Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - January 25, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma —— Bl °" 11 Wa, ^ d,iM "■»**» «*■.» — Mta*-, W.H, WK.,. . ^ hhBMlf WK.. „. falW „ Mn# „ „„ Khoo| wotfc Cold wave Saturday and central and north tonight; cloudy tonight and Saturday THE ADA EVENING NEWS BUY MORE WAR BONDS Del Zenlo Isl Stark Trip To New Home Jock Smith Goes Along To See That Fomous Young Bull Ranches Canada Safely Del Zento 1st, $51,000 bull purchased by George Rodenz of Toronto. Canada, from the W. A. iDelaney La *y D Ranch. • i PtT eford Heaven at 2:30 o clock Friday afternoon on a five day railroad trip before reaching S a new home in Canada. Accommodations for the bull are far above the average with the box car being of all steel construction. Del Zento had half of the car reserved for himself. while about 20 other animals were crowded into the smaller half of the car. Smith Goes Along Jack Smith, ranch manager for Delaney, is making the trip to Toronto and expects to arrive there sometime Tuesday. The length of time required to make the trip depends on the type of freight that pulls the car. * A , bo ^ L car was Placed on the tracks Thursday morning to be used to ship the valuable animal to its new home, but Smith and others decided that the car was not as good as it should be and refused the car. The car in which the animal will be shipped was inspected and gassed before any animal was placed in it They'll Be Well Fed Tne prairie hay and straw on the half of the car that Del Zento occupies is about two feet deep and well padded. Several sacks of feed, a couple of aa-ga 11 on barrels of water and several bales of hay and straw will make up the menu served the animals during the trip. Smith would not consent for anyone else to make the trip with the bull because he personally * see that the animal makes the trip in top shape. Bought On Jan. 5 The record price of $51,000 paid for Del Zento was bid in the January 5 sale at the Delaney ranch. 3 In addition to the bull that was wanted by a number of ranchers, including on£ rn Hereford Heaven. Rodenz purchased a number of females to be added to his herd at the George Rodenz Hereford Ranch which is located a few miles from Toronto. Mr. Rodenz purchased several animals in Hereford Heaven last >ear and was well pleased with the progress made by the ani mals on his ranch. He w anted to purchase the bull a year ago, but neither Smith nor Delaney would consent to the yearling bull being placed in the sale ring. Mr. Rodenz returned to Hereford Heaven this year plan-lung to purchase the ‘ bull if it Will Sell Oklahoma To State Citizens Editors of State Sponsor, Fay for Service Using News, Pictures, Information on Background, Industry in State Indian Agen! Denies Charge Accused of Murder In Shooting of Young Indian Woman Employed Ab Secretory TAHLEQUAH, Okla., Jan. 25. —(/P)—Vance J. Lowrey, a 40-year-old Indian agent of “splendid reputation,” prepared his defenses today against a charge that he murdered a dark and demure Cherokee girl employed as his secretary. Lowery, accused in the Wednesday night shooting of Jua-S!*S Butler, 27, engaged W. W. Miller and Wesley Miller, a Tah- WJF , J e< * ua h father-and-son law firm, serviceable used clothing, shbes represent him at a prelimin-and bedding to the United Na- ary !? earin S February 26. He had tional Clothing Collection. This little Chinese feller has a friend—-his not-much bigger sister. Orphaned by war and left destitute, he and she need other friends—friends with spare clothing for the girl and something more suitable than that misfitting olg^coat for her brother. Millions more of innocent men, women and children are in tragic need in war-devastated lands abroad. You can be their friend by contributing was avail lookabaugh HNI Coaching al A&M Offered U. of Florida Job, Soys No Deal in Making Right Now WATER, Okla., Jan., 25, Jim Lookabaugh, head football coach at Oklahoma A. & M college, said today he had been offered ’ the coaching post at the University of Florida but had not decided to accept. Lookabaugh said “they’ve contacted me but there’s no deal in the making right now.” Homer Community Finishes Drive Donates Clothing, Cleans, MeiyJs, Packages 200 Pounds of Wearables Homer community has collect- -------- I1U5 „ ua ed. cleaned, mended and packed but that treatment was discon -OO pounds of clothing for desti- ‘ lute overseas peoples. The farm women’s club and the school cooperated in the collection, which brought in suits, coats, dresses, shoes, underwear and clean rags suitable for use iii patching. Thursday they spent the day c.eaning, mending and packaging the clothing ready for shipment. * Some other communities over the county are reported carrying out a similar program, says Supt. Norman