Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on June 16, 1947 · Page 1
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 1

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Monday, June 16, 1947
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AM8PBSQR JAY6 MOSQUITOES WILL NOTBITEAMOVING OBJECT; ANb THEY ALWAYS COME AROUND IN THE SEASON WHEN WE DON'T FEEL LIKE MOVING. jBdHHibu m iM a^a ^^^ ^^^ ^ _« , _. ., ., • ^ •" ' —' — ..> , ' TRUMAN VETO KILLS TAX CUT —- 1 -" ' " -- - 1 - • - • - '••" r 1 •' - • • *———•—.—i . ____« _ ^ me Strike Ties Up Shipping YEAR Mariti NEW YORK— JP— Nearly 700 ships were tied up in .„ United States ports today, N.MU President Joseph Curran reported 1 , in a work stoppage under a union "no con" f tract, no work" policy. The president of the NMU predicted that if union demands were not met by ship owners 1,150 ships would be affected in a few days by the • dispute in which four other CIO unions are involved. Although Curran did not detail the ports and the number of ships In each, he said 500 of the nearly 700 ships were in East Coast ports. More -than 2,000 ships would be affected, Curran claimed, if current negotiations between the union and tanker companies failed. Tankers are not affected by the president stoppage. • . Although no pickets showed up at piers the work stoppage ordered by Curran went into effect shortly after the Expiration of contracts at midnight yesterday. • *• The unions were Insistent that no strike had been called but that the men would not work without a contract. The seamen were ordered to remain on board ships "as long as (possible" and a union spokesman said that if they Were ordered off, . a "lockout" would be. In effect. Union ports agents said 150 ships were effected in New York harbor, 40 in Philadelphia, 40 in Baltimore, four in Boston and one in Portland, |Me. In Houston, approximately 1,000 men quit work shortly after the midnight deadline and in Seattle, 12,000 Puget Sound waterfront workers wereo rdered to quit their • jobs. On the West Coast, contract extension was agreed on by ship- owners and. the CIP ship clerks, checkers and supercargoes, an af- » flllate of the Longshovcrmen, and "tentative" meetings, were scheduled for later in the day with the cooks See MARITIME, Page C * * * Maritime Union Strike Spreads to Lone Star Stale . By the Associated Press No ships were sailing today from - Galveston and Houston as the CIO National -Maritime Union strike • spread to the Lone Star State. About 600 seamen on. 12 cargo ships In port Houston were Instructed by their union to stay on ships 'as. long as operators permitted. They • wer6 to continue routine work, such as keeping steam up, standing watch and handling malhenance. But they will not sail ships without a contract, nor will they sign for voyges. The order does not ap- 'Bill Offers Risky r» ft » r* TTr t rr , Benefits Says HST AS 'Best News' ^^ I W\' I k I"'11' I T"'T> n»%*-«»r»T»T'-i Seen VOL. 46, NO. 64. (6 Poges) PAMI'A. TEXAS, MONDAY, JUNE 10,154?: Price 5 CentsAP Leased Wire Near-Record Floods Rage Second Time KEOSAUQUA, la— UP) — Tlv flood crest of the Des Moines rive reached this little town early today caused damage in the business dis trict, and moved downstream toward the Junction with the rising Mississippi near Keokuk. Throughout Iowa the flood crisis had eased at nearly all points; At Ottumwa, 30 miles upstream from here, the Industrial city's 32,000 residents rode out the brunt of the flood yesterday without panic and with no reported loss of life. At Cedar Rapids i n Eastern Iowa meanwhile, the Cedar River crested at 18.25 feet—highest since 1933 —but Old no major damage. The Keosauqua flood crest of 25.14 feet was recorded at 3 a.m (CST). This was the highest since 1903 and a shade above last week's peak of 25.13. The flood inundated the entire business district of this town of 1,000 population to depths ranging from four to nine feet, major Norwood Teal said. The telephone office was isolated, and operators were taken to their posts by, boat. Keosaqua; like Ottumwa, was hit for the second time in eight days by a near-record flood. The Red Cross and the Salvation Army were feeding most of the 10,000 persons left homeless by the flood in Ottumwa. Ottumwa flood director Herschel Loveless estimated property damage at Ottumwa alone at more than $10,000,000. Down the river Keokuk, la., reported both the Mississippi and the Des Moines river on the rise. A Burlington, la., forecaster last week said the highest peak in history would be recorded later this week on the Mississippi between Keokuk and Louisiana, Mo. ply to tankers, colliers, tow boats or to the .great lakes or