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Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: June 19, 1946 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - June 19, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma                             on how you l..k It whether th. Louis-Conn bottl, i. takin3 attention fr.n. .he politic.! or whether ,h. politico, or. having to try to win some ott.nti.n from May Paid Circulation 8271 Mtmb.-r: Audit Bureau of circulation THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION 43rd 56 ADA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 19, 1946 Vote Drive Here Hitting Faster Pate With Election Just Ahead H. C. Jones to Speok at Glenwood Park Thursday Night; County Rallies Heading Up Toward Finale Here July 1 Those strange noises you hear aren't from spring-in to- summer weather. They are part and parcel of the closing days of a rousing state and local political campaign, sweeping along now toward a climax on July 2. FIVE CENTS THE COPV Registration Here Is Slow Registrar Reminds That Registration for July 2 Vote Ends Friday Night Registration for the July 2 pri- mary lias been slow, according to J. E. Boswell, Pqntotoc county registrar, who reminds those who are otherwise age and iiesidence to vote that their registration period for that first primary ends Friday of this week at midnight. The precincts and their regis- trars are: Ward 1. Precinct I. Mrs. Jessie Rogers Crawford, 121 E. 14th. Ward 1, Precinct 2, E. E. Uelts- chey. 526 E. 13th. Ward 1, Precinct 3, Mrs. Ad- nanna Vrcoland, 817 E. 15th, Ward 1, Precinct 4. Mrs. Bettic Armstrong, 32.ri E. Ward 1. Precinct 5, H. A. Stevenson, 821 E. 13th Ward 2, Precinct 1, J. D. Ma- Joan, 830 N. Broadway. Ward 2. Precinct 2, Mrs. G. C Harris. 939 E. 7th. Ward 2, Precinct 3, Mrs. Edna S. Lasater, 525 E. 8th. Ward 2, Precinct 4. Mrs. Joe Thompson. 730 E. Orchard. Ward 3, Precinct 1, Miss Lou- cile Scott, 307 W. 7th. Ward 3, Precinct 2, Mrs. C C Ray. 720 W. 10th. Ward 3, Precinct 3, H. A. Eb- rite. 501 W. 5th. Ward 3. Precinct 4, Airs. Gene Baxley. 704 W. 7th. Ward 4, Precinct 1. Mrs. Blanche Smyth, 215 W. 15th Ward 4, Precinct 2, Mrs. Mary Surinam, 833 S. Stockton. Ward 4, Precinct 3, Mrs. Quin- ton Blake, 614 W. 19th. Ward 4. Precinct 4, Mrs. W. A Davis, 605 W. 14th. Allen, North, H. C. Complon, fc One of the ranking candidates for the democratic nomination for governor, H. C. Jones, will speak at Glenwood Park in- Ada .Thursday night of this week, at 8 o'clock. He is making a vigorous drive over the state, taking to the vot- ers the platform, on which he basing his plans for administer- ing state affairs if he wins the party nomination and then, in November, Ihe general election. Coe Here Next Week William Coe, Oklahoma City attorney who has launched a late- campaign drive and who is back- ed by Corner Smith, veteran cam- paigner, will speak in Ada next week. K. M. McCool, Norman, who spoke in Ada .recently, visited here early this week, renewing contacts with friends and pushing his candidacy. The county lwo-a-week rally schedule is nearing its close now This week has a rally due a Byng Thursday night, June 20 wilh Ed Little and J. E. Tcagu m charge arrangements. Ada Rally July 1 Next week calls for a rally on Tuesday, June 25, at Fitzhugh J. D. Williams and Lee Elliott ir. charge, and on Thursday, June 27, at Steedman, with C. T. Hogue and R. O. Fredering making ar- rangements. The final rally will be the cus- tomary big get-together of voters at Glenwood Park in Ada on Monday night, July 1, just before the election. Voters from nil parts of the county are invited to come in and join the local folks in hearing the final appeals of the candidates. Allen. South, Dr. C. M. Meanes Allen. Ahloso Y, Mrs. A. G. Stout, Rt. Ada. Bebee, A. F. Crow, Route 4, Ada. Canyon Springs, Mrs. E. D Norman, Pontotoc. Center, Mrs. C. C. Grindstaff, Route 5, Ada. Colbert. Mrs. Home 3, Ada. Edith Balthrop, Conway, Mrs. Henry McMeanes, Boute 1, Stonewall. Dolberp. Mrs. P. M. Bowman, Koute 2. Roff. Egypt. G. T. Harris, Route 2 Ada. Fitzhugh, Mrs. Lula Emerson, Francis, O. G. Rose, Box 34, Francis. Fittstown. Mrs. I. R. Doolittla Mrs. Mary Lewis, Resident Here Since 1925, Dies Mrs. Mary Lewis, 76, wife of Dr. E. F. Lewis, resident of Ada since 1925, at an Oklahoma City hospital -Tuesday afternoon. Funeral services will be held Thursday at 3 p.m. from First Baptist church, burial in Rose- dale cemetery. She had suffered a stroke last November and for the last two months had been increasingly