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Ada Evening News: Tuesday, July 9, 1946 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - July 9, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma                                  T  WsMk every election obouf     t(yil , g    to     - bu/     « nough    but    th .     h „    »     t . k .    ^     w<r<|    fori ,_ fc .    „„    . By     ^       ......^  %\er«s* Net June raid circulation  8310  Member Vudii Bureau of Circulation  THE ADA EVENING NEWS  FINAL EDITION  TUESDAY, JULY 9. 1946  Four Yanks Vanish In Soviet Zone  Russians Silent on Their Whereabouts; May Have Them Under Arrest  Howard Hughes Seriously Injured in Crash  UVE CENTS THE COPY  BERLIN  ■lean  Off  July 9 — investigator ontact had * Kus* ans it  An Anisal d tonight bern made' 1  bout Warrant  .son.  A iii./ J  uoati  He  two of .‘appt-a >n zone •of used  th  Samuel L. Marie four Americans od in the Soviet oc-iast week. to divulge details but indicated ’hat U. S. officials had been informed of the* San An-tonio. Tex, couple's whereabouts.  Toe investigator said nothing • ag been Iceman of Capt Harold Cobm and Lt George E. Wvatt.  American officials earlier had expressed i belief thev were 'getting the run around" from the Russians, who were thought to nave arres*ed the four for illegal entry into *h** Soviet zone.  The missing quartet was iden-t.fiea by I S army headquarters this morning as:  'ant Cf beer Samuel L. Har-3141 2 Charlotte St.. San * exus, and his wife, Ham on’s father. J. M un I ves at Rfd I. Harrah,  War:  I :son. Antom Helen. Hams-O k I a.  Capt ' n St  H ro J Cobin, 224 Run-N* war k, N J. He is con-off ice of the Am-government in  nee ted with th* crican rn. Mary Berlin  2nd Lt Geol ce E Wyatt of the -a2nd engineer combat battalion 4.. N >r th wert i9th St., Oklahoma City, Okla  The Har-isoas were last heard from on I ily ] when, together with a German woman, they de parted ;n n  v  mer iran jeep, supposedly to viso a pet shop in the Russian zone lo buy a dog.  Wyatt ani C bin w eir reported have boar.'.»-d a train July 4 for a dc -to lino somewhere north of Berlin Cobin's wile, Mary, is hee awd to arrive in Bremer-haven from th** United States toot,', and i expected here tomorrow,  Health Clinic For Youngsters Is Se!  Reach Compromise  On Peace Meeting, Invitations Planned  M I bonaire aircraft and movie producer. Howard Hughes climbs into tile cockpit of his new plane, the XF-11, shortly before takeoff on its maiden flight. Shortly after, Hughes crashed it into a  mDinfZ^’ inpa C t ( 0r l ia . residential district, miraculously escaping death.— (NKA Telephoto).  Turner Expected To Reply Now to Gilmer  Checkups for Children Of Ho roce Mono Area Announced for July 11 and 18  Political Heal Is On Upswing Here Over Run-Off Races  Patrons of Horace Mann school ana other citizens with children school age and pre-school in the %:emitv of Horace Mann school a e invited to come to a clinic from 9 to 12 o’clock Thursday, morning. July ll, and again on ®UiV 18 at the same hours.  Diphtheria vaccine for children under ten and the booster dose for children who had the vaccine ref ore two years old will be available in the clinic.  Typhoid vaccine for anyone past three years of age is given in truce doses and arrangements have to be made for the third cose ac the dimes last for two meetings only.  , Smallpox vaccine will be given a so a: inc clinic at Horace Mann j senoM during the period 9 to 12 1  both days. July ]] and Julv 12.  T o countv health department ] v rn be in charge of the clinic  v -ith Dr. R H. Mayes as the  Two weeks to go.  Then, or July 23, comes the run-off primary for state, congress .md county races.  Political interest in Pontotoc county, altnough it subsided considerably a*ter the excitement of a week ago. hasn't laded out entirely and already it’s beginning to heat up again.  The general concern is headed by the Turner-Gilmer battle for the democratic nomination for governor, and work has already been under way for several days by henchmen of the two candidates.  