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iiBornittg &iar North Carolina's Oldest Daily Newspaper Published Daily Except Sunday By The Wilmington Star-News R. B. Page, Publisher Telephone All Departments 2-3311_ Entered ’aiTSecond Class Matter at Wil XX. “ c, P«t OHif Under Ac. o. Congress of March 3, 187°_ SUBSCRIPTION RATES BY CARRIER IN NEW HANOVER COUNTY Payable Weekly or in Advance ^ Time Star News nation .S ,30 S f 5 ° 1 Month- 1-30 ^2® 6'50 3 Months. 3.90 3.25 6.50 a Months _ 7.80 6.50 13.00 T Year - 15.60 13.00 26.00 (Above rates entitle subscriber to Sunday issue of Star-News)_j “ SINGLE COPY „ ! Wilmington News --- °c Morning Star - Sunday Star-News - - —Bv Mail: Payable Strictly in Advance J Combi Star News nation TEU. .* 2.50 12 00 8 3 85 S Months _ 5.00 4.00 7.70 ? Year _ 10-00 8.00 15.40 (Above rates entitle subscriber to Sunday issue of Star-News _ _ WILMINGTON STAR (Daily Without Sunday) 3 Months $1.85 6 Months $3.70 Year $7.40 MEMBER-OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press is entitled exclusive ly to the use for republication of all local new* printed in this newspaper, as w'ell as all AP news dispatches. - SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1947 i Star Program State ports with Wilmington favored in proportion with its resources, to in clude public terminals, tobacco stor age warehouses, ship repair facilities, nearby sites for heavy industry an 35-foot Cape Fear river channel. City auditorium large enough 1 meet needs for years to come. , Development of Southeastern North Carolina agricultural and industrial resources through better markets and food processing, pulp wood production and factories. Emphasis on the region’s recrea tion advantages and improvement of resort accommodations. Improvement of Southeastern North Carolina’s farm-'o-market and pri mary roads, with a paved highway from Topsail inlet to Bald Head is land. Continued effort to attract more in dustries. Proper utilization of Bluethentha1 airport for expanding air service. Development of Southeastern Nortn Carolina’s health facilities, especially * in counties lacking hospitals, and in cluding a Negro Health center. Encouragement of the growth ol commercial fishing. Consolidation of City and County governments. "OOD MORNING Call not ti-at man wretched, who • whatever ills he suffers, has a child to love. —Southey. Wallace Tobacco Market Having topped its objective of 15,000, 000 pounds for 1947 tobacco sales, the Wal lace market, that is to say the warehouse operators, are to devote the coming winter largely to securing a second group of buy ers for next year. If successful, the operators believe that Wallace will become a leading sales center •m the Border belt. Surely there is reason .enough in this year’s sales record to justify their faith in the future of the Wallace mar ’;t. Low Production Public attention today is focused large ly on the high cost of food. But the high cost of housing — which is an older prob lem — also remains unsolved. Prices still aren’t stabilized, or even predictable, be cause of such things as high costs, slow de liveries and shortages. These ills afflict other fields besides the building industry, of course. But the construction business seems to be suffering from a double-barreled complaint all its own. That is low productivity which hits it twice, first in the fabrication of building materials and then in the assembling of those materials into the finished structure. T. R. Mullen, president of the American Institute of Steel Construction, touched on this special problem in his report to the In stitute’s annual convention a few days ago. In addition to slow deliveries and shortages, ht alleged that productivity in the building trades is down 50 per cent from four years ago. Meanwhile, labor costs are going up. * Solution of the low-production problem (Joes not rest with labor unions alone. It takes two to cause discontentment. Now, when high production is a critical economic necessity, slow-downs and “feath erbedding” are indefensible tactics which de feat their own short-sighted purpose. Telephone Rates • The Southern Bell Telephone company j* in a situation similar to that of all com panies and corporations. Its costs of opera tion have increased during the present in flationary trend, not only because the price -of materials has gone up but because pay rolls have had to be advanced so that em ployes might meet the high cost of living. The result, naturally, is that Southern Bell . must raise its subscriber rates to keep from going into the red. r But it would be only fair for the com • pany to graduate its advances in proportion »to the service rendered. A flat increase to I all subscribers obviously cannot be equit ] able. Thus, when Greensboro officials protest ] to the Public Utilities Commission that the • rate for two-party and four-party patrons ; Should not be the same as for one-party cus " tamers they are stating a case well ground fid m fact. ]t is only necessary for persons with two or four-party lines to cite their ex perience in trying to put through a call and often being delayed because the line is in use to