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Ada Evening News: Wednesday, June 19, 1946 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - June 19, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma                                 founds on how you look of It wh.Hi.r Hi* Louh-Conn b*W. i, Wcin, o». n >io„ , r * m  Hi. polilkal  cmpoigB or wh.th.r Hi. politic*, or. h«i»s to try to wi. tom. .tuition horn th. boot.  Arc rag* Net May Paia Circulation  8271  Member: Audit Bureau of Circulation  THE ADA EVENING NEWS  FINAL EDITION  Vole Drive Here Hilting Faster Pace With Election Just Ahead  H. C. Jones to Spook of Glenwood Cork Thursday Night*  County Rallies Heading Up Toward Finale Here July I  Those strange noises you hear aren’t from spring-into-summer weather. They are part and parcel of the closing days of a rousing state and local political campaign, sweeping aiong now toward a climax on July 2.  Registration Here Is Slow  Registrar Reminds That Registration for July 2 Vote Ends Friday Night  Registration for the July 2 pri-mary has been slow, according to J. E. Boswell, Pontotoc county registrar, who reminds those who are otherwise qualified—by age and nesidence to vote that* their registration period for that first primary ends Friday of this week at midnight.  The precincts and their registrars are:  Ward I, Precinct I, Mrs. Jessie Rogers Crawford, 121 E. 14th.  Ward I. Precinct 2, E. E. Uelts-cney, 526 E. 13th.  Ward I. Precinct 3, Mrs. Ad-nanna Vreeland. 817 E. 15th.  TA a rd I, Precinct 4, Mrs. Bettie Armstrong. 325 E. 15th.  Ward 1. Precinct 5, H. A. Stevenson, 821 E. 13th.  v  War otA T  P £» ec,ncl J *  D - Ma-loan, 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 I, Miss Louche Scott, 307 W. 7th.  w,  Wa 7 d 3 * f recinct  2, Mrs. C. C. Ray, 720 W. 10th.  . Ward 3, Precinct 3, H. A. Eb-nte, 501 W. 5th.  Ward 3. Precinct 4, Mrs. Gene Baxley. 704 W. 7th.  W a r d 4, Precinct I. Mrs. Bianche Smyth, 215 W. 15th.  Ward 4 Precinct 2. Mrs. Mary Stidham. 833 S. Stockton.  Ward 4, Precinct 3, Mrs. Quinton Blake, 614 W. 19th.  Ward 4 Precinct 4, Mrs. W. A. Davis. 605 W. 14th.  AVen***' ^* or th, H. C. Compton,  Allen, South, Dr. C. M. Meanes, Allen.  Ahloso Y, Mrs. A. G. Stout, Rt. 4, Ada.  Ada Cbee *  A ‘  F '  Crow ’  Rout e 4.  Canyon Springs, Mrs. E. D Aonian. Pontotoc.  C enter, Mrs. C. C. Grindstaff, Route 5, Ada.  Colbert Mrs. Edith Balthrop. Route 3. Ada.  Conway, Mrs. Henry McMeanes. Route I, Stonewall.  Dolberg Mrs. P. M. Bowman, Route 2, Roff.  Egypt. G. T. Harris, Route 2, Aaa.  Fitzhugh, Mrs. Lula Emerson,  Fitzhugh.  Francis, O. G. Rose, Box 34,  Francas.  Pittstown, Mrs. I. R. Doolittle, Box o85, Fittstown.  Frisco, Mrs. W. S. Stegall,  Frisco.    ’  Galer, Mrs. Bertha Newby. Route 2. Ada.  Greenhouse W. E. Pitt, Ada.  ^da    Johnson,    Route 5,  Halls Hill, Bob Cannon, Allen. Homer, Mrs. Lee Carney, Route Z. Aaa.  Harden City. Mrs. Bryan O’-Neai, Harden City.  Jesse, T. W. Wails, Route I.  Stonewall.  Knox, J. G. Lovelace, Route I Aaa.  m ^ nnarn » J- E. Maddox, Route Z, Stratford.  Latta. Leo Robbins, Route I,  Aaa.  Lightning Ridge, B. B. Webster,  Route I. Roff.  Lovelady. T. W. Taylor, Route 4. Ada.  Luia, Mrs. Jack McMeanes, JL-ua.  Lawrence, Mrs. Ida Guess, Rt.  I. Fitzhugh  Maxwell, Mrs. E. H. Light Route 2. Ada.    ’  McCalls Chapel, Mrs. Luther ^est. Route 2, Allen.   Mrs -  Ed  Little,  Koute 3. Ada.  Oakman. Murray Smith, Oak-man.  Owl Creek, Ira Rose, Route 3.  Stonewall.  Pecan Grove, Mrs. B. O. Fulton, Route I, Ada.  Picket!, Mrs. A u d e Briggs, Route 5, Ada.  Pleasant Hill, Mrs. H. N C.ampitt, Stonewall. RFD  r' e£ ‘- ?,  E - L Rice, Roff. ROi.f, East, Mrs. Pauline Cartwright. Roff.  Rocky Chapel. Artie T. Smith,  Fitzhugh.  Stonewall, North, W. M. Murphy. Stonewall.  