Makes First Radio Speech Of Runoff Campaign On State Broadcast Tonight  LOSERS' SUPPORT ASKED  Both Candidates Seek To Line Up Support Before Toking to Rood Again  Hotels Are Booked Solidly Already For Rodeo Season  Maybe you have just begun to remember that the Ada rodeo, biggest outdoor rodeo in the Southwest, will be coming along  soon.  But there are numerous rodeo fans elsewhere who have been thinking about the annual summer classic here, for requests for room reservations have been pouring in here until accommodations are about taken up for the August 14-18 period.  Aubrey Harris of the Aldridge hotel says he has booked all rooms there for rodeo visitors here next month.  The Harris hotel is reported to be booked solid for the five-day rodeo and racing period.  Aubrey Harris suggests that if householders in Ada will call him J* ^ ad  to list their rooms and send visitors to occupy them.  He is expecting more to come into Ada for the full rodeo season than ever before and like others here is anxious that none have to be turned away when thev v ant to spend several days Ada during rodeo time..  in  Foreign Ministers Council Turns to Germen Question After Deadlock Ended  FRENCH PLAN ACCEPTED  Diplomats Await Promised "Important Declaration" Of Red Policy Toward Reich  By JOSEPH DYNAN  PARIS. July 9.—(/P)—Tile foreign ministers council, turning to the German question after finally breaking a four-day deadlock on the calling of a 21 nation peace conference, anxiously awaited today a promised “important declaration" of Russia’s policy to-ward the Reich.  The log-jam ended last night with the adoption of a French compromise providing that only a few suggested rules of procedure be sent out with invitations to the peace conference, scheduled to open July 29 in Luxembourg palace.  This was considered a victory for the United States and Britain, which had opposed Russian de-, mands that the invitations be accompanied by mandatory rules of procedure.  Will Suggest Rules  Under the compromise. France was authorized to send out invitations today to the nations which will draft peace treaties with Italy, Hungary, Romania, Bulgaria and Finland.  The suggested rules of procedure will be drafted this morning by the deputy ministers and are slated to be ratified by the ministers this afternoon. * The ministers then ate scheduled to ratify their final agreements on  ;  Italian reparations, thus clearing j the slate for discussion of the i German question.  Speculation on the nature of the “important declaration” on j Russia s policy toward Germany ran from one extreme to an-  ALL STAR GAME PLAY BY PLAY  By BOB C AVAGNARO  FENWAY PARK, Boston, July 9.—*kP)—Paceu by the Boston Red Sox’ mighty clouter. Ted Williams. with four hits, including two home run.:, the American league made a runaway of the 13th all-star baseball game today. Burying its National league opposition under a score of 12 to 0.  First Inning  Nationals — Schocndienst grounded oui to Vernon at first unassisted Musial was safe at first when Pesky picked up his grounder a id threw low to Vernon. Hopp beat out a hit down the third base line. Walker went out -Doerr to Doerr to Vernon, both runners advancing. Kurow-ski struck out. No runs, one hit, one error, twc. left.  Americans: DiMaggio bounced out. Schocndienst tossed out Pesky. Williams drew a walk. Keller walloped a home run into the light field stamps, Williams scoring ahead of him. Marion threw out Doerr. Two runs, one hit, no errors, none 'eft  Second Inning Nationals. Mize popped Walker ~  Senate Likely To  Reject New Meat Ceilings Under OPA  Liquor, Gifts Were Included in Costs Charged by Erie  ca.cal officer  UNRRA Supplies In China Mishandled  Contributing definitely to the upswing of campaign interest is the run-off for the state senate between Al Nichols, Wewoka, incumbent, ami Virgil Wedlock, Pontotoc county, member of the state house of representatives.  Nichols * inched the first primary count with about over Wedlock in the Seminole and Pontotoc county tabulation, with Otto Strickland garnering almost 2,000 votes to force off.  One of ‘he questions invoking much interest .s, “Can Glen Johnson beat Lyle Boren?”