ill. Mrs. Lewis was born in Arkan- sas a few years after the close of the Civil War. When she was a small 'child her father took the family to Texas. There her moth- er died and the 12-year old girl, oldest of the children, took over management of the family. The family then returned to Ar- Actual Pictures of the Tornado Drafting Of 18-Year Olds Is Likely Now, Committees Are Nearing Agreement On Bill Here are two excellent photos of the tornado which devastated the area south of Detroit and moved nnrtlh night. The left photo shows the twister as it struck near Windsor, and the right photo shows the storm as it died out in the distance Telephoto) What Lands Being Brought Into City Strip of Land Along South Side of King's Road Brought Into City by One of New Ordinances Ordinance No. 753 deals with three separate groups of land in the south district of Ada where additional land has been brought into the city by virtue of recent annexations that a'dded about 250 acres to the total acreage of the city. C of Luncheon At Fairgrounds During Youth Poultry Show One of the three groups of Four Talk Italian Treaty Deadlocked on Repara- tions, Take Up Less Diffi- cult Angles of Treaty Another British Officer Now Missing in Palestine, Wave Of Disorder Sweeping Country Chamber of Commerce mem- strip of territory. >ers are reminded that there will be no Thursday noon luncheon of the organization at the Aldridge hotel. The meeting will be held at the Fairgrounds where a free meal will be served. The Cham- ber of Commerce will complete By LOUIS NEVIN PARIS, June Big Four-foreign ministers, still dead- locked on the touchy problem of Italian reparations, moved on to- day to Jess difficult phases of the lands brought in by No. 753 was Italian reparations, moved on to- explained Tuesday and the other minor economic clauses and. the two groups will be explained. French-Italian border question on One 'of the groups includes the agenda. Today's session was scheduled for an hour earlier than usual to permit French Foreign Minis- ter Georges Bidault to attend a session of the chamber of deputies at which he might be called upon property owned by Foster Mc- Swain, L. H. Harrell, R. E. Mor- gan and E. M. Gullatt. The land lies on the south side of Kings Road and is a narrow after the noon meal. Strip Boundaries Startiiig'aTtrie "corner of 'Stock-' ton and Kings Road, the line ex- tends south to a corner joined on the northeast by Harrell's prop- erty, on the northwest by proper- ty owned by W. L. Whitaker and JERUSALEM, June 19, Palestine police said late today that another British officer was missing, possibly bringing to six the number of Britons kidnapped in a wave of disorder sweeping the country. The officer, Maj. H. B. Chad- wick, failed to appear at a gen- era! command meeting at the King David hotel late yesterday, the police announcement said. Previously, five British officers wore kidnapped by an armed band from a club at Tel Aviv. Police said Chadwick may be a hostage of the Irgun Zvai Leu- mi, an outlawed resistance organ- ization reported attempting to force a demand for commutation of death sentences for two of their Jewish comrades. Check Frontier Closely A iarge force of troops and police began scouring several Jewish settlements along tile Leb- anese frontier today. Troops al- so started a systematic search of the modern Jewish City of Tol Aviv at dawn, combing the Hati- kvah and Shapiro quarters and the neighborhood of the Yarkon river for traces of the kidnapped officers. The Tel Aviv municipal council passed a resolution at an emer-__________________ gency meeting called on the kid-i (Continued on Page 2 Column 2) napers to release the British cap- tives immediately. Mayor Israel Rokeach asserted he di'd not be- lieve the officers were in the city. Clamp Down on Tel Aviv The British Sixth airborne di- vision erected road blocks at every street corner in Tel Aviv and established posts to check identities every 200 or 300 yards. Residents of the Jewish settle- ment near Acre resisted a mili tary search of the area yesterday blocking gates to the town will an iron watertank and releasing a hive of bees, an army spokes- man said. Eotering the area after remov- ing the blocks, the soldiers searched.the town, detained sev- eral persons for questioning and confiscated signalling apparatus The .border search, H5 miles from Tel Aviv, was 7iot im- mediately explained. All roods through the upper Galilee sec- tion of Palestine in the north were blocked. Telephone lines were cut to prevent alarms