Ada Evening News, January 20, 1946

Ada Evening News

January 20, 1946

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Issue date: Sunday, January 20, 1946

Pages available: 12

Previous edition: Friday, January 18, 1946

Next edition: Monday, January 21, 1946

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Publication name: Ada Evening News

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - January 20, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma —WOr<U -   *    »    ^    *■»    I    iii!    —    »    h    d.l„    Hit    .«u.    major    pmbUm,    fcajo,    «., Cloudy and colder \ Sunday, licht rain extreme east Sunday moraine. 42nd Year—No. 235 THE ADA EVENING NEWS BUY MORE WAR BONDS m M    _ __—-——          _rive, tCHTS THE COPX STEEL INDUSTRY OF ll. S. SHUTTINC MWW Trucker Is Fatally Hurl C. M. Deaton Pinned Between Two Trucks Friday Night, Dies Soon Afterward Iran Asks Check on IU NO For Red Acts! Wooden Leg Cost Him Only $1.75 Appeals to Security Council to Investigate Interference I" l**wnel Affairs; Syria, Lebanon Also Malta Demands Clellan M. Deaton, 48, of 715 East Seventh, was fatally injured early Friday night when he By JOHN A. PARRIS LONDON, Jan. 19.- ~    wnen ne nirflt ♦„ TWA    ■*    <AP)^Ifan    S'PPealed    dir<iCtly was crushed between two trucks ^    UNO security council to investigate “interference VuVrai 's^iceflm bi^iH °f ^ S°viet Union’through the medium of heir officials and armed forces, in the internal affairs of Iran,” and announced that direct negotiations with Russia had failed. this afternoon (Sunday) at 2:30 from the Criswell Funeral Home. One of the trucks was owned by Deaton and driven by Clyde Schroeder, 529 East Seventh. Schroeder was a driver for Deaton before entering military service and had resumed his'work in September. Track Being Towed Beaton had accompanied the truck to a location five miles west of Allen, w’here the truck broke down. It was being towed backward bv a truck owned by the W. A. Delanev Oil company and driven by Jack Aday. 315 East Ninth. One Hurt In Sandy Wreck Oil Cantar Man Injured In Two Car-Two Truck Pileup At Bridge Tvlw? ?f ^borities said that J J. D. Smith of Oil Center is in and was <Jnr£ fh* J 0 a I Valley View hospital suffering Adav tniH rffi u . i j ! *rom concussion and a four inch lh/u Li r emeers he slacked j laceration .over his left eye folia rn oc c e 30 Deaton and lowing an accident involving two James Spence, swanker for automobiles and two trucks at I •* iLlro’ «tepped inA° three-foot Sandy bridge west of Ada. Smith ft fnr a n l}pVe    and tle was the on*y Person Uken to the I pull from a different an- hospital. Vahuim gis J    Smith,    driving a 1934 Chevro- a j , ,    ,    Back let coach, was attempting to pass Aday s truck slipped back, pin- an oilfield truck driven by Will rung Deaton. He died a short Flesso of St. Louis, Okla., on the time afterward. This happened    * The announcement presented the first thorny test to the 11-membel* council on which five major nations, including Russia, have veto power. The council, to which armed forces eventually will be assigned to maintain peace, was organized formally only last Thursday. Present Formal Letter The Iranian delegation presented a letter to acting Secretary General Gladwyn Jebb stating that a ‘'situation has arisen which may lead to international friction,” and adding that repeated attempts of the Iranian government to negotiate with the Soviet Union had “met with no success.” ‘‘Accordingly,” the letter said, the Iranian delegation to the gen- 361k Asking Investigation Division in Reunion Calls Far Congress Probe Of Tragic Rapido River Bania Many Workers Leave Jobs, Mills Closing Strika Officially Bogins at 12:01 Monday Far 750,000 Workers; Closing Down af Mills Is Orderly Bv RiT.H wit ■ iiMSAv    PITTSBURG, Jan. 19.—(AP)—The greatest shutdown in BROWNWOOD. Tex., Jan. 19 I tbe h,story of the steel industry was under way tonight with inembersf'of th*.jkhdwETfi    7°^ °ff ** j°b' "■* *•»“■« work reunion here, adopted a resolu- ahcad of the tlme set for a strike—12:01 a. rn., Monday—and st^tet?eS&fVtSnSiw: ?n nr™,g ^ *    curtailin« operations v1 ine oivi m preparation for the stoppage. about 7:30 o’clock Friday night. r*o charge has been filed. Scene of the accident was a half miie south of McCalls Chapel. two miles west of S. H. 12 on the Francis road. Deaton is survived by the widow; three sisters, Mrs. Ola Anderson and Mrs. Dollie Laughlin of Ada and Mrs. Dallie Carney of Oklahoma City; two brothers Clifton ani den Deaton of Ada. Delaney Assails Demo Policies Af Home, Abroad , Ada Oil Man Tell* GOF Thera Must Be Forthright Leadership in Government _ Bv JOHN H. BOOKER TULSA, Okla., Jan. 19.