Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on March 11, 1946 · Page 1
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 1

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Monday, March 11, 1946
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ONE OF THE OLDEST AMERICAN CUSTOMS IS SHAKING HANDS. IT'S INDEED A PLEASURE TO PACK A GRIP FULL OF REAL FRIENDSHIP. THEY SING BARREL HOUSE BLUES Unable to find living quarters after his discharge from the army last November, Artlcll Hagcn, a Devil's I^akc, N. I)., grocery clerk, bought a gigantic barrel that housed a hamburger stand and converted it into a cm.y two-story home with oil heat, electricity and running water. He's pictured with his wife aitl 1R monljis old daughter before their novel dwelling. Governors of World Bank, Fund Hold Meet Membership Cards To Teen Canteen Are Distributed Membership cards to the Teen Canteen were to be distributed this afternoon and "tonight at the Canteen, according to arrangements announced this morning by Bob Parkinson, Canteen president. Cost of membership for one year •Will be 25 cents. To be eligible to join the Canteen youths must bt; from 13-19 years of age and abide by the rules of the Canteen as setup by the Council arid" Sehto'r advisors., • Rues as printed on the back of memberrship cards are 1) no smoking, 2) do not destroy property, 3) no boisterous conduct permitted and 3) intoxicants strictly forbidden. Penalty for breaking rules can be temporary expulsion or permanent suspension of membership, it was decided by the council and advisors. For each membership card issued a similar more detailed card will be kept on file by the council. This "back-up card" includes the hobby of eash member as well as name of parents and places where he might be contacted. Cards of various colors will be issued four age groups as decided by the council in previous meetings. This, it was explained, is for the purpose of holding special activities for various age groups if desired. Ages of students drawing memberships will be j-hecked with school files, said Harold Wright, chairman of the Canteen. The Canteen council will meet at £ oclook tonight at the Canteen to draw iip future plans. Adult advisors are invited to attend. As a result of action taken by the BorgerTeen Canteen which is sponsored by the Borgcr chamber of commerce, the Pampa Canteen will be associated with the Borger organization. The Borgcr Canteen has been operating successfully for several months, SAVANNAH March 11—M 1 )—-The boards of governors of the world bank and fund headed into their first meeting today, and some clue was expected to emrge as to a decision on a British-vs-American struggle over a site for the two institutions. \INSON IS CHAIRMAN Secretary. of the treasury, Vinson, head of the United States delegation, and temporary chairman of the international monetary conference, told reporters ne expected to "have something to say" on the site issue after the board session. The Amerisan delegation is boosting Washington while Britain and Canada are leaders of campaign for New York. A swing toward Washington developed among other delegations' yesterday after the U. 8. group, in a cations..laid out a firmly phrased policy in favor of tho capital. TWIN INSTITUTIONS Tlir: British object to locating the twin institutions in the shadow of the- U. S. government and congress. They hold that New York as a center of world finance, is the logical choice. The American arnue thai (-ucli a decision would bring the fund and bank too close to the influence of big banking houses, and that they should be close to the American seat of government, where many of the major discussions would ultimately be made. So hot was the backstage controversy, howevsr, that one U. S. delegate advised reporters not to rule out Philadelphia as a possible compromise choi:e. The meeting of the boards of governors will be closed to the press Secretary Vinson said, because "it i; a business meeting, like the meeting of the board of directors of anj bank." He promised to meet reporters shortly after the session, however. Restoration of OPA, CPA Funds Is Seen-, New Order To Slash Commercial Building Measure Would Pave Way for More Homes WASHINGTON, March 11 — (AP) — The government is rushing final touches on a new order designed to slash commercial and industrial construction so more homes can be built. The measure, in preparation several weeks and scheduled for announcement soon, will be "drastic and far-reaching," according to officials who have seen a preliminary draft. NOX-ESSENTIALS These officials, who asked that their names not be published, said the order will hold up construction of thousands of non-essential stores, office buildings and factories still in the