being spread to other settlements. British engineers threw R Bailey bridge across the Jordan Detween Palestine and Syria, re- placing the dynamited "bridge of The earlier Chamber of Commerce issued several hundred baby chicks to a number of coun- ty farm boys and girls. Most of these boys and girls who received chicks earlier, this year will return eight cockerels and enter them in the show. Af- ter the show, the cockerels be- come the property of the Cham- ber of Commerce. Money obtained from the sale of chickens to the highest bidder Thursday afternoon will be re- by B. C. _ The southeast boundary of the land is the southeast corner of land owned by Gullatt. The line then extends north to Kings Road and west on Kings Road to Stock- ton and the starting point. Farther West to form France's new government. As usual, the deputy foreign ministers were directed to meet before the session of their chiefs to finish their reports on the Bul- garian and Finnish treaties. The deputies' reports on the Italian and Romanian pacts already have been submitted. Pessimism Deepens The pessimism which has en- veloped the current session of the British, French, Russian and U. S. foreign ministers since they re- conveend last Saturday deepened today following yesterday's dead- Thousands of Cans Of Food Packed For Shipment from Ada The Emergency Food Collec- tion Drive ended in Ada yester- day with men and Boy Scouts as- sisting in sorting and packing the many cans of food donated by citizens. There were 203 cases of canned goods stacked at the Convention Hall which the men and boys packed last night. A rough esti- j mate shows this to be close to 090 cans which does not include the several hundred cans put up in the canning kitchen at the county court house by Mrs. Jessie Morgan, county home demonstra- The other property lies farther the lock on reparations, which saw west and is also on the south side of Kings Road. Using the corner of Johnston avenue and Kings Road as a starting point, the line extends same negotiators repeating They moved .in merce. of the Chamber of Com- Box 385, Fittstown. Frisco, 'Mrs. W. S. Frisco. Slegall, Galey, Mrs. Bertha N e w b y Home 2. Ada. Greenhouse. W. E. Pitt, Ada. Hart, May Johnson, Route 5 Ada. Halls Hill. Bob Cannon, Allen. Homer, Mrs. Lee Carney, Route 2. Ada. Harden City. Mrs. Bryan O'- Neal, Harden City. Jesse. T. W. Wails, Route 1 Stonewall. Knox, J. G. Lovelace, Route 1, Ada. Lanham, J. E. Maddox, Route 2. Stratford. Latta, Leo Robbins, Route 1 Ada. Lightning Ridge, B. B. Webster Route 1. Roff. Lovelady, T. W. Taylor, Route Jack McMeanes, 4. Ada. Lula, Mrs. Lula. Lawrence. Mrs. Ida Guess, Rt. 1, Fiizhugh. Maxwell, Mrs. E. H. Light Route 2. Ada. McCalls Chapel. Mrs. Luther West. Route 2, Allen. New Bethel, Mrs. Ed Little, Route 3. Ada. Oakman, Murray Smith, Oak- ir.an. Owl Creek, Ira Rose, Route 3 Stonewall. Pecan Grove, Mrs. B. O. Ful- ton. Route 1, Ada. Pickett, Mrs. Aude Briggs, Route 5. Ada. Pleasant Hill, Mrs. H N Clampitt. Stonewall. RFD Roff. West, D. E. L. Rice, Roff. Roff. East, Mrs. Pauline Cart- vright. Roft Rocky Chapel. Artie T. Smith Fuxhugh. Stonewall, North, W. M. Mur- phy. Stonewall. Stonewall, South, Ray J. Beam- 1893 to Old Oakland.'in the south- ern part of what is now Oklaho- ma, and he began there the prac- tice of medicine. They moved later to Old Kingston and, wh.en tne railrocl came through, moved with the community to 'new' Kingston. They came to Ada in 1925 and the following year bought a home at 80.1 South Broadway where they have resided since. Surviving are three daughters: Mrs. Millie Davis, Denton, Tex., trained nurse who has been with i her mother the latter be- came ill; Mrs. Eunice Vaughan whose husband, John Vaughn, is president of Northeastern State college, Tahlequah; Mrs. Myrtle Flint, wife of H. J. Flint who op- erates a ranch bordering Lake Texoma; Miss Pearl Lewis, con- sultant dietitian, Chicago; three sons: Dr. Miles L. Lewis of Ada Fred Lewis of Seminole and j-iittioiunv MJ. LCI w ill Ut; J. nm r T i i turned to the poultry program west turns soutli 450 feet. east feet, nortn 105 feet, east 100 feet, south two feet, east 100 feet, south 42 feet, east 278 feet and 390 feet north to the corner of Johnston and Kings Road, the starting point. This property ex- The money will then be used next spring to distribute more chicks to farm youth. At an auction immediately fol- lowing the noon lunch, the chick- ens will be sold to the highest bidder. Two Autos Stolen Here, One Found Runs Total to 10 Taken This Month, Nine