The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Deschutes County, Or.) 1917-1963, November 24, 1947, Page 1, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    Univ. of- Oregcyi Library
Reach a Buyer
The buyer you are looking
for may live just around the
corner. Reach him with a
Bulletin classified ad.
Stafe Forecast
OREGON Cloudy tonight
and Tuesday. Occasional
light rain in north portion.
Warmer over state tonight.
Volume LVII
No. 144
Court Upholds
Accepts Job
Buying Curb
Plan Opposed
By Bankers
First Aerial Photo of Newest Jet Fighter
France Faces New Troubles
Appeal Looms
Withholding Assessment
As Red-Led Federation Ooens
1 v ' f
On Wages Legal, Says
Judge In State Ruling
By Eldon Barrett
(United I'reu Surf Correflpomlent)
Salem, Ore., Nov. 24 IB Valid
ity of the 1947 legislative acts in
creasing personal income taxes
and creating a one per cent with
holding tax on wages was upheld
today in Marion county circuit
court, but the decision was ex
pected to be appealed to the state
ifipveme court.
Operation of the two acts auto
matically went into effect when
the three per cent retail sales tax
measure was defeated at the polls
Oct. 7.
The Oregon Federation of La
bor brought the suit against the
state tax commission asking that
the two acts be declared unconsti
tutional on grounds that their ef
fectiveness was dependent upon
the outcome of the sales tax vote,
and their enactment was under a
procedure to prevent a referen
dum against the two measures.
Judge George R. Duncan in his
decision held that neither of the
acts was dependent for its enact
ment upon the sales tax because
both became laws July 5, 90 days
after adjournment of the legisla
ture and "there was nothing in
the acts, expressed or implied" to
prevent a referendum.
"Under the method used, the
legislature in an alternative form
merely anticipated the situation
as it would be after the vote on
the sales tax act was known,"
Judge Duncan held. The result is
the same "as if it (the legislature)
had waited until after the vote
on the sales tax was known, and
then lowered the personal exemp
tion and provided for a withhold
ing of the tax."
Utile Well Settled
"The rule is well settled in Ore
gon," the decision added, "that
the ' legislature may enaot -any
legislation -not expressly or im
pliedly prohibited by the consti
tution, and when an act is within
this rule the court may not ques
tion the method used or the man
. ner or time of operation."
James T. Marr, secretary of the
labor organization, who Instigated
the action, had said previously
that the decision would be appeal
ed to the high court if the acts
were upheld. The defendants said
they would appeal if they lost the
Under the income tax act, taxes
will be increased by a lowering
of exemptions. Had the sales tax
measure passed, income taxes
would have been lowered by in
creasing exemptions. The with
holding tax is applicable on 1947
earnings and applies to those who
earn more than $50 a month.
Kiwanis Honor
Bend Gridmen
Bend Kiwanis club entertained
members of the high school foot
ball squad, coaches and cheer
leaders at luncheon this noon at
the Pine tavern and enjoyed a
program featuring, school yells
and songs. Don Pritchett was In
charge of the meeting for the
Hank Nilsen. head coach, intro
duced his assistants, Bud Robert
's son and Russ Acheson, and spoke
briefly, paying his compliments to
the boys who had worked under
him this season. "They are ex
cellent students and, with one or
two exceptions, they trained well,"
he said. "They played hard ball
and smart ball."
Boys Get Call
Nilsen called for remarks from
Bill Sheffold and Vern Clark, both
of the backfield, and Wes Hog
land of the line, then turned the
meeting over to Kenneth Burden,
Jim Ogletree, Bobby Jo Smithey,
Marilyn Bishop, Yvonne Pcrr,
Mary Frances. Peterson and Ella
Sterling to conduct songs and
high school yells.
Joe Slate, president, of the ath
letic boosters club, spoke earlier,
explaining the purposes of the re-comly-formed
Oregon Youths
Slow On Draw
Reno, Ncv., Nov. 24 HP' Two
Oregon youths were held in the
Washoe county Jail on a Dyer act
charge today.
Henry Marcellus Winters, 23,
Springfield, and Richard Artie
Tanrjv, Junction City, Ore., were
arrested Saturday near Austin,
Nev., driving a stolen car, au
thorities said.
A deputy sheriff who arrested
them sa d they tried to draw guns
uui were a little bit late."
(NEA Telephoto)
Robert Schuman, 60 (above), fi
nancial expert of the Popular
French Republican Party, accepted
President Vincent Aurlol's offer
nominating him Premier of new
French Government.