blueprint stage. But they predicted 11 will hit hardest at proposed roadhotiscs. night clubs, theaters and other amusement projects. NEW ORDER BY CPA The new order is being drawn up 3y the civilian production administration and the national housing •\gency. They figure it will channel well over two-thirds of all building materials to residential conslruc- Jon. There has been no • decision yet whether to halt work on some com- nercial and industrial projects already underway. CPA reportedly is opposing such a step because of the difficulty of where to draw the line. Housing officials estimated that upwards of $50.000,000 a week in abor and materials is being expended on non-residential building. The new order, it was understood, also will have the effect of whittling down the number of homes which :an be built to sell for more than $10,000. VOL. 43, No. 247. (8 Pages) PAMPA, TEXAS, MONDAY, MARCH 11, 1946. AP Leased Wire Price 5 Cents Communists Try to Seize City of Mukden CHUNGKING, Monday, March 11. — f/F 1 )— Chinese press reports today said that elements of four nationalists armies are marching to Mukden, where government troops were reported engaged in "serious" street fighting with communist forces try- ins; to seize the city largest in Arrangements to n Girl Scout Are Made Manchuria. At the snme time communist re iiiforcemeiHs were reported movliv toward Mukden from the north. The nnllonnlist troops on lh< march wore identified as element of the 13th, 52nd, and the new Firs and Sixth armies. Another report frcm Changchun capital of Manchuria to which so viet forces in Mukden were moving was full of unconfirmed rumor that, soviet forces intended to qui that city. The China Britain Backs U,S. Protest on Lewis Calls in Russian Troops in Manchuria Committee to Chart Demands Central Daily News Ope Camp New Record Sei by Local Smoke-Eaters Fire Chief pen White believes local smoke-eaters set something of a new record this morning when they answered a call 10 blocks from the station and were back in 20 minutes, ;,. Firemen strung. 750 feet of hose to put ouf a blaze, that damaged a Jmck and a garage at the E. M. Keller -shop on 'South Cuyler. Chief White .said the department "received the call at 9:05 this morning, and drove the truck back in the station at, 9 -25. The uplwlstery and wiring in the Keller truck; which was being repaired, was .damaged and the rafters of the garage were charred.. Firemen, , also extinguished a trash ||re at the rear of the First Bap- tjst phurch shortly before noon to- flay, pairmge was slight. Chief White cautioned pampans figajnst burning trash, especially on "windy days. If trash is not picked WP by city trucks it may be hauled $p, the cjty dump by obtaining permission,' tfrom the street department WUJ W following dumping procedure 8$ the grounds. _ City Commission Postpones Meeting weekly meeting of the Families of El's Due in New York Wives and families of five Panhandle servicemen are to arrive on Lhe Queen Mary which is due at New York approximately March 16 according to the Associated Press Servicemen and. their dependents are: Pfc. Herman I. Smith, Childress, Robina Smith and Hose M. Smith, 17 monhs, of Carron Shore by Pal- kirk. Sgt. Clyde L. Ayers, Wheeler, Jean D, Ayes of North Leicester. S/Sgt. Harold T. Miller, Dalhart, Margaret G. Miller of Hampstead. T/5 John H. Wood, Dimmitt, Gwyneth Joyce Wood of Normanton Derby. 1st Lt. James T. Hart, Ranger, Florence K. Hart and James, one year, of Dagenham. *% cpffim^sion,. ; usually held on Scrap Lumber Is Being Sold at PAAF A cash sale of scrap lumber is to be conducted at Pampa army airfield starting tomorrow morning and ending at 4 o'clock Friday afternoon. Most of the lumber is suited for repair purposes only. Futher information may be obtained by writing or calling the purchasing and contracts officer at-the field. Hours of the sale are from 8 to 4 o'clock each day. Sale of hardware and plumbing equipment will be conducted Marsh 10. Bids will be accepted through March 18. - '•- . - •«»•- •-••-• ROAMING BOVINP WHITEHALL, #. y.. March u— UP)— "Bossy," Pauj Leowbruno's affectionate ,cow, .tumped her fence, walked through the center of Whitehall, negotiated the railroad yard,$ ' ' > Uacftmlth stotf <arfes,g;tie Arangemenls for opening the Panhandle area Girl Scout camp ant reorganization of area boundaries were made at the area meeting of ihn n.xnhancllc Girl Scout organization held in Amnrillo Friday. Camp Cita Glenn, located in the Palo Duro canyon, will be open from June 23 to July 21, with camo peri- .bds of one week. All area councils can send a maximum of 25 per cent of their 6th, 7th and 8th grade Scouts to the camp, giving the Pampa council about 40 Girl Scouts over the four-week period. Those signing up