Re- covered City police were notified Tues- day night that two cars had been stolen from their parking places on East Main and South Rennie. A 1941 black Buick club coupe virtually Ihs same arguments which led them into blind alleys a.month ago. Thursday Is Day For Hauling Of Trash in (ify "Alleys should be raked and the trash piled neatly for the first step of cleaning up the city as a part of the fly eradication pro- Mayor Luke B. Dodds said Wednesday morning after ho hqd instructed collectors as to their duties for Thursday. Collection trucks will cover the entire city Thursday or the fol- lowing days this week galberinR trash that has been placed ir piles as a cooperative measure. When all of the trash has been collected, there will be no more actual work on the program un- Dramatic Message From Ship Breaks Tie in Committee Finol Decision May Be Keep Inductees in U. S. Until They Are 19 By EDWIN B. HAAKINSON WASHINGTON, June 19, Rep. Walter G. Andrews' drama- tic vote radioed from a ship far out in tile Pacific appeared to- day to have broken the senate- house committee deadlock over the teen ago draft. The Now York republican's re. vised in favor of a conditional moratorium on. the induction of 18 year olds- was sent from the USS Panamint, carrying Andrews and other ob- servers to the Bikini atom bomb tests. Andrews thus swung over to the senate coinprnmi.se offer to make ]8 year olds subject to tluj draft only us a resort, His previous proxy called for no re- strictions on inducting toeii nfjori, with the result ih.il the houso group first rejected the compro- mise, 4 to 3. Showdown Thursday The actual showdown on issue is not scheduled until to- morrow when the seven senate and six house drews is the for their third try at adjusting differences in separate draft cr- tension bills. Tim Monday-lo- Thursday delay was set to allow [ho contact with Andrews aboard. the Panamint, Unless some other hitch dcvo- ops unexpectedly, both ook for tile conference! ngree- ment to contain these provisions: Extension of the selective ser- vice act, due to expire at the end of this month, until next March en tends about two blocks west of said might convene about Ash or> Kin OK "Rnari linfn.-o tho Lewis Of Silo, -anC' was stolen bel'ore 10 P-m' Tues- Ke-val Leu is of Siloam Springs, day from its parking'place in the You Figure It Out OH-NO, Japan, June ph-No township courts don't know whether to say "yes" or 'no" to this one. Five dagger-armed robbers rapped on the door of Mrs. Ko Nagashima, demanded 100.000 yen. She offered them yen she had. "We can't take a paltry sum like snorted the leader. "I'll go next door and borrow from my quavered the obliging woman. Three robbers went with her. The neighbor forked over more yen, Now the question is was Mrs Nagashima the only one robbed? Or were both she and her neigh- bor robbed? Did the neighbor lend her the money? Or was she 100 block South Rennie. It is owned by Mildred Morgan, 930 South Johnson, who reported the loss to the police. The Buick was recove'.-ed by members of the Oklahoma High- way Patrol and returned to the owner in running condition. A 1941 black Chevrolet coupe belonging to Jim Couch was stol- en from its parking place in the 200 block East Main. City police notified state auth- orities of the stolen automobile and now city, county and state officers are looking for the car; it Ash on Kings Road before the line turns south. This portion of No. 753 includes property owned by J. L. Shaw, S. M. Baublits, Dawes Harden, Gene Gulick, Bates, Helen Hayn- es and Carl Browall. The land is joined on the south by property owned by P. E. Al- derson and Anthony Floyd and The deadlock was eased only i tributed slightly by Russia's offer yester- I were tw_ day to put the question of Yugo- one case of salmon seen in the Slav, Albanian and Greek repar- large pile4 of boxes. Fifteen cases ations Soviel For- of' tanned meat and two cases of eign Minister Vyacheslav M. Mol- milk were also in the stack, otov sets at to a Ray Martin, finance chairman, 21-nalion European peace reported that he had some French sources in cash for the drive which did not include some cash to be don- ated by the Elks club. Final figures on this will not be avail- able until Thursday. The food will be shipped out of Ada sometime this week and will be distributed overseas by the UNRRA." lion agent, and her assistant, Miss til a week from Thursday when Margurett Alexander, and other helpers. Ada citizens contributed every kind of food imaginable and as is evident, some things