Ada Evening News, February 18, 1946

Ada Evening News

February 18, 1946

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Issue date: Monday, February 18, 1946

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Sunday, February 17, 1946

Next edition: Tuesday, February 19, 1946

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Publication name: Ada Evening News

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - February 18, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma ...    b.    X,    So    .    writ.,    I,    ^i«.|    maU,    w#1|    ^    Q ii,. lh. h.H-Hyi., y»u.9^.ra .rf ki,„ .U.rf, rf.,I,, In ttM taps rfrMrf.*, m    WEATHER Mostly cloudy, rain except Au extreme southwest this afternoon 42nd Year—No. 260 THE ADA EVENING NEWS BUY MORE WAR BONDS Tempers Heel Notion Facing Inflationary! Pauleys WASHINGTON. Feb. 18—OP) —Senator B rewster (R.-Me.) touched off a sharp argument at hearings on the Edwin W. Pauley nomination todav when he asked a witness if he did not wish to testify further “because -vo~. mi£«t incriminate yourself.” The witness., • Harold Judson, asMstant solicitor general, replied angrily that he resented the statement. Senator Ellender (D.-La ) broke in to shout:    **Who*s on trial here. Pauley or Judson ” When Senator Tobev (R.-N.H.) shouted back that he intended to go into every phase of the activities of Pauley, President Truman s nominee for underseere-/ T-, *    navy. Chairman j (D.-Mass.) demanded — and got—order. Uproar Over Statement The uproar began after Judson had testified that he did not contribute any money to a 1939 yaiiiornia referendum campaign in which he was attorney for a fin!*?*# sef“kinS to prevent the KiiLng of an oil conservation Pleasure. Tobey produced California recoids which he said showed that Judson was listed as the sole contributor of $380,500 toward the unsuccessful fight £5?“!? w L u referendum drive, w hich had been launched by independent oil operators ‘‘Forget” About Report Testifying that he had forgot- ♦ about this report. Judson said it represented a “legal fiction inasmuch as the money was collected, turned over to him ne then turned it over to the committee opposing the referendum. The witness said that “people adversely interested in Mr. Paul-' eys nomination” knew all about the report. He asked for time to obtain memoranda he said had been made then. “I resent that statement," Judson fired back. By FRANCIS M. LE RIAT WASHINGTON, Feb.. 18, «.*>— Chester Bowles told congress to-*    day the nation faces an inflation- Seitotor Accuses Witness of fly#tfxR °? w*to pressure “up ***-»•. « rzrttssjpss,**. For Fear of Incriminatino ™»«n s new wage-price policy Self    Jf. * J}™*™™ will work” w ith little or no effort” on food rent or clothing prices if the bul-stabilization line is not through    °me    * break- an7rthinlc I* is a good Program lot L*t^cam I? put.fverything I’ve got into making it succeed ” the h«cc y :. designated stabilization for thln tIfsti,m°ny prepared tor the house banking committee. Bowles appeared to urge extension “at the earliest possible SSS*? A**."* ^rol and other stabilization acts now set for actin** iine 30 He called to l?l n y .congress to “stop mlrket”a if "th*1 *5® —al estate mw h!Ljf / ^ministration’s new homes-for-veterans program isto succeed. And he said the subsidy program must be continued. Not Perfect Program ♦wIi *upnce chief Acknowledged -i«    ne!!i    wa6c-price policy Ina    program,”    add- under the circumstances SSJSL*'6 face tbere can be no perfect program.” ti,? wouI^ be difficult, he told the committee, “to exaggerate eri«i«*raVity °* the inflationary arp LTtTnt800' Everywhere men •TO betting on inflation. hniH n?e*K,^ative fever bas taken. bold of the country. The ores- burst ini th* J30'-1" ? UP ‘° the bursting point The lobbyists and the profiteers are licking ftrfod Mm More Dies Under w<tap Tint jTo Wage-Boost Conferences Steel Companies Rush Suffocated in Doop Mud 'Wlion Finned Under Truck After Boing Thrown From Cob . £ay Dalton Holland. 