The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on March 19, 1956 · Page 4
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March 19, 1956

The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 4

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Baytown, Texas
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Monday, March 19, 1956
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Page 4
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Page 4 Editorial -•*• First Group Of Trainees Finish Duty Another page in peacetime military history- will be completed this month as the first group of trainees to finish six-months of active duty training under the Reserve Forces Act of 1955 return to their homes. Thirty-five Reservists' and National Guardsmen were cited during graduation ceremonies marking the end of their active duty military obligation. Returning to civilian-life, the .men will participate: in active reserve units for a total of seven-and-a- half years to fulfill the balance of their eight-year military obligation. Under the Reserve Forces Act, young men between the ages of 17 and-IS 1 /^ may enlist in either the National Guard or the Army Reserve. After completing high school, or upon reaching his 20th birthday, the reservist takes six-months active duty training. This training consists of. eight weeks'of basic combat training, eight more weeks of advanced individual training and-a final eight weeks of "on-the-job" training. Pailicipants in the six-month program are given the opportunity to attend army schools during the second phrase.of their training on a par equal with Regular Army enlistees. Eleven of the March graduates were en- rolled in specialist schools at Fort Orel, while almost half of therjriginal group of 6S RFA trainees were transferred to Army schools at other posts after completing' their first eight weeks of training here. The six-month training program at Fort Ord has been the responsibility of the 20th Infantry. Named "Sykes" Regulars" after a Civil "War Commander, the regiment has increased its training staff to provide re- servists with the best training possible during their short stay in the Army, officials report. The first class of graduates have been assigned to Company A under the command of First Lieutenant Francis H. Quist. Colonel Franklin R. Sibert is the regional cdmnVinder. The increasing popularity of the six- month program is evidenced by the more than 480 men now on active duty at Fort Ord under the RFA, SUN SLANTS By Fred Hartman SPRING IS HERE YOU CAN TELL that spring has come., The other day Writer John Chandler of The Sun's staff—%vhiskers and all— celebrated his, first "page one" byline by bringing a tasty; cake .to the editorial rooms for devouring purposes. John very thoughtfully sent us a piece by way of Sue Jones. We had company in our office at the time in the handsome personage of M- W. Harper. Marse was served cake too, and if his wife Enid wants to .know- why Marse might not have been as hungry as -usual that night we may have tie reason. The cake ,'ooked delicious, and we could have eaten it all, let alone the very generous piece that Sue served. . • ' : •• ' But, alas, we know that our cake-eating days are behind us. We haven't had a piece now- for 'weeks. But beinsr frugal and not wanting to hurt bewhiskered John's feelings, we graciously accepted the slice. Outside on South Ashbel, a group of carrier boys were rolling their papers. We went out there with the cake and offered it to the highest bidder. Cine lad bid four cents. We turned down that offer. Another bid two marbles. The temptation was too great We swapped the cake for the marbles. When kids have marbles, can spring be far behind? '•'.•'.'•.'• We'd like to play a little marbles again.. We'll challenge anybody in town who is as old and fat as we are. We've got our two. ; It has to. be for fun, however. Our Baptist mama would never let us play "for keeps." REMEMBERING THE PAST SLOWLY BUT surely in. this part of the world, the private water systems are being taken over by municipal systems. The last case in point is the purchase of the Crurapler Bros, system, in the Mont Belvieu community by the water district over there- Ben and Jack Grumpier served many a Barbers Hill patron for many a year with their waterworks, and although it was a commercial : enterprise, you have to remember that the Crumplers also helped fill a very definite need in lie community when water facilities were at a minimum. We wish we had a dollar for ever?' water bill that the Crumplers have collected. We merely mean that a whole lot of water has gooe through the pipes (aid uide r the bridge too) since the Crumplera went