they con- 3d were scarce items. There (wo cases of sardines and Russia Wants Italy To Pay Secretary of Stale James F. Byrnes, said this Soviet offer "solved two-thirds of the repar- ations a British inform- ant declared, but diplomatic sour- ces felt that the most difficult third Russia's own claim for still awaitea solu- tion with no yign of compromise. property was brought into the city by virtue of another ordin- ance. Price Ceiling Oft Scout Uniforms 'WASHINGTON, June today suspended price ceilings on Boy Scout and 'Girl Scout uniforms, except shoes. The agency said these uniforms are made for non-profit organiza- tions which control their distribu- tion through authorized dealers OPA added that because of the nature of th; scout organizations, "it is not expected that price will rise more than they would any- way as the result of increases in the cost of production." Price controls tilso were discon- I.J...J1 VVJI.IL 41U UJ. O" the east by property owned by Molotov refused to submit Rus" _ Whitaker sia's reparations claim to the 21-" nation conference, expressing be- lief that the foreign ministers should settle it. British Foreign Secreta-y Er- nest Bevin proposed that all ma- nor powers abandon reparations 1 claims on Italy, to assist the new republican government of lhat nation, but Molotov refused. Rus- sia is the only one of the .major powers seeking reparations from I Italy. Jim Bullard Hurt By Flying Metal Bone Above One Eye Shattered by Piece Of Broken Flywheel spray units will spray garbage cans, cow barns, horse lots, open sewage and out-of-door toilets with DDT. The entire program is being conducted as a protective meas- ure. The mayor wants to keep the cit.y clean and prevent an outbreak of infantile paralysis. Mayor Dodds says thai every citizen should donate something to the drive as it is for the bene- fit of Ada citizens that the cam- paign is being conducted. How- ever, early reports on Ihe amount of money received are not too hopeful, he says. Will (heck Up On Optima Plan Delay By The Associated Prtst Expect Pay Pay increases ranging from SO aercent for buck privates find np- Jrenlice seamen to JO percent for op rank officers. Manpower demands to be sup- plied" from four categories, each, to be exhausted in order: first, volunteers; second, inductees be- tween 20 and some top HRC limit to be determined by the armed forces; third, 39 year olds; fourth J8 year olds. In no event, however, would youths of 18 be inducted bcfora October 1. and then only if Presi- dent Truman certified they needed. Their duty would be re- stricted to the continental United Slates until they are 19. Must Act Quickly This was the moratorium An- drews afiroed to. He told news- men aboard the Panamint yester- day that he still favors drafting )8 year olds without restrictions but thai with only 12 dayi left before the current stop-gap ex- tension act expires "something lias to be done quickly." Once the conference agreement is reached, the compromise be- tween the widely differing sen- ate and house draft bills must go jack for final approval of both, chambers. This normally is granted quickly, bul some house members have announced plans 'or a fight againsl taking teen- agers under any conditions be- Jim was taken about 9 p.m. Tuesday, tinued on tents and tarpaulins' Ponce records show that 10 J-------- WEATHER: Oklahoma: Scattered thunder snowers extreme east early to- night, followed by clearing "early tonight: cooler tonight: Thursday warmer northwest, cooler southeast and extreme east. ANNOUNCES PIE SUPPER FRIDAY NIGHT Union Hill announces a pie sup- per and quanct singing for Fri- day, June 21, al the Union Hill school building. Proceeds will go for a singing school. Candidates and all oth- ers are invited. Greater returns for amount In- vested. Ada News Want Ads. way. cars have been stolen since June 1 and nine have been recovered. In most cases, the cars have been ii. running order when recovered. Furniture Store Is Burglarized The G. W. Rea Furniture store w.is burglarized Tuesday night, according to Police Chief Quinton Blake, who investigated the break-in. The owner found 150 pennies missing from the place of busi- ness. Officers said that the burglars jerked- a screen off a back win- dow, broke the glass in the win- dow to gain entrance and appar- ently left the building the same woven decorative fabrics used in railroad cars, buses and airplanes; decorative fabrics woven entirely glass or plastics, and Another Candidate For City Council Pink Norwood Enters Race To