33. was early Sunday morning when he was pinned under a Pickup in knee deep mud one miles south of Stratford in Gar-Vlp guilty on State Highway 18. Bi Killian and Haywood Hailey highway patrolmen, investigated’ the accident, which Steel Workers Return to Work to Uke    iaW-r^: Sunday "moS^ DL teLSr-J* Th    I itSa^*1 * SMB °< Holland, recently discharged .* service, was driv.np a keel.” Hare Moved Too Fast Reviewing government actions on Page 2 Column 4) Heaviest Rain j Daughfcf Qf| Of Slate Here Pioneers Dead All of State Soaked, Wheat Farmer, pf Northwest Jubilant Or or Rainfall *ppyen.Uy. .w.“ in the Mn. A. L Johnson Of Wilton Wa, Daughter Of Faundan af Town af Roff three at 7:45 Cir Wrecks Keep Patrolmen Busy Over Pas! Weekend * Highway patrolmen stationed in Ada investigated two wrecks Saturday night and Sunday moi ning in addition to the accidentwhere Ray W. Holland of Stratford was suffocated when ne was pinned under his ear. A 1938 Chevrolet sedan driven Ne?'- a soldier- and ?    Chevrolet coupe driven bv Lilburn T. White of Wynnewood, Route 2. collided * miles west of Stratford p. rn. Saturday. Neal bad five passengers in bis car while White was alone. J, was traveling east on State Highway 19 and Neal was t ravel-“/west when the two cars collided in the center of the high-way aJ the top of a small hill. Highway patrolmen investigating the acident report that there was no center line on the black top and there was no evidence as to who was 'in the wrong. - one of the seven persons involved was injured, but both cars were badly damaged, both being almost a total loss. At 1:30 a. rn. Sunday, patrolmen investigated an accident two miles south of Coalgate on U. S 75 highway. •A 1929 Olds coupe driven by v* 9vert°n, a negro fanch hand living near Coalgate rainiest in* of^kfiKmT ow L Mr?: Sibyl Ann Johnson 46 ^nday night and into Monday f!rtg^her    Joe    *<>«    of Ada with 18 inches of rain reported di>d rf*tu?i J<£ RJott of nth T Monday higher than f{7.«    2" Sund*y morning other reports from over the state J-35 °.clock-th J™ rain oootinued well into    I services will be neiu the morning. It fell all night and Sift    J I p‘ m- *r°m the First 1r»tfccom2!nied by mild tem- wi?ll*t15hVrfh ln Wilson, fol-peratures—64 degrees high Sun- m ^ burial at Roff at 4 p. rn. nfehf 43 degree low during the L.*JSoJ®ibi«on was born at Roff 'S }u": dau*kter of the founder 2^,*^ of. Roff • She obtain-ed her education m the Roff schools and East Central State ston^5i«m1ter    John- stpu county schools. She was married to A. L. Johnson in 1922. There are thrSe 1946 pickup south on the high-^ay, ne started to pass two men riding horses and lost control of th I rah1 fC*4i,He W,as lhr°wn from i« « I    P|ckup    and    landed ® .aJ ditch. The pickup continued to roll until it stopped pinning Holland under it A physician examined me body and reported to the ughway patrol that Holland died of suffocation rather than of injuries sustained in the accident. Holland was alone at the time of the accident. The body is at Criswell s Funeral Home in Ada *nciuc*« parents. R* E Holland of Stratford, three brothers and three sisters. Illinois mill. This^fs th^fii^ftim^thcNe workcAT6 C3rdS iT    return    to night The Grade Schoolers Sol Old lo Learn Real Rope Jumping ' Associated Press reports thS *il® '22* reached even into P^hendJe, where needed badly. Wheat farmer, in the cnti-e j 0f b0?