rivers. '•In • Galveston. approximately 1.000 NMU seamen on 25 ships are involved. At a late hour this morn- Ing. H. Hoover, NMU agent at Galveston. said no orders had been received from national headquarters. Men remained on their vessels, but none were sailing. No picket lines have been set up at either point. T. C. Carolan, acting port 'agent for ,the union at Houston, said no lines had been or- Qered. and added the Houston group was following "to the letter." unipn instructions He said the men will continue to ' do such work as is normally » done while a ship is in port "unless they are ordered off by the ship operators." > If that is done, he said, the union will construe is a lock-out and the ship Immediately will be picketed. Locol Reserve Airmen Will Take Training Plans are in progress to chart the • f light of an army transport from Oklahoma City to Pampa for the purpose of furnishing transportation to Tinker Field, for all Air Corps Reserve Officers, it has been announced. Officers who wish may board the shjp here, go to Tinker Field, get ih their flying time and other required work, and then return here by flir the next day. Pate 'for the ship's arrival Is pend- r Ing settlement, while local reserve Officers are being given a chance to" decide how many wish to make the trip. All Reserve Air Corps Officers that are interested in going are to contact Roger Town- s soou a§ Laborers Are Needed In Wheat Elevators A thorough check of rural industries is being made by the Texas Unemployment Compensation Com mission in an effort to help in the placement of labor'in the wheat elevators for the forthcoming harvest announced L. P. Fort, manager of the Commission's local office. Industries in the rural scope served directly by the Commission are wheat elevators, cotton gins, frozen food locker plants, slaughtering plants, chick hatcheries, and others In tact, Fort stated, practically all scopes of rural industries are served by our offices except the actual placement of laborers in the field Applications for work ia the fields are made through the Countv Agent's office. Through our survey we have tound that there is openings for two experienced grain elevator operators in the state, he concluded Foresight and Hindsight * ) MAY BREAKW BONE;, j BUT WORPS CAM NEVER HURT ME' . The President declared it offers "the lax reduction at the wrong time." II,. adde Petition to Bar Wallace Speech Denied WASHINGTON —(/Pi— Federal Justice James M. Proctor refused today lo bar Henry A. Wallace from speaking at the government-owned Watergate Ampltheater here tonight, night. The judge rejected a petition from the American Anti-Communist Association, headed by Hep. O'Kon- ,ski (R-Wls). that he order Secretary of the Interior J. A. Krug to deny Wallace use of the Watergate. King's department has jurisdiction over the Watergate, an outdoor .,,,., • theater in Park Lands near the J>nulson s obvious reference was to WASHINGTON—/P—President Truman vetoed today the $400,000,000 tax reduction bill, virtually killing any possibility of a cut in income taxes this year,' The Reiniblicairtluininated Congress will vote on Whether to pa.ss the bill over the veto' but backers of tilt- legislation conceded they .saw no change fur success. ft requires a two-thirds vote to e the President's disapproval. 1 norlui-c. <...; i(i( i , , . r i Tllc '«o.;t ilit'1 iivl)i i- development ,.,.,, </an '-"• mi'slt'l'cd m the Mouse, I of that period wi \l\< t msolldation. which will vote tomorrow, but not in the Senate | Ol Die communis if t up \ inch de- In a message to Congress, Mr Trum .-..'..- . M, , M.royed the- dr-m .... i i • -.,, •• • "• ll11 f > ll i<.l the (JIM i ocratlc K o • olters dubious, ill-apportioned, and risky benefits at the ' n-ent cho.sc-n HEWITT M,U-KF.NZIE AP Foreign Affairs Analyst The Ijp.-jt i:c\vs in world affairs c'urmtf Liu"- fun <'i|/h( '.•; alj-'Once of \oiii cunv.suoiid'.Ti' fru;i! this col- 11111:1 va.s UK> U. H. Set) clary of f'U-.U- M.<r. h.dl'h uiii'ouiior-nient of a [il'.ui lor !h(- ri. oiioinic i'f fj^neratiori :' (if Europe', "!o pr-nnit (hi 1 emergence • over | °' Political and r.ijr-ial conditions in i v.liicii fic-.