DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE
422 N. Sfecond St Phones 62-63
"AM SRI OA'S FINEST INVALID A
VI 'At 'At 'At /-vt 'At /At /At /At mi /At A.\J| MJ Ml Mf MJ Ml M1
Ml At Mt Mf M*
WIww wtth Mr Llttl* Httchit w« UU
th* truth ib«ii Many tklap, mwtlBM
»r*f«qn41y, miitlBM •l»*a»tlj, «mb*.
Who is going to have the atomic
Which is another w§y of asking,
whom do we trust in this world?
President Truman probably has giv
en the answer, for the United States,
We had better say, "for now".
But has he given the right answer,
even "for now"?
A good many thousands of words
have been written about this great
secret, some holding one view, some
If the Truman view prevails, the
secret will, "for now" remain with
the United States, England and. Cana
Which, in the view of this /wrjter,
is all wrong and probably will lead to
And I'm neither communist,near pro
soviet, either, as many know,
Now what did we do toward dis
covery of explosive atomic power?
One way of putting it would be to
"^#ay that we found where the last half
dozen pieces of a jigsaw puzzle went
f/fa, to complete the picture. We, that
Jjjs, with the English and Canadians.
Russians had done a lot of research
^tajasSLLy lafional Dank
va ouwfiwtAiif i lAMC^nmitPU aomor
MIMUI FIWH 1
QUALITY C0AJ.S & COKE
DUERSCH COAL C0,
Phones I and 586
THE WORSlj IS YET TO COME
on the problem of atom smashing.
Scientists all over the world had
worked on it, making great progress.
Now explosive atomic energy—from
uranium—is war energy. Another kind
of atom, from another kind of mate
rial, can make industrial energy—and
Who will find that secret—and lock
it up? Possibly Russia. Who will laugh
Well, it won't be us!
Suppose the A. F. of L. held the ex
plosive secret, while the CIO held the
industrial energy secret?
What result would you expect, as be
tween the two Either war or a trade.
How many reasons can there be for
locking up the secret we now hold
Not more than two, and possibly
One alleged reason is that if we keep
the secret, nobody else can use it for
The other, baldly, is that we don't
trust Russia not to use it that way.
Now we are setting up the United
Nations organization, for world peace,
through restraint, moral or forceful,
of incipient aggressors.
Either we believe the United Na
tions will actually work out that way,
or we don't. Also, either we trust Rus
sia, as a member United Nation, or
By sticking our heads in the sand,
keeping mum .about our reasons, we
fool ourselves, and probably nobody
By their oaths of office, our states
men owe to us, the people whom they
"Jba* X'.-:- sW'fttLSiP-trCi3li
Patronize Hamilton Industries—
CONCERNS WHO SOLICIT THE CO-OPERATION OF ORGANIZED LABOR AND THEIR FRIENDS
serve, to tell US the truth.
If we don't trust Russia, what about
China? What about France? What
about the whole group of United Na
tions, which won the war together,
sharing the danger and contributing
mutually to the total of valor.
One good way—almost an infallible
make Russia suspicious of us
is for us to be suspicious of Russia.
Scientists tell us that in five years
Russia can find the atomic bomb sec
So could France. So, possibly, could
So, at best we get five years of al
leged protection. The flash of an eye
lid in the great panorama of time.
Under the United Nations banner we
are supposed to be entering upon an
era of world co-operation, with mutual
trust and with mutual aims.
Can we be very happy about it when
OUR nation is the first to disavow, by
actions, the first principle of mutual
trust—the first to kick a great sup
porting pillar out of the United Na
tions front arch?
It appears, fellow Americans, that
we are plotting a course straight to
ward one hell of a mess. State Depart
ment observers please copy.—CMW.
E. H. Fields, 451 S. 5th, Restaurant
Vernon McDaniel & Earl McGee,
768 East Ave., Elec: Appliances & Re
Rueben Bayliss, 101 Main, New &
Geo. Hoppam & Earl Reed, 1999
Pleasant, Auto Repairs.
John R. Coulter, 130 W. Vine—Ox
ford, Refrig. Service.
Chas. Jonson, 148 N. 2nd, Lunches.
Howard Gillespie, 938 East Ave.,
Chas. F. Mosier, Sr., 2014 Erie
Hgwy., Plumbing & Heating.
Mrs. Harry Spencer, Oxford, Radio
& Elec. Repairs.
Harold H. Pattison, 1923 Woodlawn,
Grocery & Meats.
Eugene Payne & Geo. Averdick,
Jacksonburg Rd., Restaurant & Cafe.
Witt Hunter (Thrift "E" Store)
Rollie Nickell (Vail Ave. Garage),
1335 Vail, Garage.
Don & Ray Frisch (Airport Inn),
1701 Germantown, Restaurant.
NEW BEER PERMITS
Ninety-Second Service Club, 517 S.
Monument, Hamilton, D-4.
John .Kennedy, Jr., 629 Central
Ave., Hamilton, D-l, D-2.
Chester Coyle, No. 1, Engels
Cor., Middletown, D-5.
E. H. Fields, 451 S. 5th, Hamilton,
A Senior Thanksgiving Dance will
be given at the Ross Township School,
Wednesday, November 21st, from 9:00
to 12:00 p. m. Music will be furnished
by Dean Pottenger's orchestra.