* and girls attending Ada grade schools are wwi.2* i0 ,ump ,he r°Pe Hugh warren, super\'isor of physical education, gives all the credit for the^rvort f1!1 R*rst b^in? shown in the sport to Mary Catherine Oro- Offer Made On Lancaster Industry Operates seventh grade j^bilanfSa«athf    state wer€ I “u*    mere    are    threelm«»r " lr, i ^ ^be rains, ranging up children; two daughters. Mr* I    ^ £^5 gaI g .waarf SS-J5- JSajjJgsftjS Ct C    USt    ^*ha?gedaCfrom^nnavT    tbns®!*"    ^“f b*AdornoJt°r^! moisture* was ^worded. mCh” °' I«    ^    Pacif“    «>eaY    to    *Z    Present October, and observers said I. Other survivors are her bus- tricks Urg* ^ *°me of her of her ‘raining from her father, lean Oro Ada' SSS?" °l aMendance in be.ev*n .heavier rn un-1 sisters, Mrs. Ruth Sullivan and I that .. Mrs. Mildred Roff Smith of Ada* J i jaSi. outstanding. the tour brothers. Mike of Oklahoma iLaVeJfi?!? °Y?r the 000 the southern Vw*Ica%4cr ut band. Arthur L. Johnson* two    9r,orner    bad    a    tcarr# of of Woods coun- sisters. Mrs. Ruth Sullivan and SS* *JrIs at Feasant Hill schoo ty^ bere it has been driest Woodward, squarely n center of the    Y They county dur- reSortiN?^tbe. northwest comer, City, Clem of Tulsa Sidney ^? I y♦ du.nn« the war furnishing At Guvmnn mcbcs of moisture. Texas and Dick Roff of Roff* two ente.r.ta,nment at bond * £LZ"y™n' ^nter of the pan- I half - brothers Will Roff of Roff ' me^tin*s- handle, there wa7    j    ^_Dro”?eT8- Will Ri Sr “si™* «R5t I-* "y «. mg. The weather observer at “eprJ-1 ram there had been ""'just and a 1936 Ford sedan driven by Opie Hill also a negro, of Stringtown vere involved in a side-swiping affair that did damage to both of the cars. No charges have against either of the DL RANT. Feb.. 18, CP)—T h e industrial committee of the Du-ra*ntvi°bamber of commerce will establish a 50-acre blackberry demonstration plot this spring as a start toward putting the berry business on a commercial basis in Bryan county. _ SAYRE, Feb., 18, *.4*)—Do you aAc any c°y?tes for sale? ^    Whitledge,    Beckham county farmer, is looking for 50 of the animals with which to con-duct coyote rodeos. He plans to hold two or three such events a year. little showers enough to keep the wheat alive, but not to Provide b1y SaaTn” JOUl for o?Vn inch. f kaE55Citay„dre^i1«W« ■1*;^ and w»stem areas Ama ril 1°, Texas had .20 Wichita Falls reported .6d. ’ r    J® Southwest Enid had 1.32, Hennessey re ported a drizzling rain which “Ped all night® In ‘he wSlh 5rLi?ataAHrePOr!fdr88’ While heir inn ini $ lf anid cl°ud* were huficatinf th*. 5ieak away 'h*T* indicating the storm was over. The rainfall in the northwest arrived as ordered by residents that “if we set moisture HRhin two weeks we wont be *v,cn after dust storms came the last week in January. -H^best temperature reported SSafffe “ ihe state wa* ®7 at McAlester. Guymon. Lowest was 32 at The forecast calls for the rain to continue over most of the state during the day, and in eastern Oklahoma part of the night, with somewhat cooler in the west Staley Services In Texas Monday Farmer Saw Car on SM# Of Hill Bafaro lf Was Ba-ported to Authorities v*S^ateAr    am°unt    in vested—Aaa News Classified Ads. jWEATHER Oklahoma—Mostly cloudy, rain except in extreme southwest this afternoon:    rain    east, partly Seel1 #and colder west, except little temperature change Panhandle tonight:    thunder    storms and moderate to heavy rain in east this afternoon and tonight; low temperatures tonight; Tuesday partly cloudy except rain in extreme northeast; little temperature change. Funeral services for Leon dZd'E Ktanley- Wuho was found norih I a'2 car ab°“‘ 12 miles noith of Ada Saturday morning £en „c.°"ducted Monday morn"n*g Mr i2ck,at Pllot Poin‘. Texas. Mrs. Stanley arrived in Ada Sunday and made funeral arrangements. locaJ doctor examining the Stanley had* died of a heart attack, but could not de!drmine lon* he ^ been A coroners jury investigated the case and reported that there thtS ^°.