The Orange Leader (Orange, Tex.), Vol. 34, No. 127, Ed. 1 Friday, May 30, 1947 Page: 4 of 8
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ORANGE, TEXAS, FIRDAY, MAY 30, 1947
THE ORANGE LEADER
tiers, 4,574 pullovers and 4,120
wristlets. The totals turned over
to UNRRA for distribution to dis-
placed persons in Germany and
Austria were: 22,778 woolen hel- i
mets, 12,229 gloves, 800 mufflers,
8,500 pullovers and 4,000 wrist- *
THE ORANGE LEADER
lion clothing items produced by
American Red Cross volunteers
during the war helped occupat-
ion soldiers and displaced persons
in Germany withstand the cold-
est winter in 50 years.
The distribution to troops in-
cluded 150,000 woolen helmets,
11,500 woolen gloves, 32,444 muf-
sa\ inf way.
So, the Agriculture department
says, UNRRA, which was sending
relief abroad, didn't want those
22,000,004 bushels as a gift.
How long does this program go
Under the law, until Dec. 31,
1948. The Agriculture department
has asked Congress to re-consid-
er this whole problem but there
has been no action.
SCOTTS SCRAP BOOK
By R. J. SCOTT
Published every afte. noon except Saturday and Su day morning
at 503A Front Street, by the Orange Leader Publlrhmg Co.
Entered at Orange, Texas, P. O. as Second Class wall Matter
Under Act of Ccgrgress March 3, 1918. —
i MEffBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
le Assicoated Press is entitled exclusively to the use for republication
all the local news printed in this newspaper, as well us nil A!' news
SO WILD m PARIS ABOUT
1718 DESK SPACE FOR
SHARE ORDERS GO»*LD Nof
BE HAD— A HUNCHBACK
RENTED HIS «
BACK AS A
To MAKE ^®OA4
SEE ORANGE BY WATER
CAUSE THE DEATHS
i. n of about
i 'ter human
K' W BEINGS
PATER CATCHES UP
WITH THE PATE BOYS
Winnisboro, S. C. (AP) — Gene
Pate, 15, and his brother, Joel,
15, are both Eagle Scouts.
Their father, Dudley Pate, a
section man in the twisting de-
partment of Winnsboro Mills,
wears the Eagle badge too. It was
pinned on him recently by his
Grandmother Pate is a Scout
enthusiast, too. She knows every
Boy or Girl Scout in this mod-
ern cotton mill community and
attends all court of honor cere-
Papa Pate took over as scout-
master of Troop 27 when the lea-
der went away to war. Soon the
girl troop found itself without a
leader and Mrs. Pate pitched in
as scout mistress.
Mrs. Pate is a spinner in the
Speedboats and Cruisers For Charter.
Skiffs, Outboards and Canoes For Rent.
Take The Family For A Sightseeing Trip On The River,
SABINE YACHT BASIN
Turn Left off Lake St. at Harms-Smaihall Shipyard
& M. COLLEGE
1 aggies gather for " entertainment
■ and enlightenment. Sbisa means !
food it seats 3,000 and feeds them
three limes a day. Kyle field j
seats 33,<|00 and is famed for!
football, but no One knows exact- j
ly who it was named for sev- j
era! Kyles contest the honor.
~ Cadets live Apart
The cadets live in one i potion, j
and they follow a strict Military j
It’s a man’s school, but Land- ;
scape Director F. W. Hensel has
made it a thing of beauty. Flowers
arc carefully planted so they will i
bloom at the right times-Mother's J
day, Easter, school anniversaries,
and, of course, at graduation.
By Jack Rutledge
Associated Press Staff
Tens of thousands of Texans
ve attended Texas A. and M.
lege, and a picture of the be-
•ed Aggie, campus is engraved
their hearts forevermore. But
•re are other millions who nev-
have seen A. and M„ and this
ttch Is written for them.
Aggies have been much in the
ws lately, and this may be like
sing the barn door, etc. But
gies will be in the news cguin
iy‘re always in the news some-
ore so absorb this rtmos-
The Aggie campus is a sprawl-
; thing of over 500 acre*. It is
out four miles from Bryan. Col-
e Station, a town of over 2,000
oulation, grew up on the cam-
Miles of Streets
Wiles and miles of paved roads
nd between the big brick build-
:s streets lined with ever-
«n live oak. The dormitories
J cither buildings are rarely
sr three and' four stories tail,
.■ause there is so much room on
• campus height is not necess-
r. But they are big structures,
ong and long and wide.
The first thing you see as you
proach Aggieland are two huge
okestacks (one with ‘A&M
liege" painted on it) and a big
ter tower, grotesquely painted
th various names and insignia.
