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ill anting £>tar North Carolina's Oldest Daily Newspaper Published Daily Except Sunday By The Wilmington Star-News R. B. Paee^Publisher Telephone All Departments 2-3311 Entered as Second Class Matter at Wilming ton, N C„ Post Office Under Act of Congress of March 3, loA*_. SUBSCRIPTION RATES BY CARRIER IN NEW HANOVER COUNTY Payable Weekly or in Advance^^ m- <?tar News nation ?*Week..* 35 *-3» 1 Month - 1-50 1 30 2.^ 3 Months - • gQ 14.40 1 Sr - 18 00 15-60 28.80 (Above rates" entitle subscriber to Sunday issue of Star-News)_ " SINGLE COPY Wilmington News —--" 5c Morning Star -10 Sunday Star-News - Bv Mail: Payable Strictly in Advance Time Star News 1 Month -$ 1-10 ^ 2'25 3 Months- 3.2o 2. 6 Months-ii'nn q'nn 1 Vpar - 13.00 9.00 (Above'rates'entitle subscriber to Sunday issue of Star-News)__ -WILMINGTON STAR (Daily Without Sunday) 3 Months $2.60—6 Months $5.20—Year $10.40 MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press is entitled exchi!i to the use for republication of alllocal new. printed in th’- newspaper, as well as all Ar news dispatches. _ WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1947 Star Program State ports with Wilmington favoi > in proportion with its resources, to in elude 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 i 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 reciea tion advantages and improvement ot resort accommodations. Improvement of Southeastern North Carolina’s farm-to-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 Bluethentha' airport for expanding air service. Development of Southeastern Nortn Carolina’s health facilities, especially in counties lacking hospitals, and in eluding a Negro Health center. Encouragement of the growth < commercial fishing. Consolidation of City and County governments. 1--- - GOOD MORNING Choose always the way that seems best, however rough it may be, and cus tom will soon render it easy and agree able. —Pythagorus. In “Advanced” Stage Mr. Marriner S. Eccles, chairman of the Federal Reserve Board, has acknowledged that inflation has reached an “advanced” stage in this country. The announcement can hardly be classed as starting news. Everbody knows about the tremendous advance in prices during recent months. But this is, we believe, the first specific official rec ognition of the sad state of affairs which has so greatlyreduced the purchasing power of the American dollar. President Truman has talked about inflation as something still to be prevented. Senators and repre sentatives discuss it, but chiefly as if it were a bludgeon to apply to the adminis tration’s back. Now comes the mighty Federal Reserve Board's chief with the frank confession that it is in the advanced stage. Whether this recognition can become the first step toward cure remains to be seen. Certainly the remedy does not lie in Rep resentative Wolcott's recommendation for “voluntary” curbs. Something more dras tic is needed, particularly in view of the purpose of some labor leaders to demand another round of wage increases come Jan uary. What has happened in the price range is well put by the Wall Street Journal. “Eight hundred dollars will not longer buy a new car,” the Journal points out. “Seven cents won’t buy a loaf of bread and 35 cents won’t get even a half dozen eggs. The $3.50 all-one-price shoes cost $5 and it takes two bills to get a dollar necktie.” General retail commodity prices follow this line closely. One thing is certain. If the purchasing power of the dollar depreciates much more, as would happen if wages in general are raised and worker production continues to decrease so that supply is even less able to meet demand, there will be little hope of avoiding the financial crash that Russia is watching for as the best means of overthrowing United States ' influence in world affairs. On The Run The communists in France who, because - they could not take over the government in a legal manner (by the ballot) tried to do so via the strike and lost. They are on the run. Hundreds of the supporters of government by force have been rounded up. Now that they are on the run, let’s keep them that way. Let the whole world join with Premier Schuman and those other brave and determined free Frenchmen and run the Reds out and keep them out. Hereafter when a man calls one a facist, we can suspect it’s a Red that makes the charge. Anyone who doesn’t agree with a Red is a facist anyway so there is no use in arguing. The communists are world disrupters. They are bent on total destruction. These ungodly people should bp run, not into the nearest rat hole, only to come forth with a bigger brood at some future time, but into the ground, once and for all. Right thinking persons all over the globe could breathe easier after the news of the Red strike being broken in France came over the wires. No longer do they need to fear that France will go down into a mire of filth, controlled lives, state-over-the-in dividual, and all the rest of the crazed Karl Marks drivel. Run the Reds out of organized labor, run them out of phoney