Pittston Gazette from Pittston, Pennsylvania on October 12, 1954 · Page 1
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Pittston Gazette from Pittston, Pennsylvania · Page 1

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Tuesday, October 12, 1954
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COMPLETE TELEGRAPHIC SERVICE OF THE UNITED PRESS 75c DELIVERS The Gazette to Your Home for 1-Month" Just Phone OL 4-3311 WEATHER Tartly 'oleudy and continued warm with scattered thundershew-ore Wednesday. TEMPERATURE Max, at t p.m. M. Mln. at a.m. II. M 105th YEAR WBEKX.Y ESTABLISHED llll DAILY EST. BI THEO. BART, lilt PITTSTON, PA., TUESDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1954 NINE DOLLARS A TEAR So PER COPT SEVENTI-FIVB CENTS A MONTH SIX PAGES Sioux soners, Issue Ultimatum T5?k . ml City Pn CIO Leader Angered By Sec'y Wilson Reference Slightingly To Jobless CHICAGO BATTLE RECORD Chicago, Oct. 12. Rain ieU on Chicago lor the fourth straight day today, but the water-logged city appeared to be winning its battle agamst flood; waters. The light rain, tanned by a brisk 'wind, started to fall shortly after mldj:lght as firemen worked through the rJaht tumping water from sxy- scraper basements and mayors of outlying Cities called for aid to fight the threat h rising rivers. The U. S. NWeather Bureau predicted showersmnd thunderstorms for the Chicago area today. Chicago ngineers said the city's sewers could absorb another two inches of Tain, providing it doesn't come down in buckets. Partially Crippled . The city was still partially crippled by the disastrous flood which followed up the nine inches of rain s.mrtav. Damaee in the area was atlmated at 25 million dollars. Industrial plants were forced to lay off about 100,000 employes after flood waters knocked out a fourth of the area's electrical generating power. The power shortage also Imposed a "brownout" reminiscent of World War II years. Every second street light was blacked out and theater marquees were dimmed in the Loop. Meanwhile hundreds of school children searched flooded basements for a missing classmate. The boy, Thomas Grochowski, 9. has not been seen since Saturday, the night the rains hit. His mother said the boy liked to play in the wreckage of buildings being razed for a new highway. She feared he was trapped in waterlogged debris. Outside the city a desperate battle against flood waters continued. One thousand persons were forced to) flee their homes In the steel city of Hammond, Ind., when the little Calumet River burst through sandbags. About 1,000 men, Including 300 National Guardsmen, worked through the night to hold back the flood. Water up to two feet deep rolled into the first floors of about 500 homes and damage was estimated at between three and five mil lion dollars. Waters Invade Hospital At nearby Plymouth, Ind., the flooding Yellow River forced 50 persons to flee by boat and rose above the first floor of the Parkview Hospital. States ol ewergency were declared in Hammond, Plymouth, and Gary, Ind. Further south in Indiana, in the Franklin area, tornadlc winds cut a five-mile swath. Mrs. Colleen Williams, 24, was killed when she was struck by a falling tree. The twister :njured seven persons, collapsed a house and damaged 30 others. In Illinois the normally peaceful Kishwaukee River, bloated by 6.53 inches of rain in 36 hours, burst from its banks at De Kalb and forced 50 riverside residents to evacuate. An elderly man was found dead In a flooded basement, bringing to 15 the number of persons killed by the storms in the Chicago area. Stock Market NOON QUOTATIONS A. T. & T. 171 Anec. Copper 42 Chrysler 67".i Curtiss Wright 12', Erie R.R 187, Gen. Motors 89 Int. Harv 33 L. V. R.R i6 14 Nat Distill 20 N Y. Central , igy4 Penn. R.R 17 Penney 85 Penn. Power & Lt 4414 Pepsi-Cola 13 Sinclair 45 Va. Pacific .136 U.S. Rubber 37 West. Elec 70 WATER SHORTAGE IS CLOSE BI FLOOD AREA Springfield, 111. Oct. 12 i Northern Illinois clues fought floods today. At the same time the Illinois Municipal League met here to decide how to combat a water shortage in the southern part of the state. Radio Repairs Stroh's Radio Shop 14 Litem Are, PUI OL 4-1111 WINNING AGAINST RAINFALL Death Of Mrs. CormacBohan, Johnson St. Mrs. Cormac Bohan, of 82 Johnson street, who had witnessed the development of Pittston from a small village to a thriving city, died at her home last night following an illness. Her husband operated a "horse car" along Pittston's Main street long before the thoroughfare was paved and before the introduction of electrically-operated street cars. Throughout her long and useful life the family home had been in the Oregon quarter, where Mrs. Bohan was known to all of the resi dents and held in high regard. Deceased was the former Bridget Garvin and was born In Ireland. She came to this country as a child and immediately to the Oregon section, She