Newspaper Page Text
DROPS IN AUGUST Dry Weather In Texas Ac counts For Part Of 1.3 Per Cent Dip WASHINGTON, Sept. 9.— W — Cotton crop prospects declined 119, 000 bales, or about 1.3 per cent, during August to the below-aver age estimate of 9,171 000 bales, the Agriculture department reported Monday. A crop of this size would be slightly larger than last year’s very small crop of 9,015,000 but sharply under the 1935-44 average of 12,553,000 bales. This year’s indicated production is less than domestic and export demands expected in the year, ahead, but reserves from previous years will provide a total supply in excess of requirements. Decreases in prospective produc. tion from a month ago in Texas, Oklahoma, Alabama, Missouri and Tennessee more than offset gain* in Arkansas, South Carolina and North Carolina. The department said that in Tex as and Oklahoma crop prospects declined 135,000 bales because of dry weather. Late-planted cotton in these states was said to have been severely stunted. Weevil Damage Heavy In Arkansas, weather during August was very favorable and production prospects rose 50,000 bales. In Mississippi. -khe month was. generaiy favorable but heavy wefevil damage continued. The department said abandon ment of cotton in cult:vation on July 1 was expected to be around 2.9 per cent, the same as during the unfavorable 1945 season. This would leave 17.776,000 acres for harvest compared with pre-war peaks of more than 40,000,000 acres. The yield of lint cotton per acre was estimated at 247.6 pounds, or 3.4 pounds below last year but 4.4 pounds above the ten year average. The condition of the crop on Sep. tember 1. w^as placed at 67 per cent of normal compared with 73 per cent a year ago and 70 per cent for the ten year average. The department made no esti mate of cotton seed production, but SKIN "OUCHES "SBI For prompt, almost immediate relief, use fragrant, mildly med- Jl] JJ1VJ74 ieated Cuticura Ointment. VUft3iU3i0 Highly successful over 65 year*. JRITTm Buy at your druggist's today! . TONIGHT September 10th u Sponsored By WILMINGTON JAYCEES for the j New Hanover County Tuberculosis Association , Fund Ticket* Now On Solo . . • a*9 en Tor Person ADVANCE Tax Inel. Door Sales $3 Per Person Foy-Roe . . • Anderson* Saunders ... Kerr Equipment it said that if the ratio of lint to cotton seed should be the same as | the average for the past five years, production would be 3,742,000 tons. Production last year was 3,664,000 tons compared with a ten year av erage of 5,240,000 tons. The Census bureau reported meanwhile that 531,503 bales of cot ton from this year’s crop were gin ned prior to September 1 compar ed with 461,896 bales to the same date in 1945 and 576,999 to the same date in 1944. COTTON PICKERS WILL GET WAGE INCREASE WASHINGTON, Sept. 9— (U.R) — The Agriculture department an nounced, effective Monday, a new maximum wage rate of $2.60 per 100 pounds for cotton pickers in the 19 counties in the Delta area of Mississippi. This represents a 50-cent hifce over last year’s maximum rate of $2.10 per hundred pounds. The Agriculture department has final authority to set wage rates for cotton pickers. MORE ABOUT SOLICITOR FROM PAGE ONE his wife and was trying to get rid of her. “Her voice is stilled by death, but it still rings in this courtroom, ‘Wall, don’t beat me any more’.” “Wall Ewing hated Douglas Southerland Ewing every time he saw her.’’ McRae said testimony linking Ewing with Kate Southerland, Mrs. Ewing’s sister, in a love triangle “must be true or she would be here to challenge and clear her name.” “This case might well be called the case of the missing witnesses," he said. “Many witnesses are miss ing, among them the taxi driver who took Ewing from his radio station to his home on the day Mrs. Ewing was fatally beaten. A radio station employe also should have testified. But they didn’t want to testify.” McRae told the jury there were four possible verdicts that could be rendered: 1. First degree murder. Sent ence: death. 2. Second degree murder. Sent ence: two to 30 years imprison ment. 3. Manslaughter. Sentence: Four months to 10 years imprisonment. 