religious organiza tions, out of the veterans groups, out of our lives, so that we can go back to the rights of our forefathers when a man’s re ligion, race and creed were things he, as an individual, was proud of and the rest of us judged him, not for his affiliations, but for his honesty and his treatment of his fellow men. The Freedom Train Wilmington and New Hanover county and the many thousands of fine American men, women and children in southeastern North Carolina today are afforded equal opportunity to pay homage to their com mon heritage. The United States of Amer ica, and to those great men in our history who made this heritage possible. The opportunity is not afforded by The Freedom Train itself, but by the priceless documentary evidence of our stride from oppression, through inner strife to a full grown nation to which the world at large now looks for its very essentials. Wilmington and those in its surrounding territory accept this privilege to bow in solemn recognition, doubly so because, now, more than in times past, does our way of life stand out as the only way through which mankind can hope for the better things for himself and his children and their children. The Christian, no matter to what sect his faith is pledged; the Jew, the non believer, as equals have a share in the heritage handed down to them. Each, in his own way, may live his life and each, only by joining with the others, can contribute to the welfare of all and to the security of the individual and his personal rights. The Freedom Train, and its documents, therefore, are as an altar of Democracy, an altar upon which men and women of all faiths, creeds, races and position with a common belief and trust in themselves, their fellow man and their God, can re dedicate themselves anew. Rededicate themselves to the thought that our great nation is a nation of, by and for the people and that it shall forever stand against those who would destroy it and in doing so, destroy us. Producers Grow Timorous The big chiefs of moviedom plainly had the daylights scared out of them by the House Un-American Activities Committee hearings on Hollywood communism. So it is easy to believe the report that, for some time to come, Hollywood s output is going to be more bland and harmless than ever. A tip-off on the big chiefs attitude was their announcement that the 10 writers and directors, cited by the House for contempt, would be discharged or suspended. They also said that communists would be re fused employment henceforth. At the same time, they declared that the movie indus try had never made any pictures that were “subversive or un-American. ’ But word now comes that the big studios, besides screening the politics of prospec tive employes, are going to dodge any sub jects that have “social significance.” One Hollywood reporter writes that the decision has even hit four scripts that had con gressmen in the cast of characters. Three, which treated their congressional charac ters critically or lightly, have been shelved. In the fourth, the lawmaker was changed into an ambassador. . , • , _i :_tr 1_1 Like it or not, that attitude isnt nara to understand. The movie-makers already are fenced in by many restrictions—some of which were badly needed when they were introduced. These restrictions are im posed by the industry itself and by out siders. They have to do with language, dress, situations, and what not. That’s plenty to worry about. Now Hollywood's output may also be screened for “subver sion” by a congressional committee whose collective views are, shall we say, a little right of center. The movie-makers know they have one sure defense for such a threat. They can stick to boy-gets-girl. That is a pity, for the movies have a great potential power to help their audi ences become better citizens of this coun try and the world. That power isn’t often used, which makes us believe that a great er threat to Hollywood than communism is the negative belief that any picture is OK as long as it makes money and doesn’t offend anybody. Occasionally, some producer departs from that formula. Then we get such films as “Fury,” “The Grapes of Wrath,” “Crossfire,” ‘Gentleman’s Agreement” and some of the pre-war Frank Capra pic tures. There haven’t been many. But there have been enough to show that real prob lems of a real society can be entertaining dramatic material. Now the chances are slim of anyone’s making such films very soon. The threat of political censorship was worked about as well as the real thing. Hollywood will watch its step. It’s easy to blame Holly wood for a lack of courage, but when cour age threatens livelihood, a touch of pru dence is pardonable. Chance For Collaboration Attorney General Clark’s listing of 78 or ganizations, ranging from the Ku Klux Klan on the right to the Communists way over on the extreme left, as “subversive” groups has been challenged by Chairman J. Parnell Thomas, of the House Commit tee on Un-American activities. “If the Attorney General can’t do any better than this,” Rep. Thomas declared, “the committee on Un-American Activities will supply