first with the Girl Scout office will have first op- loortunitv to go to camp, said Miss Marie Stedje, scout executive. Directors will be Miss Ida Jane McClure and Miss Norma Jane Ewing, field advisors of the Panhandle area. The staff will consist of five unit leaders, two assistant leaders, two specialists, nurses, cooks and handy man. Cost for each camper will be $12.50. The Pampa council will pay five dollars to the area office for each camper registered from the Pampa area, and will receive three dollars in return after camp. The camp offers swimming, handicrafts and out-door activities. Area boundaries were reestablished to enable better handling of smaller councils. Councils affected are those such as McLean, Dalhart, Clayton, Borger and Phillips. These councils will take care of their own financing for area help, reported Mrs, K. E. Thorlon, who attended the meeting. A nominating committee was set up to select officers for the area. Mrs. Carl Cox, Amarillo, was appointed chairman of a committee of five, including Mrs Thorton of the Pampa council. Mrs. H. L. Speer was selected secretary of the area association meeting to be held the {alter part of April. Mrs. Cathrine Peterson of the Scout staff in Dallas attended the. meeting as well as the executive council of the Panhandle area. reported that the nationalist 14U division entered Mukden Saturday night to bolster the meager nationalist force there. Chinese press dispatches said tha the communists, heavily outnumbering nationalist troops in the citj of 2,000,000 — Manchuria's larges —had occupied the power plant am northern district. Other reports said the central government had proclaimed martia law in the skeleton city, whose once- great industrial plants had been picked clean by the Russians. The press reports declared thai elements of four nationalist armies were marching to Mukden and that communist reinforcements were moving in from ihe north. Government elements were identified as armies. The Central Daily News said the nationalist 14th division entered Mukden Saturday. The suddenness of the soviet withdrawal was b'amed for the "serious' s;reet-f tenting in Mukden. Dispatches said the nationalist did not have sufficient troops to situation. cope with th( Service Training Course To Begin Tonight The first in a series of seven training courses for members of the newly-orgari'ized Boy Scout emergency service patrol is to be held tonight at 7 o'clock in the Palm room of the city hall. Raymond Perkins, an Eagle Scout and a navy veteran, was appointed director of the patrol. The emergency patrol was formed on the suggestion of City Manager Garland Franks. Its duties will be to assist the local law enforcement and other city agencies in carrying out work in connection with any emergency that might arise. It is open to Senior Scouts only- boys who are between the ages of 15 and 18 years. Each boy must have the consent of his parents or guardian and must passa rigid physical examination. Three courses of study will occupy the time at tonight's three-hour session, Perkins will demonstrate artificial respiration, health exercises and rope work. As the course continues the training will become more detailed with attention being devoted to such subjects as handling of traffic at fires and other emergencies. At the conclusion of the course, which will be conducted each Monday night for seven weeks, two outdoor meetings will be held and cer- ;ificates of graduation will then be given to those scouts satisfactorily completing the course. 1941 FIGURES TOPPED: TEXAS BUILDERS SETTING CONSTRUCTION RECORD LONDON', March 11— >ff>\ —United States protests to Russia against (he continued presence of Red army troops in Manchuria and the removal ol industrial machinery from that seciion of China were bolstered today by a similar British complaint. A British foreign office spokesman disclosed dispatch of a note oh Manchuria to Moscow, following ny several days the American protest. He added that the British government maintained that all factor; installations in Manehuria should be left in the custody of the Chinese until an Allied decision was made for their disposal. The spokesman also said that the British charge d'affaires In Moscow had been instructed to "press for an early reply" to a note demanding an explanation of Russia's failure to evacuate Iran in accordance with a Big Three agreement. The United States previously had protested to Moscow over the situation in Iran. The Moscow radio, meanwhile, decried what it described as "irresponsible talk" in the United Stales, and said it appeared (hat certain Y.