prove the Greensboro contention. The Public Utilities Commission surely will not ignore this protest in forming its decision on the company’s present request for higher rates for Charlotte, Raleigh, Greensboro and Winston-Salem. It would be as well for Wilmingtonians to be prepared to make similar protest in the case of New Hanover countians, as it is inevitable that the company will wish to increase the subscriber rate here — prob ably at a uniform percentage for all pa trons. Plenty Of Candidates While the Democrats are casting about for a candidate to appear on the party tick et as vice presidential nominee, the Repub licans seem to have a plentora of presiden tial eligibles. Governor Warren of California is the latest to voice willingness to accept the nomination, should a California delega tion bring his name to the fore during the G. O. P. national convention. In addition to Mr. Warren, former Gov ernor of Minnesota, Harold Stassen’s som brero is in the ring, Senator Taft is doing his best to line up a following — with indif- : ferent success — Governor Tom Dewey of New York is willing but bashful, and Gen erals Eisenhower and MacArthur are flirt ing with the possibility. Truly, the Republican convention will not lack for candidates, and as matters now stand there is no reason to expect a stam pede. There will be the customary fanfare and foolish parade through the aisles as each candidate is nominated. A national convention would lose color and standing if this childish exhibitionism were foregone. But no individual seems to have much of an edge over anybody else, unless, per haps, the two generals in the picture, or : either of them, should put on a strong pre convention campaign, which seems unlikely. The best that can be said of the Re- j publican candidatorial situation is that the j nomination probably will not be a cut-and- : dried proceeding. It might be better if the same could be said of the democratic situation Justifiable Snooping Many Americans are annoyed at times with New Hampshire's Sen. H. Styles Bridg-1 es, and toss epithets at him, of varying de grees of harshness. But very few, even for frankly partisan reasons, are not behind him in his controversy with the London Star. That British paper called Senators Bridges, Leverett Saltonstall of Massachu setts and Henry Dworshak of Idaho “snoop ing” and “impertinent,” because they have been asking what England and other Euro pean countries did with the billions we pro vided since war's end — and what they \ propose to do with billions more for which they ask. Governor Dewey of New York has help ed make it clear that the American people, regardless of party, want to help the Old World back on its feet. To that end we are prepared to pay onerous taxes, save food, short ourselves on other things that Eu rope needs. The New York governor also helped to tip the scales against those who would withhold assistance from countries of whose governmental philosophy we disapprove. Our feeling that a Socialist government is not efficient will not cause us to hold back. But within certain limits we have every right to inquire whether we are being ask ed to pour billions down a rat-hole. We in sist upon exercising that right. It is one thing to hand a beggar a nickel. It’s quite another thing to lend a friend $10, 000 with which to save his business. However good the friend — and Eng land is the best we have — in this last case we feel entitled to ask whether the busi ness is worth saving, and how it got into distress. In this case we know. England is well worth saving. Her distress follows two major wars, not provoked by her, which were beyond her capacity to sustain. One is entitled to ask what his friend did with the $5,000 lent him last year to save that same business. Did his use of that indicate that he will spend this wisely? Or did his operations with that $5,000 suggest that we ought to make some stipulations about how another $10,000 would be spent? One is entitled to inquire whether less than $10,000 would do the job. Or whether, when that $10,000 is gone, our friend will still have to close up shop, losing his shirt, and ours with it. Or whether the $10,000 will start the business uphill, but a third loan will be needed, to protect investments al ready made. All these questions would be ordinary prudence in the case of our troubled friend and our family bank account. They are ex actly as pertinent and as essential in the case of Europe, including England, and the billions they unquestionably need. The London Star seems to feel that the United States is under some legal or moral compulsion to give without question, though they and we know that these huge sums are not loans at all, but investments in world stability and world prosperity and world peace. We do not believe most Englishmen feel that way. The bank’s probing, before it grants a loan, may be annoying, but we ac cept its justification. Though many Britons may be irritated, we doubt that many feel like the London Star. We hope they don’t. But if they do, we still want to know what became of past bil lions — what will be done with future bil lions. If this be snooping, bring