Stonewall, South, Ray J. Beam-  *  n ?u° f  i he rank »ng candidates tor the democratic nomination for governor, H. C. Jones, will speak at Glenwood Park in Ada rhursday night of this week, at 8 o clock.  He is making a vigorous drive over the state, taking to the voters the platform on which he is basing his plans for administering state affairs if he wins the party nomination and then, in November, the general election.  TIF .,£°®  H<Sre NeXt   William Coe, Oklahoma City attorney who has launched a late- c ? n ?P ai ? n  drive  an d who is backed by Gomer Smith, veteran campaigner, will speak in Ada next week.  R. M. McCool, Norman, who spoke in Ada recently, visited here early this week, renewing contacts with friends and pushing his candidacy.  The county two-a-week rally  sc !}£ dule is  nearing its close now.  This week has a rally due at  •/I* Thursday night. June 20, with Ed Little and J. E. Teague in charge of arrangements.  Ada Rally July I Next week calls for a rally on i u £8 d fVv Jnne 25, at Fitzhugh, J. D. Williams and Lee Elliott in £h ar *e and on Thursday, June  27 - at Steedman. with C. T. Hogue and R. O. Fredering making arrangements.  The final rally will be the customary big get-together of voters at Glenwood Park in Ada on Monday night. July I, just before the election. Voters from all parts of the county are invited to come in and join the local folks in hearing the final appeals of the candidates.  Ac tug I Pictures of the Tornado  Drafting Of 18-Year Olds Is Likely Now, Committees Are Nearing Agreement On Bill  Another British Officer Now Missing in Palestine, Wave Of Disorder Sweeping Country  ^^ntVcanada X l^te C Monday°night he The n ?rft phom she£“85     SOU ', h     ° f    Detroit    and    m °ved  Ontario, and the right photo* shoes' Je'Tuiff  Mrs. Mary Lewis, Resident Here Since 1925, Dies  Mrs. Mary Lewis. 76, wife of  Dr -  E - F. Lewis, resident of Ada since 1925 d cd at an Oklahoma City hospital Tuesday afternoon. Mineral services will be held Thursday at 3 p.m. from First Baptist church, burial in Rosedale cemetery.  She had suffered a stroke last November and for the last two  bad . been increasingly ill.  Mi s. Lewis was born in Arkansas ®  fe w year* after the close of the Civil War. When she was a small child her father took the family to Texas. There her mother died and the 12-year old girl, oldest of the children, took over  mar ? a gement  of the  family.  The family then returned to Arkansas where, when she was 18 she was married to E. F. Lewis  ?8Q3 if cha nu*  Th ? y -  moved  in 1893 to Old Oakland, m the southern part of what is now Oklahoma, and he began there the practice of medicine. They moved later to Old Kingston and, when the rail rod came through, moved with the community to ‘new’ Kingston.  ' ca * Tie  to Ada in 1925 and I* ™  lo S’ ing year  bought a home ft ®®1 South Broadway where they have resided since.  *, Sur yi V A ng are  three daughters: Mrs. Mittie Davis, Denton, Tex trained nurse who has been with her mother since the latter became ill; Mrs. Eunice Vaughan whose husband. John Vaughn, is president of Northeastern State college, Tahlequah; Mrs. Myrtle Flint, wife of H. J. Flint who operates a ranch bordering Lake Texoma; Miss Pearl Lewis, consultant dietitian, Chicago; three sons: Dr. Miles L. Lewis of Ada, Med Lewis of Seminole and Royal Lewis of Siloam Springs,  What Lands Being  Brought Into City  Strip af Land Alang South Side of King'. Road Brought Into City by Ona af 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 added about 250 acres to the total acreage of the city. rn rn a m    Z~ m     4 One of the three groups of  C of (. Luncheon Af  ?  - r ° u * ht  ^ by No 753 was   (Continued on Page 2 Column 5)  jW EAT HER!  *-  J  Oklahoma: Scattered thunder snorers extreme east early tonight followed by clearing early tonight: cooler tonight: Thursday la.r. warmer northwest, cooler southeast and extreme east.  