-MJple there were aUeir.ptins "to pluni, tho seeds of u new world war; to poison tho public mind against the Soviet union." Clothing Price Boost May Discard Hoarding Revision Now Must Go Before House, Senate WASHINGTON, March 11 —('AP)—Two key aclininistra- tion reconversion control agencies, the OPA and CPA, won restoration of funds today -fro:n a senate-house appropriations conference. The senate previously had voled Vo slash in two funds ap- Droved by the house for operation during the next four months of the office of price administration and the civilian oroduction administration (peacetime successor to the war production board). The conference agreement, which now must be approved by the house and then by the senate, allows: SF.NATi; Cl'T t.'I'A CPA the lull SI,500.000 vo'.ed by the house. Tho senate had cut this mined, which would be placed in \ to 5750.000,000 on a roll call vote, the union welfare and hospitaliza- : OPA $i, 6 oO.OOO. The house had lion fund, was expected to be erne at ] voted $1 . 8 5i.ooo and the senate cut this to $927.000. By The Associated Press John L. Lewis summoned his 250- man policy committee today to char; demands he will present to bitu- ; minous con) operators in iifuotin- i lions opening tomorrow in Wash- i ington. I Lewis' AFL United Mine Workers 'union, representing 400.000 employes' of the soft coal industry, already has ; taken legal preliminaries for a strike, should negotiations on a c-on- inu.'t to ri place the fine expinn;/, | April 1 tail. ; A royalty on each ton of coal i GOP Presidential Prospects Will Test Popularity WASHINGTON, March 11.—(/P)— Harold E. Stassen's possible entry this week into the Minnesota senatorial iace may raise to four the list of republican presidential prospects likely to test their popularity in this year's elections. Stassen, former governor of Minnesota who served as Adm. William P. Halsey's flag.secretary during the wiiivindicated he will' mr.ke up, his mind this week whether to oppose Senator Henri); Shipstead for the republican senatorical nomination. John W. Bricker of Ohio, who reportedly hopes he will be promoted from the No. 2 spot he held on the 1944 GOP ticket to the top in 1948, has qualified to seek the Ohio senatorial seat now held by James W. Hul'fn-.'.ui, a democratic appointee. In Michigan, Senator Arthur Vandcnburg, who is regarded as a possible presidential candidate despite his protests that he has no ambitions along that line, will be Battling for reelection. In New York, Gov. Thomas E. Dewey, who carried the GOP standard in 1944, is expected to bid foi reelection. If Stassen decides to take on Shipstead for the Minnesota nomination lie is expected to draw a sharp .ssue for foreign policy. The formei governor has been preaching collective security doctrines for years Shipstead was one of the two senators who voted against senate ratification of the United Nations charter. Friends said Stassen realizes tha lie must make a vigorous campaign if he hopes to unseat Shipstead who has been in the senate since 1922. Victories by Stassen and Brickei vould give the senate republican side 'our possible presidential candidates or Senator Robert Taft of Ohio s not being counted out of the 1948 •ace. WASHINGTON, March 11—(/P>--Government and industry officials expressed confidence today that price increases .authorized lor clothing will wash out the hoaridng they say iias been going on. TO CLOSE LOOP HOLES But .fust in case higher prices don't turn the trick, the civilian production administration is about ready with a new order which it expect.? Lewis' chief demands. Al.so likely were proposals for a shorter work week, without a proportionate loss in earnings, and recognition of a UMW union for supervisory workers, including mine foremen. The funds are included in an "urgent deficiency" 'bill supplying money for the rest of the current fiscal year, which ends June 30. House conferees agreed to a sen- Labor disputes kept 757.000 work- ' ate change thai would allow each ers idle. A well organized boom was underway for Walter Reuther as a 'candidate to succeed R. J. Thomas, who was expected to seek his seventh term as CIO-UAW president at the unioin's national convention in At- City. N. J., March 23. Reuther. General Motors strike of the 9G senators additional funds See OFA, CPA FUNDS, Page 8 , Will close any remaining loophole?. | leader and now a vice president of OPA's latest price adjustments apply to men's and boy's suits and coats and to a :'ew other scarce apparel items. CURRENT COSTS The new order permits manufacturers to base their prices generally on current rather than March, 1942. costs. But it requires ttiem to use markup", of three years 4 ago instead of the higher markups of last August which have been in effect. This, OPA said last night, will mean higher retail prices for garments made by some firms. Others, the union, has not announced himself as a