. Boren. five - term * o n g r e s s in a n led Johnson bv 3 200 votes in the'  By SPENCER MOOSA  SHANGHAI, Julv 9. ,P*_More tr.an 25- out of 400 UNRRA employes in Shanghai messaged Director-General LaGuardia today that "valuable relief supplies in China were being wasted, were' deteriorating and were being stolen “while the starving con- j t.nue to starve and the nee iv re-rr.ain without.”  I ne message said it was their < »r.si ic-red judgement that the C nnese government was er.v handling UNRRA and services.  improp-  supplies  first voting with other candidates  !  dividing 2 .000 ballots. The Oke-I mali chalk nger is staging a vigorous campaign for the run-off and Boren is also carrying out an intensive vote-gathering swing.  For the county there are only two races, each with its part in stirring voter participation.  Leading is the race of Cecil Smith aga.nst Sheriff Clyde Kaiser; there is also the race in District 2 between George Collins, county commissioner, and Bob I Austell for Collins’ place.  OKLAHOMA CITY. July 9, Lf*) —Roy J. Turner, democratic candidate for governor, is expected to assert Dixie Gilmer his republican backing and reply to the Tulsan’s “machine" charges in his first radio speech of the runoff campaign tonight.  The address will he broadcast over a state network at 7 p. rn.  Both Turner and Gilmer spent yesterday seeking to line up support of those who aided tile losing candidates in the first primary campaign, but are expected to get back on the road shortly.  Meanwhile, both party organizations were getting sci for the general election drive which will begin immediately after the July 23 runoff.  Democratic State Chairman H 400 votes I. Hinds said that immediately that the runoff is completed, the party will begin setting up organizations in each congressional district to further the campaign. J he date of the party’s state convention will be left up to the gubernatorial nominee, and will not be set until after the second primary.  Republican campaign head-  a run-  quarters will be opened here immediately after the runoff. State Chairman Carl Morgan said. A  Luck of Hughes Mill Holds Good  Movie-Aviotion Leader Holding Own Despite Desperate Crash Injuries  LOS ANGELES, July 9. — (A*)_  Howard Hughes’ fabulous luck held good today.  . Fighting the effects of critical injuries suffered in the crash and • explosion of his experimental I    _  P. lane  Sunday night, the ,  er * Some sources said Russia millionaire aircraft and movie' P' anned  to offer to join Britain, maker was reported by physicians  1 Fraf ? ce and th * United States in at Good Samaritan hospital today ?£„"*■isling a central administra to he “boloing his own.”  The degree of shock and the extent of injury to Hughes’ left lung, severely battered when his chest was crushed in the crash, were the physicians’ main concern.  Close watch was kept during the night by attendants, and a guard, post?u after Hughes held a business conference in his hos-i pital room yesterday against doctors’ orders remained on duty.  The guard’s instructions, issued by physicians, were to let no one into the room but doctors and nurses.  JP* -year old producer of Hells Angels” and “The Outlaw crashed his XF-11, photo-reconnaissance plane reportedly the fastest long-range craft yet built, intl three houses and a garage in Beverly Hills, he smashed his way out of the plastic-covered cockpit in time to €»scape death in the flames which destroyed the craft, and remained conscious long enough to announce himself at the hospital    ■¥ —  final Meeting For Jaycees Announced  Bv FRANCIS J. KELLY  WASHINGTON. July 9 -tJP)  A former a. my officer testified today thai th • Erie Basin Metal Products company included $19.-213 of “liquor and miscellaneous gifts” in cost.* charged against government war contract s in 1944  The gifts he* told the senate w ar investigating committee, included six pen and pencil sots costing $120 each and two $138 cigare tte' lighters.  „    Asked    who    received    the gifts.  Cooper beat out cx-Captain C’*rl Moline' testified that “information was requested” on this point "} ut never obtained" from officials of the company.  George ll Knutson, a member of the war department price adjustment board, told the committee that the amount claimed bv the* company for tile gifts was disallowed.  