Friday, July 5, 1946

Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - July 5, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma DonWo, POM,icily now-,!,.,. co.. ,cl „.n...nd.n 9 cc, loft lo, rte, ,„o-o« .loc,loo of July 23 .nj rte o„, C o m . rt..n in mony mc, .ii. bo ieportnn,  ....... Too,Joy. Average Nrt Mm »*#id emulation 8271 Metnb r Vudit Bureau of Circulation THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION 43rd Year—No. 69 Pollock Withdrawal Further Cuts Down Ballot for County Leaves Nomination for County Commissioner to Thomp> son; Sheriff, Dist. 3 Commissioner Races to Be Decided On July 23; Congress, Governor Races to Whip Up Interest Robert I. Pollock, one of the candidates for county commissioner to represent District 3, lias filed his withdrawal . the place he won in a run-off campaign against Rae npson, present commissioner. ’ Bob Austell calls attention Official Totals Following Are the Official Vote Totals on County And Local and State Races in The Election Held Last Tuesday: ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, JULY 5, 1946 FIVE CENTS THE COPY Gilmer Hits Greetings from British King to Osoge Chief Road Today Seeking Voles rn Turner Pions Radio Talk For Tuesday Night, Outlining Shift in Political Issues STATE SENATOR 23rd DIST. — Allen G Nichols 2,362; Otto St; k and I 106; Virgil Medlock «*    *4 REPRESENTATIVE No. I — T.n .mas P Holt 4.404; Clvde Click 2 783 REPRESENTATIVE No. 2—H. P Sups 2 914 Tom Goodman 762; A T Watson 1.457; W. C. Gray o39. E na r D* an 1.191. DISTRICT JUDGE — Driskill, 5 065; Cranford, 2.891. SHERIFF - Cecil Smith 3.725; Waite M Crockett 163; Clyde La lsc 3 286; Chas. Shock lev 1.491. COUNTY TREASURER'—Sam De-3 2 666; Virgil Hunt 5,037. COMMISSIONER D I S TRICT *' I—Earl V Parker 1.099; Da-vid Gray 1 896; V. A. Manahan 751. COMMISSIONER D I S TRICT 1  ----------- to an error in the unotficial tabulation votes for the Center box, Tenoning that his vote there should have been 30 instead of 13. Bob had enough votes to get into a run-off with George Collins foi* county commissioner for Dis-trict 2. but is particularly interested in the Center report because that is his ‘home box’ and his showing there is naturally of major concern to him. Thompson failed by only 28 votes to win the nomination a-gainst five challengers in a vigorous campaign. He got 846 votes and Pollock next in line, had 319. Others were D. B. Davis with 221, W. B Chambers with 129. Ed Welch with 103 and Jess K. Hall with 102. The five amassed a total of 874 votes. Two County Races Left Pollock s withdrawal leaves only two run-off races in the strictly county official family. George R. Codlins, veteran District 2 county commissioner, faces I Bob Austell in the July 23 election and Sheriff Clyde Kaiser, another veteran official, has for a contender Cecil Smith, Ada, former city officer. The campaigns are expected to start intensifying next week as supporters are regrouped behind remaining candidates from among those who backed losers in the No 2—George R. Collins 1.052; Garrett \\ B Hor 408; Bob Austell 84* Clinton Dame 90; Roy A. Laton 559 COMMISSK)NER D I S TRICT No 3—J, R Thompson 846; Jess K Hail 102; Wm. B. Chambers 129. D B Davis 221; Ed Welch 1037 Robert I Pollock 319, JUSTIC* OF THE PEACE No. ’—J D Willoughby 1,559; Frankly B. Orland 1.663. JUSTICE OF THE PEACE No. -Pe: o* Armstrong 2.053; John Lunsford 1.091 CONSTABLE No I - E. V. C ichran 1.053; Joe Miers 1.334. GOVERNOR — Rov J. Turner, 2 522. MeDuif. 66; Pullen. 12; J nes, 1.740; Gilmer, 1,431; Mc-f 3oi, BS. Hill, 40. Powers, 16; Coe 4 * LT GOV.—Berr\ re.. 539; Aldridge, *36. Westmoreland. first balloting. 259 Combs. I ”8; 3.222; Bor-712; Wilson. 147; Laskev, Shaw, 715. CONGRESS Boren, 2.213* J n 2.38"; Dunn. 115; Hcn-■ n. I .42; Livingston, 1.697; Abraham. 56 . SEC c f_ ST ATE Darnell. 460; A;tr . .ut. 231; Rivers. 148; S pea irs, 246 W, att. 180; Cartwright. 2.010; Shaw. 699 Hopkins. 254; Carter, Williamson. 302. Crawford, "E AUDITOR—Shaw, 3-180 Ha:-fey 2.202. ATT GENERAL -Conner, 1,-860 W,’harrison, 3.611. STATE TREASURER — Hastes. . 