into the business. ' it will seem strange to this writer to think of Barbers Hill's water system and not think of Ben Grumpier. Water and Grumpier, always seemed as close to gether to us as ham and eggs. : RELAY COM3CEVTS WE ALWAYS GET big thrills at the annual Lee Relays, and the running : carnival last Friday night was no" different from the rest. It's true the Ganders didn't ''eat 'em up" this, year, but it is also true that the 1956 crop or Gander track athletes are mostly sophomores and by the time most of them are seniors you will .likely to, hear from them. . Our biggest thrill came in the finishes of Jerry Tubbs in the 440 and John David Russell in his £80- lap of the medley relay. Both these lads came into the stretch neck and neck with their opposition. They called on their hearts for added push—and got it. ... In our books, John David and Jerry deserve the highest athletic tribute a lad can gain in Baytown. They are Ganders. Dan Stallworth eat high above the runners on a perch and served as announcer for the relays. In our book, he was sitting right where he should be sitting—on a perch high above everybody else. He has had more to do with making more men out of more Baytown boys than any dozen other people we can name. And when we say Dan, we mean his staff as well. If you ha<i seen Jerry and John .David in that stretch, you would have know what we mean.. 'Robert E. Lee High school has a spririt and a heritage that many a school would like to.have. You may betat a Gander, but he's going to chase you ail the way. There are crepe hangers among us who are willing to carry the hand basket in which our youngster* are riding to you know where. You'll have to count ui out. We think the 1956 kids are swell, even if they do work overtime trying to outfigure their pa and : ma. Here's What It Looks Like Washington Merry-Go-Round Appointment Of".McClel Ian Good Thing For Lobbyists By Carmage Walls HABBiyGER or SPRING? TODAY. MARCH 5, 1956, this group of traveling newspaper editors and radio commentors_ had_ the fortune to witness a historical occasion in. the triumphal return of the Moroccan Sultan, Sidi Mohammed sen Youssef, from France where he signed the agreement granting independence to the Moroccan nation. It was a magificnt spectcle, riding from Casablanca to Rabat, the capital of Morocco, by c*. r and witnessing the jubilation of what seemed to be the entire population of the country traveling the roads from the outlying cities Into Rabot to witness the return of their king. They came on camels, horses, burros, automobiles, bicycles, wheelbarriws—end thousands and thousands of them afoot. By the expert management of the director of the group, Dr. Marcel Duriaux, our party with the aid of a military escort arrived at Rabat at 10:30 in the morning to be received at the Headquarters of the 37th Air Force where we proceeded to recieve a briefing by Maj. Gen. Glantzberg, Commander of the 17th Air Force in this area. One of the first speakers at this briefing was William J. Porter, U. S- Consul General at Rabat who stated that his major assignment was in the political zone. Following Porter, Col. Wilfred J- Smith, ACS intelligence, bave the group a griefing of the area served by the 17th Air Force. IT SEEMED TO be the consensus of the thinking For $64,000 » Big Question Producers, Welles In Feud EWAUD Question" feuding with Orson show in the works for March 21. miffed at Welles" " that, although the United States government had negotiated for the bases in Morocco with, the French Government, the Moroccan government had, by virtue of their agreement in 1912 granting France the right of a protector for the Moroccan nation, granted France the right to negotiate euch agreements on their behalf. It seem* to be the assumption that, Although tie Moroccan nation has been granted its independence, nel swto ... . ^ t h KaesKd the nature 1 f a ™, re ulielc , - v £^"'" : ', . OI ""-' there was a basis for the belief that the Moroccan "^ ^^^^ ot -The SM.OOO ,!'„'* ^*1 iL^uc* Hcndcrson and ^ Honc y drcam government would continue to recognize the acre*- F "' *e mimes used on last Tues- „,, ment wherein the bases for the United States gov- --...—.