a list that will just put his to shame. There are hundreds of Communist and Communist front organizations alone.” Looks like the situation offers Mr. Clark and Rep. Thomas an opportunity to col laborate. Since the Congressman’s committee ap pears to be set up in business on a perma nent basis, it'should have ample opportun ity to question all organizations it suspects of not having the interests of America first in their constitution and programs. And whenever he proves this or that one is definitely committed to Communism or Fascism, then Mr. Clark should record it. Evidence revealed in congressional hear ings should be comparable to that collected by the FBI. This procedure would certainly keep the list up to date and the American people better informed on those who would replace democracy with any form of gov ernment alien to our way of life. As Pegler Sees It BY WESTBROOK PEGLER Copyright by King Features Syndicate, Inc. WASHINGTON, Dec. 9 —The fault may be ours, but it often seems to me that the professional bleeding-hearts deliberate ly make it difficult for the right-minded element to understand them. We hear Frank Sinatra deploring fascism and sin cerely wonder why a young man so healthy and pugnacious did not find a place on the dangerous Murmansk run or go out as a driver with some French or British am bulance outfit in the war. I know of an old fellow, nearly 60, retired from the sea, who went back as the skipper of a tanker. He was soon lost but he would snort at anyone who said today that he gave his life for human freedom. He had read some history and he was a very practical man and his idea was that if our side won, as he was confident we would, his money would keep him through a comfortable old age. The pay was high. He gambled and lost. Nothing could be more idotic than to suggest that he left his home and tied loose into the dangers that soon killed him to rebuke callous American Anglos for calling American Italos rude names, which seems to be Sinatra’s version of our war aims. Another I know, a young musician blind in one eye, joined up with the field service and got a medal from the Australians for swimming some of their woufided across a cold river in Italy. He shares Sinatra’s feelings about the words “dago” and “wop,” but because he is a young gentle man, not for fear that Sinatra might slug him when his head was turned. Being a musician, he likes Italians and he thinks Sinatra is neither a good musician nor a representative Italo-American. His reasons for crowding into the war unnecessarily were more spiritual than the old sailor’s. He was young and strong, his country war in a fight and so he went, half blind though Sinatra was strong, even athletic but he had a legal right to exemption and he took full advantage of it. And yet, his au thorized biography tells us that he now seriously thinks of inciting bunches of emo tional little girls to disrupt political meet ings in the 1948 campaign whenever he decides that a speaker on a proposition is un-democratic. I doubt that my one-eyed young friend would stand for that. He has strong ideas on strong-arm political meth ods. Sinatra’s first political demonstration was made on the night that Franklin D. Roosevelt was elected for his fourth term in 1944. In the company of Orson Welles and others he toured the circuit of expen sive New York saloons known as the milk route and spent some time at the political headquarters cf Sidney Hillman, which were the communist headquarters too. He got shrieking drunk, and kicked up such a row in the Waldorf that a house police man was sent up to subdue him, and did. Sinatra seems to have had hallucinations for he told a broadcaster that he had banged on the door of one who had op posed Roosevelt, intending to beat him up but, not finding him in, beat up his furni ture, instead. That was his first venture and strictly imaginary into physical ter rorism. He seems to have enjoyed the fan tasy for the dream of leading girlish shock troops developed later. It seems significant that Sinatra’s companion on this night was Orson Welles. Welles, though he too is young, also was entitled to exemption. Danny Kaye, it will be remembered, a third furious theoretical defender of human liberty, was denied per mission to go abroad as an entertainer when his draft board held that his physical condition and mental attitude were inap propriate. These very important people make them selves difficult to understand. They seem almost frantic in their hatred of injustice and yet they let millions of others, 18-year-old boys and old men of family, do the actual fighting. How could men so ferocious restrain themselves? Welles has seriously stated that he is not a communist because he regards commu nism as an enemy of democracy which he believes in. He is ready to spend enorm ously out of his earnings to defend the freedoms through organizations which he approves. He suffers badly from Asthma and probably would have been culled even if he had ever managed to sneak into any of our fighting services. But he certainly could have thumbed his way to