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City Manager to Address Business Men Dayton's newest association of local businessmen will have city manager Russell McClure as their guest speaker tonight at eight o'clock. The southwest businessmen's association will meet at the Pal ace theater tonight to discuss cur rent plans to educate West Side buyers in the importance of buy ing from merchants in their area, Mr. Horace Anderson, president Republican Picnic Sunday, October 8 The Westside Republican Club of Dayton and the Republican Club of Xenia will be host to the South West Republican Picnic Sunday, October 8th at Kil Kare Park route 35. The Picnic was originally set for September but after the plans were enlarged to include all of southwestern Ohio the date had to be changed. Everything is now in readiness for the 8th. Contact has been made and committees set up in various key cities throughout this district to handle the transportation and advertize ment. Cities represented on the program are Xenia, Springfield, Middletown, Hamilton, Cincinnati, Columbus, Lebanon, Lockland, Troy, Urbana, Bellefontaine, Pi qua, and Dayton. The Picnic will feature free transportation from a 1 1 local points and plenty of refreshments for all with continuance intertain ment throughout the day. Schedule to speak at the o'clock program are: Hon. Clar ence Brown, Mr. Paul Schenck, Mr. Albert Scharrer, Mrs. Kath erine Kenndy Brown, Mrs. Larry Payne, and local candidates and party leaders. The Young Republicans will take take over the evening activities with a dance. This South West gathering will open the drive to deliver the Ne gro vote of southern Ohio to the Republican Party in November. of the association, announced that the city manager had agreed to come and speak to the group. All businessmen and their wives are invited. If you are not a member of this organization your presence would be appreciated as the association feels that it is of the utmost importance for all po tential members to come out and learn about the things that affcet your city. Refreshments will be served. Upped To Rank Of Lieutenant WASHINGTON (ANP)— Sgt. Caesar Young, 54-year-old veter an fireman, was promoted to the rank of lieutenant in the district fire department here last week This is his second promotion in little over a year. Young has been with the depart ment for 30 years. In 1948 he was assigned to the office of Commissioner John Russell Young as a messenger. In August, 1949, he was promoted to the sergeancy upon recommendation of Fire Chief J. A. Mayhew. Mayhew had asked the promot ion in order that Young's rank would be commensurate with his liaison duties between the depart ment and the commissioner. THe department is under Young's specific supervision. Tentative plans will be drawn up to continue this effort until elect ion day after the speaking pro gram. The public is invited to attend The Righi to VOTE Is Your PRICELESS HERITAGE Don't Fail to Use It! VOL. VIII—NO. 186 DAYTON, OHIO, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 2g, 1950 PRICE FIVE CENTS Daytonian Returns To Duriron Russel L. Jefferson recently re ceived a leave of absence from Tylrs' Drug Stores, Columbus, Ohio, to return to the Duriron Co. Inc. as a Laboratory Technician. Aside from his laboratory and community pursuits, Mr. Jefferson the Deputy Grand Master of Ohio Prince Hall Masons, is actively en gaged in organizing youth into the Pythagorans. The organization offers a program for youths be tween the ages of 12 and 20, stressing development in health and aiming to teach them the duties and responsibilities of being good citizens. To date, Chapters have been chartered in Columbus, Cincinnati and Springfield, Ohio. Race Relations Officials Visit U. S. NEW YORK (ANP)— Quintin Whyte and wife, Mrs. Maide Why te, director and section head re spectively, of the South African Institute of Race relations in Johannesburg, South Africa, ar rived here recently to begin a study tour of the United States to gain first-hand konwledge of the programs in race relations in this country. Their visit is being made under he arspices of the Carnegie cor poration and the Phelps-Stokes fund. The institute is the only nation ally organized body in South Af rica in the field of race relations It attempts to foster cooperation between races in the same manner as is being done in the United States. Its problems, however, do not parallel the American situa tion because of the over whelming difference in the number of Ne groes and whites in South Af rica -a ratio of five to one. Both hope to learn much abou' American handling of racial prob lems. Whyte is primarily anxious to study interracial organizations, their work and projects to most persons or groups and obtain their views and advice on South Afri can situation to observe race re lations in industrial unions and the operation of the' fair employ- wp/l£SS Allen's Dept Store Sets High Standard Manuel Krumholz, secretary treasurer of the Southwest Busin essman's Association and owner of Aliens department store, 1110 W. 5th. st., is following out the association's ideals by placing a hugh legend in his window an nouncing his stores intentions in the community. Emblazoned in red and black on a white background the sign emphasizes the following things: trading with a community store creates a better store and brings more money and employment to the people of the communty en ables the owner to guarantee and lower prices. 2lr. Krumholz, one of the found ers of the Southwest Business men's association which is trying to acquaint westsiders with the value of community buying, or iginally came from Chicago and Civil Service Officers Quitting Pakistan KARACHI, Pakistan (ANP)— The sub-continent of India, be fore it achienved independence, was ruled by a few hundred Brit ish officers who were recruited to the once-famed steel-frame In dians Civil service reputed to be the highest paid service in the old and now defunct British em pire. Some of these British civil ser vants are still in service in the in dependent states of India and Pakistan. However, popular feel ing in Pakistan is against the white man occupying any position. The result is therefore that these white "sahibs", whose services are on ment practice sets in the states having them. His wife, who beads the adult aducation section of the institute and is engaged in experimental South Africa, is interested in a work in literacy techniques in adult education activities, visual and educational projects and schools. opened his store on the West Side because he believed in the people. His belief was not un founded as he has seen steady pro gress since his opening in 1948. At the present Mr. Krumholz has shown that his ideals have been put into practise. There are three full time and three part time employees in his store and two of them have been with him from the beginning. These employees are given a guaranteed salary plus a commis sion on sales. This creates in terest and incentive in the em ployee and makes the customer feel hat the sales person is anxi ous to serve. Mr. Krumholz says: "I believe in keeping money within a com munity so that it can be turned over in honest and legitimate businesses. In my store the custo mer is always right." contract basis, are going away. "Dawn", the leading English daily and most influential paper in Pakistan, published an interest ing editorial recently which said: "Some readers have written to ask whether we could enlighten them why the governor of East Pakistan cannot do without a British private secretary an.l the governor of Sind cannot do with out a British secretary. "We wish we knew ourselves. We, therefore, pass on the quest ions to the proper quarters, but wheher their excellencies will care to take the public into con fidence is more than we can say. "Private and military secretar ies are not technicians and there fore the import policy of Dacca and Sind government houses does not appear to conform to that of the centre's Has the Centre really nothing to say in the matter? "Surely the climate of Dacca and Karachi is not so different from the climate of Peshawar and La hore that ornamental authority cannot subsist without a dash of white round the place?" This editorial created a stir in the capital and was generally ap plauded by every section of opin ion.