-> ii:.'jti'.tK!ijii." can exist/' expense of a sound tax policy and is, from the .standpoint ol government finances, unsaf vind of Unless thcv are the demands of "Proposals for fax reduction mast be examined in the light of sound am! carefully related fiscal and economic policies. consistent with such policies, they should not, be- approved." Reaction from the bill's backers war, immediate and, for the most part, caustic. Rep. Knuison fR-Minn.).. author of the measure and chairman of trm House Ways and Means Committee, issued a .statement saying "ihe President's suggesting that we wait for tax reduction until ne.U year is nothing but cold-blooded politics." Sulyok Defies Communists With New Assault on Regime Attorney General Sponsors Brother WASHINGTON— wpj — Attorney General Tom Clark sponsored his brother, Robert L. Clark of Dallas, Texas, today as the latter was admitted to practice before the Supreme Court. Clark, a graduate of the University of Texas, has practiced law in Dallas since 1930 $55 IN FINES ASSESSED One man was assessed a fine of $15 and three men were assessed tines of $10 each on charges of intoxication, in Corporation, Court Sunday morning, one man was :med $10 on a vagrancy charge, this morning. THg WEATHER , V. 9, WEATHER BUREAU 6:?0 0!JQ a.m. 7:30 a.m. •$;8P a.m. 8:30 a.m. >0:30 ft.m. H:80 a.m. 19:30 p.m. J:?0 f.m. ' Max. Win. today 56 BUDAPEST. Hungary — (IP) — Deszo Sulyok. Hungarian Freedom Party leader, defied Hungary's Com- nunist rulers today by calling an open political rally at which he was expected to denounce the new re- rime in even stronger words than he used )ast week. Sulyok infuriated the Communists Thursday with a speech in parliament in which he cried that "the wildest and most objectionable poli- ical terror reigns in Hungary." He aid Hungary had become a piloce tate. The general opinion here was that there would be no attempt to interfere with the rally today, since many British and American reporters expected to attend. Sulyok. considered by his friends to be the most courageous anti- Communist in Hungary today and the leader of the Hungarian anti- Communist element whether he likes it or not, called the meeting in defiance of what he said were "defenders of democracy" hired to prevent freedom of assembly. Friends, describe the bald, medium-sized Sulyok as entirely fearless and determined to speak his mind concerning his passionate belief in the ideal of Western Demo- carcy regardless of, any personal or politica.l danger involved. Sulyok was forced out of the Smallholder Party because of Communist charges that he was a "reactionary." and formed the Szabad- sag (Freedom, or Liberty) Party, which now has 18 members in parliament, including Sulyok. Swimming Classes Begin Wednesday Beginning swimmers or"all ages are urged to sign up for swimming classes under, the sponsorship of the local chapter of the American Red Cross, it has been announced. Classes, which will begin Wednesday morning at the Municipal Swimming Pool, will be under the direction of Don Humphreys. Humphreys, who recently completed instructor's courses at the American Red CrosS National Aq- mttc School jvt Ardmore, Okla., is qualified to conduct the courses Red Cross officials have stated hat those completing the courses Cross 'Buck 1 Mines Wins Pampa Roping Club's Grandpa Hoping Conies! Violent Deaths In Texas Total 12 for Weekend By the Associated Press The list of reported deaths from accidents and violence in Texas over the weekend rose to 12 today. Three persons died in accidents involving trains, two were shot to death and one was dragged to death by a pony. Esciquio Ontiveras. about 45. resident of Mexico in the U. S. on a visit, was killed last night when a Southern Pacific train struck the automobile in which he was riding. Jose Belman, 55. of Houston, driver of the vehicle, escaped without injury. M. H. Hill. 80. pioneer Franklin County retired farmer, was killed instantly Saturday night when struck by a Cotton Belt passenger train near his home as he was returning from Mount Vernon. A third train victim was Bill Warner Fuller, Denison, 23-year- old Katy Railroad brakeman. He was killed Saturday when he fell from a freight car beneath a train near Emory. Eugene Wright and Donald Ward, both of Ranger, Texas, died in the Strain: Hospital at Ranger yesterday of injuries received when their truck tumbled down a 30-foot embankment four miles east of Thurber Saturday night. They were ex- tacted from the weckage about 8 a.m. yesteday by unidentified passersby. The third highway victim was 10-months-old Marvin Gayle Jones, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. M. Jones of Houston. The infant died of a fractured skull received in a Montgomey County automobile accident Satuday night. Mr. and Mrs. Jones, and their 21-year-old son, Dale Robert, were injured In the smashup. Lincoln Memorial. "These matters do not fall within the judicial realm." Justice Proctor commented in dismissing the petition. O'Konski left the court building with a declaration to reporters that he would take the matter up in Congress. "I am going to tell the membership of Congress that until our government takes a truly anti-Communist stand here at