You Figure ll Oui  OH-NO, Japan, June 19.—(JP)— Uh-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 2,000 yen —all she had.   1 ta . k o  a  P altr F sum Lke that, snorted the leader.  ill go next door and borrow from my neighbor,” quavered the obliging woman.  Three robbers went with her. the neighbor forked over 10,000  more yen.  Now the Question is was Mrs. Nagashima the only one robbed? Ur were both she and her neighed  r K ^K ? Did the  neighbor lend her the money? Or was she an accomplice?  Nobody in Oh-No knows.  PIE SIPPER FRIDAY NIGHT  Lnion Hill announces a pie supper and quartet singing for Fri-   day ’ f u  K  ne 2L at the Union Hill school building.  Proceeds will go for a singing school. Candidates and all others are invited.  Greater returns for amount invested. Ada News Want Ads.  Fairgrounds During  Youth Poultry Show  Chamber of Commerce members are reminded that there will  5 e no Thursday noon luncheon of the organization at the Aldridge lotel. The meeting will be held at the Fairgrounds where a free meal will be served. The Chamber of Commerce will complete its 1946 poultry program soon after the noon meal.  The Chamber of Commerce earlier issued several hundred aa by chicks to a number of county 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. After the show, the cockerels be- i  4     ,    .    ■.  come the property of the Cham- I west and is alsc aer of Commerce.    °    .    Kings    Road.  Money obtained from the sale of chickens to the highest bidder Thursday afternoon will be returned to the poultry program fund of the Chamber of Commerce.  The money will then be used next spring to distribute more chicks to farm youth.  At an auction immediately following the noon lunch, the chickens will be sold to the highest bidder.  Two Aulos Stolen Here, One Found  Runs Total to IO Taken Tki* Month, Nina Recovered  City police were notified Tuesday night that two cars had been stolen from their parking places on East Main and South Rennie.  A 1941 black Buick club coupe was stolen before IO p.m. Tues- f , r ? m its  P arki «g Place in the IOO block South Rennie. It is owned by Mildred Morgan, 930 South Johnson, who reported the loss to the police.  The Buick was recovered by members of the Oklahoma Highway Patrol and returned to the owner in running condition.  A 1941 black Chevrolet coupe belonging to Jim Couch was stolen from its parking place in the 200 block East Main.  City police notified state authorities of the stolen automobile and now city, county and state officers are looking for the car; it was taken about 9 p m. Tuesday  Police records show that id cars have been stolen since June  I and nine have been recovered.  In most cases, the cars have been   II runn * n & order when recovered.  Furniture Sore Is Burglarized  The G. W. Rea Furniture store wis burglarized Tuesday night, according to Police Chief Quinton Blake, who investigated the break-in.  The owner found 150 pennies missing from the place of business.  Officers said that the burglars jet ked a screen off a back window, broke the glass in the window to gain entrance and apparently left the building the same way.  explained Tuesday and the other two groups will be explained.  One of the groups includes property owned by Foster McSwain, L. H. Harrell, R. E. Morgan and E. M Gullatt.  The land lies on the south side of Kings Road and is a narrow' strip of territory.  Strip Boundaries  Starting at the corner of Stockton and Kings Road, the line extends south to a corner joined on the northeast by Harrell’s property, on the northwest by property owned by W. L. Whitaker and on the south by property owned by B. C. King.  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 Stockton and the starting point.  Farther West  The other property lies farther west and is also on the south side Kings Road.  