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Ada Evening News: Sunday, July 14, 1946 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - July 14, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma                                 Lesson on how to  9 et plenty of n..,i,hm.nt out of high., pried (.od-Jo ring th, meol think of how much th. nsenu cost end you will noturoll, el... up th, plot. end chew thoroughly.  S*t June Paid (Imitation  8310  Outfit Burr.iu of Circulation  THE ADA EVENING NEWS  FINAL EDITION  43rd Year—N  O. 4.)  ADA, OKLAHOMA, SINDAY. JULY l l. 1946  Governor, Sheriff Campaigns Share Spotlight, Candidates, Supporters Intensify Efforts  HYE CENTS THE COPY  Turner Asserts He Beat Machine Rival Says He Represents  Turner, Gilmer Headquarters Arranging Speaking itineraries for Week  OKLAHOMA Roy J Tu  ♦ *    11 .it *  CITY  m r (li t  ut*  sa  gun* nt 1);n I )KIitll it! mi! ti),  chint hull Turtle I  mat him ♦  July 13  ll cd to-  11.1to11.ii run  * Gilmer, is i people some t lie* Tul in  ** vl a s a ma  had a1 read v  in'  V R  toe  u p *  down  Goo  tin  ria*, the oil man* inc* i lie would radio broadcast day immcdiate-radio speech in nth will “discuss go vc i tior’s race.”  < >ne  f th  fab  mc  ‘av  most outrageous • statements my as made ; that I ain i candidate of the ma Turner 'aid in a state-“No on** faced any greater r n Ro\ Turnei in entering * nos race la t spring. Pi h onal politician and 'n ' <*ci public offic ** holden in  mu* i on Page 2 Column I)  Ada Votes On Tuesday  Runoff Election to Decide At-Lorge Piece on Incoming City Council  Ada votes Tuesday, July 16,  Overshadowed by the first and runoff state and county primaries, this election is nonethe-1* ss important, for ii involves the personnel of the incoming city council.  And that council, first chosen under tin* recently adopted colin ct* manager form of government, is the t»n** that will have the task of .supervising the changeover form in operation here since 1912.  Voting will be done in all 17 precincts of Ada, beginning at 6 a rn and closing at 7 p.m. Tuesday,  The candidates are M. W.  Red Walker, who led the balloting among five men seeking the “at large" place on the council. and Ollie Coleman, runnerup in tin* first voting,  The other four places on tile board have already been decided: ll J Huddleston for Ward I. Dr. Charles F Spencer for Ward 2, Joe Hensley for Ward 3 without any opponents and Vernon Rob (‘its defeating Pink Norwood in Ward 4  Better Select Now Place You Want in Stands for Ada Rodeo  Arena Rearranged with Chutes Facing Concrete Stands, Great August 14-18 Show More "In Middle" of Crowds  J. KC Up  A ii ii  crc a place in the rodeo stands you particularly  if  so \ ou art c place and loch *» In kct  House About Ready To Take Up Bill On Atomic Control  WASHINGTON  ie ho use rules i eared for house  ? K IV J  conli a  I ne c 'lri. nee f ar hours of deb. t overs,a1 measure, a n written Vers r. of the McMahon bill passed by the senate some tim** ago.  The senate mea me called for p. five mc rn ber civilian commis-s.on * • control atomic energy de-\ el eminent  invited to drop in a1 the fairgrounds, look be ready to get scats thert* as soon as the oft ice openis July 21.  • It is already obvious that persons who are slow about getting reserved tickets will not have much to cl loose from.  By th** middle of the past week $1,400 in orders had already ar-t ived in Ada from out of town, coming from as far distant as Weatherford, Texas.  Ihe tickets will go on sale July 21 at ttie office on South Broadway formerly occupied by the ration board.  New Arrangement Of Stands  \ou aie also invited to inspect the rearranged setup at the rodeo grounds and to see the 12-high, recommended • stiii-ciily constructed steel support  e on the <on-  ■V  July 13 •inn ut tee today insideration Ilion setting up ovei atomic en-  stands that have replaced the old nine high all wooden bleachers.  'I'he chutes have been moved  around to the south side so that    -    .        wiaiuvt   the action will come from them - “*  are  * n  another earnest contest  Local Voters Warm Up to Appeals For Support at Polls  Interest in County Rising Also in State Senate, Congress Contests  The weather's hot and the political fires are even hotter now wild ttie July 23 run-off election only one week from Tuesday.  Even the weather can’t hold its own as a topic of conversation in downtown Ada nowadays, and where two or more persons are gathered together, the chances are about four out of five that talk will turn eventually to the campaign.  Two Races In Top Knot  Vicing witll interest in the outcome of the statewide battle of Roy J. Turner and Dixie Gilmer for democratic* nomination for governor is that centering on the Kaiser-Smith race for sheriff.  Industrious campaigning is being done both by Sheriff Clyde Kaiser and his supporters and by Cecil Smith, former Ada city patrolman. and Ins backers. This weekend sees this campaign tutting on all cylinders for a rousing finish.  