4. Innocent. He asked for a verdict of first degree murder. After Ship Trade J. T. Hiers, executive general agent of the Wilmington Port com mission, is in New York City to day conferring with officials of five well-known shipping agencies in an effort to secure new shipping serv ice for Wilmington in tile post-war ocean traffic boom. Hiers will seek both cargo and passenger service on a coastwise, intracoastal, and foreign basis. The emphasis will be placed on cargo trade. The conferences are expected to last several days, with Hiers’ re turn to Wilmington scheduled for about Thursday. _ Now Many Wear FALSE TEETH With More Comfort FASTEETH, a pleasant akaline (non icid) powder, holds false teeth more firmly. To eat and talk in more com fort, Just sprinkle a little FASTEETH m your plates. No gummy, gooey, pasty ;aste or feeling. Checks "plate odor" (denture breath). Get FASTEETH at iny drug store. BLENDED WHISKEY L 86 Proof — 70% Groin Noutrol Spirtti \ DISTRIBUTED BY \ UNITED DISTILLERS OF AMERICA, INC NEW YORK, N. Y. MORE ABOUT WARSHIPS FROM PAGE ONE vessels if the White House gives them the go-ahead. Meanwhile, Secretary of Labor Lewis B. Schwellenbach and other top administration officials — pre sumably including Stabilization ind Reconversion boss John R. Steel man — held another long confer ence in search of a compromise settlement of the strike. The administration chieftains were said to be trying, to work out some formula that would prevent the complete collapse of the wage stabilization structure and still get the striking seamen to go back to work 3,000 Tied Up About 3,000 merchant vessels were tied up in American ports and thousands of loaded freight cars were reoorted immobilized on coastal sidings as a result of the strike, called by two AFL seamen’s unions in protest against a Wage c^oVv’WTtion board decision deny ing them a wage boost already gr nted by the ship owners. The original wage award would "ranted the AFL seamen $5 to $10 a month more than was awarded to CIO maritime workers ’ast June. The WSB will meet Tuesday to review its decision, but even labor sources conceded that, barring a sudden change in the situation, there was little likelihood of the board reversing its stand. The administration’s difficulties were compounded by the fact that CIO maritime unions almost cer? tainlly will open a second round of wage demands if the AFL seamen get their $5 and S10 raises, after which unions in other basic indus tries could be expected to come forward, too, with their demands. President Truman appeared to be maintaining a hands-off policy for the time being, and government sources emphasized that there has been no talk in official circles of seizing the strike-bound ships. MORE ABOUT ONR FROM PAGE ONE assignment of armory facilities, portable equipment will be used tor training. j Meanwhile, although the divi • sion will be activated tonight, the Class V-6 recruiting office will re main open indefinitely in Room 243 of the Customshouse, with Lieut. Henry C. Bost. district Naval Re serve reoresentative, as recruiting officer. Lieutenant Bost will also furnish information on the reserve I division for those enlisting in Class , V-6 who wish to transfer from in active duty to participation with the division. When completed, the division will be composed of 10 officers and 200 enlisted men. MORE ABOUT COMMISSION FROM PAGE ONE Objections to this' proposed re stricted area must be received at the local engineers’ office not later than 5:30 p. m., Thursday, Sep tember 19, the office said. Over Half Complete The basin is located in the Bruns Dodgers will attempt at recapture of Wilmington and just south of the Brunswick river bridge on U. j S. Highway 74. Now' about 65 per cent complete, it will hold 500 merchant vessels when finished. The dredge Pennsylvania, severely damaged on August 24 when its turbine blew up while dredging the basin, is scheduled to resume the task not later than Friday, September 20, the en gineers’ office said. The dredge has undergone extensive repairs at Newport News, Va., and will probably arrive here late this week or early next week, the of fice said. MOKE ABOUT ACTION FROM PAGE ONE afternoon inspecting the property of persons who have complained about their tax assessments. (2) Deferred opening of bids for repairs to the Board of Health lab. oratory as a result of last Au gust’s fire. The postponement was ruled after the board heard re oorts that existing prices are too high. (3) Set a conference between Bellamy and the Rev. T. J. Jen kins, pastor of the Seventh Day Adventist chuch, who seeks abate ment of the church’s 1945 taxes on the property it owns at Third and Market streets. MORE ABOUT CAPE FEAR FROM PAGE ONE it to the post office, where Post master Warren Elliott opened it, shoow out all the letters and post cards, and stamped them thusly: “AIR MAIL, H I G H W O O D PARK, WILMINGTON, N. C., JANUARY 1, 1942.” * * ♦ 20 YEARS AFTER — As far as we can tell, this Cape Fear air mail was among the first ever to take to the s£y anywhere in the nation. Although the event is now all but forgotten by the general public, it still ranks high with “air mail” collectors. Some 20 years after the event, The Weather > WASHINGTON. Sept. 9.