was- a member of St. John the Evangelistic R. C. Church and its Altar and Rosary Society. She is survived by two sons and three daughters; Paul and John, at home; Miss Claire Bohan, a school teacher at Pittston High School; Mrs, Paul B. McCabe, Wilkes-Barre; and Mrs. John Mullany, Avoca; six grandchildren, Mrs. Michael Leahey, Pittston; Mrs. Anthony Adonizlo, Pittston; Joseph Bohan, West Pittston; Regina McCabe, R. N., Wilkes-Barre; Dr. Paul B. McCabe, Wilkes- Barre; John Mullany, Avoca; also nine great-grandchildren. The funeral will be held from the home at a time to be announced. Interment will be in St. John's Cemetery. Episcopal Rites For W Justice Washington, Oct. 12, Supreme Court justices, government leaders and diplomats set aside their official duties today to pay final homage to Justice Robert H. Jackson in funeral services at Washington Cathedral. Chief Justice Earl Warren and the seven othei members of the high bench were designated as honorary pallbearers for the solemn Episcopal rites at 3 p. m. EST. Atty. Gen. Herbert Brownell, Jr. and other federal officials repre sented the administration in the ab sence of President Eisenhower who is in Denver and could not attend. Jackson, described by Mr. Warren Monday as an "able lawyer, states, man and jurist," died of a heart at- tck Saturday after 13 years on the high court, He was 62. The spired cathedral high on a hill overlooking the Capital is the same one in which he attended the final service for Chief Justice Fred M. Vinson just a little more than a year ago. Assigned a front row with the justices today were Jackson's wife and two children, William E. Jackson and Mrs. Mary B. Craighill, Jr. Nearer the altar and under the soaring arches of the cathedral crossing, a dais draped in purple and gold was placed for the casket After the ceremony, the eight Supreme Court justices planned to stand as a honor guard while the coffin was placed in a hearse by police officers of the Supreme Court. In the words of Mr. Warren,' "His body will then be taken tenderly to Jamestown, N. Y., the little city of his youth, where, in pleasant and familiar surroundings it will abide in peace among his earliest friends." FIVE DAT FORECAST Eastern Pennsylvania: Temperature will average two to five degrees above normal. Rather' warm Wednesday. Cooler Thursday and Friday. Warmer over the weekend. Showers and thunderstorms Wednesday and again Saturday or Sunday.. Total rainfall one-half to one inch but locally near two inches in the north portion. Detroit, Oct. 12. CIO President Walter Reuther has demanded that Secretary ,of Defense Charles E. Wilson "retire from public life" or apologize for saying that although he is sympathetic with the unemployed, he likes "bird dogs better than kennel-fed dogs." In an angry telegram to President Eisenhower, Reuther said he was "shocked" at Wilson's remarks made at a new conference Monday. Wilson, in answer to newsmen's questions about unemployment, said: "While I have sympathy for the jobless and labor surplus areas, I also like bird dogs better than kennel-fed dogs. Bird dogs hunt around for their food while kennel-fed dogs sit upon their haunches and yell." "Until I saw this story," Reuther said in his telegram to Mr. Elsenhower, "I had believed we were decades past the day when allegedly civilized men thought such things, let alone expressed them aloud and in public." "Perhaps this is another example of Mr. Wilson's having again put his foot in his mouth publicly," Reuther said. Ask For Apology "I hope that this is the case. If it is, Mr. Wilson should retract publicly and apologize to the unemployed. If it is not, if Mr. Wilson point of view is a considered opinion, he then should be asked to retire from public life, for such a point of view is immoral and incompatible with the purposes of free, government."' Reuther said "Workers all over America are now waiting to see whether your secretary of defense expresses the attitude of your administration toward the unemployed worKers. Reuther blamed Wilson and the General Motors Corporation, which Wilson headed before becoming defense secretary, for the increase in unemployment in the automative industry. Chart ea Irresponsibility He said the unemployed to whom Wilson referred "are jobless in substantial part because of the irresponsibility of his corporate colleagues in General Motors and other major auto corporations." "In the spring of 1953 they the auto industry scoured the country for recruits to meet production schedules which they knew eould not be maintained for more than a few months. After the production spurt wag ended, these recruits were dumped on the streets to become burdens on the taxpayers from the auto centers," Reuther said. "These workers are now dogs to your grinning secretary of defense. Those who -were recruited from" other areas are presumably these 'bird dogs' that have served their