2 >. Conner, 1.302: Duke. ’    '•    852;    Knight, 615; Long 960 STATE SUPT. — Grow. 351* Lodg I 427; Crable. 2.729; Creek-more, 452; Crockett, 916; Brock, 360. COM of LABOR; Hughes, 706; J * I}- ]4r ; B:uw*n. 263: Newton, 498    K bitten    157; He nderson. 8i5. Edwards 339: Smith, 573; Hus.se:; M rphy, 469: E. F. Mur- jP ti ' ’. -* '■4 f-| _ EXAM-INSPECTOR — Morris I 226 Lyriick. 318: Bryans. 677 : C.a-k 956 C: ice, 770: Nix, 540 CHARITIES & COR. - Johnston. 4'.7. Bassett. 2.523; Kerbow. I 9. C K)K. 755: Parker. 580; Hat-! enc it, 391; Gilii*m, 521; Walker, 4 Q ^ CORP. COMM. — Jones. 3,094 ! Mauldin. 980; Wilson. 733 CLK SUP CRT Payne. 2.815 L’-nch 99] • P nmngton. 1.158. Ch MINE INSP. Mallow I -jSo R Dbms. 532; Rutherford Srtnc:5 2 f,nn 626; Ballard, 634; •’ - - ■ im 6* 7. Helping to whip up election interest will be the run - off race between Al G. Nichols, Seminole county, present state senator, and \ irgil Medlock, Pontotoc county representative who seeks to replace Nichols in the state senate. Medlock Crowds Nichols Pontotoc county official vote in the state senate race was: Wedlock 4,734, Nichols 2,362 and Strickland I,loc. Seminole county reported Nichols 5,369, Medlock •626 md Strickland 734. These figures would give a two-county •otal of Medlock 7.360, Nichols ,731 and Strickland 1,840—with Medlock, Pontotoc county challenger for the Seminole countian’s place in the state senate, only 371 votes behind as they go into the runoff campaign. Legislative Race Remains One run-off remains for the state legislative. H. P. Sugg, Ada, gathered the most votes for Rep. No. 2. with A. T. Watson runner-up and enough divided among Tom Goodman, W. C. Gray and Elmer Dean to leave a sizeable block of ballots for Sugg and Watson to go after. ; The state races, particularly that of Roy J. Turner and Dixie 1 Gilmer for democratic nomination for governor, will add their rumblings to the renewal of campaigning. Cong. Lyle Boren will be making a vigorous effort to turn back tile challenge of Glen Johnson. Okemah veteran, and so retain th** place in the- national : congress he has held for five terms. By GENE POTES OKLAHOMA CITY. July 5 — <>P)—W'th two fireworks sprees— one political and one for the Fourth of Ju.v—at an end, Roy J Turner and Dixie Gilmer pushed back into the gubernatorial campaign today with plans for lightning driv* s between now and the July 23 runoff. The rpparentlv tireless Gilmer hit the road again today, scheduling a speed) at Sayre tonight. The remainder of his speaking itinerary was not announced, but Gilmer was beginning his runoff campaign in the far west, on the opposite side of the state from that which gave him such a heavy margin that it pushed him into second p ace. Turner’s headquarters said the first-place primary candidate had not yet made a road schedule, but that he probably would make "OIne more personal appearances over the state. Turner, meanwhile, was busy preparing a radio address to be given Tuesday night over a state network. “He will outline the runoff issues in the talk,’’ a Turner spokes- 1 man s*a:d. “The political issues to be considered in the next 18 days will be considerably different than those in the first primary.” While more complete campaign plans had not yet been announ- j ced. it w f as considered probable ihat a large part of the coming battle would ne fought out on the airwaves, since it would be a physical impossibility for the candidates to tour the state in the few days remaining. ( Minor candidates are still awaiting the completion of the official count be tore beginning their active campaigns. Incomplete, unofficial returns left many runoff candidates in doubt. State election Secretary J. William Cordell said the tabulation might be finished tomorrow night. —.". .id chm Cir w, I..:. I,™ ii in.sssrissr ’jjasr^susaKs.s- iNew Troubles Meet OPA Extension Bill In Senate Situation Bridges Says OPA Dead, Committee Cannot Even Talk About Funds for It; OPA Head Porter Calls on Congress For Revision of New Measure, O'Daniel to Talk Against It By FRANC IS J. KELLY WASHINGTON, July 5.