Gillis Memorial .
To Be Dedicated
The Bend Skyliners will parti
cipate in ceremonies to dedicate
a memorial to Jere Gillis at Hoo
doo bowl on Dec: 14, according to
Miss Marianne Gerke, president
of the local ski club.
The Gillis memorial, to com
memorate the work done by him
in the field of junior skiing, is
being prepared by Art Clough at
the Eugene Vocational school and
is to be taken to the Santiam
area and set up by the Willam
ette national forest staff.
On the same day as the dedica
tion ceremony the Skyliners will
sponsor a junior boys' meet with
both .slalom and downhill events.
- Pioneer In Skiing
The late Jere Gillis, whose son,
Gene, is a member of the U. S.
Olympic ski team which will sail
for Europe on Dec. 8, was one of
the pioneers in skiing for recrea
tion in the Central Oregon
area. He was one of the orig
inal Bend Skyliners and had been
active in skiing a number, of
years before the formation of
the local club. Another son, Phil,
a Bend high school student, is
one of the best-known of Ore
gon's junior skiers.
The memorial at Hoodoo bowl
is being arranged for by the Cen
tral Cascade Recreation council,
of which the Skyliner organiza
tion Is a member.
Washington, Nov. 24 UPi
Court martial charges are being
prepared against Maj. Gen. Ben
nett E. Meyers, Airforce secre
tary W. Stuart Symington an
nounced today.
"The time and charges are be
ing co ordinated with the plans of
the department of justice," Sy
mington said.
The air force, Symington said,
also has taken steps to strip
Meyers of all his decorations and
awards. In addition a $549 a
month disability retirement pen
sion which he has been receiving
also has been stopped.
Meyers actually has been re
ceiving S4G1 a month. In addition
S88 has been allotted to his in
surance. Portland Official
To Speak In Bend
Alexander G. Brown, Portland
city attorney and former member
of the staff of Gen. Lucius Clay,
then deputy military governor of
Germany, will be guest speaker
at a chamber of commerce forum
meeting at the Pine Tavern Fri
day noon, it was announced to
day. Brown will speak on "The Cold
War and Germany," discussing
the present conflict of ideology
between the Soviet Union and the
United States and its effect on
Drug Valued At Over Three Million Dollars
Found In Luggage of Man Who Died On Plane
Los Angeles, Nov. 24 nil Fed
eral narcotics agents set out to
day to track down an International
smuggling ring whose runner
i.ied aboard an airliner while en
rnute to San Diego with more than
53,000,000 worth of heroin In his
Two pounds of pure heroin were
found In his luggage.
Police estimated the drug would
retail for $3,116,800 when "cut."
A draft card was the only Iden
tification on the body. It bore
the name, Ralph Masey, 308 East
52nd St., New York City. The;
irtdrer.s was that of a dance hall i
whose manager said he never had
heard of the dead man.
At another New York address,
given by the man when he board
ed the United Airlines plane in
Restoring Of Controls
Would Be Unwise, Say
Association Leaders
Washington, Nov. 24 UP) The
American Bankers association
told congress today that revival
of installment buying curbs, as
proposed in President Truman's
anti-inflation program, would
only force consumers to cash
their savings to buy essential
Restoring controls would be
"unwise" and would not deter
present inflationary forces, 'the
association said in a statement
prepared for presentation to the
senate banking committee.
Ready For Debate
Meanwhile, the senate settled
down for debate on the $597,000,
000 bill for immediate relief as
sistance for France, Italy and
Austria. Senate president Arthur
H. Vandenberg, R., Mich., the
leadoff speaker, said he hoped the
bill could be passed by the middle
of the week.
The house foreign affairs com
mittee was expected to approve
its version of the stop-gap aid bill
by mid-week. A move was re
ported underway in the commit
tee to include sizeable assistance
for the Chinese nationalist
government of Generalissimo
Chiang Kai-shek.
Other congressional develop
ments: Contempt Charges Backed
Contempt Rep. John Mc
Dowell, R., Pa., predicted the
house would give "overwhelm
ing" approval today to the con
tempt citations voted by its un
American activities committee
against 10 Hollywood writers and
Taxes Chairman Harold
Knutson, R., Minn., of the house
ways and means committee said
drafting work is already under
way, orr his '"qtilckie", bllj ' to re
duce personal income" taxes "by
Bond speculation Chairman
Charles Tobey, R., N. H., of the
senate banking committee said
his group would investigate
speculation in government bonds
with a view toward preventing
"joyrldes" from turning small in
vestments into big profits.