Represent- Ward 4 One race is assured for the July 2 vole en members of Ihe Ada cily council which is to be established under the recently voted council-manager plan of city government. Norwood has filed to rep- rep- Oy an elec- resent Ward 4 Vornon Roberts tro-coaling process. Also exempted from price con- trol wore charges for repair, rent- al and maintenance of public street lighting equipment. NOWATA, June Rela Jo Hough, valedictorian of the 1946 Nowata High school senior class, has been announced a first place winner in the senior high school division of an American. Legion sponsored essay writing contest. John Ashcr, Wewoka, was sec- ond and Mariann Healdlon, third. DURA NT. June hillbilly, hit .parade and Texas roundup will be held here next week as a benefit show for the city firemen. was already filed for that ward. Early Wednesday afternoon the men who had filed last week: for Ihe other wards and the at-large place had drawn no opponents. BERT McDONEL DIES HUGO, Okla.. June 10, Bert McDoneJ. 54, who served as state welfare director during thr-. administration of ex Governor Leon C. Phillips died here yesler- whose home is city near Winter- smith park, is in Breco hospital suffering from a severe laceration above one eye following a mis- hap with a gasoline motor Tues- day afternoon. While grinding some feed Tues- day, Mr. Bullard was using a gas- oline motor. A flywheel on the motor came to pieces throwing pieces of metal about a small building where the grinding ma- j fthir.e was located. i Several pieces of metal went the I th rough a sheet-iron roof, caus- ing much damage. One small piece of metal slruck Bullard on the cheek and then glanced, hitting a bone just above one of his eyes, shattering the bone. The apparently did not stop because !he doctor in charge reported that there was no metal :n the wound. Missing the eyelid, the metal caught in the bone just above the eye, cutting a four inch gash. The attending physician said that Bullard's condition was good Wednesday morning. WASHINGTON. June i cause the houso already has takun Ross Rizley (R-Okla) has thls stand tw'ce. been assured of an investigation of delays in the progress of plans for the Optima flood control res- ervoir in the Oklahoma panhan- dle. Chairman Wellington of the house flood control committee told Rizley he would look into the matter if Rizley would make possible information on the all _______ _....._ project available to the commit" tee. Rizley had complained that he failed to understand why army engineers continued lo advocale work on Ihe North Canadian river at downstream points when they could be protected by projects up stream. day. McDonel was 1939 to 1944. in office from AIRPORT BONDS APPROVED OKLAHOMA CITY, June 10 bond issue to .fin- ance an airport at Grady county, has been I Greater returns for amount in- MUSKOGEE, June 19, T. Price has resigned as super- intendent of tho Muskogce city water department. He has hold the position for eight years and also served 15 months acting city manager. Price was the first president of the Muskogee Cham- ber of Commerce. First of Service Wives Near Japan YOKOSUKA, Japan, June 19. welcome was being pre- pared today for 22 navy and ma- rine corps wives, the first Amer- ican servicemen's dependents to come to Japan. Some Rain Falls Over Oklahoma ny The Associated Pren Rain fell in scattered sections of Oklahoma Tuesday with Newkirk registering tho heaviest downpour of 1.30 inches. Highest temperature recorded Tuesday was 106 at Alva. a drop of two degrees from Monday's high of ]08, also at Alva. Coolest point in the slate early Wednesday was Boise City with 47. They Friday are expected at I p.m. aboard the USS Charles Carroll. Tugs equipped wilh loud- speakers will blare oul a wel- come. The wives will be decora- ted with leis as they step ashore, until a community housing project underway here is ready for occupancy, the families will live at Kamakura, a summer re- sort eight miles away, on Tokyo u.r t V 1.1 J I LJ I Id 3 UUI_I 1 by tile attorney general. i vested, Ada Want Ads. PAULS VALLEY, June 19 for a Fourth of July oil- show at the Pauls Valley airport have been announced by trm Chamber of Commerce.' The show will feature stunt flying by A] Guthrie and other aircraft ex- hibitions. TH' PESSIMIST Dob Dlanki, Jr. Nowadays, th' young folks step on In1 gas th1 first half o lh' night, an' gas on th1 steps th' last half. Money may be elastic, but we wish th' durn stuff wuz a little more adhesive.   

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