Using the corner of Johnston avenue and Kings Road as a  Big Four Talk Italian Treaty  Deadlocked on Reparations, Take Up Less Difficult Angles of Treaty  By LOLIS NEVIN  PARIS, June 19.—</P)__The Big Four foreign ministers, still deadlocked on the touchy problem of Italian reparations, moved on today to less difficult phases of the Italian reparations, moved on to-minor economic clauses and the French-Italian border question on the agenda.  Today s session was scheduled for an hour earlier than usual to permit French Foreign Minister Georges Bidault to attend a session of the chamber of deputies at which he might be called upon 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 Bulgarian and Finnish treaties. The deputies* reports on the Italian and Romanian pacts already have been submitted.  Pessimism Deepens  The pessimism which has rn-veloped the current session of the British, Frencn, Russian and U. S. foreign ministers since they re-conveend last Saturday deepened today following yesterday’s deadlock on reparations, which saw the same negotiators repeating virtually the same arguments  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 general command meeting at the King David hotel late yesterday. the police announcement said. Previously, five British officers were kidnapped bv an armed band from a club at lei Aviv.  Police said Chadwick may be a hostage of the Irgun Zvai Leu-mi, an outlawed resistance organization reported attempting to force a demand for commutation of death sentences for two of their Jew ish comrades.  Check Frontier Closely  A large force of troops and police began scouring several Jew ish settlements along the Lebanese frontier today. Troops also .started a systematic search of the modern Jewish City of Tel Aviv at dawn, combing the Hati-kvah and Shapiro quarters and the neighborhood of the Yarkon river for traces of the kidnapped officers. .  The Tri Aviv municipal council passed a resolution at an emergency meeting called on the kid-  Thousands of (ans Of Food Packed For  Shipment from Ada  The Emergency Food Collection Drive ended in Ada yester-day with men and Boy Scouts as-  napers to release the British captives immediately. Mayor Israel Rokeach asserted he did not believe the officers were in the city.  Clamp Down on Tel AyIy  *nie British Sixth airborne division 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 settlement near Acre resisted a mill-tary search of the area yesterday, blocking gates to the town with an iron watertank and releasing a hive of bees, an army spokea-man said.  Entering the area after removing the blocks, the soldiers searched the town, detained several persons for questioning and confiscated signalling apparatus  The border search, 85 miles from Tel Aviv, was not immediately explained. All roads 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 a Bailey bridge across the Jordan between Palestine and Syria, re-placing the dynamited '‘bridge of  (Continued on Page 2 Column 2)  Ihundiy b Day For Hauling Away Of Trash la (Ny '  "Alleys should be raked and the trash piled neatly for the first step of cleaning up the city as  .    ........... "HU    cnuuis    assisting in sorting and packing the 1  a nor* of *lTJ'rfr    *  many cans of food donated bv ” ” fly^adicatmn pro  citizens.  I here were 203 discs of canner! goods stacked at the Convention Hall which the men and boys  packed last night. A rough estimate show's this to be close to 6,-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 demonstration agent, and her assistant, Miss Margurett Alexander, and other helpers.  Dramatic Message From Ship Breaks Tie in (ommittee  Final Decision May Be Ta Keep Inductees in U. S. Until They Are 19  By EDWIN B. HAAKINSON  WASHINGTON, June 19,    .  