and on the other "put an end to the ex- isting'situation,' . . - • ' TO REPORTERS; PUD A flf T ftCFC iLNBACHLOSES BROAD GRIN IN 8 MONTHS Luw Sohwiltonbach, |;he smiling ci- hewing fedsraj' Jsdge who arjs- . president Tyuman's plea, for, ,ln rjo position, ' r col and their own positions. WP$tf«»f|lt speak out pub- proto- currently is a djy w«}J §» fer as news ' p.i:e,sjs fliief, Lesha B Eleven Passengers Of Yukon Miffing Alaska, Feb. yp>— The nuinher of persons rescued from the wr§c|s of the toer Yukon stood at 5fl j£4»y and the Alaska help ah4 has lo?t hs eight mantis., ,, to reporter?, Fho nw ere f< " ^,^»_— ^^j^sfxit^^M^:. that havif reached an unprecede.nlea low. .. ' t ':'y-" • . -:.'•-.' I"- :'' : ." " He. said tlie,fiye-day old strike had reduced the/ fuel oil supply of the 12 buildings to a point where only enough wap available to keep pipe from ; f reez|ng. v The tugmen, members of the in ternational Longsnoremen's asso ointion's united marine division struck Monday against the New York tugboat exchange in a wage hour dispute. '" ELECTED BY UNO Green If. Hackworth, Washington, D. C., former state department adviser, named American member of Court of International Justice by UNO assembly council. General Bradley Will Dedicate New School in Texas WASHINGTON, Feb. 8— UP)— Carl L. Ester, East Texas publisher said today Gen. Omar N. Bradley'; forthcoming "trip to Texas will givi an opportunity- to emphasize to the country what a progressive commu nity canT^lo with a surplus army hospitalk-./ Gener.aLBradley, head of the vet erans a'dministration, will fly to Texas Feb. 25 to dedicate the new Le Tourneau technical trade schoo at Longview. The school is being established a' the army's 'recently closed Harmor General hospital, bought by R. G Le Tpurneaijj. -Peoria, 111., manufacturer. • •Senator O'Daniel (D-Tex) also has accepted an invitation to attent the ceremony, said Estes, and wil accompany General Bradley to Texas. -:'. '-•'.•'•'.'• Calling attention to the recent criticism heaped on Bradley by John Stelle, national commander of the American Legion, Estes said: "The occasion will offere Geneiu Bradley an opportunity to -point out what can be done with these surplus a*-my./hospitals which -he has found unsvUted for use as vet' erans facilities. . "He recognj&es that here is a good example of .$ live community which when tuwied ^own in its request that the veterans adminiVatipn Utilize a $7,Q$},000 army hospital foi veterans, $Q| busy and found another purpose it could serve for its citizens aojj, returning servicemen." Veterans will be given preference in enrollment at the school, and will receive all expenses and pay for part'iime work at a dirt moving equiphjsnt manufacturing plant Le Tourneau is to locate near the institution^ . pofljpany said in Seattle ,ts list of {004$ myiceoiioted foe to' Chief Executive Makes Report on UNRRA Supplies WASHINGTON, Feb. 8.— iff)— President Truman told congress today that by last September 30 UNRRA had shiped to war-devastated countries 2,126,222 long tons of relief supplies valued at $433,816,000. The President listed these figures in his fifth.quarterly report to the senate and house on UNRRA oper- ^tlon^,J}*8}i!t^ed'in,the form of a Most of the items in the report had been made public previously Here are some of the facts listed 1. By September 30, UNRRA had spent or, committed $1,122,131,582 for relief and $11,692,:28 for administration—more than 88 per cent of its available resources of $1,284,165,588. 2. UNRRA then had 4,772 workers in European assembly centers caring for about 1,300,000 displaced persons. 3. Shipments including 12,398,400 pounds of food and more than 93,000 pounds of medical supplies had arrived in the Philippines. As of September 30, only $800,000,000 of the original U. S. contribution of $1,350,000,000 to UNRRA actually had been made available by congress. Of this, $660,216,300 already had been committed for the purchase of relief supplies in this See UNRRA REPORT, Page 8 President Shuns Yairiashita's Plea WASHINGTON, Feb. 8— {O>>— The war department announced today President Truman has decided to take no action on a clemency plea from Lt, Gen. Tomoyuki Yamashita condemned Japanese leader. The war department announcement said General Douglas MacArthur had been notified of the President's decision. = Undersecrtary of War Kenneth C Royall had told MacArthur not to carry out the death sentence against the .erstwhile "Tiger of Malaya" pending presidential action. President Truman's decision ap- p^rently had the effect of putting Yamashita's fate again In General MacArthur's hands. The supreme court last Monday upheld the military commission which ponvicted Yamashita of condoning atrocities in the Philippines. Yanmshita was sentenced to death on the gallows. MacArthur earlier this week reviewed and affirmed Yamashita's re:ent conviction by a Manila military tribunal on charges of responsibility for atrocities in the Philippines. Yamashita's ;jleo; was filed by his defense counsel, the war department disclosed last night, adding that it already, had been sent to the White House, It was accompanied by an opposing statement from prosecuting counsel, which Mr, Truman also will study. It was Yamashita's second appeal 1,0 Washington. Before his vonvic- lion was upheld by MapArthur he sought unsuccessfully to have the U. S. supreme court'intervene In his case. ,jo4ay installed ptiWic procurator ^ er4er ' 'mwt regarded as &ig" It he is the. Firemen Continue Watch Over Scene By IMOGENE CHRISTENSEN An estimated $150,000 fire last night completely de- r.troycd two two-story supply houses extending over half the 500 block on West Achison. The sheet iron buildings housed the Radcliff Supply Co. warehouse, the Continental Supply Co., two apartments on the second floor of each of the supply houses, and the local offices of the National Rig and Construction Co., on the ground floor j of the Radcliff building. 