—(AP)—Senator Bridges (R-N.H.) tried today to keep the senate appropriations committee from even talking about new money for the stricken but still-fighting OPA. Bridges took the stand that OPA is legally dead. He said therefore the committee can not even hear testimony’ ! by Price Administrator Paul Porter on a $106,000,000 OPA I appropriation bill. I —-—- Peace Meet For July 29 j Foreign Ministers Draft Invitations for General European Peace Conference «EL-Tenn delayed an * Chairman Mr Keller Bridges told reporters, immediate decision. Porter called *<n congress to re-j vise another bill. extending OPA for a year, to get if more closely nan s with ked Two County Roads To Bo Resurfaced Under New Jobs 5.— farm- State Sen. Allen G. Nichols announced Friday that he had wired Roy J. Turner, who led the race for democratic nomination for governor, that lie W’ould do everything he could for the Hereford Heaven breeder. Senator Nichols says it is REPUBLICAN GOVERNOR- Flvnn 54, Cragg I c .    , 6 ana Ingram 9    I    Seminole LT GOVERNOR — Stevick 17    as and Can ier 39. ATTORNEY GENERAL Mc-A th -u 58 and Null 9 CORPORATION COM An ders >n 0 Be * 15. Weaver 23 and Creek more 23. between the Tulsa bunch and the remainder of the state. Pottawatomie county gave its candidate for congress, Claude II* ndon. a 26-vote margin over Cong. Lyle Boren Tuesday, accruing to the Shawnee News. However, Boren held a two-vote mai gin until the final box reported in. L. P. Livingston, in third place 1 , and Glen Johnson, in fourth, in the county were far t back of the top two. Pott coun-, tv gave Roy J. Turner a fat lead j for governor, with William Coe im second place and Gilmer and Jones far behind. Bul for Fireworks Ada About as Quiet As Day Could Be *u A . d r£_ P°bce officials reported that Thursday was one of the quietest days they have experienced this year even if it was !u e fourth of July. Although the office was swamped with calls concerning fireworks no arrests were made because of this.. One lone drunk was picked up and I ne was released to the county. • No accidents were reported to the city police and the highway pat! ol w r as informed of only one minor accident, which occurred on North Broadway, about a block north of the Silver Dollar A truck and trailer were involved rn a minor collision with a 1936 Chevrolet which sent the latter car across a ditch and almost into the front door of a house. At 9 o’clock Friday morning police had made two arrests both on charges of immorality and the Iw’o negroes were being held in jail. One accident occurred early this morning when a 1935 Chevrolet sedan driven by Joel Andrews, 411V2 West Twelfth, was going east on Main and struck a 1939 Plymouth sedan driven by Tom Murphy, Francis, at the in- _________ tersection of Twelfth and Main now a fight' Police said. Murphy was going ’south on Townsend at the time of the accident. Updegraff Asking For Vole Recount OKLAHOMA CITY. July 5 — </P)—A petition contesting the correctness of the county in the state senate race in District 19. apparently won by incumbent James C. Nance, was filed with the state election board today by ii aul UpdepraT, Norman attorney OKLAHOMA CITY. Julv OF*)—Forty-four state and ______ to-market road projects estimated to cost $2 .054,796.12. today were placed on the July 15 list*of lettings by the state highway commission. Projects and estimated costs are: Oklahoma county-2.3 miles of paving on U.S. Highway 62 east from the intersection of Eastern and 23, $24 7 378.48; 2 miles of paving and overpass at MKT railroad on U.S. Highway 62 on East 23rd street $119,272.99. Muskogee county—5.4 miles of paving on U.S. Highway 62 $9,-438.92. Cherokee county—13.5 miles of surfacing on U. S. Highway 62. $24,517.18. 