Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on March 10, 1952 · Page 10
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March 10, 1952

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 10

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Monday, March 10, 1952
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·j It , M.rch 10, mi gallon rather than an attempt to grasp and meet the problems of ationPohe^tftiftataByHACReport /Cooperation Lacking, ·--Commission Says In ''Lengthy Findings ,,'Little Rock-M)-E*corpls of th' Hljthway Audit Commission's re (MTton its investigation of Hluh ,-W«y Department operations fo; . .the period, July 1, io-17 lo J u n e 30, -1B5I, released yesterday, follow: :"»eeord Of Our Inrestliallon" K- The Highway Audit Commlssloi !w«a created only to Invcstlgat. Wid- determine facUr'and to make fjreport thereon. We fc'cre gIV'cn 3Mt : power:to conduct trials or.to . ; -"We . received no cooperation fropi. those, in the highway department close to' the admlnlstra- :.tloo and subject to Its I n f l u - ence.. . , . ."The HAC.was repeatedly han- . dlcapped I n - its public hearings (this year) by evasive and nntn- . fonlstic'tactics on the part of certain witnesses' . . , The testimony of,.'the purchasing ngent in particular wiis a farce, with facts, In ftUf.Mlfflon, being' knowingly am) tSurpwely .-withheld.'" ~* " interpretations, lecom- oi . ' . .. . i · ind that the Highway DC . ptrtment h«s been operated In efficiently, exlfavnjanHy and wit great waste of the highway rc\ ·fflwt . .:. that some abuses ha · bep :..ianctloned i n - t h e yeai -·'f;. . .While we put most blam upon an'unsound political systci ·nd philosophy - ' - o f ' "sbvcrnmon which'has grown up-'ln the state AM while .we call'at.tehtlon t'o-lh ·buses which admlnlstra'tion'aftc ·dmlnlstratldn has'-' p'erpetratc under .that system, we rea'llze tha hi the final analysis it is the pres *ht administration which Is sold wishes nf the commissioners were frequently dictated by local political considerations and pressure* and political commitments of the governor, "The commissioners arc usually now with each administration . , . There Is always a necessary period of time required for the commissioners to learn the practical problems of road building . . . as a :onscquencc, there has been only a f i t f u l and erratic program . . . "Being appointed by a successful gubernatorial candidate they frc- quiciilly view their appointment as a political reward . . . "In the early days nf our investigation, we were led to believe Ihnt the Hlshway Commls- ilon devoted Us major rcjponsl- lillty to contracts lor the con- itrucllon ot,roads, contracts bc- hg,.let only 'alter competitive ldfi; nnd that; expenditure" for 'a.ch''work wore'supervised by the director, who In tUrn was respon- Ihle to.the governor rather than o the highway commission. "Subsenucnt testimony revealed lowcver, thnt while this has been rue for certain members of the ommlsslon, and we believe it was, ther members participated In arrylng out the program of the ovcrnor In disregard'of the laws dishonesty and extravagance, usu ally In violation of the statutes in connection with purchases made by. the department. ' "The department claimed lo be In some confusion as to which purchasing law governed II Act 85 1043 . . . . of 1029 or Act 211 of · rMponilble'for conditions as,they S feltl at present . . . . · ?'^The administration had ampli ·. *£pOrtU|lity to ''correct'" th ta |M)ultoui situation (HAC wn r Wierrhii,to Its liitiJrlnS"'fe'noi't"6 t Aujust, 1B51. In which HlgHwa: 5 Department operations 'were crltl · eiaed). It was not done, this Is ·,-torrjr -record, and it Is unfcrtu- Mte.there 'indication what- I! ever thatch* present admlnlstra ·0h.wa» v even' remotely Intcrcstci URtrylng 16 put honesty and In tefrity back into the operation o tUt hlfhway department." ,1fce ·ifiwar Cembali*!! ' ' ; : -"Theivarloui.actt (slatm'ei) fai faima'ke tlear whether the hlsh- %ay director Is responsible 'to the eyytrnor, (who appoints him) or We 'Highway Commission, but the eatfe. at office which Is required by Our l«|Ula'ture of:; th'c', Hl|h\('By commtiifoners is such' :'thaf-plmnlv their , ! i-eiponiibllHy. wt's v 'to the ftate'as tnV whole rather than to ' the.- governor...;.*,' · ' · ' "'·"· · .'