Britain, where thousands of asthmatics and cardi acs went through it all. Or he could have sailed aboard the cargo boats, to lend a hand, somehow. Welles, like so many others, Sinatra, Kaye, and Quentin Reynolds, has really luxurious tastes. They are all fastidious carriage trade. Mr. Reynolds covered the air-raids in London and cashed in on the courage of the cockney in Hollywood and in orations for cash at the groaning board on the festive luncheon circuit. His check for $2,000 for a few words of voluptuous praise for the Garrson boys was paid for ultimately in the war bonds bought by soldiers who couldn’t come back until it was over, over there. In New York, Rey nolds lives at the River House, the most pretentious row of flats in the United States. He likes nice things, although he may not have them long for he is more a salesman than a writer and recently he was down to covering the hearings of the committee on un-American activities as a reporter for Marshall Field’s thing. That thing isn’t the gravy train. There have been reports in Hollywood that Welles has a florist fly his flowers out all the way from southern France. That probably is a distortion of the actual truth which is that he does prefer and does enjoy beef steaks which are flown to Hollywood from the east. His asthma is such that he requires a large amount of protein. Western steaks contain protein of a sort but not enough or the right sort. The eastern steaks are just right. Now some ignorant persons believe a man with lots of money should give liberal ly to the poor as the price of a voice on the subject of poverty. Mr. Welles dis agrees. That would be a denial of freedom of speech. A millionaire should be allowed to feast on eastern steaks flown west while the poor live on husks outside his very door. A rich man should be allowed to decry poverty aloud, though he never gives a dime to charity. That, you see, is true freedom of speech and only ignorance would argue the contrary. So Orson Welles dines on steaks from the cow that jumped over the moon, even while he bellows in his angry treble against economic wrong. But he doesn’t undertake to explain himself to us and so we mis understand and some of us may actually dislike him. But the unfairest part of it all, is that Orson Welles thinks anyone who is so stupid as to have to ask for explanations is too ignorant to understand his point of view. That is snobbish of the b°y. , During the war he was implored one night to preside at a rally at the Holly HISTORY HANGS ON HER FATE ilblfoAL E ¥aTe [ OP pjRORE w ©*"S Today And Tomorrow By WALTER LIPPMANN DIPLOMATIC BOONDOGLGING The other day while reading the newspaper reports of a speech by Mr. Bullitt 1 found myself wondering what Joseph Stalin would make of it. It was from Stalin’s point of view a most extraordinary flattering picture that Mr. Bullitt painted. There is a man, said Mr. Bullitt, who will “eventually” mobilize ‘ all the resources of Europe and Asia against us.” He will “or ganize” 450 million Chinese. He will organize 350 million Mos lems and Hindus of India. He will organize all the Arabs. He will organize all the French, Italians, Germans, Poles, Scan danavians. He will organize them into “overwhelmnig messes of men and machines.” Stalin is, in short, at once Cae sar, Napoleon, Hitler, Genghis Khan, the Great Mogul, and the biggest Manchu of them all. If Mr. Bullitt’s estimate of Stalin’s ability is even approximately correct, then we are dealing not with a man but with Superman himself. The purpose of this kind of hy sterical agitation is, pre sumably, to rouse the country and persuade it to give money, arms, and men to Chiang Kai Shek and to everyone else in Asia and Europe who is strug gling with Communists. We can not afford, I believe, to let our selves be rattled by this kind of agitation. It can lead only to the squandering of our wealth., our power, and our influence in an immense diplomatic disaster. For the American people are not rich enough, the United States does not have the troops, and it does not have the political influence required to intervene decisively and effectively all over Asia and all over Europe. The practical result of the kind of policy Mr. Bullitt is agitating for would be to entangle us at so many places, commit us ir revocably in so many widely separated conflicts, that we Bogged Down By PETER EDSON WASHINGTON — Pres ident Truman's 10-point anti- inflation program is bogged down in a confusion of 11 different bills, for which Congress has prac tically no enthusiasm whatever. Not even the cabinet officers, left in charge during the Presi dent's recent Florida rest, show much enthusiasm for some parts of the program. Some of this lukewarm support may be due to the reluctance of Democratic executives to try to tell a Re publican - dominated Congress what kind of laws it should write. But in other particulars, cabinet officials in the executive departments give the impression that the President’s pro posals won’t all work. Department of Agriculture of ficials say that the rationing of meat—number one critical food item in