«». —, ernment are being built or maintained, at the case I CTTCD C might be, in this country. However, time will tell L.C I I l-IXW and after this nation of Morocco has had & few more days of independence and been able to clarify Its position, this particular matter of the status of the Air Force bases aparently will be clarified. smith will return to TV To The Editor "«*« £; of the queries used on last Tues- crs day's program. Welles, working in a Las Vegas hotel, had his guesses j\p p ;] js now that her manager, sealed in an envelope and unveiled /p ec i collir-K if. out of the hospital. them after the CBS-TV show went Hcr showcase will be the Ed Sullivan hour. IN ANSWER TO a question as to whether or not this area might tend to go Communistic, the answer was that although the Moslem religion on the face of it would seem to be anti-Communistic, too much stock should not be placed in thi« wishful thinking on the part of the Western world. To nrove the point, one of the speakers pointed out that a Syrian representative, which country is also in the Moslem religious area of the Arabic world, was recently elected overwhelmingly to office and it was generally conceded by the representative that he had been a card carrying Communist for 21 years. He was elected on the basis of his anti-Westernism. Tditor, The Sun Dear Sir: a,V MEMO: From The Sun News Desk WE KNOW IT is a big job to look after the parking meters, but the city probably would realize more revenue if it could keep them in better operating condition. And there is this problem, too. The meter patrolman probably does not have time k> make a thorough enough" check for violations. The other day we KM* two cars pared on the wrong side of the street on South Ashbei and three parked on "red" meters on the opposite side. The two parked on the wrong side of the street stayed there all day and were not tagged. Two of the three parked on "red" meters got two tickets and the other, one. People are complaining that they put money in meters that do not work and then come back to find tickets under the windshield wipers. Some of them take their troubles to Police Chief Roy Montgomery, or Corporation Court Judge Jim Girardeau, and, o'f course, the tickets are torn up. But others, who plan to be gone only a few minutes, put a penny or so in the meter end lose it because they figure a penny is too small to quibble over, or that they might not be believed. So they pay a $1 fine and remain quiet. Today's Bible Verse AND THOU SHALT love the Lord thy Cod with a!! thy heart, and with all thy soul, and with all thy mind, and with all thy strength: this is the first commandment. Mark 12:30. Oil)? Published each weekday Afternoon 07 The Baytown Sun, Inc., at Pearce and Asbbel in Baytown, Texat Frtd Hartman ...... Editor and Publisher Harry Boswell ....... Advertising Manage; Preston Pwdergrass ---- Managing Editor BeuiaJi Mac Jackson ...... Office K»aa«er Subscription Rates By Carrier-Jl.20 Month; $14.40 tear All mail subscription* sr* payable in advance By Mail-Month Jl-20. 3 Months 6 Months <7.00; Year J34.W Armed Sendees 75c Mont*- Enfrred «s second cSass rentier *f tig T*x»t, Poatofficc tinder the Act <rf O»«f** * S, By Preston PendergraiJ These are the people we would like to help. Do you know why? Because we are one of them. A BAYTOWN WOMAN was just ready to take The Sun to task the other day down at city hall for printing what she said were articles opposing additional federal public housing units in Baytown. 'UTien we understood what she was referring to, we explained that the articles were paid advertisements, inserted by the recntly-organized Baytown Homeowners' association, and did not necessarily represent the opinion of The Sun. Mrs. E. H. Lewis told a story or conditions she had found at Sam Houston courts, one of Baytown's public housing projects, when she went to deliver Thanksgiving and Goodfellow bags. "It was heart-rending," she said. "When I delivered the food baskets, some of the elderly women put their arms around me and cried." CHAMBERS COUNTY Commissioners Court is vitally interested in cooperating with Baytown in getting another bridge built across Cedar Bayou. The court "heard out'' members of the Baytown Chamber of Commerce Highway committee last Monday on its plans to pursue the project, and went on record by resolution as being favorable. The commissioners—H. H. McCollum, Sherwood Blair G. V. Mayes and Joe Lagow—and County Judge Floyd Williams know that Chambers County tax values"would be greatly increased, expecially in the western part of the country, if s bridge permitted access from Baytown. _ And they're not overlooking the fact that industrial expansion would immediately be in prospect along the Chamber County side of Cedar Bayou if another bridge spanned the stream. But the commissioners will have to sell the people on the idea, and if the county is called upon to help pay the cost, which is unlikely, then the people will know that the money would mean * progressive step for the county. The commissioners realize that the county would have to provide access roads from their end of the bridge, which would involve considerable cost. They look upon this with favor, however, and seem willing to explore the matter fully. THERE MAY be one or more members of the court who do not know exactly where Baytown proposes that the bridge be built, and it might not be a bad idea for members of the Chamber of Commerce Highway committee to invite the court over for an inspection tour. Now of course, the Eaytown supporters knew whore they would 5ike !