—(fP)—Weather Bureau report ~'t temperature and rain fall for the 24 hours ending 8 p.m. in the principal co^on growing areas and elsewhere: Station High Low Free. WILMINGTON _ 88 71 0.00 Alpena _ 75 58 1.39 Asheville - 86 70 0.00 Atlanta _ 90 71 0.00 Atlantic City _ 75 70 0.00 Birmingham - 85 70 0.65; Boston _ 71 61 0.00 Buffalo _ 83 58 0.48 Burlington _ 85 56 0.03 Chattanooga _ 81 70 0.55 Chicago - 88 64 0.29 Cincinnati - 84 67 0.03 Cleveland - 82 66 0.04 Dallas —_— 91 86 0.00 Benver_ 74 52 0 00 Detroit _ 79 65 0.00 Duluth _ 81 77 0.72 El Paso _ »2 73 0.00 Fort Worth - 91 72 0.00 Galveston _ 89 80 0.00 Jacksonville - 89 iS 0.00 Kansas City —-- 84 69 0.11 Key West - 87 77 0.03 Knoxville _ »o °° Little Rock - 94 61 0.00 Los Angeles - 79 59 0.00 Louisville _1 76 71 0.26 Memphis - 93 68 0.00 Meridirn .-j- 85 70 0.67 Minn.-St. Paul - 72 60 1-01 Montgomery - 87 72 0 00 Mobile - 76 71 0.37 New Orleans _ 38 74 0.00 New York- 90 87 0.00 Norfolk - 93 73 0.00 Philadelphia - 88 67 0.00 Phoenix _ 102 70 0.00 Pittsburgh - 9* 67 0.01 Portland, Me. - 61 55 0.12 Richmond - 95 71 0 00 St. Louis _ 91 63 0.00 San Antonio_ 92 74 0.00 San Francisco _ — 46 0.00 Savannah _ 87 72 0.00 Seattle _ 78 52 0.00 Tampa _ 92 75 0.26 Vicksburg _ 92 64 0.02 Washington _ 93 70 0.00 Mr. Carl Rehder — the Cape Fearian who told us the story and loaned us the picture — noticed an ad in the Wilmington Morn ing Star placed by a Massa chusetts man who wanted a post^ card stamped with the official Wilmington air mail stamp. Mr. Rehder, who had two such cards, sold it to the man for $25. A week or two later a Pennsylvania man who heard of the Massachusetts man’s good fortune asked Mr. Rehder for the other card. This one brought $35. We’ll wager they’re worth a good deal more than $60 today. • ft m RIGHT WASTE BASKET — Well, that’s the story of Wilming ton’s first air mail service as re lated by Mr. Hehder. We wonder how many other Cape Fear folks remember that thrill-filled Sun day afternoon, and we also wonder what became of that metal stamp Postmaster Elliott used to stamp the historic air cargo. So, for that matter, does Mr. Rehder. Mr. Rehder went to Postmaster Elliott shortly after the event and asked him for it. “Gosh,” said Postmaster Elliott, “you’re about the umpteenth hun dred person who has asked me that. I’m sorry, but the stamp was thrown into the waste basket right after we finished using it.” We can imagine what tha^ stamp would be worth to a collect or now — if we could just find the right waste basket. By the way, the picture in to day's paper was taken by Mr. Rehder’s late brother, John Rehder. Brother John must have been a brave fellow to venture that close to that contraption. MORE ABOUT STOCKS FROM PAGE ONE their lows, but others drifted off. The extreme loser in the closing minutes of the session was Inter national Business Machines, off $18.50. This stock has not been ac tive and a wide chasm between bid and offer prices apparently caused the break. Many declines of more than $5, nevertheless, were common on the “big board.” Despite a decline in trading after the first opening approximately 2,800.000 shares changed hands in a smaller repetition of last Tues day’s sharpest break in 16 years. MORE ABOUT GOP FROM PAGE ONE the Democratic national adminis tration ‘‘has failed tragically in the responsibility of its postwar leadership. “It has failed in its domestic policy. It has failed in its foreign policy,” he declared. Nominating conventions and pri maries will be held today in Con necticut, Colorado, Louisiana and Rhode Island. MORE ABOUT TOBACCO FROM PAGE ONE $58, down $1: good orange $58, down $1; fair orange $48, down $2; low orange $36, down $6. Primings—fair lemon $47, down $1; low lemon $31, up $5. Nondescript—best thin $19.50, up $2.50. Average prices, per hundred pounds, on a limited number of rep resenttative grades on the Border Belt market: Leaf—good lemon $36, up $1; low lemon $54, up $6; good orange $55, up $2: fair orange (variegated) $48, up $12; low green (lemonside) $38, up $6. * Smoking leaf—good orange $61, up $3; low orange $51, up $9. Cutters—good lemon $66, un changed; fair lemon $65, up $1; low orange $61, up $2. Lugs—good lemon $61, up $6; fine orange $62, up $2: low orange $38, up $10. Nondescript — best thin $23, up $5.50. MORE ABOUT SLACKS