Wants Curtain Lifted
Russian shipments Rep.
Karl E. Mundt, R., S. D., de
manded that the administration
"lift the iron curtain that hides
our shipments to Russia."
Arabian oil The senate war
investigating committe asked the
treasury to look into a "some
what unusual ' tax situation" in
which two American oil compan
ies paid nolaxes on profits total
ing $117,000,000.
Church In Bend
Damaged By Fire
The Pentecostal church on La
fayette avenue was damaged yes
terday afternoon by fire caused
from the furnace system of the
Flames backfired through the
cold air ducts of the furnace and
made their way Into the church.
Damage was confined to the cold
air ducts, nearby walls and floor
areas. The total amount of dam
age has not yet been estimated,
LeRoy Fox, fire chief said today.
The fire department answered
the fire call on a general alarm at
5:30 p. m. and nearly an hour was
needed to extinguish the fire.
Two still alarm calls were an
swered by the department early
Sunday morning. One was a flue
fire at 47 Hastings place and the
other was burning trash at 165
Irving avenue. No damage was
New York, 320 E. 50th St., the oc
cupants also said they did not
known him. Air lines officials
said he was accompanied to the
ticket office by another man who
did most of the talking. The same
man accompanied him to La Guar
dla field, they said.
Masey suffered a heart attack
while the plane was flying be
twen Denver and Los Angeles.
He complained of feeling ill and
the stewardess gave him an oxy
gen mask. !!hc was unable to
rouse him to prepare for the land-
ing in Los Angeles.
The heroin, wrapped In wax
paper in four packages of a half
pound each, was found In his lug
gage by a Hawthorne, Calif., mor
tician. ,
INS A Ttlrphotol
North American's Jet-propelled XP-M, powered by a General Electric TQ-180 jet engine, makes its aerial
photo debut over California's Mojave desert The Air Force revealed Its first sweptback fighter plane
will attain a speed over 600 mph. The plane baa a range of over 1000 miles and a service ceiling of over
. .. 40,000 feet Exact performance Is still secret.
Schenk To Leave J
Secretary Post i
Salem, Ore., Nov. 24 IB Har
ry S. Schenk, assistant secretary
of state, today announced his
resignation, effective February 5,
Schenk, who has been assistant
secretary since April 1, 1943, salt!
he had previously requested to be1
relieved of the position as soon as
Schenk was appointed to his
post by the late Robert S. Farrell,
Jr. He was reappointed recently
by Farrell's successor, Earl T.
Chief Assistant
Schenk served as chief assistant
during the Farrell administra
tions, succeeding George Flagg,
who is now public utilities com
missioner. ., .
Previously Schenk was man
ager of the Oregon Newspaper
Publishers'-association arid assls -
tant professor of journalism at
the university ot uregon.
He formerly served on Port
land, Eugene, and McMinnville
Schenk did not divulge future
plans but said he intended to re
main in Salem for the present, i
State Publishes
New Blue Book
Salem, Ore., Nov. 24 U'i The
new edition of the Oregon blue
book was ready for distribution
today, Secretary of state Earl T.
Newbry announced.
Assistant secretary of state Har
ry Schenk, editor of the 365-page
book, said 30,000 copies have been
printed, exactly the same number
as were printed two years ago.
Approximately 16,000 copies will
be distributed to public schools
without charge. Other copies are
available to the public at a cost of
25 cents.
The 1947-48 edition of the offi
cial state directory was ready for
binding when an airplane crash
took the lives of Gov. Earl Snell,
Secretary of state Robert S. Far
rell, Jr., and Senate president
Marshall E. Cornett. Consequent
ly, binding was delayed until a
black-ruled memorium honoring
the three officials and brief bi
ographies of the new secretary
and Gov. John H. Hall could be
printed and Inserted. The insert,
bound Into the book, appears on
the first two pages.
Publishing cost this year was
$11,500, the amount appropriated
for that purpose by the legisla
ture. Cover of the new edition is Illus
trated with a colored photograph
of Crater lake, taken by the late
Ralph Glfford, highway depart
ment photographer.