-."the fact fhat the great bulk of the highway commissioners was appointed · from compa.ratlvc'ly imlirireographlcal areas results in fl/fl: consequence to the stale (One »mmissioner Is apjioinlikl'by' Ihe lo.vjernor from each of '.the 10 high- n'ay maintenance districts and two itr large) . , . It was almost -a; Inhere were 10 "separate highway IWrleuv. . ' - · · · · · · · .."There was a local mid short f the state and the rules .and egulallons of the highway com- nlssion and through the coopcra- on of requiring financial con- rlbullons In connecton wllh wards of stole purchase contracts, hey made a mockery of efficiency and honejty-ln administration . . . "II is Inconceivable. lo us lhat sound, reform can he expected through the efforts of Ihosc commissioners who have contributed to such lax, Inefflclcnl and dishonest administration of highway affairs'. . "Testimony of Highway Dcparl- .mcnt officials and other em- ployes, us well as public statements "During Ihe course of our public hearings, the governor released statements which asserted lhat the Highway Audit Commission (based Itsi InvcHtlgatlons and conclusions on Act 214, which he claimed to oe an Impractical law . , "Resolutions passed by Ihc Highway Commission were' read into Ihe testimony, showing adoption of procedures contrary lo holh Act 65 and Acl 214, such procedures being adopted on the ground they were .more practical. "'We found, however, that the di parlmcnt conslslonlly violated both acts and . . . rules and regulations adopled by ils own commission . . . "We did nol- concern ourselves with tccchnlcal Infractions of Ihe law when emergency, matters were c o n c e r n e d : . . . · "Wo found that the great bulk of the equipment purchased was purchased wlthOul competitive bids, that frequently the low bidder was nol awarded. Ihe con- trad and that apparently the commission had so little control over the purchases and the purchasing agenl lhal it was not aware ol these practices. It was. established to the complete satisfaction of the (HAC'i thai .the governor's office 1953 general assembly . . . "Much was said 'during the course of our investigation concerning the stock piling of highway materials. "Stockpiling on a reasonable basis, with favorable cpmpelltive prices o n - a quantity buying, undoubtedly has a legillmate ptece In the highway program..However, this administrallon, particularly during campaign periods, handled stockpiling as a vehicle' for favoritism and for payment of funds- into the campaign .treasury Commission: · R. H. DIckenhorst, Morrilton, chairman; Herbert L. Thomas, Tayetteville, -ice-chairman; W. S. Fox, Pine Bluff, secretary; J. H. Grain, Wilson and V. L. Tindall, Stutlgart." y the governor, establish beyond , doubt the Highway Department Is controlled 'by the day to day wishes of Ihe governor.' 1 "Pa/sonnf 1" "High on the list .of major defects in the department has been the manner of employment and the retention of . personnel.. The functions of the Highway Department usually require i men of ability yet, the greatest.crl- '' IVERYTHING m · ' · JPtUMMKO-ond SUmtIS ' FAYITTEVILLE IRON and METAL CO. OOVEftNMfNT AVI. tcrlon for Ihe employment of personnel In the Highway Department, with Ihe exception of the engineering department, has. been a-question of political Value to the governor. ' , . . "The HAC has nnl, and does nol now, contend there Is any violation of moral principles In the reasonable exercise of palronagc when bestowal of patronage' re- malni conilsten'. with honesty of ictlon and efficiency of admlnte- ration. But, like so many other practices carried out by the present administration, the syslcm of patronage has been abused lo a hocking extent. Not only is the Icpartment required to hire those men -rqcomjneoded by the.gov- fnor, It Is forbidden to.discharge hem--regardless,of sufficiency cason--except»by .ultimate.. pc nlfslon - of the governor or h fflcc . ; . -, . ."We found that salaries were.s ow as compared with those pa; n .private employment thai th epartmcnl did not attract as abl cp..as,.|l needed.. . . that Ih Bjorlty of Jhc employes wer onccrned with retaining the in umbcnt governor rather tha ischiirging the duties of Ihci nploymohl . , . ' "We-further found lhat the dc irtmcnt was not attractjn ounger' men inlo Us tc'chnlca operations, w i t h ' the 'consequenc thai there Is a dearth of capabl young-minds available . . . "We were lold and we believ that the number of employes can be diminished, that the salaries o Iho remaining employes, can b raised nnd that the overall cost Ic the slate can be diminished." "Purchasing" "We also found much wasle DEARBOR, LIME AND HOT1UZER SPREADER t- v~ ' -Jf cr is an Investment thai soon pays out in hither i n u . ' j J 1 * Fnri ' Tr " clor or any other tractor that ' ·"·"I 1 lo * d « d »«'*·"« 450 Ibs., plus load of 1,*M lo 1,2M *N. ·"··ndlin on condition of material being spread). . . '*· taw «a»y.