*.violenoc.e connected with kVltk ° Stanley, everything both inside and out of the car was in place. A nearby farmer told county na ii0? 8/ii18* e car bad been parked on the side of a hill since Friday morning about 8 o'clock I    ?    was    sported    to    county I authonties about 24 hours later. Madill Ordered Of’Bis Three' Pointer Mokes Mystery Of Who Ordered Picture Of FDR-Winnie-Stolin inAM1 BEACH, Fla., Feb., 18, ^Douglas Chandor, British- ^™Texa8*£?trait painter» made a mysteiy today as to who commissioned him to paint the “Big Three of World War II. ..Hard at work on a preliminary sketch of Winston Churchill at the surf club. Chandor sent word through his wife that “all informatics will have to come from President Truman.” Mrs. Chandor said Churchill had suggested that the finished canvas of himself, the late Presi-dent Franklin D. Roosevelt and Joseph Stalin be entitled “conversation piece.” The canvas, depitcing the three great war leaders at the Yalta conference, will be hung in the toitoi in Washington. The artist said he completed a portrait of Roosevelt just three weeks before the president died. Mrs. Chandor said the project-set trip to Moscow to paint Sta-m was being worked out, and indicated that her husband was waiting to receive word from the Russian leader. — ■ »- — (ar litten Feb. 6 Recovered Here Im Good Running Order; Token et Poult Volley Rope skipping is a most £ ™oH°T tyR6 °! cxercise and is good for all school children ” Warren said. -We hope to have ZraZ 8?d girl in the city grade schools practicing before the year is over.” Warren said that it is an in expense exercise; all the equip * ,a *hort piece of rope and a lot of energy. —  S  - China Communists Dony (MI War On Soy Clothe* Isolated But Nationslittt Exploiting Gain* CHUNGKING. Feb. 18—(A>)-Communist party sources disagreed here today on what is happening in Manchuria and in the significance of events there. tori fjfmmunist spokesman asser- toking ,,1?° maj0,r. taMin* was pIace, >n Manchuria and isolated clashes reported by no means indicated the resumption of civil war. Electric Power Compo flies Would Toko All Current from Government Dams, Block SWPA Plans SHREVEPORT. La., Feb. 18-(A7—Eleven electric companies lf1 southwest and midwest have offered to distribute the electric current output of all government dams in the southwest, Frank M. Wilkes of Shreveport, president of Southwestern Gas and Electric company, announces. Wilkes said the offer was VLvfl.1" a Ic,tcr *° Douglas. VV right, administrator of the Southwestern Power administration. which directs, power from dams in this area The distribution system proposed by the federal government ET- I duplicate existing facili-ties of the ll companies and re- rmnarw5feI?leSiiueXp<‘nditure of Wdkes said. ' governmen‘. Savings To Public Normally Despite 'Emergency' General Strike Grips Pensylvania City, Argument Over Mayor's Order By ALLAN CEISr /**LA?£ASTER’ Pa * Feb. 18.*— '^--Although a general strike of ?joi_un,0Ps    Lancaster and the ac*ting mayor proclaimed I a state of emergency, most of Lancasters industry operated normally today. P 7L'n Weigand. presi-dent of the Central Labor union. which called the strike yesterday m support of a 13-day w alkout of i2anStAPirkers' la‘d Tany of thc 12,000 j\FL members had not yet been officially notified of the strike and that “the strike hasnt ii? Ford Tudor that was St SS lVe??^?day ni«bt. Feb. 6, fn AH* c J ey \as ^covered rn Ada Sunday when OU Bay a” Ada Policeman, found the car Perked on Main street. .J“e car was apparently in run-ning condition except for being out of gasoline.    * ire£k;«r^kWas no tell-tale evidence left in the car that might lead to me arrest of the person or persons who drove it from its parking place in Pauls Valley earlier kin?!