Rep. Walter G. Andrews* dramatic vote radioed from a ship far out in the Pacific appeared today to have broken the senate-house committee deadlock over the teen age draft.  The New York republican’s revised proxy—declaring in favor of a conditional moratorium on the induction of 18 year olds— was sent from the USS Panammt. carrying Andrews and other observers to the Bikini atom bomb tests.  Andrews thus swung over to the senate compromise offer to make 18 year olds subject to the draft only as a late resort. Hi* previous proxy called for no restrictions on inducting teen ager? with the result that the house group first rejected the compromise. 4 to 3.  Showdown Thursday The actual showdown on tho issue is not scheduled until tomorrow when the seven senate and six house conferees—Andrews is the seventh—reassemble for their third try at adjusting differences in separate draft er-tension bills. The Monday-to-Thursday delay was set to allow the contact w’lth Andrews aboard the Panamint.  Unless some other hitch deve. ops unexpectedly, both sides look for the conference agree* merit to contain these provisions: Extension of the selective ser-vice act, due to expire at the end of this month, until next March  *3 *•  Expect Fay Increases  Pav increases ranging from 50 percent for buck privates and apprentice seamen to IO percent for top rank officers.  Manpower demands to be sup-  a month ago.  starting point, the Tine*extends I “ i slighfl^h^RT,* — aS  « 3Sed only  west, turn S  south 450 feet, day to put the qu^tron^fTu^:  Alkmin. I    .  wh.VK'v'z ;i“    -'Kurnems    ..Ada citizens contributed every  a month     alIeys    kmd  Z  food ima S*nable and as  a montn ago.    is oviHont       _  east 1,172 feet, north 105 feet, east IOO feet, south two feet, east IOO feet, south 42 feet, east 278 feet and 390 feet north to the corner of Johnston and Kings Road, the starting point. This property extends about two blocks west of Ash on Kings Road before the line turns south.  This portion of No. 753 includes  5 ro Pf rty owred  by J. L. Shaw’, S. M. Baublits, Dawes Harden, Gene Gulick, Bates. Helen Haynes and Carl Browall.  The land is joined on the south by property owned by P. E. Alderson and Anthony Floyd and  l t e  *- ast b F Property owned by W. L. Whitaker. The Whinier property was brought into the city by virtue of another ordinance.  slav. Albanian and Greek reparations claims—which Soviet Foreign Minister Vyacheslav M. Mol-otov sets at $200.000,000-up to a lull, -I-nation European peace conference, which French sources said might convene about Juiv 15 Russia Wants Italy To Par * Secretary of state James F. I Byrnes said this Soviet offer  is evident, some things they contributed were scarce items. There were two cases of sardines and  |Price Ceiling Off Scout Uniforms  WASHINGTON, June 19.—(JP) —OPA today suspended price ceilings on Boy Scout and Girl Scout uniforms, except shoes.  The agency said these uniforms are made for non-profit organizations which control their distribu-J?« t I lroufih  authorized dealers. OPA added that because of the nature of th* scout organizations, it is not expected that price will rise more than they w'ould anyway as the result of increases in the cost of production.”  Price controls also were discontinued on tents and tarpaulins; woven decorative fabrics used in railroad cars, buses and airplanes; decorative fabrics woven entirely of paper, glass or plastics, and pile fabrics produced by an electro-coating process.  Also exempted from price control W’ere charges for repair, rental and maintenance of public street lighting equipment.  solved two-thirds of the reparations problem,” a British informant declared, but diplomatic sour-  J U 13 *  tbe mos * difficult tmrd — Russia’s own claim for $100,000,000 — still awaited solu-tion with no sign of compromise. Molotov refused to submit Russia s reparations claim to the 21-nation conference, expressing be-  Iho m Ji •  forei ® n  ministers should settle it.  