home, that we in Congress should refuse to appropriate any money to fight Communism abroad." he said. Wallace, who is crusading against the Truman foreign policy, is expected to discuss his views on peace and perhaps also clarify his position in the 1948 presidential campaign. His speech is being sponsored by the Southern Conference for Human Welfare, which was described by the House Committee on unAmerican Activities in a formal report this weekend as a Communist from organization, Krug's department granted a permit. last week for , the Southern Conference group and Wallace to use the Watergate! O'Konski's group then sought an order from Judge Proctor for cancellation of the per- mil/. Franklin T. Miles, attorney representing the anti-Communist association. argued before the judge that the granting of a permit for Wallace u> speak "violated" the spirit of President Truman's executive order against allowing Communists to hold government jobs. Miles said the issue of free speech was not involved. The whole point, he contended. was whether the government should allow a federal facility to be used "by a group sympathetic with those who advocate overthrow of our government by force." Attorney General Tom Clark issued, a statement saying the department opposed it "because one ?h £ Neatest responsibilities of not be in accord ' . £V Wa " ace ' s ^^8." Clark yet under our ConstihiHnn and the Bill of Rights he hw a rteht to express his opinion. If we com- 40 Families Missing Afier Flood in Mexico AQUAS OALIENTES. Mexico- the fact that 1948 is a Presidential election year. He declared that V the veto the President demonstrated " a sad lack of understanding of the needs of our economy." Carroll Reece, Republican National Chairman, said in a statement that "Mr. Truman has committed his administration to continued support of the tax- and tax, spend and spend, and elect and elect philosophy of the new discredited New Deal." It was the second time in history that a President has vetoed a tax bill—and the first time one providing a tax cut has been vetoed. President Franklin D. Roosevelt vetoed a tax bill in 1944. The bill President Truman vetoed provided for reductions ranging from 10.5 to 30 percent in individual income taxes, beginning July 1. He told the Congress members the time for tax reduction "will come when general inflationary pressures have ceased and the structure of prices is on a more stable basis than now prevails." "How long it will take for this point to be reached is impossible to predict," Mr. Truman said. "Clearly, it has not been reached as yet. Tax reduction now would add to, rather than correct, maladjustments in the economic structure." The President also cited this nation's "great responsibilities for international relief and rehabilitation that have an important bearing on our efforts to secure lasting,neace." Arguing against cutting taxes while the debt is high, the President asserted: "A time of high employment and high prices, wages, and profits, such as the present, calls for a surplus in government revenue over expenditures and the application of all or much of this surplus to the reduction of the public debt. He continued: "Continuing public confidence in government finances depends upon such a policy. If the government does not reduce the public debt during most active and inflationary periods, there is little prospect of material reduction at any time, and the country would, as a result, be in a poorer position to extend sup- See TAX VETO, Page G 60 Persons Believed Shot or Burned Alive r r*- r Truman's Principal Argument WASHINGTON—(/{'i— Here are the principal arguments President Tr.uman makes against the tax reduction bill: 1. It is "from the standpoint of government finances, unsafe." 2. Tax reduction now would in- ci'cusc inflationary pressures. 3. "Tax reduction now would add to, rather than correct, maladjustments in the economic structure." 4. Any surplus of government income over expenses should be used to reduce the public, debt, rather than for tax reduction. 