The man also carried a dock
worker's card with the name "Ma
zev." hut Can Dieno authorities
and lhr union had never heard of
him. I The scouts cooked dinner Sat-
Lt. W., L. Yoakam of the Los j urday night over a campflre, then
Angeles police narcotics bureau j planned for evenls to come. Dick
believed the man was a messenger Armony was presented In a pro
for an International smuggling ' gram of harmonica music. Sun
rlng. day morning the boys came Into
' Pure heroin would be 'cut"
40 times before being retailed,"
Yoakam said.
"In this form the heroin wan
being smuggled, the smallest
amount would be fatal. Two
pounds contained 487 grains to
the ounce. By the time It was cut
to sell at $5 a grain on the street
corner, the total retail value
would be past three million dol-jbe
lars," Yoakam said.
rM .iiVHt.mniti '' Sihiiraimtmiit i .'i,-, ,- n-. ,t it,iMlit tr -twi , ,rt- V r7 A-4,i3
Toll Of Bells
Brings Sheets
To Repay Debt
Winchester, Mass., Nov. 24 HP)
: Lt. Col. John Hanlon said today
the generosity of his neighbors
would permit him to repay with
100 per cent interest his debt of
500 bed sheets to the little town
of Hemroulle, Belgium. "
On Christmas day of 1944, while
his troops were fighting the bat
tle of the bulge, Hanlon appealed
t& the Belgians for sheets to
camouflage his soldiers in the
-snow. ,The mayor of Hemroulle
ordered the church bells rung and
asked a sheet from each family.
Five hundred sheets were con
tributed. Yesterday the church bells of
Winchester were rung and resi
dents brought 540 sheets to help
Hanlon repay the debt. He said
H dnnatinno uftnlrl nhrmK tiltm
fto buy 'enough to bring1 the "total
to 1,000.
Stassen Seeking
Wisconsin Vote
Milwaukee, Wis., Nov. 24 iui
Harold E. Stassen, one of three an
nounced aspirants for tje republi
can presidential nomination, will
open his campaign formally to-
ilight with a bid for Wisconsin's
27 votes in the national GOP con
Stassen will launch his official
campaign at a party rally.
The former governor of Minne
sota said he selected Wisconsin
for his campaign opening because
it is the first among larger and
more representative states to hold
a preferential presidential vote.
The Wisconsin primaries will be
held April 6.
Political observers were watch
ing closely public reaction to Stas-
sen's campaign opener. Ihey re
called that It was the result of
the Wisconsin primary in 1944
which caused the late Wendell
Willkle to abandon his fight for
the nomination.
Loses DelcgateH
Willkle campaigned actively for
the Wisconsin vote, but failed to
win a single delegate.
Stassen was the first candidate
to seek the Wisconsin votes. But
it was expected that MacArthur's
name would be entered and pos
sibly those of Dewey and Sen.
Robert A. Taft, R., O.
Gov. Earl Warren of California,
was not cxpeetfNl to be a candi
date In the Wisconsin primary.
Up River Region
Visited By Scouts
Boy Scout troop No. 24 mem
bers braved chilling November
weather over the week end to
Join In another overnight camp
ing award trip, after assisting In
collecting playing cards and
games for the veterans' hospital
Saturday morning. The trip took
the scouts to the Deschutes mead
ows. Included In the trip was a
hike out over the Shevlln bridge,
then un the river to the meadows,
town for the u o clock mass at .-.1
Francis Catholic church, then re
turned to enmp to cook break
fast. The group broke camp
about 1 p. m.
Bill Hevans, scoutmaster, has
j announced theat there will be no;
1 regular meeting of the troop on ;
j Thursday, Thanksgiving day. The j
i next overnight camping trip will 1
made In the Redmond Prlne- j
I villc district. 1
Father Hyland
To Leave Bend
An earlier unconfirmed report
that Father Edmund Hyland, pas
tor of St. Francis Catholic church
in Bend for the past seven years,
was to be assigned as pastor of
the Catholic parish at Roscburg
was verified here yesterday. The
Roseburg parish has been offi
cially declared vacant for the past
several weeks. Reluctance of
church officials to withdraw Fa
ther Hyland from his work in
Bend was responsible for the late
decision of his transfer to Rose
burg, where he already has had
several years of outstanding suc
cess. Father Hyland, who came here
from Roseburg In 1940 after serv
ing there for three years, will re
sume his pastorage in the rapidly
growing southern Oregon city on
Sunday, Nov. 30.
Father Coughlan omlng '
" Father Hyland will be succeeded
here as pastor of the Catholic par
ish by Father William Coughlan,
who will come from KoseDurg.