Something New Added Knutson said no could remem-, ber of no other case in which liquor had bein charged as a cost  i of war contracts. no errors, none    ii.    j  lie addl'd tr at the war department considered nominal charges for entertainment and gifts to be a legitimate cost of doing bu<i i ne ss, pat til uiarlv when in conner j turn with obtaining  Barkley Calls Meot-Poul-try Exemption Key Issue Of New Ceilings Move  SEEKS VOTE TONIGHT  Wherry Hopes For Approval OF Amendment os Blow At Block Markets  Ada Jaycees are invited to attend this week’s meeting as the last one before a summer vacation  meeting of republican women! I the  a ‘ S °  btcause of thp  nature of including state committee women and county vice chairmen, w ill be held here next Monday. Miss Marion E. Martin. Washington, assistant national chairman, will  speak.  Read the Ada News Want Ads.  WEATHER  Lords Duck Issue, Vote with Commons  LONDON, July 9, LP)—A long-expected clash between the labor  Compromise Plan On Terminal Pay  President Approves Method For Payment in Bonds And Cosh to Veterans  ti vc organization within a federalized Germany. Others said the Russians would denounce Britain and the United States for conducting “secret negotiations behind the Soviet Union’s back ” “Secret Talks” Denied Tass, the official Russian new’s agency, has accused the two western Allies of engaging in private conversations on Germany to which Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov “for some reason” was not invited.  - American delegation sources denied that tri-power “secret talks on Germany were going g“  Rar j£ *° the exclusion of Russia.’ French. British and American coal technicians are , negotiating to increase Germany’s coal output, they said, but U S Ambassador Jefferson Cafferv has kept the Russian ambassador Alexandre Bogomolov, advised on the progress of these talks.  Weather Turns To July Conditions  Hoi and Humid Now, No Hint oF Rain Like Drenching Downpour of Year Ago  Ada citizens experienced a day  of  true July weather Monday with the temperature climbing lo degrees. A year ago vesterdav It is to bo a fellowship meeting, the thermometer showed only 94  from suppliers The Erie Basin company is one of a group of munitions makers which is under investigation bv the senate committee  Knutson said the Erie bi!! for gifts included lip sticks, vanity cases and “other presents that were used **  Moline listed several charges for liquor, including one hill of $5,283 for IOO cases of liquors.  He said that some of the liquor w as purchase : by the Interstate Machinery company. Inc., an affiliate of t» e Erie company and  various  program.  entirely informal, with refresh ^ will begin at 8 o’clock Wednesday night at Jaycee Hall.  Jaycees will not meet further until the fir st Wednesday in September.  OI  Loma— Generally fair to-r. gr.t and Wednesday except in under storms north w est late w canes lay, continued  WASHINGTON, July 9, un—  _.        WB     J    he White House said today  government and the predom-1 President Truman has proposed a  warm.  FORECAST FOR JULY 9-12  Kansas, Oklahoma, ana Nebraska — Showers and thunder storms beginning Nebraska Th'  MTL  Nebraska Ider storms  ‘sday. occurring over most of district Friday, Saturday and Sunday except Nebraska Saturday and Sunday: rain fall averaging 2 inches eastern Nebraska. eastern Kansas and northern Missouri to I inch .western Ne-braska, western Kansas, southern Missouri and northeastern Oklahoma and I 4 inch western and southern Oklahoma; continued warm and humid Wednesday and Thursday except cooler Nebraska Thursday and most of remainder of district Friday and Saturday; temperatures averaging about 8 degrees above normal moil cf en:lr.ct.  mantic* conservative house of lords was averted yesterday w hen the peers defeated a motion by Lord Beveridge to include the Friend Iv Societies in the government s new* social security system,  T he house of commons, on the government’s insistence, preciously had voted to exclude the private non-profit insurance  groups.  