<> locate th<> bridge *T,(} will make their recommendation to the State Hitfhwty Commission when the proper lime conr*. but th^ f!nai d«l«!«n as to the location would fa loft to the rule boye in the highway department. Steve Carlin. executive producer g^ Crosby may get n regular of "The 564,000 Question," says: cvc ning show from CBS-TV. He'll "Mr. Welles can institute suit if g c t his first tryout when he takes T ha^ hpon following the nros he wants to. But he is full of ba- ovcr tlie March 26 Arthur Godfrey .nrf^onTowrent public hous* »°ncy. H * wotc thosc lotions show. There's talk, too, at CBS ^ fn vour pToer with keen L- *« cr wc wcnt otf thc air '" Carlin that Galen Drake may graduate tefesL has challen & sd Wellos lo ^P 031 his fr°m «dio to TV. to the nature of mv work trick Under pr0per supervision. A radio sUllion in Eoslon (WBZ) Service Officer in ' Bo ^ tl °' George Gobel's sponsors n as come up with an elegant pirn- *-v for the past 30 have renewed him for next season rnick for St. Patrick's Day—station contact with a good • • .NBC-IVs "Midwestern Hay- breaks will be spoken by .-ill the cross-section of our citizenery. ride" is losing one of its backers. Jri sh secretaries at the station. There are just too many families, ABC-TV is dickering with Gabby And a new Briclcy Murphy joke, aged individuals.and children liv- Hayes for a half-hour Saturday Seems the TV producer who was ing in sub-standard and slum show that would kick off in July. . . building a program around her has housing within our city to pass Arthur Murray will move into the decided that "This Was Your Life" Up the opportunity of getting ad- Johnny Carson spot on CBS-TV. won't do as n title, ditional low rent housing units. NBC radio has a new all-star New title—"I Led Two Lives." We all know it is impossible for private enterprise to supply this need or it would have already been taken care of. Therefore, why not take advantage of the next best plan, after all there is a human need involved? ' In providing clean, modern low The Answer, Quick: ed interim senator from "Ncbniska rent homes to our low income 1. Can you name the three sec- m 1951. and was on -the personal families T can speJherc our com- retarics of. war who served in staff of president Eisenhower munity can benefit greatly. To President F.D.R.'s cabinet? improve the living standards of a 2. What country has the world s people is a. move toward making greatest system of navigable nar- *"»** i"*~ __*~ __ « . »» * A. , . i ..... i . i :_t«M.i 11-0 *•/>»•_ Grab Bag Of Easy Knowledge A Central Press Feature during the campaign of 1952. He is now assistant .secretary of defense for legislative affairs, and Dcoole is a move lowaro maxing grcatusu BV»I.I:JU v*. jja.»'/,«....<- , . , ."..., u \better citizens. Slums and blight- bor channels and inland water- his home is listed as Hasting*, pd areas contribute only disease, ways? Nob Who is he. delinquency, crime, and fire 3. What is the capital of East (Names at bottom of column), hazards to a community, to say Germany? £l,S ^Th'ere was the first health » 1^-J/^ nothing of wasted tax -.-, — - spent combating effects of these museum in the U.S. incorporated . - Where was John James evils. 3813— David Livingston, English missionary and African explorer, ?:• „,„„ ;,„„ «* «.u«,n £ j^^vs'i* a.; ,2^ E^E-SS, "$££?* these unfortunate families clean low rent housing is un-American are not consistent with the policies of our city, state, and federal governments in dealing with slum conditions for the past 15 or 38 years. I am confident our voters who have a stake in this communit.v will be on hand March 24 to approve this project making Baytown a better place in which to live. Asst. County Service Officer Grover K. Edge Veteran's of Foreign Wars It's Been Siricl Books are standing counselors and preachers, always at hand and always disinterested; having this advantage over orn! instructors, that they are ready to repeat their lessons as often as we please.— -Talbot W. Chambers. By DREW PEARSON WASHINGTON. — Inside fact about the selection of horn-rimmed Sen. John McClellan of Arkansas as chairman of the Select Senate committee to investigate the gas-oil •lobby is 1 that this was always the secret play which the Republicans and Sen. Lyndon Johnson had tip their eleeves. ••-....