Father Coughlan was formerly
stationed in Bend as assistant
pastor. In addition to his parish
work Father Coughlan has been
active in civic affairs. A native
of Ireland, Father Coughlan last
January returned to his home
land for a brief visit with friends
and relatives.
Father Conleth Kllllan remains
as assistant pastor of the Bend
U.S.O. Moderator
' During his seven years of serv
ice In Bend, Father Hyland has
taken an active part in community
and civic work. In world war days,
he served as moderator for the
Bend U.S.O. He is a member of
the Kiwanis club and is a past
chaplain of the Knights of Colum
bus council.
Father Hyland, keenly Interest
ed in youth work, took an active
part in the sponsorship by his
church of a Boy Scout troop No.
24, and is chaplain for the boys.
Plans for a farewell party for ra
ther Hyland, at 8 p. m. Tuesday In
the parish hall, were taking shape
today, with the Catholic Altar so
ciety, O. C. Lammers of the
Knights of Columbus and Mrs.
Leo Herbring heading up arrange
ments. ' Refreshments will be
ortsmen Call
ecial Meeting
A special meeting of the Des
chutes County Sportsmen's asso
ciation will be held at 8 o'clock
this evening In the library audi
torium, at which time data and
evidence will be compiled for pre
sentation to the legislative Inter
im committee on game problems
at Its meeting In Hend on Decem
ber 6.
Lew Wallace, of Portland, Is
chairman of the Interim commit
tee and William Nlskanen, Des
chutes county representative, is
one of the members.
The legislative Interim commit
tee was created at the request of
Deschutes county sportsmen and
It Is for this reason that Bob
Wetle, president of the local as
sociation, has asked the fullest
cooperation of local people In the
preparation of evidence to pre
sent the committee.
Grangers Plan
Holiday Dinner
Tumalo, Nov. 24 (Special) -All
grangers and their friends
have been Invited to meet for a j
Thanksgiving dinner Thursday at 1
the Tumalo grange hall. Those
planning to attend should prepare j
their own Thanksgiving dinners j
and take them to the hall In tlmej
for a noon dinner. Entertainment
Is planned for the afternoon. A ,
supper will be served at 7 p. m.,
with dancing to follow. I
Drive To Blockade All Ports
Postoffice Workers Join Millions Striking rf
Against Government; New Premier Is Facing
Grave Problems; Subway Fares Are Boosted
Paris, Nov. 24 VU.E) The communist-dominated sreneral
confederation of labor started
and postottice workers in Pans struck, piling new compli
cations on the seemingly unsurmountable difficulties con-
tronting the new premier and his government.
More than 1,000,000 workers were striking as the new
guvei .iineni scneuuiea an emergency meeting, even Deiore
it was confirmed by the national assembly.
Postoffice workers voted by -7"
a narrow margin to strike.
The main postoffice was clos
ed and occupied by strikers.
At least six branch offices
were shut. Civil service work
ers in Paris were threatening
to strike.
Police Take Over
Railroad officials estimated that
a trainmen's strike had halted
more than 80 per cent of long dis
tance traffic. Traffic was report
ed normal at the Gare de L'est
and.Gare St. Lazare stations in
Paris, but at big Gare du Nord,
police chased pickets off and took
over the station.
At Le Havre, 5,000 dock workers
struck and government authori
ties said they would assure the
unloading of food and perishable
Dock workers at Bordeaux and
La Rochelle did not report for
work. At Bordeaux, they threw
picket lines along the waterfront.
Marseille, France's major port,
has been tied up by a strike for
nearly two weeks.
Fares Increased
Subway and bus fares In Pails
were raised from four to five
francs today. An Increase In
streetcar and bus fares was what
the communists claimed started
the Marseille riots week before
last. .... ,1 .
- Robert Schuman a popular re
publican who becanie premier on
Saturday, completed nis caumei
Just before miunlgnt. it has not
from the assembly, but Schumun
was confident that it will when
the vote Is taken tomorrow. He
ordered a meeting today to con
sider the fourth republic's great
est crisis.
Deschutes Judge
Heads State Unit
C. L. Allen, Deschutes county
Judge, was named president of
the Association of Oregon Coun
ties, at the annual convention
which closed last weekend In
Portland. Judge Allen served
last year as vice president of the
organization which consists of
county Judges and commissioners.
Besides Judge Allen, Commission
ers A. E. Stevens and E. E. Varco
represented Deschutes county.