|o-load hopper; split *i OlatMiUter. Flow, controlled by lever ·i£',''- *£·*· **** reach °' "actor seat, Is ..J.r·*;· MjMable fr»m IN to 5,MO pounds £yV. fMricr*. A dependable, f,,|. wor |,| n|( '..j^Ji'piil'j»»ktr . . . for your own and lX*iJj5ii aynMUav. See i l l T R A C T O R Hailey Sales Co. oaanejat Met, MA» UMWI cwmiiM M H.. NM«f A r ' J i 1 /J D f ' M O N S T R A T I O N made the decision as to the vendors and the purchases In many, many cases . . . "We recommend that this report and the testimony at the. public hearings be reviewed by both the attorney general and 'the prosecuting a t t o r n e y (ot Pulaskl county) . . . . * "The testimony deevloped. we believe, that the purchasing agent solicited campaign contributions from would-be highway vendors and used the nowcr of his office lo threaten with the loss of business those refusing to contribute. This, In our opinion, Is n shameful and Inlolcrable siluation . . . "Testimony 1 proved that a cert a i n commission member solicited 'campaign funds' from a vendor at the same time and In the same building that the Highway Commission was in cession for the purpose of making letllngs for which the solicited vendor was a bidder. True, there wan a conflict of testimony as given by the commissioner ^and the vendor, concerning, certain phases of the transaction . . . "We have already referred in this report to the so-called 'campaign funds' and the apparent iractlce of requiring vendors to contribute to the fund as n requisite to successful bidding. We were astonished at the close relationship between such contributions and Ihc purchases of highway material and equipment, the awarding of negotiated contracts j and other activities of the highway department . , . "The findings of the audilors and the testimony al Ihe public hearings left no doubt In the minds rf the members of Ihe HAC thati while-, acting, as purchasing agent for the. highway department, Mr. John, K. Brown meekly followed · procedure! and practices which made honesty, efficiency and economy within the dcpartmenl secondary to the collection of 'campaign funds' for the administration. For !hi; f.-.ith- "The HAC feels convinced that competitive bidding was, at times, actually discouraged." 'State Force Work" 'State force work is thai type of road construction work which, for one reason or another, is carried out by state employes under state supervision rather than by private contractors who have secured contract for the work by competitive bidding. "Thus state force work, with extensive funds at its disposal, with ample opportunity for political maneuverlngs, and because of the ease with which dishonest administration can be hidden from public view, becomes a tempting bait in all administrations. "Recommendations Under Trnent Lawn "So far as correclive legislation IK concerned, much study and planning should go into our recom- mendalions. We shall make this one of our responsibilities and w i l l , jointly with the auditing firm and the engineer (employed by the HAC), submit our legislative recommendations in ample time for -:tudy prior to Ihe meeting of the 1053 legislature. "Throughout this report are stated and- implied recommenda- ions that require no new leglsla- .ion. There are likewise many other recommendations thai require only Ihc will of our highway officials to serve the people of this state . . . "We recommend that ( 1 ) maintenance of highways be undertaken on a route and sectional basis regardless of political or county boundaries, (2) The highway commission renounce the sectional viewpoint of the individual R.F.D. Seven ly JACK CARUSIE Those baby chicks that Mr.' Penson had been waiting for so long finally, arrived. 1. was up at Mr. Pcnson's place a couple of days later trying to trade him out of a tractor and 'he showed ' m e ' the chicks ] had brought in. They were all very sassy and eating every moment And those-are still the only baby chicks so far on RFD Seven. All of those funny looking gadgets out in the Mathis frort yard, that look like- cement cuspidors without any bottoms, are clock weights., Someone around there used to be In the clock making-or c l o c k fixing--business, and that is what is left of the stock. They must have come out of pretty big clocks. The business section of Chandler's corner is all gone now. It had dwindled to one small grocery store but now that has closed. James Dillard was the last man to operate it. trip around RFD Seven. He sa; that he_ wrote the poem in be after reading my column. I w sorry that the'column, put him bed,, but was glad to 'know th he took enough interest in it write a nice poem about it. For man who has never .carried th mall on RFD .Seven, Jinr.ny ·" d a pretty good job of describing th day's routine--he even hit on som of the names. I am sorry thai don'l have room lo quote more o the poem, bul here is a sample-and it is, by. the way, Ihe parl Uke besl aboul Ihe day's work, .quote: "The route almost i s . a t an .eni It's jusi around another.'