purpose of turning over the profit kill to their masters and now should 'go back South' when it gets cold." No Comment From Wilson Wilson, who devoted most of his news conference to an attack on Sen. Henry M. Jackson, D, Wash., said he had "no comment" on Reuther's telegram to the President. Wilson called Jackson "a mouthpiece to spout off statements that only prove he doesn't know what he is talking about." Jackson and other Democratic critics have charged that .Wilson has placed too many defense contracts with General Motors. They also have called for greater dispersal of war plants away from highly vul nerable target areas. Line of Thinking Sen. Guy Gillette, D., Iowa, said the former General Motors president's statement was a "further indication of the line of thinking and viewpoint he showed when he said What is good for General Motors is good for the United States." Republican Sens. Homer Ferguson of Michigan and- Leverett Saltonstall of Massachusetts both criticized the defense secretary. I would not -express mvself in the same way about unemployment," said Ferguson, chairman of the Senate Policy Committee. "I consider employment a calamity for any man, his family, city, state and nation." 'I'm sorry he Wilson made, the remark," said Saltonstall. "It's un fair to many of our good citizens." democrats were stronger in their criticism. Patrick V. McNamara. who hones 10 unseat f ereuson in the Novem ber election, said Wilson's remarks were "typical of the dark an think ing in the present administration." He said Wilson displayed "callous attitude for the unemployed. Kep. Charles R. Howell. D.. N. J.. said Wilson's remarks belonged "in the age of the sweat shop." a ne meant what he said." Howell declared, "this administn. (ion must stand trial before the voters on Nov. 2 on the indictment of gross callousness toward human misery." DEER FOLLOWS COWS Raleigh, N.C. Oct. 12 When the cows cam horn at WJP. Kirk's farm Monday a deer came with them. Kirk said the deer had become close friends with a taH JENNER INQUIRES INTO DAMPER MOVE RED CHINA ATTACK By WILLIAM GALBRAITH (United Press Staff Correspondent) Washington, Oct. 12. The administration was under pressure today to say whether this country has put a damper on Chinese Nationalist attacks on the Red China mainland. Sen. William E. Jenner, R Ind., chairman of the Senate Internal Security subcommittee, said in a statement that he has asked President Elsenhower for a full report. He referred to a news dispatch from Formosa Reuters stating that Nationalist air and naval forces had been instructed to cease their air attacks on Red China. Jenner declared he wants to know if someone in the government is "planning a fourth disaster for the United States in Asia." "I asked President Eisenhower to tell the American people immediately, -what individual in what agency made such a decision," he said. He also is-lSsking the President "to make perfectly clear whether any LIGHTS RESTORED HUGHEST0WN B0R0 STARTING TONIGHT Out of darkness in Hughestown Borough shall come light tonlghtl Yesterday afternoon the borough councilmen met with their attorney, Mayor JosephE-5ai!PJal0. and Attorney J. Earl Langan, representing minority members of Borough Council, at Cifcr Hall and came to an agreement about passing the budget at special meeting scheduled for last night at Town Hall, Hughes-town. The meeting was held and the action promised was taken. Today employes of the Scranton Electric Company are engaged in restoring the service and it was learned on reliable authority that the lights shall be restored tonight. They have been off since the 1st of September. Fred L. Carichner was one of the observant citizens present at last night's meeting and is one of the borough auditors. He furnished the Gazette with the following graphic account of the controversy and the action taken by Council last night, which we willingly publish here: "At a special meeting of Hughes-town Borough Council held last evening the tentative budget, as presented and approved by Coun cil last Saturday night, was read again, and the millage for the Gen eral fund has been cut from 18 mills to 16 mills for the year 154. The property holders asked to have the millage reduced and Burgess Michael Orlando, in his veto of the budget, which was presented in Jan uary, asked for a reduction in mill- age of three mills for the General fund and two mills for the Sink ing Fund. The Burgess agreed to go along with the new budget, providing there would be no raises in salaries and that the position of As sistant Street Comimssioner be abol ished. At the last regular meeting, held in September, it was agreed by all members of Council, that the office of Health officer be abolished, and the Board of Health work of the Borough be turned over to the State Department of Health, to look after this work hereafter. "The members of Council, had a meeting