The house of lords had been expected to support Lord Beveridge despite a threat by labor party leaders that they* would curb—if not w ipe out—peers’ few remaining law making pow’ers if thee obstructed labors program  The Friendly Societies, with a membership of more than 8,000,-000, have been demanding that they be made “government agents" in the national insurance program which will provide locv cost medical, unemployment, old age and other benefits.  compromise plan to use government bonds, as web as cash, in paving approximately 14,000,000 war veterans for accumulated furlough time.  The plan, Press Secretary Ebon Ayers told a news conference, is the president’s own idea. Under it, veterans cvho served in the ranks would get cash for all terminal leave payments less than S50 and five-year bonds denominations for I amounts.  Estimates of the cost ranged f™ 1 "* 2  750.000.000 to $3,000,000.-OOO. The latter figure tioned bv Senator  in r g  $25 e r  Patrolman Arrests Driver from Idabel  William Allen Jarvis of Idabel was arrested Monday afternoon bv Glenn Clark, highway patrolman. Charges of violation of the I ules of the iliad No. I were filed in the Franklin Bourland justice of peace court Tuesday morning.  the Idabel man cvas driving a ton and a half Ford truck at a 'ast rate of speed. The arrest cvas  5 ad i» £0ut “  01 Ada on  Highway No. 99.  Patrolman Clark said that Jar-vis was weaving in and out of traffic cauking at least one car to leave the highway to avoid accident.  degrees, but dropped to 65 during the night while Monday’s low was 77.  Everyone was in shirtsleeves, or less, yesterday as a warm breeze w f as all that moved in. * went added to the humidity already in the atmosphere. Drug stores and air conditioned shops got more than their share of business from over heated customers   A .  yea J  a Ko last (Monday) night, Ada and the state as ‘ a whole got a sudden drenching ii om rams which cooled the weather off for a few days. From  f V n i td 7 a m on  Hie morning of July 9. 1945, the Ada area was soaked wit* 2.25 inches of i ainfall cvhile as of nocv there is not even a hint of cooler w eather much less any rain.  an  was men-Edwin C.  NEW V A HOSPITAL AT  ROGERS FIELD NEARER  OKLAHOMA CITY, July 9, —With the last of public^ health services veneral disease clinic moved to new* quarters, opening of the new veteran administra-  Johnson (D-Colo) echo first dis- :  L 10n  * 10s P 1 f al  at Will Rogers field, -     1    u,a ha _ s __been brought a step closer  closed the plan to reporters. Johnson said it was advanced by the budget bureau, which speaks for the president.  Greater returns for amount invested. Ada News Want Ads.  While no opening date has been ^ r ’    Bates, manager of  the veterans hospital, said “every effort is being made to open as  soon as possible.” The entire hospital must first be scrubbed sterilized and aired, be lout.  pointed  Red Red Rose To Meet al (-JO P. M.  A change in the time of the   of u thf *  Red Red Ros e tonight has benn announced. The Grand Old Man will arrive at Norris Stadium at 6:30 o'clock instead of at the later hour was first announced.  n     f,rst visit of  the  Gi and Old Man for several years,  and faithful members, harking back to th >se pre-war years, are expected to turn out in a large number, bringing with them a goodly number of neophytes for induction into the mysteries of the order.  Pesky. -      ° Ut     ‘°  a hit. Marion struck out. Pas-scau was called out on strikes. No runs, one hit, no errors, one left.  Americans: Vernon rolled out.  Marion to Mize. Keltner worked Passeau for a walk. Hayes lined •cut to Marion, cvho whipped the ball to Mize- in time to nip Keltner off first. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left.  Third Inning Nationals:    Schocndienst flied  out to Williams. Musial pooped to Doerr. Hopp flied to DiMaggio,  No runs no hits, left.  Americans; Luke Appling b.it ted for Feller and bounced out.  Passeau to Mize. Dimaggio sing led. Pesky rapped into a double play, Srhotndienst to Marion to Mize. So i uns. one hit, no errors, none left.  Fourth Inning  Nationals -  Mal Newhouser event in,to pitch for the American. Ro-sar was catching and Spence cvas in center field. Walker event out.  \ ernon to Newhouser. Kurowsk i swung at a third strike. Frank McCormick bitted for Mize and flied out to Spence. No runs, no hits, no erroin none left.  