C. Mitchell. Grady Cornily Group Peeved Coll on Governor, Commission, Demond Long-Promised Work on Highway 19 OKLAHOMA CITY, Jan., 25, J i~ An embat tled Grady county delegation, numbering about 200, called on Gov. Robert S. Kerr and the state highway commission today to ask for hard-surfacing of state highway 19, work they declared has been promised Since the Murray administration. The delegation grew so rapidly that the meeting was first transferred from the capitol’s blue room to the criminal court of appeals chamber, then finally to the big house of representatives chamber. Bert Barefoot, Chickasha, judge of the criminal court of appeals, declared highway 19 from Chickasha to Lindsay is in such bad condition that it is impassable in wet weather and almost unusable in dry weather. Mail often does not reach small town on the route, school buses and commercial buses frequently are unable to run, and farm produce sometimes spoils because of delayed transportation. Barefoot asserted. The road is the only thoroughfare to serve a large farming and oil producing area, since a railroad which served th** area has been discontinued, he pointed out. Fred Brookshire, Chickasha, said in response to a question by Kerr that the road work had been promised by highway commissions in the Murray and Phillips administrations but was never carried out. He added that present highway Commissioner Ben T. Childers M nd Highway Engineer H. E. Bailey, had promised that it would do “among the first roads built after the war,” but the work was omitted from both the 1946 and 1947 road programs recently announced by the commission. The delegation included representatives from Chickasha, Bradley, Alex, Rush Springs and 'bittie. steadfastly maintained that the girl shot herself accidentally with a pistol he said she took from the glove compartment of his automobile. Both Reputations Good County Attorney Houston B. Teehee said both Lowery and Miss Butler had “splendid” reputations in the community. Lowery, who has a wife and three children, was transferred here last March from Chickasha, Okla. He was free today under $3,000 bond following his plea of innocent at an appearance before Peace Justice R. W. Walker. The county attorney said he found five bullet holes in Lowery’s automobile, one through each side, two through the top. Miss Butler was shot once through the chest. Shot Through Chest Dr John C. Hupp, of the Indian hospital here, said that the bullet which killed Miss Butler entered her chest from the left side and ranged through it to the right. County Attorney Teehee said investigation showed the girl was righthanded. Lowery and Miss Butler had been to Sallisaw on agency business and were returning here by way of Stilwell. Miss Butler. 27, was a graduate of Haskell Institute at Lawrence, Kas. t and was described by fellow workers as being a capable clerk and having “unusual common sense.” She weighed about 95 pounds and was about five feet and two inches tall. Gel Bundies Of Clothing Out In Time for Scouts Carl Magee Seriously 111 OKLAHOMA CITY, Jan. 25 — (.4 •—Carl Magee, pioneer southwestern editor and inventor of the parking meter, is seriously at a hospital here. Magee, formerly editor of the Oklahoma Daily News here, was peaced under oxygen Wednesday night after entering the hospital tmued yesterday. 4r At 50, pupils of your eyes admit only about one-half the amount of light they did when you were 20. Keeping in mind that the Old Clothes drive for aid to destitute peoples overseas ends Jan. 31, Ada is making a citywide collection Saturday morning. Many have taken clothing to the collection centers at schools here but others have lacked a way to get their contributions to the schools. The people of Ada are asked to have on curbs or front porches, where the bundles can be easily seen, their donations ready by 9 a.m. Saturday morning. Boy Scouts will do the collecting, directed by Rusty Harris and Bill Lee. Harris and Lee, in turn, are asking that all autos and trucks that can be made available be at Convention hall by 9 o’clock so that the collection over the inventor of city can be made speedily and , e efficiently. Those collecting the clothing will bring iftto the Shannon Feed company, 309 East Main, where the manager, Julius Hanson, will have a crew of men ready to do the packing for shipment. mu -*-- *u 5. giant Paris * un used bv the Germans in World W’ar I fired shells weighing 228 pounds, only 22 pounds of which were explosives. ► OKLAHOMA CITY. Jan. 25. i^—A statewide program to sel Oklahomans on Oklahoma is due to be launched by editors during a meeting of the Oklahoma Press Association today. The program will be organized, sponsored and paid for by the newspapers of the state. Paul F. Miller, publisher of the Broken Arrow Ledger, will follow