British Foreign Secretary Er-• n*»st Bevin proposed that ail ma-I pow’crs abandon reparations ‘claims on Italy, to assist the new republican government of that nation, but Molotov refused. Russia is the only one of the major  Italy 1rS Seeking re P a rations from   —    -    em.    .i    anil    tilt*.    lf]  rn       *    •••'-VII v  OI canned meat and two cases of milk were also in the stack.  Ray Martin, finance chairman, reported that he had some $256.-  04 in cash for th#>     IU . DI     ? ltlzens     that    the    cam-  not include some cash to he    J?, 3 !* 1 *    “    conducted.    How    -  not include some cash to be don ated bv the Elks club. Final figures on this will not be available until Thursday.  The food will be shipped out iil  sometime  this week and  r h ’i UNRRA. ribUted  ° VerSeaS by   Another Candidate For City Council  Fink Norwood Enters Race To Represent Ward 4  Jim Bulbnl Hull By Flying Metal  Bone Above One Eye Shattered by Piece Of Broken Flywheel  Jim Bullard, W’hose home is southeast of the city near Winter-smith park, is in Breco hospital suffering from a severe laceration above one eye following a mishap with a gasoline motor Tuesday afternoon.  While grinding some feed Tuesday. Mr. Bullard was using a gasoline motor. A flywheel on the motor came to pieces throwing  * ram -” Mayor Luke B Dodds said Wednesday morning after he had instructed collectors as to their duties for Thursday.  Collection trucks will cover the manpower demands to be sue entire city Thursday or the fol-  p ‘ ied from fou r categories, eac lowing days this week gathering  to . bc  exhausted in order: fin, trash that has h«»cn ni^^ri volunteers; second, inductees be  tween 20 and some top age limi to be determined by the arme< forces; third, 19 year olds; fourtl 18 year olds.  In no event, however, woul; youths of 18 be inducted befon October I, and then only if Presi dent Truman certified thev an needed. Their duty would be re striated to the continental Unitec States until they are 19.  Must Act Quickly This w’as the moratorium Andrews agreed to. He told newsmen aboard the Panamint yesterday that he still favors drafting 18 year olds without restriction* but that with only 12 days left before the current stop-gap extension act expires “something has to be done quickly.”  Once the conference agreement is reached, the compromise between the widely differing senate and house draft bills must ga oack for final approval of both chambers. This normally is granted quickly, but some house members have announced plans for a fight against taking teenagers under any conditions be-  trash that has been placed in piles as a cooperative measure.  When all of the trash has been collected, there will be no more actual work on the program until a week from Thursday when spray units will spray garbage cans, cow barns, horse lots, open sew-age and out-of-door toilets with DDT.  The entire program is being conducted as a protective measure. The mayor wants to keep  Mayor Dodds says that every citizen should donate something to the drive as it is for the benefit of Ada citizens that the carr.-  ever. early reports on the amount of money received are not too hopeful, he says.  WiliOiediljjrOa  Optima Plan Delay  By IU* Associated Press  wys unaer any conditions b WASHINGTON, June 18.—(JP) « cau se the house already has tak c  —Rep. Ross Rizley (R-Okla) has  1 this stan;1  twice been assured of an investigation of delays in the progress of plans for the Optima flood control reservoir in the Oklahoma panhandle.  Chairman Whittington of the .H°°d control committee told Rizley he would look into the matter if Rizley w’ould make ail possible information on the project available to the committee.  