.beqi Then to home, the mail.work o'er Put up the car and shut the door, Prairie Grove commissioners in the Interest of-a truly state-wide program, (3) More vigorous administration of the functions of the weighing stations (to) Increase revenues (from cargo trucks) and diminish the number of overloaded trucks that are destroying the highways (weighing stations are supervised by the revenue, not the highway, department), (4) assignment of the highway director's responsibility to the highway commissioner-rather than to the governor, (5) highway commission '. exert its right to determine policy, free fron. the governor's office, (6) proper Recounting nf· all transactions, manual of all office procedures '(and expeditures- kepi wilhin approprialions), and (7) more cxlenslve records-'of highway -commission meetings." "Responsibility nf Ihe General Assembly" "If there.is truth in acceptance (of the theory that government reflects the thinking and action'of ts citizens) then those who As I drove up fo that row of mail boxes at Chandler's Corner a few days ago, I saw Joyce Chandler just after she ran a fox away. The fox wasn't a bit afraid of anything or anybod., and was making himself at home among the chickens. Joyce had the gun out there, but she couldn't get 5 bead on the fox withoul also shooling a few chickens. But by this time tho guineas were making such a load noise lhat the fox left. It looks like guineas would be a good thing to keep for protection against foxes. The Hogensons seem to be gel- ting everything .in good shape on Lhe farm they.recently purchased. They t a r e - t h e family thai moved down';here from Monlana. I see Mr. l 'H6'g'ehson out with his new Iractor every time I go by, and their' son, .who js.in Ihe University here, crimes'out on weekends'to lend a helping hand. Mrs; John -Turner finally broke down .and bought a new hymn book. 'As she was buying the money order, payable to "Hymn Book,"' Del- Rio. Texas, she told me that'Jier old book v/as getting dbg-earetl' and hat! some'of'-the pages missing. I think every/family should own a good hymn book, would like lo thank all -the nice folks who kicked' in with some fine playthings for the boys. I Would still like to find a 'bicycle, or even a tricycle. fill service we note that he was . promoted to the more important position of state purchasing agent.. (Brown since has re- sighed that office) . . . "We recognize that it costs money to campaign' for office, and we recognize the right of an individual, or organization, to support with reasonable financial assistance a candidate who stands 'or the same principles of government as does the contributor. "We think it unfortunate but natural that-vendors are willing :o make reasonable contributions :o n legitimate, camoaign fund In order that they will not be discriminated against But when vendors are. compelled, so to speak, lo contribute to a fund vhleh Is tinder the conlrol of Ihc governor's excculive secretary . . . hen we feel that the lerm 'cam- algn funds' is a misnomer. "We feel there should be a legal Iccision to the question of when uch contributions cease .to be egitimate campaign gifts and en- er the realm of bribery. Wo call his matter to the attention of the irosccut ing attorney and^to the live al Ihe crossroads, on the hillsides, ln-t.':c'«r-jll towns and in the cities, must share the responsibilities for the present' conditions now prevailing in the Arkansas highway department and make up their minds whether or not they are willing to shoulder the burden of the required public moralily, in the election of (their public servants). If the citizens want a road, whether il is honesl or honorable or not, whether it serves the 'maximum benefit for all the people or not, then you are asking for dishonest public officials promptly and without further efforts . . . "The hope we hold oul to you for correction of whal we -have found wrong in Ihe administration of the highway department