— Lashing sharply at what he described as “cunning, intrigue and appeasement” in domestic and world affairs. W. A. (Gus) Delaney tonight told Oklahoma Republican leaders that there must be ‘‘forthright leadership in government.” Speaking before more than 300 party members assembled for the annual Alexander Hamilton day banquet, Delaney, Ada oil man, assailed what he called lack of 'full truth from day to day,” between executive branches of the government and the people. ‘ If representative republican government continues in America. there must be forthright leadership in government and honesty and integrity in its administration under the law and within the limitations of the constitution.” he said. High on the speaker’s list of targets for barbed criticism came nation-wide strikes, the labor situation, foreign and domestic conferences on world affairs and fact-finding boards. The latter he assailed as lacking in power bridge and could not stop when he saw that he did not have time or room to pass the truck because of an oncoming truck, investigating officers said. Fore and Aft He got far enough around the truck he was attempting to pass that when he hit the oncoming truck, a Wilson and Company vehicle driven by Elvert Pitts of Oklahoma City, headon the oilfield truck hit his car from behind. A fourth car driven by R. W. Tilley of Ada was following behind the Wilson truck and was involved in the accident, but was uninjured as were the drivers of I the two trucks. Smith was thrown through the door of his car, went over the top of the oilfield truck and landed between the banister of the bridge and the right rear wheel of the truck. Damage to Vehicle Heavy Considerable property damage was done to both the trucks and cars. The car drive by Smith was almost totally demolished. , Traffic was blocked at the bridge for about 45 minutes or until two wreckers could be summoned to clear the wreckaj and get the vehicles off the hig way. Several hundred persons saw the wrecked automobiles before they were moved. The Saturday afternoon traffic both to and from Ada was heavy and the number of persons looking over the accident w'as increased as traffic piled up. Members of the highway patrol who are stationed in Ada, were quick to arrive at the scene of the accident and soon had the situation under control. After the wreckage was cleared, they took charge of traffic and directed it until the long lines of waiting motorists had resumed their journeys. eral assembly of the United Nations, on behalf of the Iranian, government, have the honor to request to you, in accordance with the terms of article 35 (I) of the charter, to bring the matter to the attention of the security council so that the council may investigate the situation and recommend appropriate terms of settlement” Will Supply Facts The letter said the delegation would assist the council by supplying a full statement or facts. It was signed by Seyed bassan Taqizadeth, Iran’s ambassador to Britain and chief of the delega- Iran’s broadside came in the wake of a demand by Syria and Lebanon that British and French troops evacuate their soil im- ^ mediately as an essential to the T"e County Democratic com-r* !?rat*on    independence    jnittee    will be headed this year A rusty steel folding chair, purchased for $1.75 from an amazed Dutch army captain, and a leather seat with a pocket knife to carve the wood were all that Frank Campbell of Dyer Tenn survivor of the Cruiser Houston and Bill Miles. Australian infantryman needed to build an artificial leg for Sgt. Bert Jones i ii fin f V geP°rc * f ” one. of lhe survivors of the ‘‘Lost Bat-of Java. Sgt. Jones shows the leg to Lt Paul T Lahti at the McCloskey General Hospital in Temple. Texas. The leg was secretly constructed while Jones was in a Jap prison on Thailand and he wore it for two years. Lt. Lahti saVsthe leg is wrfSS NEA)*11 excePt for its weight—(Signal Corp Photo from sion s tragic Rapido river engage ment Jan. 20 and 21, 1944. The resolution declared almost 2.900 casualties were suffered by the unit in two crossings of the treacherous Italian stream in the vicinity of San Angelo. Only two “noes” were heard when a voice vote was called for. The resolution was read by Carl Phinney, Dallas attorney and former transportation officer of the division, and seconded bv Maj. Gen. Claude C. Birkhead or San Antonio, former