Sessions were held at the Mult
nomah county courthouse, and a
highlight of the three-day confer
ence was a banquet Thursday
evening at the Multnomah hotel,
with Victor P. Morris, economics
professor at the University of
Oregon, as the principal speaker.
Highway Report
Salem. Ore.. Nov. 21 'Hi -The
state highway department today
issued the following road report
compiled at U a. tn.:
Wapinitia pass- 31 degrees; six
inches roadside snow.
.Sanllum tiass - .'12 decrees: half
mile packed snow across sum-
mit; 18 inches roadside snow.
Willamette pass X degrees;
lev. heinc sanded. i
Sun Ml. pass 17 degrees; Icy,
being sanded.
MeKenzle pass ley In places,
but sanded.
Snow Blankets
Wind Hits
Illy l;nll.-.l
An all night snowfall that cov
ered eight north central states
with three to M Inches of snow
was turning Into a drizzling rain
Another cold air mass, a "kid
sister storm" to I lie one which
passed over the middle west yes
terday, was building up In the
Dakotas. It was expected to move
eastward across the middle west
tonight and early tomorrow.
The storm w.'s pushed along by
10 mile an hour winds.
Heaviest snow fall yesterday
was reported at Aberdeen, S. I'..
which had 1 1 Inches. Knows rang
ing from ID to 12 Inches also fell
at Duluth, Minn., and Fargo. N.D.
Chicago was covered with 3's
closing all French ports today
Cars In Accidents
But No One Hurt
Three minor automobile acci
dents occurred on Bend streets
the past week end, according to
city police records.
Cars driven by Charles L. Lane,
of Redmond, and Glen L. Garri
son, Bend, were Involved In -an
accident on highway 97 on the
north entrance to Bend Sunday
morning. Cars operated by Wil
lard A. Cogdell, 248 Georgia, and
Frank J. Fisher, of Oregon City,
collided on South Third street
Saturday night. Early Sunday
morning a car driven by Russell
Williams,' 714 West 12th street,
was struck by a car driven by an
unknown driver at bt. Helens
Place and Idaho avenue. The car
which hit Williams' vehicle was
one belonging to George Wood,
18 McKay, and which was report
ed to have been stolen earlier In
the evening. It was found fallow
ing the accident.
No injuries were reportea irom
the accidents and none of the
vehicles was reDorted to have
boon badly damaged. '
Industry Control
In Urtlw CMinUf
111 imiy juuyin
Rome, Nov. 24 (ll'i The com
munists replaced their campaign
of riot and strife today with a
demand that the government
hand over control of industry to
Lugl Longo, Italy's No. 2 com
munist and cominform delegate,
said, "if the government will not
do it, the people will." Officials
said the purpose of the old and
new communist campaigns was
the same: to overthrow Premier
Alcide de Gasperi's government.
The new campaign the com
munists called it a "new thrust"
apparently was hastily drawn
up when the riots that began 20
days ago failed to shake the De
Gasperi government or make it
lose its head.
7.UINI Delegates Attend
Some 7,000 delegates from all
over Italy held a one-day "con
gross of workers management
committees" In Milan yesterday
with great fanfare to get the
"new thrust started."
Last night they Issued an order
of the day that bristled with fa
miliar phrases.
It called for unification of "all
democratic forces and movements
In a big labor front of peace and
liberty" for "profound structural
renewal of Italian society to sub
tract the national economy from
despotic control and sabotage of
dominating capitalistic groups."
It also called for "democratic"
opposition "to provocation and
criminal attempts to reorganize
fascist and reactionary groups."
More than lid gunners were
present at the Hend Trap club
grounds yi ieiilav for the club s
! annual Thanksgiving turkey
shoot. The shoot continued most
of the (lay, until 4(1 large turkeys
I had been awarded to winners.
Central States;
North Dakota
Inches of snow, most of which
tin ned to slush and water as It hit
the streets.
The cold wave, which swept
down from the northwest late yes
terday, headed east today bring
ing rain and low temperatures to
the Ohio valley and other points
to the east.
Freezing temperatures were
predicted today, tonight and to
morrow for Minnesota, Wisconsin,
northern Illinois, Michigan, Iowa
and northern Indiana.
A 4") mile per hour wind across
Dakota yestetday and early today
whipped snow across highways .
and reduced visibility to zero.
Chicago-hound trains were tied
tip at Huron and Rapid City In
South Dakota.