5. The tax reductions the bill proposes are "neither fair nor equitable." A "good bill" would give "a greater portion of relief to the low income group." G: If the bill were approved, these "inequities" would be "frozen" into the tax system and "the government cpuld ill afford to make fair tax reductions at the proper time." Carnegie Corp. Donates Money NEW YORK-W)— Grants of $250,000 for an experimental five-year program to develop four permanent University Study Ctenters in Latin American has been announced by Carnegie Corporation of New York. The project would be carried out jointly by the University of Texas, University of North Carolina. Tulane University and Vanderbilt University. Dr. C. Carmichael, president of the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching, said each instltiition would concentrate on a definite geographical area. Texas University, he said, would emphasize Mexico. Dr. Cannichael said the program, designed to make available comprehensive knowledge of Latin America to students, teachers, businessmen and government officials, would provide in each center strengthened undergraduate curriculum, broader facilities for graduate work and an expansion of library resources. t. h o people o I Hungary and sub MitutPd a Red re gimc- Moscow denies having had i hand in this—bu< what differenc-j? The plot was cr.i- ric-d out in UK presence o f i F.:u.';s>irm Army ol occupation, and Hungary has be- JEWITT MACKENZIE c'omn a part of tl;e vast Soviet political empire. There is a close relation between the.se Uvj event. 1 ;, for while General Marshall's program may not be a tliipct curoll:iry to itu>' Hungarian upheaval, yet his aim is to build a dyl;e against, the Reel Hood which ha:; .swallowi-'l .so much of Europe H heady. His plan of reconstruction calls lor the cooperation of all European nations which are willing to participate, with America taking a large hand. Last, week in Ottawa President Truman pinned the American con- ttibuUim ao\vn closely vuid significantly. He said, "We intend to support those who arc determined to govern themselves in their own way fine; who honor the right of others to do likewise." In .short, the Amer- See M.MISHAU,, Page (i * * * Western Europe May Be Forced io Organize Alone WASHINGTON—m— Secretary of State Marshall and his top advisers have worked out an approach to what they consider the twin threats of chaos and Communism in Europe. Their program will either unite much of that continent by this year's end or divide it worse than, ever before—depending on Russian reaction. Diplomatic officials say that if Russia holds to her refusal to co- cperate it almost certainly will force the organization of Western Europe alonp into a sort of economic federation. That would mean Russia and her Eastern bloc of states off from any sub- m~ About forty families are' WARMEft AMP VICINITY — Partly tomprrow with not :/ cloudy tonight lew tyidely scattered i, r '"Panhandle. South ivom Peeps Valley e<ist- tonljftt- Not much - Approximately 500 rodeo fans fans were present at Recreation Park Saturday night when the Pampa Roping CJub staged their Novelty Roping Contest. ™J h h Gra " d P» Roping Contest, which was the feature event of the night, was won by T- "Buck" Hlnes veteran cqwbpy of this area. Bines' •whose grandchildren pushed him out . £ Ws horse in <i wheelchair and then gave him a boost on his mount, won the event with a time of 3S secpnds. Other times recorded in the event «* e: j&WW Tftylpr-40.2 seconds, Guy Andts—54 seconds, W, D. Bentpn—§i4 seconds, Joe Looper— CO seconds and H. D. Sfcort-69 other novelty show events fea^ tured two cowgirls, Barbara Ann Sanders, n m $ Janice Ann Dili- man, 7, who rpdo bulls UHe veter- l!? S Bot PB ^ WC ^ 4 '» the >were) ; tied W0n »Ptog contest. in 18.6 and th the event were: Bill Stock« i? se , cs -- Tince Williams—22.6 sees., Reed Slier -' - er opkins-H 40.6 sees., Ray r Anderson—49.4 sees and George Schouse— 51 sees X nevs Itl the cowgirls sppnsors were Vera.Lee Andis, Cece- > Alice f McPher- won first in the double muggln contest w th a time of 35.4 seconds winners and times ™ their and sec., Homer Taylor ., tod Buck Hines-^ sec, George Smith and 4Phhfe* g Barrett Harold Shied. 14. died in a muni- municipal swimming pool in Houston Saturday while Donald Smith. 16. Goose Creek, drowned at a beaching outing at Galveston. . Another youth, Melvin A. Sidwell, 15, of St. Jo. Montague County. drowned in a slough at the north end of the Lake Worth dam yesterday. A , coroner's verdict from Justice 9J * he Peace Tom King said Owen McHenry, 42. shot and killed a woman at Dallas identified as Mrs Jean Hogue. alias Jean Morgan alias Eleze Vinson, 31, and then shot j" m f el * yesterday. The woman was under indictment for- fatal shooting of Raymond Schwanbeck May 2. Wells ' 6-year-old . and Mrs H o Weils of Wichita Palls, w Ts hurt fatS ? nlght when he b ecame en- in a rope and was accident State Hos. mis- and all may have been killed " a dawn flood that swept from two broksn dams yesterday and here or kUometel ' s < 25 . bodies have bee « re- and rescue workers said it seemed unlikely there could have been many, if any, survivors. The waters from Tullillo and Al- cutra Dams hit the village about am - Sunda wn the little f of «ASTINGS, NjEB.