yesterday afternoon with the Borough Solicitor, Atty. Joseph F. Seporito and Atty. J. Earl Langan, representing the minority of Council, and they agreed to go along with the tentative budget providing that $750.00 be included in the Budget for the placing of a sewer on Dinniny street. This matter of a sewer on this street has been before Council for years, and just recently the Borough received permission from the City of Pittston, to connect the proposed sewer, on the City sewer at Washington terrace at the City line. In regards to the two mills reduction requested in the Sinking fund, since the budget that was presented in January, the holders of the Bonds gave the Borough Council a proposition, that being they have over $9,000.00 in this fund. The Bond holders gave them a proposition to pay off several 1 oz the Bonds, and thereby save the borough $450.00 in Interest This proposition has been considered by the Council and they agreed to take advantage 'of the proposition; therefore the millage if to remain the same as last year, namely six mills. "There were a large number of citizens present last evening, and mostly women, who were determined in their efforts to have the lights restored and the tentative Budget adopted and approved. Immediately after the meeting of Council, the women requested all property owners to remain, as the one in the U. S. government has put pressure on our sovereign "ally, the Republic of China, not to return fire when bombarded by Red military power massed for conquest." Jenner's request was contained In a four-page statement which reviewed recent subcommittee testimony by Gen. James A. Van Fleet, who sharply criticized America's Far Eastern policy. The State Department has refused to comment on the report that Nationalist attacks on the mainland have been discouraged. But it is known there is an agreement that this country will be advised in ad vance of any major Nationalist military moves and that U. S. leaders want the Nationalists to avoid any drastic action that could touch off World War III. The Nationalists stepped up their attacks on the mainland recently in an effort to break up a suspected Communist move to invade the island of Quemoy and possibly even Formosa. Stackhouse Held In Ball For Killing Robert Stackhouse, 18, of Nanti-coke, was remanded to Iiuterne County Prison Monday In . lieu of $1,508 bail on involyntary man slaughter charges in the fatal shoot- ins; of another youth Saturday. The victim, Robert Huffman, 19, of West Nanticoke, was shot accidentally with Stackhouse's 22 calibre rifle while the youths were target shooting in the woods. Huffman, who recently enlisted as an Army paratrooper, was awaiting a call to active duty. Airman, About To Be Married; . Takes Own Life Berwick, Pa., Oct 12 Airman Donald J. Cross, Creighton, Neb., who was to have been married next week, was found deed in his parked . automobile Monday with a bullet wound in the head. Two civilians found the body at Lake Jean here. A .22 caliber rifle was discovered in Cross's car. A Luzerne County deputy coroner adjudged the death as suicide, Cross, who was to have married a Benton, Pa., girl, was stationed at the Red Rock Air Base Warning Station. wanted a property owners' organization in the borough not a taxpayers organization. They claim that 60 per cent of the taxes paid In the borough is being paid by the Property Owners, and the other 40 per cent by the coal companies and the non-property holders. "Burgess Orlando deserves credit for his actions; the intejestTie has shown in trying to keep the taxes in the Borough to the very possible lowest figure. He has stated several times that he is satisfied to serve the people of the borough for no salary whatsoever providing the Borough Council would do likewise. The Burgess Is a graduate of Hughestown High School and has received higher education in the G.I. Schools, and at present is an instructor in the Vocational Schools in Pittston. The Council adjourned to meet in regular session on October 25th at which time the new Budget will be approved and adopted, in the meantime let all the property owner's, come out and support the new organization end help get matters straightened out in the Borough in general. "The next meeting of the property owners association will be held on October 25, immediately following the meeting of the Borough Council, at which time the officers for the Association will be elected and the organization formed." Respectfully Yours, Fred L. Carichner." Radiator Repairing and Re-Coring Stackhouse Auto Electric Wyo. Ave., W. Pittston Dial OL 4-2241 Rioters Agree Free Guards By TOM McNALLY (United Press Staff Correspondent) Sioux Falls, S. D Oct 12. Rioting prisoners at the State Penitentiary today agreed to end their revolt and release two guards unharm ed If a non-political investigation is made of prison conditions. Warden G. Norton Jameson