out the putty nose and the false whiskers. Here we go. Fisherman’s Luck The further the government casts its net for Howard Hughes, the more strange fish are brought to the surface. Taft And Foreign Aid By ARTHUR KROCK WASHINGTON — Thougl the objections by Senator Taft to the European Recovery Program of the State Department are ad dressed to its detail!, including cost, and not directly to its substance, the item of financ ing is so important t’.at the objections, if sustained by Congress, could m: e the pro gram a wasteful and inefficient expenditure, in the opinion of many expe*' observers. But, even cc iding the .ieri. -f ‘hat be lief, it is worthy of note that the -enator, in common with all Presidential aspirants in the two major parties, professes to sup port the ERP in principle and has offered no alternative. Both the advocates of the ERP and its critics agree that the United States should provide direct relief and make a start on long-range rehabilitation loans to Western Europe and China. Governor Dewey, Mr. Stassen, Senators Taft and Vandenberg, Speaker Martin — and perhaps General Eisenhower should now be included in this list—together with every Democrat who hopes for a national part, nomination, are on record in favor of this program. The dis pute is over costs and conditional terms only, and, whili the destructive potentials of these are ‘.merous, the absence of an al ternative pla puts the burden of proof heavily on the critics of the ERP. When Mr. Taft intends to assume his large share of that burden is a date eagerly await ed, for until he comes forward with his propose-, imitation on costs there can be no joining of the issue on this fundamental detail. General Marshall has estimated that the sum of about $2,657 millions should be added to the foreign aid budg-rl of $4,301 millions for the fiscal year of 1947-18 that ends June 30 next. Senator Taft says he is “absolutely opposed” to this additional amount, but that “at this time” he “does not care” to announce what if any increase he will propose and support. While standing by for the Senator to make that announcement, some speculation as to what he will suggest, and some examination of foreign aid appropriations in the last two budgets, may give a clue to the amount that will be at issue between Mr. Taft and the State Department. The sum of $4,301 millions for “interna tional expenditures,” carried in the budget for fiscal 1947-48, covers many items, in cluding $1,700 millions for the final pay ment on the British loan and relief in the occupied areas and elsewhere. General Mar shall would increase this to $6,958 millions, and part of this increase would be used for starting the long-range ERP and for added relief in the occupied areas in the interim between March 30 and June 30, the end of the fiscal year. Mr. Taft, apparently lumping all these categories, and including the item of $1,700 millions for the final payment on the British loan, has said that their total cost in the current fiscal year should be limited to $4, 500 millions. If what he apparently meant is what he really meant—and the words used by the Senator at times make such conclusions hazardous—then he would add only $199 millions to the 1947-48 foreign aid budget of $4,301 millions. Since General Marshall has asked for an increase of $2,657 millions, the amount at issue between them for the next eight months is $2,458 millions —or enough, in the opinion of the State De partment, to turn the whole European pro ject into “Operation Rathole." But Mr. Taft may not intend to include the costs of stop-gap relief in the limitation of $4,500 millions; for instance, he seems to be willing to add $261 millions for that purpose to the $345 millions which the President has already scraped off “the bot tom of the barrel” in addition to what was carried in the 1947-48 budget. This is in dicated by his statement that “they” (the Administration) previouslv informed the leaders of Congress that $600 millions more would be enough for stop-gap relief, and he showed no opposition to that addition. If he would add. this much, then the differ ence between him and General Marshall over the dollars to be spent for foreign aid by June 30 is reduced by $255 millions. But that would still leave the Secretary and the Senator $2,203 millions apart, which is fundamental. And Mr. Taft also made it plain that he has a much smaller sum in mind to be spent in Europe and China in this calendar than the Administration or any executive group "has considered. If these calculations are confusing—and they are—the fault rests with Senator Taft. It cannot be removed until he makes a spec ific proposal, with cost figures broken down in broad categories and the financial gap between him and the Administration meas ured in dollars. General Marshall has been specific in stating the sum he wants for the remainder of this fiscal year, and he has approached the specific in computing relief and ERP costs in this calendar year. rTlhe Senator has promised to match that pre ciseness, but “not at this time.” The time, however, cannot be long deferred if he hopes to influence his colleagues. When the dollar issue is joined the figures will be prodigious. But the taxpayer might remind himself that, even if the full addition proposed by General Marshall is voted, the current budget total of $6,958 millions for foreign aid will be only $289 millions more than was carried in the previous budget, and spent without over-all plan or effective re sults.