VOTE FOR ALL 3 BOND ISSUES.
Hard To Believe
But It's True.
You g«t th* um« amount of Vita
min* A and in ONE "Ona-A-Day"
brand Vitamin A and Tablet, at la
ONE AND ONE-HALP tttpoonfult
oi Cod Uv»r Oil, m—tinj minimum
U. S. P. Standardi and you will
actually like th« taste. You don't hav*
to «MM around wtth oily bottlaa or
Do you g*t ENOUGH Vitamin* A
and D? II not, rwntmbtr that a "On*
A-Day" tablet *v*vy day furnish**
your full normal r*quir*m*ot*,
A«|^ jraur druggist for
jP»v«lop*d and compounded hf th*
makers of Alka-Selts*r.
SEND MONEY BY REGISTER CHECK ...
IT COSTS LESS THAN AVERAGE MONEY ORDER
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
AND TRUST CO.
Mac Arthur Cables
Ihipressing his personal desire for
continuation of USO-Camp Shows in
the Pacific Theatre of Operations,
General Douglas MacArthur has cabl
ed a message of appreciation to all
Camp Shows entertainers who have
performed for troops under his com
mand, says a report today to Mr. J.
Walter Wack, co-Chairman of the
Hamilton- Butler County Community
War Chest Victory Campaign, from
the National War Fund which finances
The cablegram sent by Gen. Mac
Arthur to Major Gen. Joseph W. By
ron, director of Special Services Di
vision of the Army, and relayed to
Dr. Lindsley F. Kimball, president of
"I wish to extend my personal
thanks and appreciation to all person
nel of USO-Camp Shows who have per
formed for troops under my command.
These men and women who have come
to this theater deserve to share the
pride we feel in our victory.
"The entertainment which they pro
vided contributed materially to the
maintenance of high morale, and it is
my sincere desire that USO-Camp
Shows continue its work in this thea
ter during the occupation phase which
To the commendation expressed by
Gen. MacArthur, Gen. Byron added his
own evaluation of USO-Camp Shows,
as follows: "I am sure you will be in
terested in receiving a copy of the en
closed cable from Gen. MacArthur at
testing the value of USO-Camp Shows.
I should like to add my own person
al thanks for the splendid job which my
frequent trips overseas have given
me the opportunity to observe at first
hand, and to say that your contribu
tion, Gen. MacArthur had recorded his
endorsement of USO, and one of the
first things he asked when the Philip
pines were recaptured was that be
tween 25 and 50 USO Clubs be set up
in those islands for the benefit of
American troops, said the report to
VOTE "YES" ON SCHOOL BONDS
CTW1»T« DSVOKf mVBJJTOa OOBV.
IN THE PRAC
LAW AND THE
TRIAL OF CASES FOR
THE PAST 12 YEARS.
Chamber of Commerce Items
A Good Habit There are four
stars on the Army-Navy "E" flag at
the Hamilton Foundry and Machine
Company, telling Hamilton and the
world that the plant and its workers
have received five production awards.
Winning of these awards, each indi
cating close cooperation and hard
work, has become a habit with this
organization—a darned good habit and
one Hamilton is proud of. Hats off to
Estate Stove Expansion ... New
smokestacks in a community usually
indicate a new industry. But Estate
Stove Company has given a new slant
to that theory—a new stack to mark
expansion of present facilities of an
old and well-founded plant. The new
stask, towering 170 feet into the air,
marks construction of a hew power
plant and a good start on compre
hensive plans for the future. This is
an important step—expansion of ex
isting industries is as important to a
HARRY F. WALSH
TUESDAY, NOV. 6th, 1945
BORN AND REARED IN
HAMILTON, OHIO. SERV
ED 18 MONTHS WITH
UNITED STATES ARMY
W O W A I
EXPERIENCED. HONEST.. IMPARTIAL
HARRY F. WALSH
Buy Your Coal
LUMP EGG JR. EG(T
Grenadier De Luxe Stoke^ V
Semet Solvay Coke
Phones 47 and 160
community as acquisition o£ new oiMMti
Ready To Go ... Dirt will begirt to
fly now, with contracts let for con
struction of the Fisher Body plant,
south of Hamilton. A great amount
of activity will soon be in evidence as
construction steps up in order to bring
the plant to completion by early sum
mer of 1946. Hamilton will watch with
interest this major development in the
industrial and civic life of the com
Give State Okay On
Columbus.—Attorney General Hugh
Jenkins this week gave his approval
to a proposed sale of slow-moving
brandies and rums which have over
loaded the state's liquor inventory for
well over a year. Jenkins said that the
liquor could be sold below cost so
long as the state obtained its $l-per
The opinion clears the way for price
cuts on unknown labels in both the
Portuguese brandy and Puerto Rican
Edgar K. Wagner
To the Voters of Hamilton:
My Friends have asked me to be a Candidate for Coun
cil. As a Construction Engineer I have done a great deal of
work in and around Hamilton. I am pretty well acquainted
with the working man's problem. I think I can be of some
service to them and the City of Hamilton, as there will be a
great deal of work coming up in the next few years.
Subscribe for The Press.
HARVEY B. STEPHENS
WALSH FQR JUDGE COMMITTRB
R. R. NARDINE, SECY
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