--e new automobile ordered threPyears ago the , and his two sons, long without a par, i, a d allowed their • n« , i. population was abed. The great mass ot water created a vast lake as much as seven feet deep in places. Troops, the Red Cross and civilian parties are searching the waters in boats and the surrounding area in the hope some may have floated off with wreckage. , The waters, now quiet, searchers said, covered 40 square kilometers (25 square miles). Negligent Homicide Charges May Be Filed Charges of negligent homicide were expected to be made today In connection with the death of Earl Collie, 28, McLean youth who died early Saturday in the Shain* rock General Hospital as a result of a head-on colUssion on a hill crest on Highway 66 Friday after* neon. i State Highway patrolman said ---------- jig tiwt investigation «r» was negligence iu with (he ae»ti at Col- NEW DELHI—(/P)— The Indian News Chronicle reported tonight that 60 persons were either shot to death or burned alive when a mob of about 2,000 raided Tikri Village in the Gurgaon District adjacent to Delhi Province Saturday. About 800 ; houses were reported burned and about 200 persons injured. Eighty other houses were said to have been burned in another village attacked the same day. Rioting between Hindus and Moslems has beset the area for several months. The report said Defense Minister Sardar Baldev Singh of the merlin government visited Tikri and found the village streets "Uttered with corpses and houses a mass of rubble." Briggs Is Nominated For Ambassadorship WASHINGTON—(.T) — Presiden Truman today nominated Ellis O Briggs of Maine to be ambassado to Uruguay. Briggs, a veteran foreign servic officer, now is director of the de payment's Office of American Re public Affairs. Briggs, a 48-year-old native o Watertown, Mass., succeeds Wil liamson Howell, who died at hi home in Bryan. Texas, May 22. A veteran of 22 years in the foreign service, Briggs was one of th< closest advisors to retiring Assistan Secretary of State, Spruille Braden Briggs has served as attache a the American embassies in Peru Chile, Cuba, and the Dominican. Republic during his career. He was graduated from Dartmouth College in 1921. would be stantial American help. Marshall is reported to Hope this vail not happen, that Russia will go along or at U-nsL permit some of the dominated countries to go along with the American proposal for .some kind of economic federation of Europe. His policy apparently is one of an "open door" to Rusian cooperation; if the door is td c closed, Russia, will have to close However, the probability that she will do so is considered here to be very great. Undersecretary of State Dean Acheson said as much in ai speech at Middletown, Conn., last night. He told a Wesleyan University commencement audience: "The minority Communist regimes fof Eastern Europe) have acted lo cut the people off economically from the community of Europe. curtail their productivity, and to bind them to exclusive economic relations with the Soviet Union." INVADE CORPUS CHRVSTlr-WUh nou shots flattering (fee stUUwss ol s fc OM ts anfl vttfewfc 'Follow Hie Rule Book' on Soap Box Derby, Boys Told The Lions Club General Committee on the AlI-American Soap Box Derby to be run here July 20 stated today that all boys should follow, very carefully all rules in the of-.' ficia] rule book. "All cars will be carefully Inspected prior to tho race," it was stated. Inspection will be held either Thursday or Friday prior to the races on Sunday, giving ample time for any minor changes that may be required in any racer. A local official cited Paragraph D. on Page 4. of the which says: rule book, ignorance of thej "Remember . . . rule is no excuse." Officials pointed to one other rule which should be observed carefully. It is on Page 10 (Paragraph E): "If the car is steered by swinging the front axle, axle movement must bo limited so that the front' wheels can move not more than 4 inches nor less than 3 inches oft ctnter." Other things to remember, aa stated in the rule book: "Glass is not permitted anywnera on the car." (Page 12.) "(b) Itemized list—Each entrftnt is required to submit a complete! list of all articles used in his pnr» howing the purchase price of each item." (Page 13.) This rule, it was pointed, out ;hat it is not necessary to itenujiei each "object." For instance, WOQ& jsed as an item It is not neces^ a show what each piece of wi cost—but merely to list what wood used cost. SAME AS YESTERDAY HASTINGS, NJBB.— (A?)— Tfcat Ol wheeze about "everyday njey ; ' does not apply to behavior of Hastings school py ' Or A B Steley, {o; endeut of schools, iwe |or a r$y " h^ t&e r«J$s

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