Students risk their lives to paint
!ja 210-foot water tower, and
tool officials say they don't know
,w or when they do it. -About
ce even four years, the school
'saints it white. In a tew days,
3 first of the names are back.
The big new administration
ilding behind a beautiful for-
il garden is the first building
u come to. As you swing around
and drive around the campus,
u can promptly get lost. After
A. and M. is a city of 7,500
pulation (not counting College
•tion). There are that many
tdents there ,, all men.
Girls Once Attended
3nee a handful of girls atlend-
A. and M. But officials went to
irt to keep them out. Today,
» only women on the campus
• wives of Veteran*.
Most of the buildings on the
npus have utilitarian names—
• chemistry lab, animal husban- •
building, horse barn, the ex- 1
. , . When (he bilb flow in
and (be money bn’( (here (o
flew out—Just come to us...
Arrange (or a low-interest
loan on your furniture or
By wHaT means
DO SNAKES MOVE?
RED CROSS WOOLENS
GOT TEST IN GERMANY
Bad Wildungen, Germany
(AP) - Nearly a quarter of a mil
~ OSTRIGH EttfS ABE
USED AS WATER BoTTkES
ih <he Kalahari deaerT
country of AFRICA
nor are worm
WORLD AT LARGE
Division of Italian
Big Four Headache
L. G. ELMORE
704 THIRD ST.
F. H. A. TERMS
1446. Kin, Fduiti Mn.Tgei.lM. WatM ;),i ■
she may be allowed to administer
the colonies under United Nations
trusteeship. Russia would like a
mandate over some part which
would give her a base on the Med-
iterranean a desire which finds
no virtue in the eyes of the West-
ern Allies. Egypt yearns for a
slice of Libya, and Britain has
a decided interest in the famous
town of Tobruk on the Libyan
coast, because this port and the
great island of Crete to the north
form a saddle across the east-
>vest thoroughfare of the Medit-
erranean. Then Emperor Haille
Selassie of Ethiopia wants neigh-
boring Eritrea, or part of it.
Kenussi Have Claim
One of the strongest and most
interesting claims comes from the
Senussi, natives of Libyan Ciren-
aica, which adjoins Egypt and
within which lies Tobruk. During
the war Britain promised the
Grand Senussi, the princely per-
sonage who is leader of the Sen-
ussi, that his country should have
independence, and one would ex-
pect this pledge to be honored,
with Britain or America perhaps
holding a trusteeship until the
Senussi are capable of handling
their own affairs.
Failure to carry out this
promise might result in ser-
ious trouble, for the Senussi
are a liberty loving people
who are quite willing to fight
for their Independence.
THE NATION TODAY
That was in 1945. All in all,
the government asked farmers
that year to cut down on potato
growing. They did, by 100,000
But 1946 was an unusually good
| year for potatoes.and, in spite of
; the cut in acreage, the crop was
i a record.
Once more the government step-
ped in. It bought up 87,000,000
surplus bushels of potatoes and,
in the end, lost about $80,000,000
on the deal.
It got rid of 65,000,000 surplus
bushels this way:
At very low prices it sold some
, to alcohol plants and starch man-
, ufacturcrs. Some went as lives-
tock feed. More went to the gov-
ernment’s school lunch program.
Seed Shipped Abroad
And about 10,500.000 bushels,
a lot of thqm as seed, went a-
1 broad to Germany, Italy, China,
Korea, and other countries.
!, After all that, the government
| still had 22,000,000 of the 87,-
bushels on its
Too Many Potatoes
Yet People Starve
Where They Aren't
512 Green Ave
By Dewitt Mackenzie
AP Foreign Affairs Analyst
One of the highly controversal
international questions — dispo-
sition of Italy's North African
colonies, which wer e, the apple of
Benito Mussolini's eye will
come up for consideration at a
meeting of the Big Four (Ameri-
ca, Britain, Russia and Fiance) in
Moscow recalled the Soviet Am-
bassador from Britain Wednesday
and diplomatic circles speculated
that this was for the purpose of
briefing him, for this important
II Duce’s cheristed African em-
pire consisted largely of vast
wastes of desert which under the
summer sun blazes at a soli tem-
perature of something like 175
degrees fahrenheit. Few folk lov-
ed those scorching sands. Except
By James Marlow
Washington. May 29 - (AP) -
Millions of people ‘starve abroad
but here the government destroys
carloads of potatoes. Why?
Just too many potatoes. Many
of them, for various reasons,
can’t be shipped abroad. Why too
That’s this story:
During the war Congress pass-
ed a law telling the agriculture
department to encourage farmers
to grow potatoes.