13 miles of surfacing on U. S. Highway 62, $21,000. Choctaw county—10.2 miles of Scientists Risked Lives To Save Atom Bomb Records From Loss in Storm-Tossed Plane (fly Urges Prompt Payment of Waler Bilis Each Month Ada citizens are being asked by Ray Martin, finance commissioner and city clerk, to pay water bills promptly now. The reason is that the payments for the city’s new garbage trucks and pay for the men operating them are made by the 15th day of each month and as the garbage collection payments just about take care of these ex-i penses it is necessary for collections to be By LOUIS NEVIN P A R I S. July 5. '.Ti —The foreign ministers of tho Big Four j drafted un Rations today for a I general European peace conference to be held in Parrs Julv 29 for debate on treaties intended j to end World War ll for Italy ; and the axis satellites. In a seven hour and forty minute session which lasted into! the early hours this morning, the diplomatic representatives of Great Britain. Franc**, Soviet a    no,    u-f.i    T    J’    1 Russia and the United States ,    , n * c ^ n V*ts Play- reached agreement .rn Italian re- h^mh r^. a }^ ,m P° r,an * a ] om I pardons the final ma,or porn! bomb records from being lost in blocking preparation of treaty a storm-tossed army transport drafts and fixed l" date for lh! Ph*i?ndMnhi 10(011 nUfi today h >, a i peace conference. faM he is “stdt^lSSmT"     Thp    deputy    *‘Toi8i»    ministers' experience    the    j assembled to draw up a suggest-. “At one lima aa lh vt ed invitation for submission to At one time we thought we their chiefs vt 4 n m <0    «, would have to bail out and loose I CST)    *    ...... f PHILADELPHIA, July 5. < P> .    .        '»«■    |    oc    prompt to keen the surfacing rn lf. S. 271 $16,634.77. city from being in the red' on Atoka county—-4.5 miles of sur- these.    _____ faring on IL S. 75, 87,342.27. I So, says Martin, please pav bv loin loose from Pontotoc county—13.6 miles of the 10th if possible and not later By holding down surfacing on S. II. 12. $22,837.57.1 than the 15th of each month Pottawatomie county—5.2 miles-) The city has an ordinance a1-' of surfacing oo S.H. 9-A, $7,920.84. i lowing the water department to Okfuskee county—21 miles of j discontinue water service if pav-surfacing on U S. 62, $91,680.86. ment is not made by the 20th. I Kay county—6 miles of surfac-• hut Martin further explains that XT    $9,149.04.    i most of the delinquent payments Noble county—6 miles of sur-1 are cases where the user needs macing on SH. 15, $9,395.46. I only reminding. Pawnee county—7.50 miles of I He therefore is asking water surfacing on S.H. 18. $12,928.53. users to be prompt with payments, to bolo the city keep its garbage truck and crew pay- Lincoln - Payne county on S.H. 19.8 18, for for * i i « * * — WEATHER OKLAHOMA partly cloudy ‘J* *• r< * hued warm tonight and aturaa> , Sunday probably fair. and eratur f ilk) we bra*- k a. 7 ursa.i \ erat Forecast for July 5-9 >out i. ^ Kansas. Oklahoma I K <*.*>: a -ka moderate temp-J 1 :: rising trend Sunday < * bv Tightly cooler Ne and western Kansas m : Wednesday; temp- county designated that county’s choice tho democratic nomination governor. -*   - WITNESS FOR REDIN I SEAT TLK. July 5. <5P‘—ivan Za-j bello, a Russian ship's chief engineer, was announced todav as a rn w w itness for Russian Navy Lf. Nicholai G. Redin, who opens | his defense today against federal | espionage-conspiracv charges in connect ion with confidential U S j navy data. Tracy Griffin, of defense coun-sel, said it was doubtful whether Lieutenant Redin would, him-reach the witness stand to-I day. Whether Mrs. Redin would testify today was undetermined. ^ ,    —■    >    *    •    V    V    A    r    I    A    A    V-    J     a rinal, unofficial returns in the hotly fought Cloveland-McClain county race indicated that Nance won re-election by 502 votes Updegraff in his petition alleged no fraud, saying merely that tie thought it possible an “honest error mignt have occurred in the district’s 72 precincts. Updegraff posted a bond of $500 in asking the recount in every precinct of the two counties. miles of surfacing $33,672.87. Lincoln county -8.6 miles of surfacing on U.S. 62. $16,234.89. Woods county—37.3 miles of surfacing ,.n U S. 64, $67,731.89 Rog *rs county- 11 miles of surfacing on S H. 20, $17,465.59. I miles of surfacing on S.H. 20, $1,-227.39. Tulsa county—2 miles of surfacing on S. H. 20, $3,175.55. Osage county—5.7 miles of surfacing on S. II IO, $8,884.50. Ottawa county—4.5 miles of surfacing on S. H. IO. $6,984.77. Mayes county—26 miles of surfacing