Gov. Robert S. Kerr on the program during the afternoon announcing the promotion idea. It will consist of news stories, complete with pictures, syndicated through the press association office in Oklahoma City to all Oklahoma newspapers. The stories will deal* with industrial developments, scenes of public in terest, and other little known facts concerning the state. To Stand On Own Feet ‘We expect the program to stand upon its own feet as a news service and the newspapers through the press association will pay all expenses,” said Miller. „ The program will be known as Oklahoma Unlimited,” and will tell other towns how some Oklahoma town has developed, or landed, an industry with the idea that almost any town can repeat the performance with variations. The program was the big business of the meeting which started today with an estimated 300 in attendance. First speaker was Harrington Wimberly, Altus, a member of the federal power commission. He told the editors that if he had any special qualification for his job it was the attitude of the average Oklahoma newspaperman of gaining information about national and world affairs and I hope well never grow provincial down here.” Can Help With GI*s Walter Johnson, with the U. S. veterans employment service, explained the GI on the job training program and answered a number of questions. He urged editors to support the program in every Way possible and sell it to their readers, and use it themselves to put veterans back to work. Asked a question from the hoot as to whether veterans could obtain surplus property he said that in no case had he heard of a satisfactory deal being made and that in his opinion a GI would do better to depend upon private sources for necessary equipment. George Knox, Jr., of the Knox advertising agency, warned the newspaper publishers that they will lose business in the competitive period ahead unless they do a better job of printing and of servicing accounts. Tom Tanner, Cattanooga, Tenn., discussed the labor situation for the publishers. Members of the press association were guests at the Friday forum luncheon of the chamber of commerce and their afternoon program was devoted to a discussion of the Oklahoma Unlimited program. * Garb Is New—But Smile's the Some More Against Tojo, el al Russia, France, Netherlands Join Tribunal to Try Jap War Crimes Suspects Council To Talk Disputes UNO Group to Discuss Iron, Greece, Indonesia Dospito Russian Request CIO Board Votes No On Going on Jobs Means Largos Port of Moot Packers Will Stay Away After Government Tokes Over Struck Plants Tomorrow CHICAGO, Jan. 25.—(AP)—Lewis J. Clark, CIO Pack* inghouse Workers union president, announced the union’s national wage policy committee voted ‘‘unanimously” today not to return to work when the government seizes struck packing plants at 12:01 a. rn., tomorrow. The CIO United Packinghouse Workers is the larger of two unions whose strike of more than a week has cut heavily into the nation’s supplies. The CIO group has 193.000 mem-hers. The AFL Amalgamated Meat Cutters and Butcher workmen, with 55,000 members on strike, has ordered its membership to go back. By DUANE HENNESSY LONDON Jan 25—UPI Th* TOYKO, Jan.. 25, J.Tl—Russia, United Nations security council France and the Netherlands to- formally agreed today to discuss av joined the international tri- the tense military-political situa-bunal that will try Japan’s top tions in Iran, Greece and Indo-war crimes suspects, including nesia at its next meeting. Hideki Tojo Japanese premier J The council thus disregarded a at the war s beginning. | request from Soviet Russia that Announcement of their partici- it decline to take up the dispute pation ended weeks of uncertain-1 over Iran. j ; y during which only the United ..The next meeting will be held States, China and four members I Monday. of the British Empire had parti- I The 11-member council, probated in preparations for the; ceeding to put the new world trials, which may start in March. All nine signatories to the surrender of Japs aboard the Missouri September 2 thus will ake part in the trials of Tojo, his Pearl Harbor cabinet and other top flight Japanese, said Joseph B. Keenan, chief U. S. prosecutor. Empire representatives are Great Britain. Canada, Australia and New Zealand. A radio message from Moscow announced that Russia had nam-* ed a judge and an associate prosecutor. Only a few day ago. teenan—who came here as chief prosecutor at General MacArthur^ invitation had said Russia’s peace organization in working order, took steps to get its military staff committee functioning. The council ordered military representatives of the principal pov^ era to hold their first meeting here reb. I when work will be started cm the special agreements by which nations are to pledge land. sea and air forces to enforce security council orders when necessary. Russia Flatly Opposed Tho action to Uke up the situations in Iran, Greece and Indonesia came two hours after Russia had registered categoric opposition to discussion of the Iran complaint that the Red army has Lewis, (IMW Bad in AFL Mine Chief Elected to Vacancy on Executive Council Loft by Machinists' Hood rf?I»5 a,iold w - ward MIAMI, Fla.. Jan. 25.