candidate for Thomas' place, nor has he said he, would not run. but he has ihe backing of 17 union local leaders, claiming to represent 235.000 members. Other labor developments: 1. Members of San Francisco machinist lodge 68 voted to return to machine shops, and to secede from the Independent International Association of Machinis;s. The international had termed the 134 clay the agency added, will have to cut j gcc UN1ON DEMANDS, Page 8 'Ike' and Nimilz Will Be Honored RICHMOND, Va., March 11— (.V —Dr. P. W. Boatwright, president of he University of Richmond, an- lounced today that Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower, army chief of staff, and Adm. Chester R. Nimitz, chief of By ROGER W. FORE AP Staff Writer Although still handicapped by a material shortage, Texas builders are setting record-breaking construction record this year, reports show. Six representative -oities last month out-stripped 19il February building figures four-fold. Only Corpus Christi .and El Paso of eight Texas cities checked, showed fewer permits issued last month than the corres* Bonding date in iP4l. ^bjlene's nevmits last month were almost $100,060 t»0i'e tt\a.n the com- nmntti Fort Of the 8,0 permits, issued ed great gains in building over the pre-war month of February. Permits for the construction of dwellings far out -numbered business and industrial projects, reports from the cities revealed. In Dallas more than 576 of February's 124G permits were for dwellings. The city has issued an average of 52 building permits a day since the beginning of the year, believed to be an all-time record. AbUene's bwttdiMg permit total last month, of $619.575 i.s almost $109,000 more than, the totals o| operations, will receive the wnorary degree of doctor of laws t the university March 28. Invitations accepted by both mili- ary leaders were issued by Dr. Boat- Tight, as president of the univer- ity. and Dr. Douglas S. Freeman, s reHor of the board of .trustees. Dr. Freeman, author of the pulitzer rize winning biography of Robert I. Lee, will present the candidates, 'he' degrees will be conferred by President Boatwriijht. The ceremony will mark the first time since 1921 that a military leader ha.s received an honorary degree from the University of Richmond. That year Marshal Ferdinand Foch. leader of the Allied forces in world war I, received the honorary degree of doctor of laws. A COMPLETE DIRECTORY SAN DIEGO, Calif.. March 11— <#>)_Navy Yeoman Salvatore C. Del Vecchio, jr., told police his father had been missing from l.odi, N. J., for 18 years. ~ They suggested Salvatore look in the city directory. He did and the Salvatore, sr,, turned out lo be his father, now 70. d&rage. 600 fr Ouytor. Hii. 51 prices. Loui.s Rothschild, executive direc- ; tor of the 1 national association of ro- j mil clothiers, predicted the new re- [ gulntion will put on the market at j least 700,000 suit.-; which he said j manufacturers have been holding for j better prices. | There also was criticism of the | OPA move Leo Goodman, secretary \ of the CIO cost of living committee, j said the only effect "will be a SO percent increase in the cost of men's suits, thus further lining the industry's pockets with gold while keeping returning veterans from securing much needed clothing." WELCOME HOME Servicemen of the Panhandle area due to arrive in the States as reported by the Associated Press are: On York the Cape Cod. due New March Petition Seeking Hospital Election Viewed by Court | This afternoon at 2 o'clock the ! petition for an election a county- i wide election on the proposed $550,| 000 county general hospital was to be presented to the county commissioners court by members of the chamber of commerce hospital petitioning committee. Charlie Thut, county clerk, said, this morning that "more than enough" signatures had signed the circulated petitions for the calling of a general election by petition. In order tiiat an election be held 10 per cent of the property and poll tax or exemption holders in Gray county had to sign the petition. Thut estimated that about 550 persons of about 1500 who signed were eligible. There are a total of approximately 4003 persons in the county who have property and have paid their poll tax. hold exemptions, or are servicemen, and were thus eligible. If the election is ordered voting' will take place in the 18 precincts in New Charge Filed In Wheeler Affair District Attorney Walter Roger.