on S.H. 33, $41,535.65. Cotton county—8 miles of surfacing on SH 5, $11,689.44. Stephens county—21.7 milos of surfacing on S. H. 7, $32,645.03 Murray countv — 6.2 miles of surfacing on S.H. 12, $10,271.96. Stephens county - 12.2 miles of surfacing on SH. 53. $19,367.62. Cotton county—6.4 miles of surfacing on S H 53, $9,358.02. Pontotoc county—16.6 miles of surfacing on S.H. 12, $27,875.24. Bryan county—7.589 miles of paving in U. S. 70, $245,246.59. Delaware county — 4.873 miles of surfacing on S.H. IO, $82,419.90. Canadian county — 5.056 miles J concrete paving on U.S. 270, $259 - the records from Bikini.” sai i Alfred M. Klein, a staff correspondent for the Philadelphia Record. He said the hug.* transport ran into a thunderstorm over Nebraska early yesterday. “The s + orm lasted about 30 minutes,’ Klein said, adding in a copyrighted story; Threw Selves On Boxes ‘I saw them (the scientists) disregard the pilots orders to take to their parachutes. They threw themselves on * cases and instruments their lashings. .    .    — . , fb.e boxes and steel cases with their bodies, they prevented them from crashing into the tail of the plane and ripping out the sides of our C-54.” Klein said the plane’s flight after passing over Nebraska was “normal.’ The ship landed at (Jayton, O, for minor motor ad-lustments and then continued to Washington. The newspaperman said the passengers, among the first to re- vice of th "    '    • v    unpins    int* UTSI TO rC~ I merits made promptly and also to! turn from the atom bomb ex rn* ri CU’o n/4411 irfrin I ....-I. _ r . t  ,    _     A t     11 Will Submit live Drafts An American source said that, I after approving the wording and before tackling the German treaty, th* 1 ministers probably would clean nu odds and ends in the five treaty drafts—for Italy, Fenland, Romania. Hungary and I Bulgaria—they will submit to the conference. The 21-nation general conference-composed of Australia, Bel-glum, Brazil. Byelorussia. Can-! if* u j I ada ’ China, Czechoslovakia, Kth-wnich had I lopia, France. Great Britain,; Greece, India, the Netherlands,! New Zealand, Norway. Poland. the Ukraine, the Union of South Africa, the Soviet Union, the United States and Yugoslavia will not have the final say on the treaties. Russia Holds To Moscow Pact Russia has insisted on strict adherence to the terms of the Moscow agreement of last December. under which the Big Four are to draw up the final treaties after studying the ad- m line with President Tru rec* >m mend a t i or.s. Barkley Displeased His cry of dissatisfaction th** compromise measure w cut und**r the leadership of Senator Barkley (D-Ky.) apparently disturbed its supporters Advised of Porter s statement, Barkley grimly told reporters: “I have no comment.*’ Barkley apparently had counted on the support of both Porter and President Truman for the new bdl drafted as a substitute for the OPA extender Mr Truman vetoed list week. The Kentuckian said he will attempt to bring the measure before the senate as soon as possible. It may be delayed until next week by opponents. however. O’Daniel Not Through Senator O’Daniel 'D-T*x> who filibustered to delay passage of the original extension bdl. said he intends to talk against the new bill at every opportunity and as long as he ran. He hopes, G Dan:* ! said. that the continued non ex stence nf OPA w ill prove to the public that the agency is not needed. I Th** bill as amended by thf senate banking committee ovet the protests of Senator Taft (R. j Ohio), Porter raid, does not go far enough. II** raid it contains “un-’ desirable features.** As the senate headed toward debate on th.- substitute for th* OPA bdl Mr. Truman has vetoed, I ort#*r issued this statement: “My comments yesterday afternoon upon leaving the senate banking and currency committee applied only to th* 1 Bark fey he amendment as a substitute ft™ Taft and Wh» rry amendments « the price control bill. “It Hid not represent a blar.ke approval ot the bill as a whole a reported out by the committee I st JI hope that congress wil pass a bdl that will conform ti the prc-sidi nt’s recommendation in his veto message and save additional work of the already busy water office clerks by making it unnecessary for them I to send out delinquency notices or call users who’ve forgotten ta pav on time. More Patrolmen To Be Pul lo Work Kerr Using Contingency Fund to Build Patrol Back To Pre-War Force concrete paving on U.S. 270, $259,- were reduced bv the legislature 156.17. 