—UP)— AFL President William Green today announced the reaffiliation or John L. Lewis and his 500,000 United Mine Workers with the American Federation of Labor Lewis immediately was elected to the vacancy on the executive council created by the withdrawal of Harvey W. Brown, president of the machinists, whose 700,000 dropped out of the federation in October, 1943. Green said Lewis would attend next week's sessions of the council, expected to be merely routine. Green said the return of the miners was “significant” because of the emphasis “upon the need for unity and solidarity “I interpret this sten • Asked about the CIO action in the face of the AFL decision to resume work, Clark replied: “My personal opinion is there will be a rebellion in the rank* of the AFL. We do not pull puppet strings in our organization and we have no two-man rule. “I believe the sentiment in the rank and file in the AFL is the same as that in the CIO.” Clark did not elaborate on hi* reference to “two-man rule.” In the current strike, instructions to the AFL strikers have been transmitted by Earl W. Emerson. union president, and Patrick E. Gorman, secretary-treasurer. APL union involved in the 10-day old walkout, however, last night issued back-to-work orders for its 55.000 members and officials advised President Truman “we shall cooperate with you in this seizure fully.” The action of the AFL union brought no immediate comment from the CIO United Packinghouse Workers. But the union s national wage policy committee, representatives of all CIO locals, met today (IO am. cst) to make a decision. Rank and file strikers planned a later meeting (6 p m. cst). Up To Rank And File Lewis J. Clark, CIO-UPW pres- *T interpret this step taken by ' vh ,° ha f} ur * ed President the mule workers as Truman to call (old Wave Due In Slate for Weekend Til® Associate* Presa Strong northerly winds will carry a cold wave into Oklahoma tonight plunging the mercury as low as IO degrees and bringing snow flurries to the north. The state weather bureau issued a warning for livestock owners to prepare for at least 48 .hours of bitter cold and wind. Winds reaching 30 to 40 miles an hour will bring the cold wave first to north and central Oklahoma and temperatures will drop as low as IO to 15 degrees. By morning the cold will be felt also in the south with minimums of 15 to 25 degrees. Skies will clear by Saturday night but the cold will continue through Sunday, the bureau said. Comparativelv mild temperatures and bright skies preceded the cold wave forecast. The mercury dipped no lower than 35 degrees in the state last night. Ardmore recorded that minimum after Guymon recorded 62 degrees as the state high. -ie-- Read the Ada News Want Ads. continued silence “makes ft look SSSJ?-!?terfermg in Iran’s internal pretty certain Russia won’t corno ai,airs * Moscow had ignored two in- in vita tions to participate. Russia named a major general to sit in judgment on the Japanese and a man described as director of judicial science to be an assistant prosecutor, but their names were garbled in the cable to allied headquarters. The chief Soviet delegate. Vice-Commissar of Foreign Affairs i mine workers, as evidence of their determination to wipe out the division of labor and to establish unity,” Green told a news conference. “It might be interpreted a* a move designed to place the house of labor rn order. It will have a profound effect upon the expansion and development of a united labor movement.” Negroes TookTour Sacks of Sugar, They Now Confess Harold Blaylock and Richard with the council president, N. J. | entered a plea of guBty ^before dcter mined by union officeraTlTii Cr 9* # °* Australia, setting District Judge a five-point reply to the Iranian charge. He declared irans complaints were groundless and that the channels of direct negotiation between the two countries were open. Vishinsky’s note offered five main points to bear out his contention that the security council should refuse to entertain the Iranian appeal. These were: I. The Iranian government failed to substantiate its charges made last November in a complaint to the Soviet union. This complaint was the same as that presented to the council. The Soviet “categorically refuted” the ST. LOUIS, Jan. 25.