6:45 P. M. YESTERDAY The fire broke out about 6:45 p. m. Twenty firemen battled the bla/e past midnight with four lines of hose. Fire Chief Ben White said the fire was under control about 9p. m'. The Radcliff warehouse, containing from $50-60,000 worth of insulating material, rapidly went up in flames. Involved in rhe business are Fred and Glenn Radcliff. The former said he believed most of the stock was insured although little coverage v;as carried on the building. Much of the insulating material, the kind used by refineries and gasoline plants, belonged to firms renting storage space. CONTINENTAL SUPPLV Firemen tried in vain to save the Continental Supply Co., located at the nearest point about eight feet west of the Radcliff building. The Continental Supply housed oil field equipment believed to be valued at about twice as much as the Radcliff stock. If these figures should be accurate the loss for the two concerns .would run in the neighborhood of $150,000. This would not include the household losses. ESTIMATE UNAVAILABLE C. K. "Si" Trease, manager of the Continental Supply Co., said cost of the damage was not able to be estimated, nor was it known by officials at the Continental Supply Co., headquarters in Dallas this, morning, as told on the phone to the Pampa Daily News. Mr. and Mrs. Trease and son lived in the Continental building apartment. The fire broke out while they were having dinner. They were warned by L. R. Forker, manager of the near-by National Supply Co., before the Continental building ) cau^t i .f^e..^irjkev 1 ,]aad, first, turned in* the- alarm. -Furniture TO" the' Trease apartment was insured. A few pieces were saved. HOUSEHOLD LOSSES Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Tyler anu daughter lived in the five-room Radcliff apartment. Total damage was estimated by Tyler as around $5,000. Nothing was insured. Sam Sloan, district superintendent of the National Rig and Construction Co., estimated loss of the office as around $2,000. All records were destroyed. Several small explosions originated from the Continental building. The cause was not known. One 12-foot See FIRE LOSS, Page 8 Hess Becomes 111 In Court Session NUEHNBERG, Feb. 8—(XPi—Ru- dolf Hess, one jf the defendants at the war crimes trial, was taken ill during the noon recess today and was removed fro-.n the court building to a cell for medical examination. Hess was stirred to unusual excitement •yesterday by the British presentation of the case against him. The British prosecution said Hess flew to England in 1941 with the avowed purpose of overthrowing the Churchill government and paving the way for a German-dictated peace. He read a book during most of this morning's court session while the Soviet chief prosecutor was making a 20,000-word statement. Officials said Hess has suffered a minor attack of abdominal cramps and would be allowed to rest in his cell during the afternoon. — .*. BARGAIN OFFER SALT LAKE CITY, Feb. 8—(.Pi- Tickets to the Utah-Brigham Young basketball game here tomorrow night arc scarcer than nlyons. With all 2,200 tickets sold five days before the contest, one fan ran this ad in the Salt Lake Telegram: "Will exchange four pairs 51- gauge nylons for four tickets to Utah-B. Y. U. basketball game." Equipment Loss More Severe in View of Shortage Oil field equipment destroyed in the fire ol the Continental Supply Co., may give an additional set-back to activity in the local oil fields due to the scarcity of equipment. Representatives of the Continental Supply at Dallas told the Pampa Daily News by telephone thi.s morning that the steel strike had considerably lowered their stocks, taut that the company would probably draw on the supplies of other company supply houses to re-equip a house in Pampa. It was not known when nor where construction of the new Continental Supply Co.. building would be started. The Dallas office Said Dan P. Webster, insurance representative, and a Mr. Brewor, division manager, were to be in Pampa some time today. Patrons oi Scout Activity Receive Council Awards James A. McCune of Pampa and Sam Lanning of Panhandle were presented with the Silver Beaver award at 17th annual banquet of the Adobe Walls Boy S:out Council: held last night in the 'Palm Room ol the city hall. McCune and Lanning were presented the awards by the National Council in appreciation of their nonprofessional services in the interest of scouting. The awards, were presented by W. J. Hiatt, Scout Executive of the Liana Estacado council, Amarillo. R. L. Billington, Scout Execu- the of the Last Frontier council, Oklahoma City, addressed the 25,, persons attending on the "Magic t. Scouting." Billington, one or the best kv. scouters in the southwest illustrated his talk with several stories relating to the respect the general public has for scouting. Emphasizing the need of great leaders in scouting, Billington quoted J. Edgar Hoover, FBI chief, as saying: "No