5.2 milos of concrete pav- during the wa* as the patrol staff OKLAHOMA CITY, July 5.— Part of a new* allocation from Gov. Robert S. Kerr’s contingency fund w ill be used to pay 55 highway patrolmen to bring the patrol up to its pre-war force, it was revealed yesterday. The allocation totals $141,625 Of that amount. $86,625 has been allocated to pay the 55 patrolmen, 30 of whom will be appointed following a patrol training school which begins Monday. Department appropriations ore reduced by the legislature ment. including: Col. George W Gouda rd, ehief of the army ’s photographic laboratory at Wright Field, Dayton. O.; Dr Du re an E. MacDonald, professor of physics at Boston university; •    . Katz of Dayton, civilian physic ist attached to the army j an forces; Dr. Elmer Haskins, Boston mathematician; W 11 ham Hagen Mass., associated physics at Boston university: Lt Waker S. Hood. Ashland. Ohio, and Capt. Ralph Gardiner, Cambridge. Mass. Worst Storm He’d Met At Wright Field, Col. Goddard described the experience as “the worst storm I ever encountered in my 27 years with the army air corps.” “When we took off at San Francisco.” he said shortly after landing at Wright Field, “we were told only to expect scattered thundershowers. Instead we had peace conference. Secretary of State James FL Byrnes. British Foreign Secretary Ernest Bovin and French Foreign Minister Georges Bidault all have indicated that they intend to press for serious consideration of the advice of the conferees when the council meets again after the! peace conference to complete Inc final treaties. rf ... ii , *. The ministers settled their last or Wellesley major conflict-Italian repara-Proiessor of tions. bv an agreement providing that Italv must pav Russia $100.-000,000 from munitions factories. I from her assets abroad and from current production over a seven-! year period. Italy was given a two-year period *«f grace before beginning the payments from current production however. The only item now on the agenda which still might cause trouble was the issue of freedom of navigation on th** Danube. res ill average 2 5 degrees above seas mal normal; scattered showers and thunder storms Mis-1 sour; and eastern Oklahoma * KERR TO MICHIGAN OK TAHOMA CITY. July 5 — (Ah Gov. Robert S. Kerr left by airplane today for Lansing, Midi where lie will address the Michigan state democratic convention tomorrow,’. He will return Monday. Read the News Classified Ads. PLANE CRASHES KILL TWO LEAVENWORTH, Kas., July 5. (ZP)— A father and son were killed and two other persons were injured in two separate airplane crashes here yesterday. .The lead were Gerald Ray Hill, t* I * Leavenworth, former army air forces pilot, and his father. Charks T. ILI], Rt I, Dearborn, Mo. The injured were Lt. Gerald Stephens, F'.nid, Okla., and Harry J. Loner can, Leavenworth. Their plane, piloted by Stephens, crashed on the takeoff at the Leavenworth airport. Head the Ada News Want Ads. ing on U S 270, $265,273.80. Osage county 4.413 miles of surfacing on S H. 18. $137,193.61 Beckham vaunty—8.3 miles of surfacing on U.S. 283, $15,877.77. Blaine county — 16.8 miles of .surfacing on U.S. 27, $32,143.65; 11.9 miles of surfacing on S. H. 33. •>22, *69.80; 6.4 miles of surfacing on SH. 33 $12,439.32; 5.9 miles of surfacing on S.H. 51, SI 1,290.12. Dewey county 9.6 miles of surfacing on LLS 270. $16,885.68. Greer county- 9.9 miles of sur- (Continued on Page 2, Column 3) CHIC KASHA, Okla., July 5.