commander of the group. HU at System • resolved,” the resolution conceded, “that the men of the Jbtn division association xxx c- the con*?ress of the nited States to investigate the Kapido river fiasco and take the necessary steps to correct a mil Kaiser Signs Willi Hurray Accepts Truman's Compromise Wage Plan, Will Keep California Stool Plant Going Approximately 29.000 went on I strike at a few scattered plants after the collaspe of eleventh hour negotiations for higher wages, swelling to 55,000 the number idled by strikes in various parts of the country, some of them over local grievances. Plants In Thirty States Workers generally, however, were waiting the official strike deadline which the CIO-United Steel Workers estimated will take 750.000 workers from their job* at 1292 companies in 30 states. An official close to the presi-dentally - sponsored negotiations which collapsed yesterday said there was no indication that the White House would initiate any new steel move before the walkout. Large steel companies went McKeown Is Demo Leader Former Congressman Nomad County Chairman At Committee Plant Aggressive Year Novice Gels Wildcat Oil Skiatook Man Made Own Tools, War Interfered, Ha Rata mad, Found Oil Sand By HAROLD W. WARD WASHINGTON, Jan. 19.—<.f»> —-Henry J. Kaiser signed up today under President Truman’s itarv system that wilf po’rmit"an    u°mp'?Tl5e wage plan to    keep inefficient and inexperienced of-    I 2{?n    in    “per-    head with the mill closing pro- fleer, such as General Mark W.    whl‘e    ‘he    bulk of the in- gram. Spokesmen for the U S. (. lark. in a high command to de- . !')r K° t°r un economy- Steel Corporation rn the -Chiraao the young manhood of this "V££‘c.°Win Monday.    and Pittsburgh areas declared th, countv and to prevent future sol-    I J, CIO-Steel workers, mean-1 “curtailment program was    loins wastefulIy    ^^.^P^rt/d jhat they    were    ahead as planned and in    quiet and uselessly. Uapt. A. F. Fisher of Wichita dickering for additional breaks i fashion. in the industry front against Closing Mills Gradual! I? speak against ,>lr Pa.ied d°^ ?r.,Tand ,for a    Producers    were    closing coost of at least 18! a cents an , the mills gradually, banki the resolution, called it "the'most ?jUr, think I ever heard.” He added that General Clark must To hour. Kaiser’s contract assured con- taWl** hi? reasons for orter- i «»u«d operation for his plant at fh7,hu\dow „nJSunSS mg the Rapido crossings.    Fontana,    Calif.    i    ~    —-■ -u macmnery rn Critical ut Clark Dirk head, in seconding the mo- 18 theater US. Steel Coaration iing blast hearths, in suspension.  ery w as set into motion almost immediately furnaces and open preparation for the „ By JOHN H. BOOKER SKIATOOK. Okla.. Jan. 19. tinn fr»r- a,*' i' Ty—® **(»*-    .    2 c/*nt increase as a compro-! jected President Trurnan’^mlH" lion for adoption, said: “With the    m,s* between the unions ft ft    iation wageST1* J?!0£n    General Clark had    J®nt demand and the U. S. Steel    and Philip Murray?    Z ue feel hi    was derelict in his    Unrporafion’s counter of 15 cents    the union nrHprow    iv, . I ?heyrr««!n Ue lyrately forced corporation, accented here as 1    °ldeied    the    str,k*    ‘ ? ,he RaPido river,    representing the entire industry Mirkhoari    declared the only    concentrated in the east and mid- of the Levantine st.ites. Ten Russians Kill Selves in Germany By DON DOANE j, I    BAD    TOE LZ, Germany Jan Delanev cnarged that costs of    Ten R u s s i a n s who 1ies RO, higher daily and fought for the Germans on the ‘‘TF markets flourish. I eastern front committed suicide it we don t have inflation and 21 others slashed themselves we* havA    tel1, nJe what 11Tl flamin« Prisoners’ barracks \\e ha\e got. he asked. “The at Dachau today when American only answer to the supply of I soldiers tried to force them to scarcity is production.”    |    return to Russia, U. S. Third ii! j labor controversies Army headquarters announced he charged that “never has there I .The Russians at first had bar-t lndustnal strife and beaded themselves in the bar-cusxaitisfaction.    i    racks, set it afire, stripped off The most vicious, misleading their clothes, linked arms and wT, lng Program of invited American soldiers and timec i °I» ? 