from page one Undersecretary Royall hasn’t too much patience with criticism of the armed forces, as he proved in a strongly phrased attack on what he considers irresponsible language before the North Carolina Food Dealers association here last night. Initiated Inquiry But, as a War Department exe cutive, he is personally credited with the initiative in the American Bar association’s current investi gation of army courts martial pro cedures. And, since his duties include supervision over the army’s judge advocate’s office, his will be the hand that carries out any revisions in procedure the association’s panel may recommend. Yesterday, Undersecretary Royall had an open mind about the sub ject of courts martial. “Of course, army courts aren’t all good and their decisions aren’t all uniform. New Hanover county’s civil courts aren’t always uniform either; a good deal of law—wheth er civil or military—depends on the individual judgement of the men who pass upon it.” “But, even though we have the best judicial system of any army, it still Kp improved,” he said. Seeking Opinions The Undersecretary has gone about the courts martial study in typical. Tar Heel detail. In addi tion to the opinions of a special panel selected by the U. S. bar, he has sought the views of a multi tude of other agencies—including the National Lawyers guild and various state bar associations. Gen. Royall himself is no mean expert on courts martial procedure. As an army colonel, he was appoint ed by President Roosevelt to de fend the six Nazi saboteurs who landed on U. S. shores late in 1942. Along with other members of the defense staff, he hit the nation’s headlines by challenging army ju risdiction over the case up to the I United States Supreme court. As a former War Department general officer, the Undersecretary might seem the epitome of army brass, but he is first of all a demo cratic civilian in the service of his country. Even after nearly five years out of the state, he was most anxious yesterday to talk about his life as a Carolinian and his plans— still indefinite—to return to it. For the 14 years prior to the de struction of his family cottage in the 1937 Wrightsville Beach fire. Gen. Royall was a regular summer beach resident. He would not say yesterday whether plans for his ultimate return to his home state include rebuilding of that cottage. Carolina Graduate When he went on active duty in 1942, the Undersecretary was a consoicious light of the North Caro lina bar. He had been its state pres ident and. with the exception of two years in the first World War. a successful attornev almost since his graduation as a Phi Beta Kappa from the University of North Caro lina. While on active duty ;n the sec ond World War. Gen. Rovall was successively deputy fiscal officer in the War Department, and a special assistant to Secretary of Wp- Stimson. He also served nearly a year with the Fifth Army in Italy. And the General wasn't alwavs a brass hat. As a lieutenant of artil lery, he served more than two vears in France with the famed 81st. or Wildcat, division. His son. Kenneth Royall. .Tr., was a First Marine division rifle com pany commander with service at Guadalcanal, Bougainville and Guam. Looks Tired Even in Wrightsville Beach slacks, Undersecretary Royall was very much the civilian-soldier yes terday. He looked a little tired an understandable fact in view^of duties that include supervision‘of army procurement and contracts— but he still looks far this side of the 52 years that “Who’s Who” credits him with. MOKE ABOUT WILMINGT0N1ANS FROM PAGE ONE that the demand for telephones in the South as a whole is about twice that of any other region in the na tion. To provide the necessary tele phones and allied equipment in the nine southern states it serves, Southern Bell will spend about $400,000,000 in the next five or six years, the report said. About $84, 000,000 of the overall expenditure will be made this year, by far the biggest expansion program in the company’s history, the report con cluded. MORE ABOUT OFFICER FROM PAGE ONE said rifle fire was heard following the explosions. Link Blasts The Public Information office is located near the Palestine railway' yards and lines, and officials link ed the blasts with the wave of ter orism and bombing Sunday night and early Monday i-i which two persons died. A Jewish underground announce ment said the outbreaks were timed to coincide with the London con ference on Palestine's future but the British said they were ‘‘part of a larger Jewish terror campaign which partially failed