— (ZP) Ray Harris, a Lawton youth was burned seriously yesterday when an explosion occurred as gas was being poured into the carburetor of a .stalled car. A companion, Andrew Myers, also James Kilian once told him to on his‘ h*?nd S whc r n d he m t°t r bu P? | take a Richfield guardhouse pris-ms Hand when he attempted oner down to the rifle ranee and ria back bU,n,ng Sh,rt fmm H; ' r - "  ork , '" nl ° v ° r Iust don’t break any bones. was -ut down by inductions Because of this reduction, only 74 patrolmen can be paid out of normal revenues A previous contingency kind allocation paid the salaries of patrolmen who returned from tho armed services after th** 74 man limit was reached. Of the balance of the now allocation. $35 000 will In* used for motor v o h : c I e maintenance, equipment and new automobiles, $10,000 for traveling expenses; and $10,000 for training schools and auxiliary patrolmen who conduct examinations for drivers licenses. WITNESS JOLTS KILIAN OVER PRISONER TREATMENT BA I) NA UH FRM, Germany. July 5. hT> A former prison officer testified today that Col. Form Buyers Strike At Louisville, Ky. LOUISVILLE, Ky., July 5 (Jp) Organization f o r a buyers’ strike iii Louisville was an nouneed today bv the Jefferson county citizens political action storm-tossed plane’s cargo pinned ! committee. him.    I Herbert Monsky, attorney and Photographs of the Bikini test j spokesman for the citizens P. A were unloaded at Wright Field ^ saic * Parsons who raise rents or Goddard quoted Karl Compton P r *ces max bt* picketed. He called president of the Massachusetts ; ° * . *’ aI1 Public spirited citizens” ; to join the movement, j Edmund Grimes, assistant bus- about an 85 mile per hour w ind, severe lightning, heavy rain and ' hail. 'Five more minutes of that ! and w*e would have had to aban-' don tile plane.” Goddard said that Lt. Hood. w ho works in the Wright F ield j photographic laboratory, received a leg injury when some of the cr undesirable features will b eliminated.” Wh it Porter Wants Cut Out While Porter did not elaborab on provisions of the bill he re gards os obje* Conable, it w as un | Hers to that these include: U> Amendments which outlaw a requirement that manufacturer: produce low-cost clothing. (2    3 provisi *n tor special pricing ol j c tton md w o-en texotiles. 3 an amendment i earing the pre-war Profit - rn arg ns of automobile dealers and household appliance distributors <4- possibly proves-ms tr msfcrr-og authority ovet food Prices to the secretary* ot agriculture and (5 • those sett.r.4 ip new procedures for removal of price c*Ml:ng>. *+* Hot Fight in .Senate The senate apparently was in for a hot fight on the bill. Its fate there, in the house and at the executive mansion will determine w hen and if the ee l i *gf that collapsed last Sunday midnight are to be restored. The measure, approved 12 to 5 last night be the senate banking committee differed rn onlv two major particulars from the one President Truman vetoed last week with the comment that .t was an' impossible” piece of legislation. Nevertheless, the change 5 m Continued on Page 2 Column 3) e— I « I I • 1 Bs ll oh Hlaalia, Jai. TH* PESSIMIST Institute of Technology, as saying the pictures were “of tremen <lous value.” Compton saw th** films at Kwajalein. LITTLE JERRY’S DEAD OKLAHOMA CITY. July 5, «.v> —•Little Jerry Tyner, who was .showered with gifts when sympa thetic Oklahomans was suffering from disease, k dead. Jerry dwd yesterday. At his bedside was his grandmother. Mrs. Anna Fvner, who spent long hours crowding every bit of hap-pinoss she could into Jerry’s last fixed and days.    ■    I    work." re lit mess agent for tho A. FL I. track drivers union, which claims 6,000 membership here, said th** union in making deliveries would speet such picket lines. pledged “IOO per cent’’ cooperation with th** committee •    .    Monsky    said th** program was learned ho; tied in with plans to dispatch rn incurable pleas to congress t<» restore OPA “Congress struck down OPA. bu vers can strike, too." h* The attorney said pickett I would be established if blame higher rents and prices can persuasion does I* leo line A boll feller uh all w« ok home. *v I* a day w hi n th* Works downtown forks all day at for be not 1 Read Hie Ada News Want Ads. I Read the Ada*News Want Ads. World an’ national affairs may have us in such a state that v.** don t know whether t laugh, cry or sneeze—but thei*» ne vt i a dull moment.