short supply next year -simply cannot be made to work in the United States in peacetime. Secretary of Labor Schwellen bach says it is necessary to have wage controls if price con trols are to mean anything. Secretary of Commerce Av erell Harriman is supposed to be in charge of presenting the President’s program to Con gress. There is supposed to be the usual clearance by Bureau of the Budget. But nobody is really bossing the job. To keep every department from stepping on the toes of every other department that has a particular interest in par ticular commodities, the work of drafting the bills necessary to show Congress what powers the President wants to carry out his anti-inflation program has been split up like this: The Federal Reserve Board is drafting two bills — one is to bring back “Regulation W,” which controlled installment buying in wartime, and the oth er is to limit bank loans. The Department of Agricul ture is drafting four bills—one is intended to regulate specula tive trading on commodity ex changes, while a second would encourage conservation prac tices in the United States. A third would authorize the Com modity Credit Corporation to operate in foreign countries, so Wood bowl. Henry Morgenthau, himself, made the request. He agreed only on condition that an escort of Secret Service agents be sent to take him there and see him home. There weren’t enough agents on hand, and the situation finally was saved only when a number of Los Angeles police who were off duty, agreed to give up their hours of rest to grease the vanity of Orson 'Wellei. v' as to raise world food produc tion, and a fourth would permit allocation of grains to essential users—for example, by limiting use of wheat by distillers. No legislation is now being prepared to control marketing of livestock and poultry at weights and grades which rep resent the most efficient utiliza tion of grain. Secretary Ander son believes this can best be done through price controls. If price controls are not approved by Congress,however, the De partment of Agriculture may be asked to try to frame a bill that would do the trick. Housing Expediter Tighe E. Woods and his staff have draft ed the bill to continue rent con trols beyond Feb. 29, 1948. The Department of Labor has prepared the bill to show Con gress how wage controls might be put into effect. The Department of Com merce has three main responsi bilities : First, it must be ready with a draft of a bill to control prices, when Congress asks for it Secretary of Agriculture An derson says price control of meat will be necessary next spring, even though his experts say meat will be necessary next spring, even though his experts say meat cannot be rationed The second Commerce job is to be ready with a bill to put consumer rationing in effect on scarce commodities, if the need arises. The President asked for this as a preparedness meas ure. Third is the job of getting an extension and enlargement of powers under the Second De control Act, which expires March 31, 1948. In addition to extending these powers, Commerce now wants authority to control inventories of scarce materials and it wants limited authority to assign priorities on steel, and such oth er materials which may be found necessary to allocate, aft er public hearings. New legisla tion may be needed for these additional powers. If so, that means more drafting to be done. The Department of Interior has some ideas of its own about rationing and price control of coal and oil, but they are being taken care of in Department of Commerce proposals. This whole legislative pro gram represents a long winter’s work by Congress. At present writing, only a few of the meas ures have any chance of break ing through the congressional ice of indifference. If prices and wages keep going up, the story may be different. would lack the resources and the energy to be successful any where. That is not foreign policy but diplomatic boondoggling, of which, considering the results in Korea and in Greece, we have had quite enough. I The difference between Mr. Marshall’s foreign policy and what preceded it is that Mr, Marshall has been acting on the strategic principle that a nation must concentrate its effort at the point where the greatest re sults can be obtained. In his China policy and in his Euro pean policy Mr, Marshall has been seeking to correct the er ror, which we had fallen into, of dispersing our effort on sec ondary objectives while we neg lected our primary objectives Mr. Marshall has had, of course, to carry on as best he could the commitments which he inherited. But the policy which, quite justly, bears his name-the Marshall plan - calls for a con centration of American effort at that point on the face of the earth where our civilization is most deeply threatened, and where on the other hand, there are the greatest opportunities for the recovery and the revival of our civilization. That point is not China. It is not the Middle East. It is not the Balkan penin sula. It is in the British com monwealth, in France, in Scan dinavia, in the Benelux coun tries, and in Italy. It