—UP)—An U ania " c i? r « es in ^ reply of agreement to end the 18 - day V*° v *. The note said that the . , , „ . , a conference of federal officials * with the two unions and packers involved in the wage dispute, asserted that the decision as to whether we will go back to work is up to the rank and file of our members ” He said the union’s membership was “gravely concerned” over seizure of the packing industry because “they will be asked to return to work without any assurance of wage increases. Seizure at this time xxx interferes with the exercise of their right as free men to strike in protest at the refusal of the packers to pay a living wage.” Officers Can’t Decide Clark asserted that “ we do not Kull puppet strings on our mem* ership and a matter of such importance cannot be arbitrarily Andrei Vishinsky. filed a letter j Vaughn, 17 year old negroVoufhs k I f _ .................. forth a I ;££.*!**‘V. «*««sy T a I Crawford conditions under which they w ill Truck Driven End SI. Louis Strike Strike Closed Down Mony Businesses, Industries, Idled 60,000 Persons Thursday on charges of burglary, second degree, and will probably be sentenced next week go back to work is also to be decided by the membership ” Most all of the 35,000 strikers County Attorney Vol Crawford a ^ big Chicago stockyards are truck drivers’ strike, which has paralyzed distribution arid delivery service in this area, was reached early today at a conference of leaders of two locals of the AFL Teamsters’ and Chauffeurs union and the St. Louis Team and Truck Owners’ association. Iranian government, in another message Dec. I, “expressed its satisfaction” that Soviet officials were not interfering in Iran's internal affairs. Troops Rightfully There 2. “Equally in contradiction with reality” is the statement of the Iranian delegation that ef- ALTUS. Jan. 25.—UP)—Jesse Turner. Altus Junior High school iiesnrnan. set a new solo record at Altus Municipal airport, mak--pg his initial solo flight after three hours and 55 minutes of flying time. (WEATHER A-Bomb Vs. Warship Tests to cost High But Value to Be Far Greater Than Cost By CHARLES MOLONY WASHINGTON, Jan.. 25, CB— The test of the A-bomb versus the modern warship stacked up today as a proposition that will cost close to a half billion dollars, lf not more. The exact amount was im- Dossible trt Ir*i11♦ i °ne German and two Jap- figures supped £fedfikSTS I SThe^WWW mated unofficially that the opera- J ran more than $7 OOO OOO the% e xpSniTexTlprin S ^l1 --?• hM ° riginal run approximately $100,000,000. The pay of personnel and cost of supplies would boost that total. No estimates are available on what would be involved in the I most costly types forthcoming atomic experiment in _ ti ~ experiment in the Pacific. This is what they show: The hull-and-engine costs are but a part of the total outlay for Oklahoma—Cold wave Satur-oav and central and north to-or’ tem Pastures 10-15 north, 15-25 south by morning: cloudy tonight and Saturday with snow flurries north tonight; cold Sat-urciay night and Sunday, clearing Saturday night. It will cost $230;000,000 *alone i the ,yv s * warships, but no figures for the hulls and engines of the c ® u ‘ d be obtained on the expense * F* .combat units assigned IP* armament^ and fittings that to the guinea pig fleet. It cost more than $100,000,000 * or navy transports which make up about half of the 47 non-combat types which also will be targets. Pay, Supplies Run High Moreover, navy men have esti- boost the final cost total. On the other hand, the ships will be stripped of much of their guns and fittings for the tests. The figures do not take into account subsequent expenditures for modernization, which in the case of the battleship Nevada cost. Vice Admiral W. H. P. Blandy, commander of the experiment, declined at a press conference yesterday to estimate the current worth of the ships or the cost of the operation. Noting the age of the w ? arsips, which exceeds 30 years for all four of the American battleships, he insisted that they were of ne-glible value now for fighting) purposes and that monetary cost values would be irrelevant. “The value of the experiments will be greater than the cost,” he maintained, declaring the information to be obtained toward shaping the national defense to the atomic area would be of incalculable worth to the country’s future. ever last minute negotiations did not reduce the work week from 48 to 40 hours, as demaned earlier by the union. The olive branch became a symbol of peace in ancient times when vanquished foes w’aved it in token of surrender. Union leaders said every ef- e . n ?* oti ate were fruitless, fort would be made to get the JJ?,® said Iran not 1500 drivers back to work today k”? j j negotiate with to start moving the mountains of ^ dld * . 