said there would be no decision on the demand until the governor arrives here. "The question needs a little mul ling over," Jameson said. "I'm certainly in favor at any time of having well-qualified committee investigate the institution, but here it is a question of yielding to force on the part of the inmates. "It's a question of whether I am running the institution or whether they are." The prisoners already have freed two of four guards originally seized late Monday when the riot began, one of them at the time the Investigation demand was made this morning. The guard released this morning, Melvin De Young, said he was not harmed. One Prisoner Dies Meanwhile, one of the rioting prisoners, Harry High Elk, 36, died this morning after being taken from the cell block. Jameson said High Elk, an Indian, committed to the prison July 12 for third degree burglary from Jackson County, died as a result of drinking hair tonic. Meanwhile, Gov. Sigurd Anderson said the riot might well have been touched off by "wild charges made by irresponsible politicians in the heat of a political campaign." Fred Nichol, Democratic candidate for attorney general, has accused Jameson of "brutality and mal-administration" and charged that guards beat convict to death. The prisoners shouted "We want Nichol" as the riot wore on Monday night and Anderson, a Republican, commented that "could well be their battle cry." Convict leaders denied that Nich-ol's accusations touched off the riot. but prison officials said the prison ers naa c-een stirred up by radio re ports of the candidate's statements. The four hostages were Identified as George Reed, E. M. Lamberton, Leonard Skurda and Robert De Young. Extra Guards Mobilised About 150 national guardsmen were activated at Sioux Falls and 16 joined 25 state safety patrolmen and prison guards in keeping an eye on me east cell block where the convicts were entrenched. The prisoners meanwhile broke into - the prisc-n commissary and made off with cigars, cigarets, candy Dars, Day rum and shaving lotion. Guards said the convicts had mixed the bay rum and shaving lotion into a crude but potenet alcoholic mixture. Five prisoners were injured in the mess room melee and were hos pitalized. Jameson was flying to Pierre. S. D., to discuss Nichols' charges with Anderson when the riot broke out. He heard the news at Huron, S. D., and turned back in time to confer with the rioters Monday night. M'Carthy Promotes Juliana Washington, Oct 12. Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy has named one of his investigators, James N. Juliana, as acting executive director of his Permanent Investigating subcommittee staff. Juliana testified in the Army-McCarthy hearings last spring that he had ordered cropping of the famous photograph of Army Secre tary Robert T. Stevens and Pvt. G. David Schine. Juliana succeeds Francis P. Carr as the subcommittee's staff chief. Carr, one of the principals in the stormy dispute between the Army and McCarthy, has resigned effec tive Oct 31 to join a trucking firm with headquarters in New York. McCarthy said Friday he will submit Juliana's appointment to the subcommittee for formal approval at Its first meeting after the Senate reconvenes on Nov. 8 to consider censure recommendations against McCarthy. The Wisconsin Republican did not mention in his statement telegrams sent to him Friday by the subcommittee's three Democratic members, Sens. Henry M. Jackson, Wash., John L. McCiellan, Ark., and- Stuart Symington, Mo. They told McCarthy that they did not approve of Juliana's appointment be held up for subcommittee consideration in November. - Juliana, 32, was an FBI agent in New York before h 'O'ned the subcommittee staff last fall. Investigation Is Made HURRICANE HAZEL SWEEPS UP COAST; CUBA IS ALERTED Miami, Fla., Oct 12 The Navy ordered nearly 1,000 women and children into hurricane shelters at its huge base on Cuba's Guentana-mo Bay today and sent its surface vessels scurrying to sea to escape the oncoming fury of Hurricane Hazel. The first light sprinkle of rain began falling on the base a warning of the 115-mdle-an-hour winds expected later. Since midnight, Hazel has been churning up Windward Passage, the straits between Haiti and Cuba. Cuba's first hurricane death ' was reported from Santiago on the ex treme eastward tip of the island. An unidentified fishermen was washed to his death while trying to fasten down two small boats. Heavy seas lashed the town. - Officials said they do not expect the full force of the howling storm to hit Guantanamo. .put high winds and slashing rains' are indicated. Precautions were ordered after it appeared for a time Monday night that the storm was headed directly for the big naval base. The hurricane shelters into which women and children were ordered are quonset huts covered with earth to prevent their being blown away. Weather authorities pinpointed Hazel this