•"" McClellan even confided to newsmen in advance that the Republicans had offered him the committee chairmanship. , Obviously they would not have done i this if they hadn't been sure, that "Honest John," who has voted Republican on crucial issues almost as often as he has Democratic, would steer clear of any investigating avenues that led to big GOP oil-gas contributions or that might embarrass pro-gas Democrats. , All you have to do; is look over McClelkm's background to under- sland how little the oil-gas lobby needs to be worried over his investigative zeal. . First, McCiellan's law firm represents Standard-Oil of New Jer- sej-, the Seaboard Oil Co. of Delaware, Tidewater Associated Oil, .and Carter Oil Co., in addition lo several railroads, paper and lumber companies. This is taken from the authorilative law directory, Martindale and Hubboll, which also lists McClellan' s firm as handling- the "general practice of oil and gas titlee." IN ADDITION. McCicllnn Is on friendly terms with H. L. Hunt, one of the three or four wealthiest oilmen in the worhi.v who got his start at El Dorado. Ark. McClellan was generously backed by Hunt and the oil interests during hl.s reelection campaign In 193!, and it's not likely that he will want to go into the manner in which gas-oil money has been spent in any senator's election because others might then suggest that he also probe his • own contributors too. McCiellan is also heavily obligated to Lyndon. Johnson for during his 19M primary race.against popular cx-Gov. Sid McMath of Arkansas, Lyndon got up for McClel- Ian a petition signed by more than 40 other senators telling the people of Arkansas how important McClellan was to the U. S. Senate. This was in violation of the accepted rule that Democratic senators do not become involved in Democratic primaries against other Democrats. McClcllan had so much money to spend, thanks to gas-il backing, that he used 535,000 alone for a newspaper ad reprinting the Lyndon Johnson-inspired letter from senators; also spent S50.000 reprinting the letter in pamphlet form for circulation all ove r the state. So. as chairman of the Select committee it's not likely Sen. McClellan will issue any subpoenas that will disturb either Lyndon Johnson or Sen. Styles Bridges, the New Hampshire Republican who was so anxious to block the probing of Tenn«ssec's Sen. Gore. It's much more likely that McClellan will titrn toward the probing of labor contributions. THE REPUBLICAN National <:om- rniltec is Irving to coax President Eisenhower into filming a one- minute TV commercial, plugging GOP candidates. All Ike would have to do, the politicians art: telling him, is make a short statement on how important it is to have a Republican congress. Then Ike would announce. "Here is the candidate from your district and my friend—." The local candidate would fill in his own name after the Eisenhower introduction . . . The securities and Exchange commission has mysteriously departed from a firm rule. In Ihc past, the SEC has not permitted investment funds to use a name that might give- the impression Atomic Energy commission .sanction. More Ihnn one application lo use the word "atomic" has been turned down. However, the SEC has now approved the Atomic Electronics and Chemical fund, whose initials *re AEC—the same as the AtomicY Energy commission. It may be ; *ifr nificant that one of the organl*er§ of the;AEC fund Is A. J. Goodwin Jr., who retired only a few week* ago as a SEC commissioner . . . New Jersey's Con. Harrison Williams has been able to get two wives out of Czechoslovakia for the first time in years. They arc Mrs. Anna Goia and iMrs.. Zofia. Kocahek, who will join their husbands in this country nest week. MANY DEMOCRATS will be disappointed' if Vice President Kixon isn't on the ticket again. They had prepared recordings of "The Ballad; of Richard Nixon," sung by Joe Glazer, the Akron United Rubber worker crooner; Several thousand of these Xixon recordings have already been made and are'Tcad^fbri sale ... Russell Harrington, the new internal revenue commission;- er, has been doing an A-l job. He is the personal appointee of Sec-rotary Humphrey, was" not a political choice like his predecessor. T. Colcnmn Andrews. Harrington, incio*cntal!y, wasn't responsible for proposals to close down small internal .revenue offices, including that in Ike's home town. Gettysburg, Pa. This was a move he inherited from Andrews . . . Con. Clyde Doyle of California is the man responsible for spiking one of Sen. McCarthy's favorite gimmicks — a one-man investigating committee. Doyle put through the new congressional rule that two members of a committee have to sit before it can investigate. No more one-man Grant! juries ." . . CzcchosJov'akian and Russian arms are not the only Communist products going to Egypt The Egyptians have just placed an order with Communist Hungary for a'high- capacity. 