0 d e r n Polif}\ guards to shoot them. Not time., be Sold is that adopted j a shot was fired by the Amer- Several Teaditag Changes ta Schools Supt. Rax Morrison Announce* Two for Ada High, Ona far Glenwood . Several changes in the teaching force of the Ada public schools are announced by Supt Rex Morrison, effective Monday when the second half-year term of work begins. Miss Emma Dell Weatherly has married and has resigned as com-mercial teacher at Ada high school. Her place will be taken by Mrs. Mattie Billman Jones, former registrar for Ada Junior High who was married to an air- klan„ Jwas a war casualty, being killed in action. Also at Ada high, Mrs. Mary Simpson who has been .teaching math and drivers education, has resigned. Lewis Colbert who has taught at Pittstown aid Byng and was a principal in” schools when he enteri service in 1942, will her courses. At Glenwood, Paul Land East Central basketball player back from service, becomes a member of the faculty Monday. He succeeds Wayne Vickers, who haH £ ha! taught and has h    Physical    education for boys and w ho goes to the Ada «rreemanePartment M a re«'dar 700 janitors and charwomen Buffii^iaSA ^gton’s P e n t a g o n Building daily, and Ada’s best daJJy repair Adans’ cais at Sinnett-Meaders. 1-20-lt by Hon. Tom D. McKeown, former district judge and for 16 years congressman from this district. He will be assisted by Mrs. A. M. Kerr, vice chairman, and E. N. Jones, secretary-treasurer. These officials were chosen Saturday at a meeting of the precinct officials in their county convention. At the convention, which was well attended, enthusiastic talks were made by many men and women, stressing the importance of thorough organization and a dynamic campaign. The new county chairman has been fighting in the ranks of the party ever since statehood. When he retired from congress, he did not slow up in his support of the ticket, either local, state or national. ^Enthusiastic endorsement for all the democratic officials was shown by all the speakers. Ma Ii Use EWA Funds in Manning WASHINGTON, Jan., 19, </F>-Oklahoma communities epare plans for public im-em^nts with federal advances ~^aj. Gen. Philip B. lerrung, federal works administrator,  Birkhead  tiM_ wjr i.PL A novice operator’s first I    J?e 4had to    resolu-    west, turned it down as too high wildcat oil well, drilled with ii?" 'Vas ‘hat it wa. not strong    Invoke,    Patriotic, * home-made tools and halted two enou6«.    But    Kaiser,    who    has    battled the eastern steel kings throughout the war. asked “Who in the years by military service today was flowing IOO barrels a day with indications that it might be Order Defended WASHINGTON,' a new Osage county pool'disced sa£ '.'^ayThatThe JSSSfcTSS diers who fell in thp hattio It was Virgil Greenwood’s No. the Rapido river helped make J well, in SW NE NE of 12-22- successful the landing of Itafv’s UE. west of the Skiatook pool in Anzio beachhead in January Osage county and : 1Q44 19.—(/p) southeastern industry is smart enough to measure efficiency at two per cent ” He estimated the 31 2-cent difference between the U. S. Steel offer and the president’s proposal w'as two per cent. “Can anyone hesitate to save to full force a majority of tha basic steel producing companies. as well as hundreds of fabrica-tion plants, and also a large part of the aluminum industry. Reports from the great steel centers of Pennsylvania. Ohio Indiana and Illinois, which produce the major part of the nation s steel, showed plans for tha stoppage progressing orderly with no expectation from any quarter that the strike could ba headed off. w    _____u    I    !    IL*    J    m    5dv    c several miles from the nearest1 The spokesman, designated to n? 2n    cfntx?    Kai- answer reporters* questions abou^ ser asked    a White House former army a demand for a congress ion* 1 tr,_ | fonfr^ncew ith President Tru man and President ____V of the Steelwork ____ Radipo assault was t^kecD Ger' I I5a,s*lr ^P^ys between 3,000 man pressure off the initial 5000 workc« at his Fontana beach operations at Anzio    pla2L    • Two Penn Plants Negotiate Carrying out his announced to keep open any plant which signed a contrast with an George V. Nobel Advaaced el T. U. Farmer E. C. Teacher Now Assistant Doan al Arts And Sciences at Tulsa U. George Heat Fad-Finding Board to Consider Ability lo Pay WASHINGTON, Jan. producer in the area. The 27-year-old former army * uemana ror a congressional in sergeant decided to drill in 1942. j v*sLsation of the engagement I m*n    Cresl.dent phil,P Mur He had a lease, purchased at an ^ld one of the purposes of the ra£.    