* ”l0,n9h and apparently eft? police U W“ found by the The car "will probably be re-turned to Paid* Valley Tuesday. Pauls Valley officials did not come after it Monday. Communist press dispatches, however, reported that the na- IZESrii Ueu Sixth Arrt,y had seized Liaochung, 40 miles south-w est of Mukden, from “popular local (communist) Torces after having taken Taian and Panshcn in the same area. The communist dishpatch dat- asseiled ‘hat the na-tionalist forces were “exploiting \bcir gains” and that In eastern •chol province of inner Mongolia troops of the nationalist 89th di- uW?* °tKthe 13th army had cap-v K?0 townships of Huan-Ch,hUChUan a"d Ch,ng The official spokesman pointed out, however, that no communique had been issued about the supposed fighting, which has been reported only by the communist press. Bowles On Air Tuesday Night WASHINGTON, Feb. 18.—(A*) --Chester Bowles arranged to-aay to go on the radio tomorrow night to explain the administration s new wage-price policy The new stabilization chief will speak over CBS from 9:45 lo IO p.m., central standard time. CORN, Feb., 18. <.PLTHobart is considering installation of me-ler«,to make more parking space available in the business district. City officials believe such a move would discourage long •toys by motorists and thus make the shopping district more readily accessible. Any savings that would result from sale of the goVernment-op-eiated power would be passed on to the public, Wilkes said. The offer came after plans SJfJ. announced recently b BW! A to build a wude nctwor or electric transmission lines in Arkansas, Texas, Oklahoma, Louisiana. Missouri and Kansas. These federal lines, said \V likes, would duplicate and in many cases run parallel to lines of present companies. S\VPA Asking Funds S w PA recently asked congress Sri w    appropriation    of $-3,323,000 to begin this work and announced plans of SWPA would result ultimately in expenditure of $225,000,000, Wilkes said. Companies which made the of-er * .areA Arkansas Power and tlfbt. Co.. Little Rock. Ark.; Southwestern Gas and Electric Co., Shreveport; Public Service Company of Oklahoma. Tulsa, Okla.; Arkansas-Missouri Power Corp., Blytheville. Ark.; Louisiana Power and Light Co.. Al- ■ Vr/S 7.a ’ M,ssissippi Power and -•ignt Lo., Jackson, Miss.; Okla-and Electric Company Oklahoma City, Okla.; Empire - • District Electric Co., Joplin, Mo.; among them Uklahoma Power and Water Co were elevated S,hprj'vw. Okla.: Gulf States “ Utilities Co., Beaumont, Texas* ®".d Kansas Gas and Electric Co.,’ Wichita, Kansas.    * reached its peak yet.” Daniel W. Coulter, acting mayor in the illness of Dr. Dale Cary ^inferred shortly before noon wi. 4 c>ty council. No statement WM issued of what transpired. Picket lines were thrown up by 7:30 a.m. (EST) around virtually ?    stn?1    ptonts, Out were withdrawn later in most cases Weigand would givv no reason. •ii r r Coulter had oraered all policemen away from the carbarns of the Conestoga Tr-nspor-tatjon company because, he said. the situation is w'holiv beyond menti”11 °f the police dcpart- Pickets halted buses and trucks °P€*,ated by union emplo>es, and no Lei eyhound buses were permitted to enter the city. About 2,000 pickets md other Balita Vole b Slrongly Rightist, Pre-King Leopold By REGINALD WILLIAMS BRUSSELS, Feb. 18.—(,P>—Fi-5f,LieSuIts of the    election rn?K3iy gaYe t,he ri*ht wing Catholic party, pledged to return ”.g P?P°Id to hit throne. 