is there that the struggle will be won or lost, in the ad vanced countries not in the back ward ones. It will take our ut most effort to succeed. But if we entangle ourselves in many other places, we shall not have the resources that are necessary if we are to succeed. We shall have made the catastrophic mis take of trying to do so many things that we do none of them successfully. COPRIGHT, 1947, NEW YORK HERALD TRIBUNE. INC. Turquoise is supposed to be a lucky stone, but only when re ceived as a gift. The life of carbon paper can be prolonged by heating slightly. The Arabs Answer An Editorial From The New York Herald Tnh The widespread in citation to casual rowdyism, riot and scat tered bloodshed which has con stituted the first reply of the Arab world to the United Na tions decision on Palestine is on the one hand unworthy of a com munity of responsible states and on the other hand lamentably unimpressive as an i n strument of power policy. Comparatively small crowds of unruly students and overheated tow nsmen, egged on to sporadic arson and a few murders by the bombastic utterances of some Arab pbten tates and politicians will scarce ly suffice to overturn some thir ty years of history and the best determination o f its tangled is sues which the international community could achieve. Admittedly, the Arab world has reason for resenting a de cision which is inevitably a blew to its pride and sense of patriot ism. But no less admittedly, Palestine business. Arabs, Jews, British, Americans and others have all been guilty of sins of omission or commission. The verdict finally arrived at by the United Nations, after the most patient effort of investigation and fair adjudication, represent ed a kind of rough balance of these rights and wrongs. It rep resented, more profoundly, a conviction that where only a rough balance was possible at best, the issue had to be re turned to t he actual political social and cultural forces in volved upon th< through then mate adjustment, no tlement could ev< ' ■ Few can have de< selves that t is ment would be easy _ r much greater has actually o c c u i were still prepared the U. N. could not fI ed otherwise cision was sti able basis for Casual riot cot the d ecision: the weakness of . sort to it. Thi mental nation? 1 oi terest of the volved in thi s q. very 1 ittle evi ty among th< whose politicians are * or of deep ! drawn from th< for whom they powers as a w ing with the r< strong, convinc community on t; they are actini street rioters ai-.as degree of intern world has mana This is not an in' .. ■’ ing. It certainly the settlement c problem, and b ‘‘y.„er f age rather than ni<>rb ; genuine and lei of the Arab comi ing to a place of the great stage ot Report Cancer : Symptom Now By WILLIAM A.'owinBt The Education , the American Cancer has established a set viated cancer dong, Everyone shoul; these signs and sympt 1. Any sore that doe. : 2. Any lump or tic the breast or els.. ', 3. Any change in - mole. 4. Presistent ho; ... cough. 5. Persistent ind ficultv in swallowing. 6. Unusual bleeding „ . charge. 1 7. Any change it: h In its earliest produces no sig Pain is seldom ning cancer In order to sh between the d< , symptoms and th cal care, the An Society urges the public M promptly in et Warning signs may've ui a serious condition. Sores or ulcers ca cer fail to heal 1 continues until the , •, are destroyed or rernu the body. A lump oi to in the breast result local growth of c surrounding tissui s velopment of scar t. - sist their invasion. Warts and males n sent for a long to out showing an the fact that they sue ■ to grow indicates d ,,t p now cancerous. Cancers of the stop.;, distress in the abdomen. ; tion is always a sympt There are several « persistent hoarseness but one of them is can larnyx or lungs. In f- f... local examination .-. di suffice; in the latter. ;>1l ,x. ray and other examined , advisabe. Unusual bleeding o i from the body orifice ray from an ulcerated < .0 Change in bowel habit : -s development of growths in • t wall of the intestines. QUESTION; Are hair dir of value for the hair" ANSWER: No. Many contain alcohol which ro. i-n excessive grease, hu- d massage employed in ■••h the tonic is proba ily value. COMMENTS World’s Largest So( The Society of Thos< Not Understand the Ei Theory, which has the I membership of any group in the world, has welcomed a new member to its ranks. He is Dr. Frank Aydelotte. who has resigned as Princeton’s Instil un f t Ad vanced Study, which numl-rs the great Einstein among its an - guished faculty. Dr. Aydelotte, whos resemble an index of the New Deal’s alphabetical agencies, who attended Indiana Univi ty, Harvard and Oxford one of the best brain: tivity, confessed upon :■< tthat he does nol what goes on in the ; Einstein brain. “I have enjoyed v. Dr. Einstein as a hun he told a correspoi don’t pretend to undi ativity.” —- Rich:.-. Dispatch. Inflation The time may yet c ■ a fifteencent san bought for fifteen and the rest in tW'dv* ments.— Louisville (Ky Paging Father Divio1 We wish some in touch with Fatl < ask him what’s so w about peace.—Cin er.