American*: Kirby Htgsbe went to the moor d for the Nationals and Phil Mast took over the catching McCormick was on first.  Williams smashed a home run into Centerfield bleachers. Keller (Continued on Page 2. Column 3) out (in strikes. Doerr fouled out I to Kurowski. V’ernon flied out to , Walker. One run, one hit, no cr r-ors, none left.  Fifth Inning  Nationals: Stephens in at short for the Americans, Gordon was on second, York on first and Stirn-weiss at third. Masi out. Stephens to York. Marion flied to Keller Higbe swung at a third strike. No runs, no hits, no errors, none lMt.  Americans: Stirnweiss struck out. Rosa'- singled. Newhouser singled, sending Rosar to third, and took second on throw in.  Spence was purposely passed, loading the bases. Stephens doubled. scoring Rosar and Newhouser.  Williams singled, scoring Spence and sending Stephens to third Ewell Blackwell relieved Higbe.  Keller rapped to McCormick, cvho fired the b ill to Masi at the plate, and Stephens was run dow n. Masi to Kurowski. Williams and Keller advanced on a wild pitch Marion threw out Gordon. Three runs, four hits no errors, two left.  Sixth Inning I Nationals: Gustine batted for Schoendienst. He struck out. Del  1  Ennis batted for Musial and I w hiffed. Lowery batted for Hopp and singled. Walker fouled to Rosar. No runs, one hit, no errors. one left.  Americans: Gustine was at second for the Nationals, Ennis in ieft field. Lowery in Centerfield and Slaughter in light. York singled. Stirnweiss forced him at second. Rosar forced Stirnweiss.  Bill Dickey batted for Newhouser.  He was struck out. No runs, one hit, no errors, one left.  Seventh Inning Nationals* Jack Kramer took the mound. Hal Wagner catching and Sam Chapman in Centerfield.  Kurowski flied out to Chapman.  Phil Cavaret.a struck out. Masi bounced out. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left.  Americans: Cavaretta was on first base. Chapman flied out to Lowery. Marion took Stephens’ sizzler and threw him out. Will- I iams scratched a single. Keller > drew a walk. Gordon lashed a double, scoring Williams and Keller. York popped out to Mar- i ion. Two runs, two hits, no errors  1  one left  Eighth Inning  Nationals: Marion struck out.  Lamanno out, Gordon to York.  Gustine walked. Ennis struck out.  No runs, no hits, no errors, one left.  Americans: Rip Sewell went in to pitch for the Nationals. Stirn-weiss singled into left field. Wagner flied out to Low-ery. Kramer singled sending Stirnweiss to :     NEW    YORK. Julv 9 V  third Chapman flied out to Low- Charles F.. Broughton, editor and cry. Mo nee eiss scoring after the , publisher of the Sheboygan. Wis i \y PDhens  scratched a sin- press, today cvas elected grand gie. williams hit a home run into i exalted ruler of the ’he right tield bullpen, scoring and protective ordf Kramer and Stephens ahead of I Broughton. him. Keller fouled out to Masi. I order for 43  By JACK  WASHING ION  OPA s bel-ag ired hut cor eded toda lie will v<>tf from any n \ Democr i if ' Ky) drove time tonight by Senator exempt mea  to kee cod pri I .cader nvard on an  BLU  July  SUPP*  ' that  rep n  B  an _  V. berry (R Neb ’ and poultry p  *■* r  IT f * IT?: A  dads from the compromise to rec stab I sh the price agene The Ken'wk tan called Who amendment the key issue campaign to k**ep major food the Ii mac-  bli  a  , ■ *  its of an'.- new ceilings thai bt* fixed  Barkley Won t Predict  Bai kley outcome « vote. But Utah.) sa democrat* tie country to join majority of the r  dec.mod to predict f this scheduled Senator Murdo* k d he expects sec fr**u the western with a I publican:  de r mtr cr  ‘tim  hoi  Kraft:  support of t' e Wherry an mcnt  As early senate <i* b chiefly ai«»un meat <•  'ago reported anoil  materials I sharply hi eh nim k  J day with cattle and I generally upw ard  To a contention bv Jav! president of the National i dustry council, that larg# were hiking last OPA I ! ings bv 12 cents a pound t men for S v»ft and Arm* panics said th* v had Jed the amouli of government sidles, which nod averaged a1 five cents a p I These sub. idles, designed keen retail pru-e- down with OPA.  