92 seats today in the cham aer of deputies but left it short of a ma-jority of the 202 member. Premier Achille Van Ackees Vuarty ran *ec°nd with 70 seats I ne communists won 23 the'liberals 16 and a new party or the democratic union, the U D o.. one. nJ?LCU‘u0m- th^ Ci“holic leader. »i ? Henri Carton de Wiart Wl11. be asked to form a govern-"JThe returns showed a gain ®fJ9 *fata tor the Catholic party 1939*    elections held in The question remained, how-ever whether De Wiart would be tt    m    a    coalltion with one of the minority parties to gain a working majority. h, LvLlMlnabl* to do 50 11 wa, Believed the regent would ask Van Acker to try to form a government. tinIhLtTSlble,?ffert of ‘he alec-non on Leopold s chances of » Return of Men To Be Gradual MointcnoiKa Mao Must Got Flouts, Furnaces Ready After Four-Week Shutdown PITTSBURGH, Fob 18.-HAV-Bteei mills employing more than half of the 750-000 CIO-United Steelworkers reopened today with the official ending of their strike at 12:01 a m. but the re« to work of many of the men will be gradual. Industry officials said main* tenance men would first have to get furnaces and plants prepared for a resumption of operations. winch were shut down just four weeks ago by biggest strike us American labor history A, spokesman for the U. Sw £orp* to^ Production or steel would not be attained for three to four weeks. The strike was ended for mom han 380.000 worker,. mosT oT them employed by the largo Producers. U. S. SteeL with I39.OOO workers; Beth!e-th 75.000; Republic, witii iii V a,nd Y°wngstown Sheet arnnnJ^’ With 20.000 wert among the companies resuming under new agreements with th# union providing for an 18 1/J cents an hour wage increase. I ?    Signing Union officials expected many other companies to quickly sign ^rLaCU\ DaVld J MacDonald re^r»tdV"?eaSjrer °f the UnkMW reported headquarters wan swamped with calls from conv* dr cd?’ ,a.nd ‘hat    have hJST aii lv.^ .i,con erercel eomg oa an over the country. re J!icketS c°ntinued to patrol tho rw.ifi15ning Y°Tpanies but Mac* Donald asserted: t F* toose contract* back to^worlT* ” ,0m* to get Weirton Gives Meanwhile, one basic steel Increase unaffeTttd Plan*f ■“^th^'nanora ^    IS*    w»lkout. th* Weirton Steel Co^ with IO OOO workers at Weirton. W. Va . and dto, O . announced » ^ Sheriff John Pfenninger for aid. blank*” sheriff “refused pomt Pfenninger declared “I think the propi»r place to settle any dis- ?tU? rn°^"b,lh1^etlU1*- but PompandCeremony As Prelates Raised Four Americans Amang 32 Made Catholic Cardinals att    •    .:    tuner    *    —a i (wnirs or re- Ar L worker, milled around the nin* to the throne -emained Conestoga barns early todav and ‘h® upermost question as .he tab- « iT?edl.ately caRed upon The P?eh°t yoteVne?red a" and. if * r ?ht w,m« Catholics, pledg-ed to Leopold s support, favor a referendum on the question >f his leturn from the exile into which action*    ibL    the    rom    bi    ned aition of the liberals, socialists and communists. Political observers expressed belief that should the Catholic erendum°<?d m f?rcing a ref-erendurn Leopold probablv would abdicate unless at Ie?,st 85 Etu£nt °f thC    tovored    his sh™weihquartfrs. helievid that should the vote for Leopold be the thmn* he,would renounce 2nejm faV.°r °f bxs SOH. rn SwiUearlair- Le°P°,d ‘S "ow an hour increase for hour* ployed0* '* and tonna*€ wiTh‘ethC.0I?fAnl !,as "° *°ntrace Weirton t j* but recognizes th# Inr rf ie ^dependent Unioi% agent    collective bargaining of tocreas# vt as made jointly by President Dan^Vnd pM,“?>p °J *•» com-I    a?LPrt,'dpnt    Larrr    Laf- Thi .«    Independent union, roo agreement eliminated shill ,j f_ a basic minimum wage of ti an hour retroactive to Jan. I. T    At    Weirton i^arferty    emphasized the in- stHkSf SJF obtained without a timre ire *tld lt wa* toe -first ifri ? hlstory of the lead* State,    * o/ th*. L'niteJ Many of the companies with* out contracts now are the steel fabricators, who buv <=♦«.»!    -r buy finished frmw K f Produce everything hr‘dg:* to bobbie-pin.* ii# M to kn°w what price bef they will receive, contending they would be operating at rn 'and^^* “ ^ tor thetr t'!!