morning at Cape Dame Marte, at the extreme western tip of Haiti. A broad expanse of the West Indies from Eastern Cuba across Haiti to the Dominican Republic was alerted for dangerous winds, abnormally high tides end torrential rains. The weather bureau warned the southeastern Bahamas will feel the brunt of gales or even hurricane force winds tonight or Wednesday unless the tempest changes course. The hurricane was reported pass-ing over Cape Tiburon, which juts off southeweste-rn Haiti, graveling about seven miles per hour in a northerly course. This location was ebout 150 miles southeast of Guantanamo Bay, Cuba. , Gales extended outward 150 miles in all directions from the center of this eighth major tropical storm of the year, the weather bureau said.- "Future movement should be slow, probably toward the north for next 6 to 12 hours," the Miami Weather Bureau predicted in its latest advisory. The weatherman said the mountains of southwest Haiti probably would "disrupt the circulation" of the whirler somewhat but the hurricane would regain full circular movement after IH crossed Cape Tiburon. The big U.S. naval base et Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, braced for a brush with the storm. Planes were evacuated and all Installations were battened down. Beer Halls Of Germany Are Now Off Munich, Germany, Ocf 12 The United States Army placed south German beer halls and ! bars "off limits" to American teen-agers to day in a major crackdown on ju venile incidents it said caused authorities '"grave concern." . The Army placed a curfew on American occupation youngsters Monday nignt Some Army officials said they felt the action by the U.S. southern comamnd was "a bit strong." The text of the official order made pub- lie today said that an II p.m. curfew has been ordered for all dependent children. They have been ordred to "stay out of all non-Am erican sponsored establishments which are primarily engaged in dispensing alcoholic beverages." Army officials however, quickly claimed that the juvenile delinquency problem among American youths in southeast Germany was not serious and the order was worded a bit strong." TREASURY REPORT Washington Oct. 12 Cash balance. A limits End Siege Unharmed If Negro Jurist Suggested For Supreme Bench San Francisco, Oct 12 Chiet Judge William Denman of the Ninth U.S. Court of Appeals urged President Eisenhower to appoint famed Negro Judge William H. Hastie to fill the vacancy on the U.S. Supreme Court bench created by the death of Justice Robert Jackson,. . Hastie, former governor of the Virgin Islands, is now a U.S. Circuit Judge at Philadelphia. Denman sent the following telegram to Mr. Eisenhower Monday: "It is suggested that United States Ciricuit Judge William Henry Hastie of the Third Circuit should have serious consideration for the vacancy on the supreme bench. He was formerly district judge of the Virgin Islands, then, similar to Chief Justice Warren, its governor. "He has sat on this Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals where one learned of his outstanding ability. This suggestion is without deprecation of other judges who will receive consideration by the President nor is it for the political effect on the Negro vote of the Northern states. BARBS By HAL ) AN Illinois woman refused id " speak at a banquet because' she had nothing: to wear. If only people would do that same thing . when they have nothing to say. When s person's weak side t is their inside, it leads to over -weight. Lots of men's suits would fit 1 CD lot better if it weren't for all th junk carried in the pockets. . Any period 0 change for tht world may be okay, but w . prefer period folding money. - .-.'TP Fifty mail carriers took paflj' in a parade in a western ceie bratioh. Imagine walking alon with siothing to read. 000 itopher Columbus (181- , discovered Amerlta- In A A n Amerigo Vespucci is credited with being the first white man to set foot on the Americas . . . having landed in the Argentine area. America takes her name from this courageous navigator! ZJ?--'-' O A About eleven per cent of ear owners In the U.S. have more than one car. Things aren't so bad after all! e Have you seen the new flying saucer hats? They're out of this world! e Sign on the back of a track: "Please don't hoc me .'. . Tm go-" tag steady." T'-'' What you hear these days is never quite as interesting as what jrou overhear . , . Flnnegan. e o e - Dnck season opens Friday . -. . . be sure you obtain your "stamp" at the nnjit Affire. 000 Case you've forgotten . . . this is Pennsylvania Week! e o Usually when people say they don't understand . , . lt means they dont want to . . . Mike. o e Too much food for thought these days is served In pre-dlgested form! Ladles . . . get started M that twuse-eleentaa- task while ye have a good break in the weak sr.: ChrtS 15081.

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