lies In your desire for honorable administration . . . "Throughoul Ihe nation we feel a stirring of the people, Indicating a great desire to return to both personal and public honesty. We trust t h a t each citizen of Arkansas will be an active participant in plans and practices lo see that our state Is furnished with leadership in this greatly needed movement . . . "Arkansas Stale Highway Audil ' Lasl Wednesday one of Coy Fraley's mules went / hog-y.'ild. He kicked oul all the partitions In the barn and finally, kicked out the side of the barn. Then he tore .up everything he .could get his heels on. With the help of Mr. Fraley^s .neighbor,-R. O. Kidd, they reinforced the barn, got a log chain around the. mule's neck, and'gol him faslehed up in the barn. Mr. Fralcy -said -tha't they could hear the a mule all nighl, Irying. lo kick his'way lo freedom. Bui Ihe next morning, all lhal he had'succeed- ed in kicking was the bucket. The mule, was dead as a doornail, and the folks' figure that he choked himself to death with Ihe chain lhal was around his neck. Mr. Fraley killed a peculiarly-acting fox in his barn about a month agoj and thinks it yas probably rabid^ . That is certainly a fine looking bunch nf sheep that E. W. Price has on his .place at- Sulphur City. Mr. Price 'told me that he had been raising-sheep for many years and thai, year afler year, Ihey can't be beaten for an easy money crop. A sheep, he.says, wjll more than pay for itself in one year. Austin Reed seems lo be having a lot - of trouble with an ailing stomach, although, right now, it seems to be a lot belter. I think Austin has eaten too much bologna and cheese there in the .store, instead of going over to the house and eating one of Mrs. Reed's home cooked meals. A lot of folks are burning off Iheir fields Ihese days. It certainly can be dangerous; please be care- and keep your fires under litllc carelessness can of paslure and .The Lions Club met Tuesday night at Colonial Courts. WI1 fred Thompson, districl chairman made a report on the zone meet ing in Rogers. A supper for th basketball team at. Ihe close o Ihe season was discussed. There wore 20 members present.- P. T. A. met Wednesday with Mrs. Jack Cook, vice president presiding in the absence of th president. Mrs. Martha Weaver was program chairman. The Rev John Stephens, pastor of the Baptist Church, led the devotional Mrs. Vincil Bell discussed "The True Purpose of the P. T. A.," and Mrs. Clyde Delap answered the question. "Docs Our P. T. A. serve the School and Community?" The following officers were elected to s e r v e in 1952: President, Mrs. Jack Cook; vice president, 'Mrs. Willard Brooks; secretary, Mrs. Vincil Bell; treasurer, Mrs. Leon Thurman. Officers will bejnstalled at the May meeting. Mrs. Jl S.. Harlan, Mrs. J. C. Parks, Mrs. C. R. Fenimore, Mrs. Porter Pittman, and Mrs. Talnter attended the district convention of the Federated Club Wednesday in Fort Smith. An invitation was extended to hold .the 1953 convention In Prairie Grove. ' The m'ohthly meeting of the Junior 4-H Club was held in the grade -school auditorium Wednesday. Shirley Wilson of'the fourth grade told the story of "Johnny and his Mule.-' "Peter and the Wolf,*' was told by Bobby Taylor of, the fifth grade. Nancy Davis o f ' I h e - , s i x t h grade accompanied quartette..composed of. Melba Garrett, Betty. Beeks, Connie Marlin and Shirley. Sharp. County Agent Ford gave a' talk on "Soil" Testing." Miss Mary Jane Baker; home demonstration agent, held a baking contest for the (iris. Mf. and Mrs. Wilfred Thompson .left Thursday for L,awton, Okla., where they will visit Sgt. and Mrs. J. W. Richmond. :Mrs. Delford Rieff led the Study Group of .the P. T. A. Wednesday in the last group meeting for this school year. Mr. .and Mrs. .Ed Broyles, Mr. j and Mrs. Bill Lasiter, the Rev. G. C. Bidwell and LeRoy Watson took the cheer leaders and members of. the girls basketball learn to .Prescotl Wednesday to see Prairie Grove .boys play. Aboiil 75 fans from here altended. Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Flannagari of Anderson, Ind., spent Tuesday with his aunt, Mrs. C. R. Fcni-. more. The Flannagans were en route.to San Diego, Calif., where they will make their home. 1 .Mrs. David McCartney is substituting in the grade · school for Mrs. E. H. Cook, who is ill. Miss Pheobe Harris, home dem- onslralion agent for Southeast Arkansas,, has returned to her Little Rock office after a visit of several days with her aunt, Miss Betsy Campbell. The Joy Bearers Class of the Methodist Church met at the home of Mrs. R. D. Bogart Thursday, Mrs. Nathan Brooks and' Mrs. Knowles presented the program. The hostess was assisted in serving by Mrs. R. E. Pyeatt and Mrs. R. L. McCoy. Mrs. E. H. Cook, principal-nf Ihe grade school, was relumed home Friday after spending a week at the Elizabeth Hospilal. The Women's Missionary Society of the Baptist Church met Thursday and Friday at the church to observe the season of prayer for home missions. Mrs. R. C. Lane led the study. Russell Collier, quartermasler, Ihird class, has returned to the San Diego, Calif., naval base after spending a leave with his mother, Mrs. Loltie Collier. The General Circle of the Presbyterian Church met Thursday afternoon at the home of Mrs. J. C.'Parks. Mrs. R. C. Fenimore led the Bible study. A work day was planned for March 27, when the members will meet to make Farm Bureau Accused Of Farmers Union President Tells Of Agency's Fight Dallas-OT-President James G Patton of the National Farmer Union today accused the 'Farm 3ureau Federation, of obstructinj legislation beneficial to famii; farmers. ' "Farmers Union has had to figh he Farm Bureau on almost every proposal to benefit the family armers" Patton said at the open- ng session of the Unions' 50th annual national convention. "The record of the Farm Bu- eau's abstruc^ion in regard to fed- rally generated public power ural % electrification, rural tele- thones, and valley authorities, is wll known despite the fact Farm lureau leaders operate mainly be- iind the scenes," said Patton. Delegates were scheduled to make a 50-mile pilgrimage this af- ernoon for a memorial service.at 'myrna School House, near the ural community of Point, Texas, here the Farmers Union was orn September 2, 1902. Newt resham.. a Point newspaperman, nd nine farmers organized the rst local in the schoolhouse. In an interview last night, Patton James Painter of Curtis, rtich., war a guest. The Evening Circle of the Pres- yterian Church .met Thursday jth Miss Martha'Elizabeth Moore f Cane Hill. After the Bible study ic members discussed plans for ic church. The hostess was as- sted in serving by her parents, 1r. and Mrs.'Lon ,Moore. Bill L. McKee of the College of le Ozarks spent the weekend ith his parents, Mr. and Mrs. hester McKee. said the farm vote probably will go to a Democrat for president this year.'He said farmers make up an independent voting bloc which is swayed fay the candi- ·dates, Patton said, Senator Kerr (D-Okla) "has come . out most strongly for farm /price supports." He said Senrtor Russell (D-Ga) is "historically, a friend of agriculture ... on the high price side," and that Senaibr Kefauvcr (D- Tenn) has views that "were less clear," but that he had never been unfriendly. -- · dfe Quoil Restoration " Awards To Be Made Awards for', quail., restoration work in Washington County will be awarded Friday night -at a banquet to be held at the Springdale High School. Pictures from the Arkansas Game and Fish lommissiori will be. shown. Tickets must be purchased bv Thursday nights and are available From -Wardens Paul Baxter of Fayetteville and John Absher of 3 rairie Grove, from Charles Cold and Ed McElhaney of Fayetteville, and Jim Webb and Ray Ralston of Springdale. German Union Hinted Through Europe Army Hanover, Germany - OP) - West Jerman Chancellor Konrad Aden- uer held out the lure of a reunited Germany last night as an rgument for the European army. Only through such a force, he old aurally her«|Of his Christian Democrat party, could Western 'ermany and the Communist- uled eastern zone be made one gain. Used by thousands In reducinc lets--Jtinge's Roman Meal bread. 11-19-tf PLAN TO BUILD See Out Material. G»t Our Prices. Try Our SerTlca. · DYKE LUMBER CO. Ml 81 Cheriea WHO FIXES RADIOS? We've Been Serving You 20 Yeart SMITH RADIO SHOP P A R E N T S ! COME TO THE F.H.S. STUDENT COUNCIL Community forty ROOT GYM., March 11,7:30 P.M. Adults 50c Students 25c wrote to me, and inclosed quite a lengthy poem about the carrier's hospital gowns and roll bandages. Tonite Tuesday ·-- COMPUTUT AUTOMATIC WAfMII FrM Miniature) Golf Cmint SMITH RADIO APPLIANCE I n 7 A D If TODAY k 1:2(1 - 3:20 - ':» I *W L A K R TUESDAY 7:25 - S:25 | f WENDfU COREY-KRA RALSTON A-YA "DICK STABILE k ORCHESTRA* "BADMEN OF ARIZONA" LAST TODAY J«*l McCrea "FRENCHIE* PALACE Stqrt.Tu.idoy *F Tht Pirott King who tore th« octant opart... for tht woman who was th« Priu! Errol FLYNN Olivia DtHAVILLAND 'CAPTAIN BLOOD" L Final Ceter Catte**, "Aitslo-Cal"

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