Rizley had complained that he  this stand tw’ice.  Some Rain Falls Over Oklahoma  By The Associated Press  Rain fell in scattered sections c Oklahoma Tuesday with Newkir registering the heaviest downpou of 1.30 inches.  Highest temperature recorde   Ju ?r,  Iaco  floured for the uuuusn «« sneei-u aa- ~  Vote  en members of the mg much damage. Ada city council which is to be ~ established under the recently voted council-manager plan of city government.  Pink Norwood has filed to represent Ward 4. Vernon Roberts  pieces of metal about a small { mu « m m ^    .  sawjrts* -- Fin! of Service  Several pieces of metal W’ent through a sheet-iron roof, caus-  failed to understand why army • ^ Hlghest  tempe engineers continued to advocate ’ Tuesday was 106 at Alva, a dro w ork on the North Canadian river I P f  } Wii de *rces from Monday at downstream points when thev  g of 108 ’  also at  Alva. could be protected by projects I ,„ C ?° lest  P° int in the  state earl up stream.    Wednesday was Boise City wit  47.   a, « -dy filed for that ward. j stop because  # he d^tor "in chana! Early Wednesday  .....  I    .TI    *    V     aoclor     charge  NOWATA. June 19. <.4*)— Rota 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 Asher, Wewoka, was second and Mariann Healdton, third  June 19.—(/Pi—A and Texas  Early Wednesday afternoon tinmen who had filed last week for the other wards and the at-large place had draw*n no opponents.  One small piece of metal struck Bullard on the cheek and then glanced, hitting a bone just above bon     eyes *    shattering    the  The metal apparently did not  w    iii    v    I    ICA    I    Jcf  reported that there was no metal in the wound.  Wives Near Japan  YOKOTA. Japan. June 19. j. welcome was being prepared today for 22 navy and marine corps wives, the first American servicemens dependents to come to Japan.  They are expected at I  ^ ard the USS  Charles  ta.^MCDONEL DIES  HUGO, Okla.. June 19, i.T*»_  Bort McDonel. 54. who served as state welfare director during th# administration of ex - Governor Leon C. Phillips died here yesterday.  •     was     * n  office from  1939 to 1944.  Missing the eyelid, the metal j ^  arr oll. Tugs equipped with loud-ie just above the J speakers  will blare out a wel-  caught in the bone just above the -    _______  eye, cutting a four inch gash. come. The wives will be decora-  thTt Buflard ,C -* 4 P  #  hysician  said I ted  " ‘th leis as they step ashore. that Bullard s condition was good  bntl1 a  community housing wednesday morning.    project    underway here is read?  MUSKOGEE Jun7 .9~.P -R ! I&  mti'iul'onl of «uVo S Ke S e U ^!C  e ‘ gh ‘    ^    <>"    ™  water department. He has hei l    -p,__  the position for eight years and PAULS VALLEY. June 19 DURANT    'in    .    «mrvKT    BUNDS    APPROVED  a f % ?  served  15 months acting --Plans for a Fourth of July air  hillbilly ku    19.--(/P>—A    OKLAHOMA CITY Jim* lo manager. Price was the first show at the Pauls Valley airoort  roundup will    i/T     Tcxas    < T> >— A $70,000 bond issue to fin- P res,d< ’” t of tbe  Muskogee Cham-  b ®ve been announced bv the  wee" d a P s    show    furX*     air *-‘    at    ChickJha.     bcr  *    Chamber of Commerce*Th e  city firemen.     lvr    has    bwn ,     a PP>»vcJ    Greater    returns    for am7unt in- ai c'Jhr JZ^ U ‘ n> t,yi ? x bv   I bi the attorney general.    ,    vested. Ada Jwv.s Want Ads. IwbSoiuL    aircraft    ex-  TH’  PESSIMIST  Of Bob Blank*. Aa  Nowadays, th* young folks step on th’ gas th’ first half o th night, an’ gas on th’ steps th* last half.  Money may be elastic, but we wish th* durn stuff wuz a little more adliesive.   

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Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

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