—New York Times. Quotations It becomes unmistakably clear that here in Japan we shall win the peace. — Gen. Douglas MacArthur. The wisdom of the ordinary man is still superior to any doctrine of government by goose atep. — Wilson Wyatt, former U. S. Housing Administrator. Ill-timed and reckless government buy ing for shipment abroad, with too little re gard for the needs of our own people, or even for the needs of those we wish to help, has been an important factor in keeping the cost of living in our country high. — Rep. Charles Halleck (R) of Indiana. The Russians are embarking on a scien tific program larger than is contemplated by any other government, and . . . they may well forge ahead at a faster rate than we shall. — Dr. Irving Langmuir. — We shall do well to remember that those who see a certain solidity in the present boom are those who insisted in 1929 that we could not be detoured from prosperity road. — Henry A. Wallace. The Kremlin’s main hope is an eco nomic depression in this country, and if it occurs Russia will take advantage of the Communists (here) to produce confusion, general strikes and hell, —Victor Kravchenko, former member of the Soviet Purchasing Commission. I might say that if prosperity continues, there is not much unemployment and busi ness generally is good, the people won’t vote the party out of power. —James A. Farley. BEFORE THEY HATCH ■ Yerypei/eaung! JHE NfflOHWOB ULtCTtOHS 0UTC0M6 wL inmost 'ir GRAT/FYtNG, \Mt>P0ftFTS'YO c\A7Ge#ertpoos JsL&FPOBUCA* 194& =5*% Price Control By STEWART ALSOP WASHINGTON, — President Harry S. Truman must s o m e times feel a little like the un happy apple-sorter whose job drove him insane because he had to make so many decisions. For in this autumn of decision, still another decision—and this one is loaded with political dy namite—is now confronting the worried President. Some time before Monday, when the special session of Congress meets, he must decide whether to risk congressional wrath by asking for a kind of cut-rate O.P.A. or whether to propose much milder medicine and hope for the best. When the President called the Congress into special session, he spoke firmly of the urgent need for effective measures to head off the threat of uncontrol led inflation. Yet the fact is that neither the President nor h i s advisers knew then what meas ures he would propose in his opening message to Congress. And although innumerable con ferences have since been held, Vets In Court Test BY PETER EDStiN WASHINGTON — A test case to determine whether the Ve erans’ Administration will have to pay “readjustment allow ances” of $20 a week to ex service men made idle by work stoppages comes up in U. S. District Court in Washington very soon. Only one $300 claim is involved, but if it is decided against the government, Veter ans’ Administration may have to pay some $17 million in claims from ex-GI employes in volved in the General Motors shutdown of 1945-46. No one has yet made any esti mate of what it might cost to settle s i milar veterans’ claims in all the other shutdowns dur ing the troublesome two years after V-J Day. Conceivably, the total could be $100 million or more. That’s why the test case is being watched closely. It grows out of a claim filed by August J. Golas, a Detroit auto worker. He was in service for four years. On discharge, he went to work for GM. Golas was a member of the United Auto Workers, CIO. He quit work with nearly 200,000 other GM employes on Nov. 21, 1945, apparently took an active part in the dispute and stayed off the job until the new wage agreement was signed and the plant reopened March 5, 1946— about 15 weeks. Two dayg after the shutdown, Golas filed claim for GI bene fits under the readjustment al lowance provisions of the GI Bill of Rights, which allows veterans $20 a week for any 52 weeks they may be un employed in the first two years after their discharge. This allow ance was the origin of what be came known as the “52-20 Club” of veterans who took long vaca tions at government expense after they got home. One sec tion of the bill specified, how ever, that no veteran who was party to a strike could draw this readjustment allowance during the period of the strike. Golas, in filing his claim for the allowance, made the plea that the dispute at GM was not a strike but a lockout. The De troit regional office of the VA ruled against the Golas claim, saying that the GM trouble was a strike. The Golas ciaim was then made a test case. He was rep resented by UAW lawyers, who the Monday deadline loomi n g close, the conference - holding and memoranda-writing is now reaching a somewhat feverish crescendo. Yet as of this writ ing nothing like a final decision has been taken. An area of agreement has been reached. But a larger and more vital area of disagreement still exists. Those