buy has ever gom; bad who has had a uood man's coat-tail to hang on to." W. B. Weatherred, president of the Adobe Walls council, presided at the banquet. Group singing was led by R. Virgil Mott and the invocation and benediction were given by Rev. Fern A. Miller, Canadian, and the Rev. J&mes Todd, Panhandle, respectively. Weatherred said many persons were turned away because they had not made their reservations beforehand. HOME SERVICE SPRINGFFIELD, 111., Feb. 8—(/f 3 ) —A Springfield house hunter promises weekly service until next Christmas to the person who gives his information about a vacancy. The home seeker, in a classified ad in the Illinois Sate Journal and Register, says he will deliver a case of beer weekly until Dec. 25. Further, he says ho will remove l,h« empty bottles each week. MATTER GOES TO SENATE: COMMITTEE OK'S ALLEN; HST STICKS BY PAULEY WASHINGTON, Feb. 8—OP)—The senate banking committee voted 11 to 6 today vo give a favorable report on President Truman's nomination of George E. Allen, a presidential adviser, as a director of the reconstruction finance corporation. The nomination .of the former secretary of the i}e.mocrati3 national committee now goes to the senate, where administration- lieutenan^ »Md they ar« copjdent of eventual confirmation. - Th.9 committee action cain,e ewtag in wbicn mm* Btstriot of u!u his $28,000 Job as vice nresl- delit and secretary of the Home Lite Insurance Co., New York, to take the $10,000 government post for a two-year term. The nominee, who said President Trunian often had asked him to "double ch-sck" jn suggested appointees, planned to retain directorships in 25 corporations which he testified boosted his annual about $50,000. • - He promised, however, would not interee&J ment pfirso of his The officiary Disastrous Fire Results in Series Arrests, Thefts Pampa's most disastrous fire sinc< 1942 resulted in a series of arrestt '•hefts and, conversely, sincere public commendation from city officials. Four person.s were fined $25 each for driving a. <.:ar over fire hose. Fire Chief Ben White said it was possible that .several hundred dollars worth of hose may be ruined. Paying fines in police court this morning were Willie Beard. Don Dosher. Neal Kcycs and Ila Mac Hassel. At least five more have not yet answered summons, two of them getting their tickets this morning. City Manager Garland Franks publicly reprimended those persons who hampered the efforts of firemen in fighting the blaze. In addition to loss of equipment, there is greater danger of loss of lii'e. A city ordinance prohibits the public from either following fire truck or crowding around the scene of any blaze, and local police will be .asked to enforce this. Not enough police were available last night to control the -traffic and help fight the fire, it was said. Fire Chief Ben White reported today that a fireman's jacket an axe and a pike pole was stolen from one of the fire trucks while the blaze was In progress. He asked whoever took the articles to return them to the station as they are badly needed. On the better side of the picture, was the report that several young boys aided a great deal in directing traffic away from the fire, without being asked to do so. •• . City Manager Franks said the acts ''deserve the highest commendation" and added that he would like to know the names of these boys and .other persons who helped. Some of the fire-followers last 1 , night watched in suspense a large* beam set as a bulwark between the' Continental Supply Co. building andf a small storage house to the west. The beam braced sheet.Iron of the burning building to prevent'it' from falling on the small supply house. It was over and across an area traveled by firemen. Spectators held their breath when the men continually passed back and forth Sec DISASTER, Page 8 * * * Desperate Effort Is Made to Save Life—No Success Vicky, cocker spaniel belonging to Melba Jean, 12-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Tyler, perished in the fire last night. The dog was on the porch of the second-story Tyler apartment and was trapped by the flames. Tyler made several attempts to rescue the dog but was stopped at the head of the stairs by dense smoke, The dog was located at the opposite side of the building. Tyler tried to borrow a smoke- mask, he said, but firemen were too busy in the confusion • to stop work. Working in his cafe on West Foster, Tyler said he had smell- eel pine smoke and followed the first fire truck when the truck went toward the supply houses. He said his first thought was of the dog. No one was at home. Last night in the smouldering debris the body of Vicky was found in the first story ruins in the region of the door of the porch. He was thought to baiffi suffocated. He was bulled last night by Tyler. Mr. and Mi's. Tyler daughter are staying at home of R. N. Bradley, 1010 J?,' Twiford. All their clothing, furniture, and collections of the last 10 years were destroyed. to that he govern\n bees, vote QU THE WEATHER U. S. WEATHKK BUBB^U ti a.nu Toduy_ lift 7 ii.iu. , IM S a.m. _,_SU a a.m. ^.,,32 10 u.m. -,,33 11 a.m. , _S4 12 Noon ,.„,_. J7 J p.m. _.._,»» Yesterday's Mux. H Yesterday's Min. 35 WEST TEXAS: Partly „_ wuoun and tunl^lU; tetter lowest tempernlunm -- --^ I South Plains aad J Isbuvc freczinc Ocl S»lurilu> purity bundle mid boutb EAST TEXAS: ttiid south oiirht. and CUU with

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