I D-  eral  cat-  irge  in  - 4 „  rn  sp  Id -  exp  lo  red  The ll berry  Soap Box Derbyisfs Race July 20 On South Broadway  Entrants in the All-American Soap Box Derby will race on tile South Broad wav hill Saturday afternoon. July 20. according to officials of the local race.  The winner will receive a trip to Akron. Ohio, with all expenses paid and on arrival there will be given a wrist watch.  The total number of contestants I who have made entry in the race I is ll, but additional entries are I expected this week as the race j will bo run lust one week from J Saturday.  Racing helmets are available to boys w ho have entered the race. I Ihey can ne obtained at The J News office any time this week  Only two contestants have call- 1  cd for helmets so far.  Medals have been received for the first, second and third winners in each division in addition to a medal for the best designed car. The owner of the best up-1 holstered car will receive a pen and pencil set.    |  A check-up will be mane laterals week to determine if all the bo vs entered have built racers ani plan to enter the race  Boys who are wanting sponsors can find them among the business men of Ada.  Waler Cvt-Off To Be Brief Here  Gene Ktepper, water superintendent doesnt expect any water .scarcity to develop during a brief J period tonight when the supply from a pump station to the stand- I pipe will be cut off.  At midnight the cut off will be put into effect so that a new motor can b- tied in at the station Ample water will be available in the standpipe tr take care of more than normal n?eds during the two hours needed for the tie-m and for a time beyond that.  Editor Is Elected Elks Ended Ruler  Amendment  rfment provii price an i  Wherrv’s amen “No rn,* x mum regulation or « •.I. or th* st.(hill/, lion rn t of 1942 is amended, shad be* applicable with respect to liv«-.>to< <. poultry < -eggs, or food or feed produ< ts processed or manufactured in whole or substantial part from livestock^ poultry or eggs ”  Wherry said he feels confident the senate will approve the proposal became it is tired of black markets and thinks there ought to h* a feet in gphi h so noditv is left f-ee to seek its netitiv*- pri e level on the rra -  Barklev Fears Experiment  But Barkle** criticized what called th:~ ‘ guinea pig ‘ Leaving the controls off one corr. modify mn bt he all right he said But he added that ho feared  com*  idea.  experiment ! non-centro* g  such a major can diet.  As Bark* v the When > open the w av tjAjl Drr»po .Is ator held m men! to kern products Okla) an   1  ould  * ms den  :e  fen.  the Air.eri*  aw ii. a v a mend me to a flood The Neb! reserve ai ce: lings Senator M nine others  eliminate pet;oleum c<  int:  iupply meets dome  iii pri  was  (bab!  dc  long as mands.  If rm-at gov -reasoning teat too  But Bar kiev and M to the hop*- Slat no mat many exceptions the * ; proves n* *w thev may bf sidetrack them in con p: difference with the hou: bring bac.: .brr est intact th  v ure which they are star' vote o«i  The senate last free rn-at. nail and petrol tm those clauses by the ^ not committee  xa «f n-amend* f dairy re R. ught to . so de-  ire s  vtid  ai  sine ........' * * *  and  ■sea*  n * pr* frtMT  on th vote  ducts, lob  Con LF OIS*  knocked ;e confer  The Austra never dights  an gr< n trees.  and parr- I  e—"* I  f  TH'  PESSIMIST  ny lifts IliumJr.  that i catch.  Greater  Four runs, four hits, no none left.  Ninth Inning  Nationals: Lcwerv out Stephens to \ork. Stephens threw out Slaughter Yervan batted for Kurowski and fouled out to Wag-  benevolent er of Elks. a member of the years and chairman  returns for amount invested. Ada News Classified Ads., {.Continued on Page 2, Column 3)  errors, of the board of grand trustees be-, fore election to the new post. J [succeeded Wade H. Kepner of Wheeling. W Va., as leader of 800.000 Elks affiliated with 1500 lodges.  The election was held at the! ordet s first national convention since before World War X     !   “Shucks, ever'bod' whut a lieutenant-cc  ws  er is, Frail.  You  f* lend: un av  remarked Mi "a lieutenant’:  if  y.  ;xp<  re   

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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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