chiefly con cerned are the White House aids, like Clark Clifford and John Steelman, the members of Dr. Edwin Nourse’s Council of Economic Advisers, Secretary of Agriculture Clinton Anderson, Secretary of the Interior Julius Krug, Secretary of Commerce Aver ell Harriman, and their advisers and economists. Almost all those concerned with the price issue are con vinced that the whole intricate paraphenalia of price control on everything from diapers to pic colos, on the old O.P.A. pattern, is dead beyond resurrection. There is also general agreement that allocation and export con trols, plus credit controls, are took the matter before a special appeal board of the Michigan VA office. This tribunal also ruled that the GM shutdown was caused by a strike, and that Golas was not entitled to the $20 a week. Then in July, 1946 — Four months after the GM plants had reopened — the Golas case was again appealed to the Michigan VA state readjustment agent. He ruled that the GM work stoppage was caused primarily by lack of parts and materials which had already reduced op erations prior to the shutdown. This overuled the two prio de cisions, and was supposed to be final. VA regulations provide, however, that either an employ er or an employe can appeal any state decision to Washing ton. In the Golas case GM ap pealed, putting the matter squarely in the lap of Gen. Omar Bradley, Veterans’ Ad ministrator in Washington. Bradley ruled that the GM work stoppage was caused by a strike. But UAW was not content to let the case rest there. Lawyers for the union filed suit in Wash ington District Court, in effect seeking an injuncton to prevent his decision and seeking to rein state the decision of the Michi gan state readjustment agent. The whole Golas case has been reviewed for the court by U. S. Commissioner William J. Harr, of Washington. He has filed a report that the court does not have jurisdiction in this case. His point hangs on a section of “The Economy Act 0f 41933,” which was passed when Congress was looking for every way it could find to save money. One section of this act pro vides that, in all cases except matters dealing with insurance claims, decisions of the vete ans’ Administrator shall be final in all questions of law or fact. UAW attorneys contend that the readjustment allowances are not gifts from the govern ment which can be denied by arbitrary action of General Bradley, but constitutional rights which cannot be denied except by due process of law. Rights of 10 million GIs will be fought out on that battle line. innumerable memoranda writ ten, they still do not know. With essential. But here the area of agreement ends. For a number of the experts insist that if the job abroad is to be done, and a really disastrous inflation at home is to be avoided, some limited form of price control is urgently essential. It is argued that if the prices of a few basic commodities — food, especially wheat and meat, and basic in dustrial products, especially steel — are frozen, the whole economy can be brought in balance. The lines have not hardened, but the chief opponents of this school of thought are reported to be Agriculture Secretary Clin ton Anderson and presidential aide John Steelman. They have received some ammunition from the reports of two of the ablest officials of the dead and gone O.P.A., James Brownlee and Henry Hart, whom Secretary Harriman has brought back to Washington to study the practi cal possibilities of reviving limited price control. For it is argued that the record of O.P.A. clearly demonstrated that the national economy can no more stay a little bit price controlled than the lady in the joke could stay a little bit pregnant. One controlled price inevitably leads to another. The proponents of price con trol argue, however, that the O.P.A. parallel is misleadi n g. They point out that during the war years. half the national economy was devoted to w a r production, whereas now 90 per cent is producing goods for ci vilian use. Thus limited price control measured in a few basic segments of the economy can check the threatening inflation. But if these measures are not taken, the pressure will con tinue to mount ominously aug mented by the failure of the winter wheat crop and a new round of wage demands to catch up with the mounting cost of living. This, the price control lers argue, might spell real dis aster, both at home and abroad These, too briefly, are the economic arguments. There are also political arguments. On the one hand, it is asserted that if the President proposed any form of price control, however limited, to the 80th Congress, he would be smartly slapped down. Moreover, this slappnig process might crack wide open the care fully constructed bi - partisan foreign policy structure. On the other hand, the price controllers argue that the Con gress cannot afford to disregard Education Pay, Big Dividendi BY "OCER W. S,BS0, ’ NEW YORK CITY v The best insurance *2 employment is education*' ^ ery,./oun8 Person who ^ qualify ought to load u° cs" with as much 0f this inh tnself as possible. The record Education pays off. clea If you are doubtful i these facts. A U. S Off le,d Education