-1"5.0 ?ayin* n>»r* .    -    Paying basic steel. |DniS?l.lNT SCHOOL LAND LOANS SEDUCED SHARPLY 18-delinquent has been re- Soldiers Tearing Down Bomb Ranges Staying in Ada While Taking Down Ranges Used For Wartime Bomber Practice A group of soldiers about town [or thc past several days have become a topic of discussion as Ada people are wondering what thoy are doing in Ada. The .soldiers have been in Ada for several days; they are tearing down bombing ranges that Were established in this area for target practice for the Ardmore Army Air base when it was in operation VATICAN CITY. Feb.. 18. '.Pi I hirty-two eminent prelates. four Americans, r, ..    --    1° toe college of Cardinals today with churchly pomp ceremony. Formally, Pope Pius XII an-nounccd at a secret consistory of the college, attended bv 28 of the J f.X,stoifg mcrr|bers, the creation of the 32 new princes of the Ro-■ man Catholic church. All but three of the 32 were in Rome. and papal emissaries delivered to them immediately their bigiet-ti, or formal notifications. With this notification the designees SI y b003"10 Cardinals. The new American Cardinals making up with Dennis Cardinal’ Dougherty of Philadelphia the five Americans in the 69-Ca(clinal college, are: John Cardinal Glennon of St. Louis, dean of the group. Edward Cardinal Mooney of Detroit. Samuel Cardinal Stritch of Chicago. Francis Cardinal Spellman of New York. CORN, Feb.. 18, • Pi—This area recently shipped 31 heifers to The soldiers, about eight in all, will probably make their head- I Europe to aicTin restocking dairv quarters in Ada for several days I herds. Thirty-four heifers w« re have completed contributed but three were sold or until they their job. Several bombing ranges were used in this area, but were closed when the Ardmore base was discontinued and there were no further uses for the ranges. Journalism Schools Add Cirailaliom Importune* of Circulation Management Racognisad KANSAS CITY. Feb . IS. '.PU. Walter G. Andrews, circulation manager of the Fort Wayne Ind SI mi5*M,.nel- ,0.ld member, rf the midwest circulation manager, association vesterady that about Idded =er5,t'es and col*ege, have added a course in newspaper circulation management to their journalism curriculums. rn ii t??re^ S’t v5ha-rman of a cornuto lhr mternational circulation managers association ap- ^°K£Ah°MA city. Feb f.^P)—The number of school land loans duced from 1,742 to 723 during ort SdE‘"'stra,lon »t Gov Rob? th! Kerr. figures presented to wii?mrTi!tSS1?n today shooed. waiter Marlin, secretary of the commission said the number* of delinquent loans now outstanding was the lowest “in many years.    n<in' Marlin said the number of •bout 7°(Kto°n the 1)00115 totalled Vefteda,eL7 wrns 5?.r amount invested—Ada New, Clarified Ada. to pay thc shipping charges of the others. OKLAHOMA CITY. Feb.. 18. As part of an intensified marine recruiting drive, temporary en- JSM*- -SSM, Mon1 odf I5St JlUrP t0 Ufge inclu-‘°u" , circuition management a journalism schools. said no textbooks on the subject mf£rea\fjabIe’ b,ut that lhe com-mittee had supplied the colleges with much material, and planned to furnish lecturers from the ranks of circulation managers Among those present at associa-Ph1!,0r ;*?ble discuMion, were «1i.P Xi. dahnson, Lindon. Neb. Star, Charlo B. Cleaver. St I'™'? S,af: and Harry W. Cull,,. chief of the newspaper boy divisor    United States trea- The organization’s 31st annual convention will close tomorrow with the election of officers. ■THV PESSIMIST BF Streak*, Jk Mrs Oather Harp col* lapsed last night* soon after supper, VV hen ’er husband put th newspaper down mn* said a few pleasant words. Now that most folks 'ro makrn a livin*, flier* \n t no placs I live. ;

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