-, said today that both men who were reported held on charges of disturbing the peace in Wheeler last Tuesday by lining up about 18 persons in'thH lobby of the Watson hotel and shooting at random with a .22 rifle were taken into custody at Borger and that they will, go before a district grand jury within a short time. Judge W. R. Ewing expected to call a grand jury within 10 days to investigate the cases in which the boys are charged. .County Attorney Homer Moss, as reported in the Wheeler Times, has filed charges of assault with intent to kill against the boys, Eugene Young and John Sloss, both of Borger. Moss was reported as acting on his own initiative. Moss told the Wheeler Times: "A recent case involving shooting at the Watson hotel is being thoroughly investigated. Recently assessed fines in justice and county courts were for misdemeanors, and did not and were not intended to close and preclude investigations or prosecutions | growing out of the illegal shootings." ! The statement was issued day night. The boys are ! Vaughan and Sgt. W. C. Corley, both of Pampa: Sgt. John E. McCrary. Clarendon. Westminster Victory, clue at New York March 7: T/4 Oscar B. Bennett, jr., Lubbock, S/Sgt. Roscoe D. Nicholson, Ranger. ! Sgt. Louie C. j v n e county at the regular polls. Ernie Py'o, due New York March 7: Sgt. Robert V. Woods and Pfc. Walter C. Madison, and Pl'c. T. D. Simmons, Childress; in custody of the Wheeler county sheriff, Jess Swink. Details of the disturbance as reported in the Wheeler Times are that Young and Sloss had laid off work thut day from where they were employed in the line construction crew of a power company. They greeted fellow members of their crew with pointed rifles as they entered the hotel lobby about 5 p. m., and at the threat of their lives corn- See WHEELER SHOOTING, Page 8 Pfc. Lloyd E. Woodruff, Stinnett; T/5 Mose Wieson. jr.. Amarillo. Missoula. due at San Francisco March 6; T-5 Charles C. Morris. 825 E. Murphy, and S/Sgt. Isham R. Byiium, jr., 203 W. Poster, both of Tampa; Pfc. J. P. Moore, Shamrock; Cpl. Marvin A. Goldstein, Hereford; T/5 Weldon H. Spinks. Childress: T-4 Everett W. Kincade, Amarillo. General Bundy, due at San Francisco March 9: Sgt. Thomas C. Williams, Memphis. Marine Eagle, due at San Francisco March 12: Sgt. Marion F. Taylor. Amarillo. Pomona' Victoryl, due at New York March 10:" Pfc. Melvin A. Nolen, Memphis; Pfc. John R. Hoi- ton, Childress; Cpl. Charles P. Holycross and Pfc. John Gambill, Amarillo. Antioch Victory, due at New York March 13: T/Sgt. Robert M. Lauder, Amarillo. General Blatchford, due at Seattle March 10: Cpl. Gerald L. Marable and Pfc. Esdel K. Day. both of Amarillo; Cpl. Roy F. Houg. jr., and T/5 Harold P. Johnson, both of Lubbock. i Tentative date of the election 1 ; if ordered by the commission, was set for Saturday, March 30. The proposed hospital would be for the general public stated W. B. Weatherred, president of the chamber of commerce and member of the hospital committee, which Vas init>- iated preliminary plans. The hospital would be for the use of ay doctors and surgeons. It would accommodate 100 beds and 25 rooms for nurses, according to present plans, and would be located See HOSPITAL PETITION, Page 8 Subscribers: If your paper is not delivered by 5:30 p. m. (evening paper), or by 8:30 a. m. (Sunday paper), call the pampa Daily News office before 1 p. m. (evening paper), or by 10:30 a. m. (Sunday paper) . It will be delivered to your adr dress by car. if it is reported withm those tirflg deadlines. Freeing Dogs From Pound Is Dangerous Chief of Police Louie Allen today cautioned Pampans against attempting to free their dog from the dog' pound without first obtaining the necessary authority. Allen said several dogs had been freed from the pound over the weekend. He said the pound was broken into and that this, in itself, constituted a criminal offense. There is additional danger, he added, in that these persons might be severely bitten. are picked up if they are Scouts Help With Memorial Park With the aid of about 30 Boy Scouts, the American Legion is planting Chinese elm trees at its Memorial park site, one mile east of the city. Miko Roche and J. W. Garman, jr.. supervised tho planting of the 58 trees Saturday. Approximately that many more are to be planted next Saturday. The Legion was granted the use of 61 acres of Recreation park by the city commission last week. The Legion will dedicate its park site to Pamp.i's war dead. THE WEATHER C. 8. WKVTHEB BUREAU 5:30 a.m. Today 42 not Uoerised. Each dog is kept 72 |0r the owner to claim it and have the anuml vaccinated and U- 0.30 a.m. 41 7:31) a.m 43 !>:31) a.m. 48 9:30 a.m. alt 0:30 a.m. 1:30 u.m. 2:30 p.m. 1:30 u.m. feslt'rduy's I'estcrday's WKST TEXAS: J'arlly „-.„„, „„..«,, this alliTiiguu and tuuij:hl. Tuesday purlly area. CQLP cloudy, Tuesda Del Kill-Eagle PlM r EAST TEXAS: Partly c. Uniirht and in north portion thja warmer Tuesday partly «>mh portion, mi cloudy. Modw* OKLAHOMA: Fair tpjnl«M a«d what 50» W afterWMMi. sillily There's

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