Steelworkers union. Osage lease sale for the mini- --------  ‘    1        ^------ " mym price of $200, and an uncle, T. P. Greenwood who had worked in the oil fields. Together they shaped an adequate drilling outfit fr.'m second hand equipment and powered it with an automobile engine. It had taken more than a year to get the tools ready and spud in. Then Greenwood got his army call—with the well down 50 feet. Since that time be received his training and spent tw’o years in India. A lease extension saved his test and Greenwood, dis- 18Vi cent increase, Murray made    find    mg,    board    m the his pact with Kaiser this morn-    V    8t,nke    today mg and started negotiations at    conslde^ the mdustry’s de- thf^request of the companies he    The    cTo ptl'n'^^ ut u said. in two Reading, Pa., pptr ■    gtY. Packmghouse Work- ers are asking for an increase of two Reading companies melt    J1**    AF.L the Birdsboro Steel com- are SLIf,..'etcher work-pany employing about 1.400 men. hourly im®    bI Th* 4 Chain and called strTkcs^t ations. The were pany,    ___ and The American r\    sand.    i    university, was promoted at thA •Uing started again late in beginning of the second semester 1945 and in E)ecember the well to assistant dean of arts went two feet into the sand with first estimated flow of 300 barrels in 24 hours. Total depth was 1,631 Vi feet. Pinched in and reported await- n^de^available Through I"*1T?1"' the bureau of community facilities, federal works agency, and are <o be repaid w ithout interest when construction is begun. The projects include: ADA (three advances) street paving, estimated cost $106,000, federal advance $2,500; recon- oiifiSX1 of prluniciPai auditorium, $117,000 and $3,000:    city hall $129,720 and $3 360. Y ’ now has a 100-barrel daily out —a    ..    ---and sciences. Mr. Metzel was a staff member at East Central State. college from 1937 to 1945 w hen ! he resigned to accept the position at Tulsa.    1 ..While a citizen of Ada, Mr. Metzel w*as active in civic and (of( Directors To Moot Monday and class for the alleged benefit of organized labor with the years.” past 12 _ . _ Pawhuskan Dies .PAWHUSKA, Okla., Jan. 19- ; ?el,son» 52’ Pawhuska real estate dealer, died in a hospital today as a result of injuries received when he u'as struck bv an automobile while crossing a downtown street last night. leans, who tossed tear gas into the barracks and rushed in armed only with billy clubs, headquarters said. Gen. Joseph T. McNarney, commander-in-chief of the U. S. forces in Europe, said the only Russians forced to return home under the Yalta agreement on repatriation W’ere those proved to have been Soviet army deserters, Twenty Have Finished Degree Work at East Central Since July Graduation Ceremonies As retailers throughout the na-lion reported increasingly criti-cal depletion of stocks and stockyard receipts fell off, an indica-tion that the situation may grow worse came from Washington, wnnere government sponsored j conferences ended without set-Chamber of Commerce board    yesterday. of director members will meet    Don Mahon, president of th* division    of    th    A- ne served as a    ,M?nday at noon a< the little    ,lrd National Brother- A.inofi    ?    nu    Ssage IPdian member of the Price Panel of the    l^ing ro°m of th« Aldridge hotel,    ho^ uof Packinghcmse Workers, Agency at Pawhuska, said. . War Price and Rationing board President W A. (Gus) Delaney h» union, with a member-noo, | . ' 11 wa*. WP to the He will be remembered bv Jr* said Saturday.    ^hlP of 50,000. would file a 30- Mirl^oitin^nt C^mlttr.°f tne S?Anv Pe°P,e as an announcer at At Ieast one committee will be d?Zpf_inJnotlc« if conciliation Mid-Continent Oil and r.a« KADA where he worked because 3DPplnted at th? meeting to help*efforts fai1 he fancied radio as bobby outlet L,nd rooms and apartments for He was w ell kndwn,/as Sun- ‘ JI Central students. day School    teacher, civic club    , The meeting was moved up .speaker and    other public activi-    from Wednesday to Monday belies.    j cause Delaney could not be pres- —    ; ent at the regular meeting time. put. Ernest Arnold, oil and gas church W'ork. He Meanwhile it was celature Continent Oil and Gas as seciation to determine its status with regard to a new pool. Explosion, Riels In Jenisalem Again .T e ,brotherhood is not on strike If it should join the walkout, it would halt operations at many of the plants whose combined production already in inadequate.    ***-.if- to have served May is the month for graduations here and East Central State college will, as usual, have a ceremony appropriate to the occasion. But there are students finu mg the requirements for degr* ta    lr    .    , ln German uni-! right along as they com riot* th- Previous to the war Japan V?s op to hav<? aided enemies essential number of hours credit ranked sixth among steelmakin® °* Soviet union. steel>nprod tieing countries. W 1 54* MIRPHY WDROP spec,ive order, were the United Mates. Germany, Russia, Great Britain and France. weather Oklahoma: Cloudy and colder Sunday, light rain extreme east sunday morning. OUT OF STATE POLITICS OKLAHOMA CITY, J^n., 19, JP)—w. A. Pat Murphy, state labor commissioner for 19 years, announced today he would retire from Oklahoma politics at the end of his term which expires in January, 1947. Jim Hughes, assistant state labor commissioner since 1928, announced he probably would be a candidate for the democratic nomination to succeed Murphy. study in the requisite subjects. / the halfway mark of the school year. East C« Mrs. Ina Miller Henson- . "incise BA Ed degree—El J°L* teaching at Francis. eite^llce Brandt—Home, Ft. orth, Texas: BA Ed degree — fj?r, Spanish; w’ill be employ-I in California.    v    y Roy Collum—Home, Ada; BS degree — majors, Biology and physical education. Mary Edna Cozad — Home. inc scnooi year. East Central has    bq    vJT    V • ”ome- checked up and found that since    ~    Business    Educa- JERUSALEM. Jan, 19, Rioting, explosions and gunfire spread throughout Jerusalem tonight in a bloody outbreak by terrorists in which at least three persons were killed and three wounded, with casualties among both police and attackers. The Palestine radio station went off the air after attacks on its building and bombing of an elec-j trie power station nearby in St. Pauls road. The military r^dio statical JCAP said police opened fire and. SF™ attackers fired back after tkfe lincy. bombing.    rreaui Some Vets Get Diplomas From Ada High, Others in Classes Working Toward Graduation Greater returns for amount invested—Ada News Classified Adj, - m- . —w *•*«* since the commencement program of last July, at the end of the sum-"5er lf1r5?* 20 students have com-p SJu their degree courses. ■Hie formal award of degrees will come rn May. Already nine of the 20 are teaching, and others will be employed in other work. The twenty, with their home towns, degrees earned and major subjects, are: tion major. Rebecca Imogena Fry—Home, Davis; BS degree — Public school music major; employed in Oklahoma City. Mrs. Mafalda Holland Ashmore Home, Paris, Texas—B. S. degree—major in Secretarial Training. Mrs. Mattie Bulman Jones — Home, MUI Creek; BS Ed degree i (Continued on Page 7 Column 5) CLOUDY AND COLDER IS FORECAST FOR TODAY By The Acoria ie* Press Oklahomans can put another log on the fire and carry an umbrella today (Sunday), the weatherman announced. The state forecast is for cloudy and colder Sunday, light rain for the entire state with the exception of th* Panhandle. The rain is expected to turn to snow in the north-central portion. A^ri£t«i?r02driC^u    °*    I classrooms working toward even- m/oT^rdX^la^; ,Ual *raduati°"    vcar    tvra several months in advance of the formal spring graduation exercise Several young fellows who into military service when bad almost completed the requirements for high- school graduation have added enough 'credit for studies or special training while in service to qualify for their diplomas. Among them r.-e Doyle Wilson, TH* PESSIMIST year two vets were enrolled before the year ended—Don Robertson and John Bunch. Bunch was the first at Ada high under the GI Bul of Rights. Robertson is a junior. Bunch a senior. Now in school are Norris Lee Hensley, senior, who entered service from Ada; Ray Sikes. I senior into service from Antlers*; Thomas Hooks, into service from Atoka; Richard Bell, junior, into from Ada JVnior High: By Beta Blaaka, Jaw Bill Broadrick. Lake Wilson, I Don Walker.’ Mnior.” "into service Vtince from Little Rock, Ark., and WU Bevels and re- Raymond Tomlin. Another who completed quirements in the first part of the «school year is Mrs. Gladys Loman Marsh, wife of a man in service. There are other returning service men who are back in the son Percy, junior, into service from Byng. The information in the above paragraph is pointed out by Broadrick to show something of now families have moved about since the young fellows started going into service. It’s hard t* know how lf put th’ best foot forward when both o’ ’em ’re covered with corns an’ athlete’s foot 'n’1’ folks who ain’t worth the r salt generally need a little more pepper. ;

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