survey after (tV depression found that <w st cent of the college . ed* £ women and 98 per cent Ucfa < men had never been on , "* A survey by Dean partIklef' Rutgers once revealed thatV every $100 earned bv a t ' 1 or with no schooling.' $375 earned by the farmer J short course” college train!, and $522 by the farmer with f,« four-year college training. Everett W. Lord, dean Emeri tus of Boston university mil. of business a d ministr°2 found in a prewar survey that ihe college man gradual,' earned an average life total . from $160,000 to $200,000 durin, his 38 productive years fjJ college to retirement. This wj, about $72,000 more, on the aver age. than the high school gradu" ate’s earnings of $88,000 The G. I. Bill of Right? enacted as a job insurant measure for the educational and vocational rehabilitation ^ World War II veterans. The la,. provides for free education equivalent in time to the num ber of months of active service plus one year, up to a maxi mum of four calendar years This is for veterans education ally qualified and honorably discharged. They must have served 90 days or more, ex clusive of training in either Army or Navy specialized train ing programs. Further, to be come eligible a veteran must initiate such course of education not later than four years alter either the date of his discharge or the termination of World War II whichever is later. These benefits will continue for nine years after July 25, 1947. Uncle Sam has agreed to pay a maximum freight bill of $300 per year for tuition, laboratory, infirmary, and other fees, plus subsistence of $65 per month for single men and $90 per month for married men. The law also provides that a man may hold a job while attending school, ex cept that if he earns more than $lio per month his subsistence is reduced proportionately The college enrollments of 2.143,000. more than half of whom an veterans, is testimony to the good sense of G. I. Joe. Let me add that my new Utopia college in the center of the U. S. at Eureka, Kansas, will take care of any G. I. of good character unable to get located elsewhere. But don't give up a college education because you are not a G. I. There never was a bet ter time to work your way through. Most employers gener ally prefer hiring men whe have already developed suc cessful work habits and who know the value of a dollar. If you have to watch your pen nies, remember: (a) privately controlled colleges have many full or part scholarships—from $200 to $600; (b) state college* and universities have very low tuition rates — about $125 per year — and some make ne charge for tuition. Prewar surveys of 611 col leges revealed that half of the men and one-fourth of the wom en earned part of their expenses, while about one fifth of the men and one-tenth of the women earned all t h e i r ex penses, totaling annual earning* of $32,000,000! Scholarships and fellowships granted by 864 col leges to d e serving student* amounted to another f'1.000.006. Job and scholarship ' portum ties are as good as e'^er^_ the angry mutterings of tin housewives. If the republican Congress refused to go alont with a price control program, the albatross of responsibility for the galloping inflation wnu-' would surely ensue could b* firmly fixed around the republ • can party's neck. Moreover, unless inflation is controller, the whole program of aid ™ Europe might as well be v,r ten off anyway. Obviously the decision rest in the end with the Prf,‘ dent himself. It is as important and as difficult, a decision he has been called upon » make. His message to Cong”8 Monday will show how be n decided. But it will be montft* before it will be possible know for certain whether he decided wisely. Copyright, 1947, New Tor* Herald Tribune fne Scared Ane Hungry An Editorial From The Ni A 115-pound Great Dane ruled a baggage car this week for a distance of 240 miles beyond Indianapolis, where the leashed animal was to have been put off. Because of the dog’s vicious snaps and growls baggage men were afraid to approach him or even to handle baggage in range of his quick jaws. When St. Louis was reached an agent of the local humane society readily placated the aggressive traveler with a few kind words, followed by two pounds of ham burger. The dog, said the agent, had been “just plain scared and hungry”—a statement which the released Great Dane prompt ly confirmed by offering his paw. Dogs, of course, are not too different from men. A scared and hungry dog, a scared and :w York Herald Tribune hungry man, both will £■0?' and bite. This is a fa*■ natural and in national^ ’.r- • which has been proved l°n» , fore a frightened, half-iannsi- . dog took over a baggage car _ there were peoples who were fear and not sure of their n meal. If the road to a ma heart is through his stomac has been the road to peace * every war. For peace if r_ closely related to 8 ^ fid stomach than some wel idealists might suppose. ’ * ' comes to eating, argument butter no bread and any . ology makes pretty poor to As a friendly Great Dane i>J back at Indianapolis can ■ world what plenty of I0 **’ f at this particular point :n - . is to be let off the leash fed some hamburger.