because of a break in timing.” With Palestine under strict cur-1 few after the night of violence in which the Palestine railway was cut in at least 50 places, British troops moved in to augment the police guard already on duty at the Public Information office in Jeru salem. The Jerusalem office is located in the five-story David building, just a block from the ill-fated King David hotel, where scores were killed in the bombing of July 22. Military men said the building, in an exposed location, would be a “sitting duck” for a terrorist at tack. It also houses the audit and Crown council and the military public relations office. All vehicles except military were banned from Palestine roads to night, and roadblocks were manned as authorities doubled security pa trols in the wake of the violence which a British officer said was a "demonstration of strength” timed to the London talks, which both Palestine Arabs and Jews have re jected. Meanwhile, members of Vaad Leumi (the Jewish National coun cil) and representatives of Jewish municipalities and villages decided Monday to put into practice the first stage of a program of “non cooperation with the Palestine gov ernment.” Under this program Jewish representatives must leave government commissions in which Jewish, Arab and British delegates have cooperated. Opposition to this decision was expressed by the lib eral “Alyah Hadsha” party, which termed it inadvisable. Criticism of Vaad Leumi leader ship was heard from right wing opposition groups who demanded a reshuffle in the council’s executive. MORE ABOUT JOHNSON FROM PAGE ONE _____ which the Ukaraine had cast doubt on the Greek plebiscite. It was one of the strongest speeches Johnson has yet made to the council. Johnson, who vot ed with the majority to hear the case in compliance with the United States doctr.ne that all complaints should he heard, thus made it clear that the United States turn ed thumbs down on practically all of the Soviet Ukrainian charges. Hasluck followed Johnson with a flat rejection of the Soviet Ukrain ian charges that the presence of British troops in Greece threatned peace. “It would appear that the Ukrainian representative is disap pointed with the results of the re cent plebiscite in Greece which was held to give the Greek people an opportunity of deciding for themselves their own form of gov ernment,” Hasluck said. “Does any member of the United Nations really believe that Brit ish troops have deliberately in terfered in the internal affairs of Greece and that their presence has endangered the maintenance of peace and security in the Bal kans?” Hasluck asked. "Aus tralia rejects any such allega tions.” Hasluck advanced the suggestion that the council might investigate the Greek counter-claim that oth er countries in the Balkans threat en peace. But he said that the question did not now arise, that Greece could bring such charges if that government saw fit. The council presumably will hear from the Soviet delegate, An drei A. Gromyko, and Dmitri Manuilsky, Soviet Ukkrainian for eign minister who brought the charges, has requested an oppor tunity to speak again. Of the question of British troops in Greece, Johnson told the coun cil that the United States believed the presence of the British forces ther has been a “stablizing factor.” On the point of alleged aggressive intention^ against Greece's north ern neighbors, Johnson said: * “We believe that the Ukranian representative has failed to sub stantiate those charges. We are asked to believe that Greece, a very small country, war-torn and still half-starved, is seriously con templating recourse to force which would involve a conflict with its northern neighbors whose present standing armies are at least five times those which Greece posses ses. My government' rejects this contention as entirely beyond the realm of creduility.” Lacking In Fact Johnson said the United States regards “certain other specific Ukrainian charges as lacking basis in fact.” He said; “These are namely: A. That the Greek elections and referendum were falsified; B. That Greece is threatening the peace because she claims that a state of war exists with Albania; C. That Greece is threatening the peace because she has put forward claims for North ern Epirus; and D. That unbridled propaganda of the Greek monar chist extremists is endangering the place. In the view of the United States delegation, these charges may be disposed of from the begin ning as not having been substan tiated.” ★ LAST DAT * ouroe 7M/t% wwm> ★ 2nd Happy Hit -fr •eanrlowut dMI1 JM h •' i|i|i| I, JEAN PARKER JKM '.ijipSjMMlWiillf ^_H;tg: ‘tStenew* more about ROYALL FROM PAGE ONE Era Of Criticism “We are today in an era of pub lic criticism of everything and everyone who participated in World War II. Our people are listening —and sometimes hearkening—to the Monday morning quarterbacks who are now telling us how every thing should have been done by the army and navy and everyone else. "But Monday morning quarter backs’ is not a particularly good figure of speech, because in sports life it is the losing team that has the benefit of the advice of hind sightists, whiV today it is the best winning team that this or any nation has ever put on the field of battle that is receiving the expert advice of those free-wheel ing, rear-looking counselors.” Of destructive criticism, the Un dersecretary declared: “Even in a democracy that kind of criticism is a luxury and not a necessity. It is a luxury we cannot afford today in the unsettled world we find about us. It is too ex pensive. It costs us confidence in ourselves and our nation. It costs us the respect of other nations, when wholesome respect or lack of it may mean the difference be tween peace or war.” Issues Warning “There are countries in the world that would delight to see the people of the United States lose confidence in their government,” he warned. "There are doubtless some within our own borders who feel that way. They would feel this way because they know that there is no better method to destroy America and its democracy.” Undersecretary Royal! described for his audience the peacetime re search of the army for scientific warfare, a development to which, he said, “more men, more money are devoted than ever before in the peacetime days of America or, we believe, of any other nation. ” “The question may arise: Are we engaging in a competitive armament race which will grow and grow until all the world is bankrupt? We hope not. The race of research and development is not a race for quantity but a race of quality, which though expensive, involves small amounts as com pared to the masses of weapons which are essential to a complete static armament.” The Undersecretary’s address was the feature of the convention banquet which climaxed the first full day of the state Food Dealers’ meeting at the Ocean Terrace hotel here. 400 Attend He was introduced to an audience of 400 persons, including the state grocerymen and their wives, by James B. Vogler, sthte secretary of the association. Earlier. Lt.-Gov. L. Y. Ballentine, in an address to the convention’s afternoon session.' had urged establishment of intrastate rural food-processing industries as a ma jor factor in reducing the food bill of North Carolina housewives. Fixed transportation costs must be reduced, the Lieutenant-Gover nor declared, before food prices can come dowm. Home-developed food-processing industries, he point ed out, are a key to food cost reduction. At the same time, Lt.-Gov. Bal WHO'S AFRAID OF FRIDAY THE 13TH? . . . We’re Not, And To Prove 1$, We’re Going To Celebrate With A Special. FRIDAY THE 13TH MIDNIGHT JINX SHOW PREVUE SHOWING BORIS KARLOFF —In— “BEDLAM” boors Open 11:15 P. M. _ lentine set before thT^T^ a program of "greatness Ior N ‘ Carolina” that included ~ ^ tlon of all-weather farm , nstruc r°ads, adequate health fl?,atke‘ and an extended education* 6S' tem with salary incr„ Sys teachers. y fficreas«s fw Losing Teachers “We are,” he declared teachers by the scores'-' J !in* of existing low salary SCai^caus‘ important for^food^ dea°ifam “ pointed out. because ”*l h‘ roads enable the farme- tn’l*" to you fresh produce, poultrl k1 and beef.’’ * U1WL nogi “You then will be able to off. your customers merchV ^ fresh fqpm the farm.” hand‘« VIRGINIA TECH BLACKSBURG. Va„ Sept 9 . ^lrgIr\7€Ch’S f00,baHst held a light workout Mondavi l many working without pads L*' squad still plagued with injuries ’^ Coach Jimmy Kitts and his sistants sought to correct the rors occurring in scrimmage ,!T sums last week. ^ No rough work is scheduled fc the squad again tomorrow new plays, blocking assigrmert, and ball handling to be stressed* MEG LAST DAY! from lb« Novel by Anyo Sens' Extra Goofy Cartoon • Shows 1:10—2:54 4:56-6:58-9:00 TODAY and WEDNESDAY PWARD G. ROBINSON j JOAN BENNETT ScoaM ^ MH Extra Variety and Color Cartooa I A NIGHT FILLED WITH TERROR .. > I —TOMORROW— r KEN MAYNARD In "Phantom Rancher' He Coiildn'l Kill Every Man She Kissed . . • Bui... He Tried! That ‘‘Easy To Wed” Gal Is Back! STARTS TODAY! ■g|fl r I Mil Mickey Moose Color Cartoon. Latest Community Sln?!