0 . goods that have piled up in Presence of Soviet freight terminals and warehouses «"r Iranian soil is legiti- since the strike began Jan 7 I 111 o * L» av e permission in Under the agrement, the driv- ^ week,and vacation U’fSw’ | troops there. These events are a demonstration of the population for national autonomy. 4. Propaganda hostile to the Soviet union is growing stronger rn Iran and does pot differ from Fascist propaganda. “Anti-Demo-cratic and pogrom activity” bv reactionary forces, influential ruling classes and police authorities in Iran create for Azerbaijan and Beku “a danger of organized hostile action” which “cannot be tolerated.” However, the Soviet union believes such questions can and should be settled by direct negotiations. 5. International peace and security are not threatened and the Iranian appeal. therefore, is without grounds. Forecast for Jan. 25~29 Missouri. Kansas. Oklahoma and Nebraska—Much colder Saturday and Sunday, warming gradually until cooling again chout Wednesday: temperatures will average slightly below normal; scattered light snows Saturday and Sunday. DURANT, ^-Ml—G.en M. McDonald resigned as manager of the Durant chamber of commerce to accept a similar position with the Okmulgee chamber. IF YOU DONT GET YOUR tm Sometimes the neighbor’s dog will carry your Ada New away before you get it from the porch or the boy fails to leave it. In case you miss your paper Call No. 4, before 7:00 p. m. week days and 10:00 a. in. Sundays and another copy will be delivered to you. Circulation Department Phone 4 said that the two boys admitted toking four sacks of sugar from Johnson’s Bakery recently in-stead of two IOO pound sacks as they had previously said. They told the county attorney that they sold two of the four sacks of sugar for $36 to Trim Dixon. They further admitted that when they were caught was not the first time they had entered the bakery taking sugar from the establishment. When the bakery was entered about three weeks ago, the bovs took IOO pounds of sugar and sold it to J. C. Whitaker for $15, according to County Attorney Crawford, who said that the negro youths have decided to do a little talking. ou™ e ™, un ,ty attorney said that Sheriff Clyde Kaiser and his deputies found 32 gallons of choc beer in the making Thursday and connected the beer with the first IOO pounds of sugar sold. County Attorney Crawford said Friday morning that he had filed charges against Trim Dixon for receiving stolen property . “The boys told me that Dixon drove his car to the place where the stolen sugar was stored and kept watch while they put the sugar in his auto/’ Crawford said. 'Nm' Baby JU Hospital Now BALTIMORE. Jan. 25.—(*»)— Don Edwards. Jr., 4, Ponca City. Okla., a “blue” baby, arrived at Johns Hopkins hospital yester-day for pre-operative tests which Vt ill determine whether or not a delicate operation can save it. A congenital rn a I formation prevents the baby’s blood from getting sufficient oxygen. “Blue” bps and fingernails result. Only at John Hopkins does Dr. Alfred Blalock perform the operation which he and Dr. Helen Ii. Taussig discovered 14 months ago and which they said saves 80 per cent of these cases once considered beyond surgical aid. , JpnLAHOMA CITY. Jan 25 — i.P)—Joe T. Williamson, former University of Oklahoma professor will become history and government instructor at Oklahoma City University next Monday. Williamson received his AB degree from Central State college, Edmond, and his MA at Oklahoma A. ic M. col-i lege. | members of the CIO United I^ekinghouse Workers union. President Truman, in his order for the department of agriculture to take over the plants of 19 companies. said there would be no changes in wages or conditions of employment immediately. * P a J Ie „ G Armstrong, designated by Secretary of Agriculture Anderson to be in direct charge of plant operators for the gov-ernment, said the decision of the AFL Amalgamated Meat Cutters union ordering its men back to work “signifies a good spirit of cooperation. It is an encouraging development.” Will Test In Alfalfa County .CHEROKEE. Okla.. Jan. 25- - Wv—W. G. Mouser of Perry has leased 11.000 acres of land for oil development along the west border of Alfalfa county south of the Salt Fork river. The drill* mg date was not contained in th# least agreement. -a—.................. Address Is Complicated ALVA. Okla., Jan. 25.—(£>)— Emery Thurman has a hard time giving his home address: He livee in northern Woods county in Oklahoma, gets his mail at Kiowa. Las., does his banking at Hardt-ner, Kas., is on a Capron. OSimi telephone line. and is served by Alva as the Wo^gis county seat. Read the Ada News Want Ads. TH' PESSIMIST My alaska, Jaw “Dude” Lark, when asked wher’ he got th’ blende he wuz out with th’ other night, said he didn t know, he jest opened up ’is billfold an’ ther’ she wuz. Some o’ Th’°cutest things in th’ drug stores ain’t fer sale.