It was clear that, If they grew
too many, the price would go
Better too many than not enough.
Government Bought Surplus
So, to keep potato prices up and
save the farmers from losses, Con-
gress told the government to buy
up surplus potatoes.
The real trouble with this plan
started when the war ended and
the Army, for one, began cancel-
li'.ig its potato orders.
To save the farmers, the gov-
ernment stepped in and bought
MEN’S KERRY KNIGHT
Beautiful striped patterns in A,
B, C and D sizes.
MEN’S $2.98 STRAW
I 000,000 surplus
; hands. It destroyed them.
Why couldn't those 22,000,000
bushels have been shipped abroad
to starving peoples? The agricul-
ture department explains it this
Flour, which can be bought for
5 to 6 cents a pound, is far chea-
per than potatoes to shijj obroad.
i Couldn't Give ‘Em Awgy
| The cost is about J8 cents a
; pound to de-hydrate potatoes,
; which are 90 percent water, so
| they can be shipped in a space-
Benito and the Bedouins — Albeit
there are pleasant, fertile tracts
along the coast of the blue Med-
iterranean, with here and there
an ancient and attractive city.
So it's astonishing now to
see a battle royal developing
over such areas. That Is, it
would be astonishing ir our
observations during the late
war hadn't shown us the stra-
tegic value of these territor-
Italy Is Hopeful
Italy naturally is hoping that
Cool cotton knit under-
shirts in all sizes. JA.
Soft straws in several shades
and shapes. Genuine Panamas
Cool Pants $1.98
Tan.s browns and blue . . all
sizes and several styles.
All sizes, grouped to sell for
this one low price.
Work Shirts 98c
Two pockets, double stitched,
Each uduit breathes some 2,6<K)
gallons of air, or 425 cubic feet, in
By HAM FISHER
MEN’S SLACKS and
THAT'5 VERY IN- \
W LOOK AT THE I
J (l UNUSUAL FOR'
KJI THAT MASS Of
USt f COLORS. -
I WONDER WHY SHE WAS SILENT WHEN
I ASKED THAT, I PAM, WELL... GUESS (T
WAS NONE OP MY 8USINESS. _
/-* WHERE ARC YOU FROM,
1 MISS WAYNE... I MEAN,
YOUR ORIGINAL HOME ? rA
UH...THE INDIANS CALLED
THAT THE'5PIRIT ROCK .IT
SEEMS THAT THE GREAT
SPIRIT APPEARED THERE
ONCE TO ONE OF THE r
TRIBES GREAT HEROES. >
$4.95 & $6.95
Good quality, sturdy construc-
tion. All sizes.
Large sizes 38 to 44 in Pinafore
Floral prints, cool styles for all »ty«e house dresses,
37$ Pain Ladies SANDALS
Tan and black in choice of 8
VIRGINIA GAY JUNIOR
New Arrivals In Ladies
$2.98 & $4.98
Blue, red and tan striped pat-
One whole table, every size,
many styles, only $1 a pair.
$2.98 ft $4.98
BY LES FORGI
YES, AND I BET I’LL FLOAT RIGHT
INTO THE HANDS OF THE POLICE.'
I GUESS I CAN'T GET ACROSS
I'LL JUST HAVE TO STAY HERE IN
THE MIDDLE! t,—JP
.IKE FUN til POLE THIS RAFT ACROSS
HE RIVER! I CANT EVEN J-
r TOUCH BOTTOM! K
Cotton crepes and rayon jerseys
some lace trimmed.
53.98 to 58.98
Solid colors and fancy printed
patterns, sizes 32 to 40.
and solid color:,
40 and 48 inch
1.69 & 1.98
Pretty prints and small checks,
WHERE DOES THAT
SNAZZY BLONOE JC
1 LIVE *r?7T77-
ANY TIME YOU NEED
A PINCH HlTTEf2.f-
LEMMS SEC/ I’M KINDAI
CHOKED UP ON BLONDE
DATE MVSSLP A RADIO
--ZX ACTIVE RED
ONE RACK LADIES
' --rp YOU
£ ! Vn ME*
Pastel shades in several eyelet
designs . . reduced jo $1 49 lots better dresses selecl
from other racks V
Cool material for gowns, dresses
Four striped patterns, bright
504 FRONT ST.
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The Orange Leader (Orange, Tex.), Vol. 34, No. 127, Ed. 1 Friday, May 30, 1947, newspaper, May 30, 1947; Orange, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth557771/m1/4/: accessed January 22, 2019), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Lamar State College – Orange.