45,000-kilowatt tbermo- power plant to be erected nt Al- Qadim on the Nile . . . Con. Peter Frelinghuyacn'fR., N.J.) tn&y have something in his claim that the 84th congress is going to "outdo- nothing" Harry Trum»n'R "do- nothing',' 80th conirrww. So far, the 84th congrcn* hMn't done anything except pass an abortive natural gas an<? «. highly dubious farm bill, Try And Top Me By Benn«tt Cerf JOE E. LEWIS wired Abel Green. of Variety from Las VefM that tho City Council, suddenly book conscious, ia planning a new pub- iic school, within walking distance of all the most educated roulette wheels and crap games. They'll call it, things Joe, "P.S. 6-to-5." Mr. Sapportas was watching thn slock ticker when his 12-year-old daughter put both cars in the garage this morning and now she can't get them out." "Why not? 4 ' askod Mr. Sap- portas. "You scorn to have forgotten just like mommy," said his daughter. "We only have a one- car garage." in Los Angeles, poet Kod MacLean soliloquizes: "I try to shape each poem like a softly feathered dart To seek and find its haven In an editor's kind heart; But I miss my guess. I flub tho dub. or have the wrong; religion—. Each verse I write, turns out, in flight, to ben homing pigeon'." Donates Books OWOSSO, Mich. — There were not many reference hooka At the rural Center School when Pvt. Robert Andrews was a student, but the young serviceman is correcting the situation. During his five years in the Army, Andrews donated several sets of encyclopedias ancf and assortment of other books to the school. Australia claims the world's largest earthworms. Giant crawlers average four to five feet long and some arc an inch thick *"d weigh a pound or more. Watch Your TRADUCE—Ura-DUCE)- -Verb transitive; to expose to contempt or shame by slander; caiuminate; vilify; defame. Origin: Latin — Traducorc — Diictum, lo lead across, lead a 1 o n g, disgrace, Folks'of Fame—Guess This Name transfer, from Trans, across, over, 1-Born in Dodge county, Ne- plus ducere to lead, braska, in 1872, he began his y m) T ,-, lt , In , career by mining in Utah, anr) Bu , jnpgs shou)f , ho ROodi nnd tSonal Brotherhood of Electrical was later connected in executive ym may RJlin hy som(l , ml , RU;ll Workers, are very interested in positions with other metal enter- rnattor or assoc j a tion. Born today the proposed housing program for prises. He served as a member ( . hil( , ma be of a qllickj n vc lv the City of Baytown. We feel it is of the Utah senate during 3915- wjt , d lmdcrslnn ai n? , the available means of eradicating 102.1; was governor of Utan from substandard housing in which the 3S25-1932, and was appointed sec- || npp y nirlliday low wage workers and other un- retary of war in 1933. in_lhc Cabi- A n,r.rv hnnnv net of Franklin D. Editor, The Sun Dear Sir: We, in our Union 644, International Brotherhood of Electrical A very happy birthday is our Roosevelt. w j sh / or Chief Justice Earl Warren of the United States Supreme. Court; Kent Smith, actor, and iint:j Richie Ashburn, major league .wo oy ">e ouzeua 01 «aj-i.w.... 2—He is a newspaper publisher baseball player, should also be in eliminating some of the slums and also a government official, celebrating today, of which every city has its share. His birthplace was Washington In behalf of the members of D.C.. on Dec. 11, 1309. At college this Union who live in Baytown he was director of sports P"|>and may be eligible for such lieity. He Jm also been a radio housing, we ar* urging our mem- sports announcer. His newspaper v r " ' ./:. " ^ .... „_.*. 1:_t~:*- .. U..<.<~\M«A V.A.,. Ky^rtrt *Vv fortunates of Baytown arc com- — •-. --• -- pelled to live because of their in- Three years later, on Aug. 27, come limitations. We also believe 2936, he died. What was his this program would be a forward nnme? step by the citizens of Baytown VI* Hr«^ "*ft"*R */*"! »ll'-lll fl),f\r * «'0 i* - - - • - . , bent who are qualified to vole to publishing business has tofn _ in hat privilege. - ...'.'. '~* <u. L'-w w!^- ,.?. exercise that Executive Boaro* ?»c*t Union No. JBEW and Kansas and he haS b'K-n as- with ra^io companies in different plates. He was appoint- Seaton, IlowM Yon Makf. Oiit? 1. George H. Dern, Harry H. Wrtoriring. Hf-nry T,. Stlmson. 2. Tho Unit^rl Stale*. 3. Berlin, SovW. zone. 4. Cleveland, in Jft3«, r>. Now Orleans, May 4 t 173». l--Oorgc H. T>,rn, 2- Fred A. NO DOG'S X L£AVS ALLOWED, SO&BIN'J HAPPY SAM ' ./CUTS1DE THEY'LL NEVE* IF WE SNSAK HlVi IN

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