Both are ex-service men. Kaiser of War I and Smith of War  Governor Kickers Work Hard  Turner supporters are confident thut*the man who swept into a big lead in the opening primary will move into top spot in Pontotoc county now. lit* was runnel up to Bill Coe in this county in the first primary. Gilmer forces are claiming gains and some forecast first place for the Tulsan in the county's runoff balloting.  And then there s the matter of Fourth district congress. Cong. Lyle Boren is opening more vigorous campaigning over tin* dis. tried and Glen I). Johnson, Okemah, his challenger, is working bald, witll friends of both uiging their candidacies and with a casual inquirer moving along Main street here finding a sharp divergence of opinion over qualifications and election chances.  Hot State Senate Rattle  Overshadowed by the "big" races but being fought just as nard as any is that for democratic nomination for the state senate. Al Nichols. Wewoka, and viigil Medlock, Pontotoc county representative, are locked in a strenuous battle for votes with political factions and adherents in Seminole and Pontotoc counties involved as w*ell as the ‘open’ votes.  For Pontotoc county the sheriffs race isnt the only one to be decided. Bob Austell, challenger. and George R. Collins, county commissioner for District  Holes Drilled For Parking Meiers Here  Meters Expected to Be In  Operotion by Aug. 10; Of Cent-ond-Nickel Kind  Parking meters will he installed and in operation condition by August IO, according to Mayor Luke B. Dodds*, who said that work had already started in connection With the installation.  The meters will lie located , 11 feet apart on Main from Rennie west to Stockton and on either side of the street for a half block.  A penny will permit a car ow ner to park at one of tile meters for 12 minutes and a nickel deposited • milles the ow lier to a full hour of parking.  City commissioners and a group of civic leaders made an investigation of parking meters used by cities in this section of the state and found the one-and-five cent models the most highly recommended.    *    I  Holes were drilled last week in* the sidewalks at all of the pro pecti vc local ions for parking meters.  Mayor Dodds says that the posts for the meters will be installed first and the meters will be installed at a later date.  The meters are paid for out of the income from them and not from other city funds.  One of President's Reorganization Plans Still Alive  Playground in the Sky  British Loan  ST Bill Is Passed  Congress Sends Measure ta Truman for Extending Loon Of $3,750,000,000, ta Be Repaid on 50 Year Basis  By FRANCIS M. LEMAY  WASHINGTON, July 13. (AP) ‘Congress gave final approval today to a $3.750,000,000 loan to Great Britain, sending the legislation to President Truman by a house vote of 219 to I ai.  I he senate already had authorized the huge fund intended to rehabilitate England's war-disorganized interna* 219 to 155.  In closing debate, proponents .flouted that the decision on aid  Committee Drops Courtesy in Flat Challenge lo May  ♦ It    I    VH/'  at in-American Airways found it necessary to transfer lier sonnet    to    Guayaquil, Ecuador, there  transporting    33    wives and children    for the  long dist    ince    from    Newark, N. J.    So    they converted one    of their  airline!:;    into    a    nursery with swings,    playpens and toys    to kelp  the youngsters happy. Expressions of the tots above indicate it •    was    mostly    successful.  When L  families of some of its arose the problem «if  WASHINGTON, July 13, </!*> One of three presidential plans for merging and .streamlining government agencies squeezed through congress today when the senate heeded a plea of democratic Leader Barkley <Ky) to “scrap some of the barnacles from Unship of state.”  The senate, by a ballot an noun* ed as 37 to 30, voted down a resolution disapproving a plan which proposed that tlit service and genet al land offu  House May Decide To Let Senate OPA Bill Go lo Truman  Bv WILLIAM B. ARBOGAST  WASHINGTON, July 13 (ZP) With strong Republican barking. a drive got under way today in the house to send a revised pi ire control bill to President Truman exactly as th** senate passed it early tin. morning. However, an informal but bind grazing I ,n ^ ' gentlemen's agt cement to ..if,.«. I dr lei th** showdown until Tim  toward the concrete  It w.is revised by the house r diary committee to require that at lea t one of the members be a rulitai v representative and ti at lie h* . i of the division of i .litarv application also be a representative of the armed services.  Numerous house members already have indicated they will seek t > adopt the entire senate GII wit ho ut chang*, paving the i  ,  A  oac * 1 ay ii a fight ove r the isssue of Ada civilian versus military control of atomic energy.  ♦ -......  Charges New Radio Equipment Smashed  I dii ret Iv j stands.  j The other stands are being arranged so that all action will he i nearer ‘ in the middle” of the crowded concrete stands and  j bleachers.  Better Show For All  This, rodeo officials point out, mean a better show' for everv’one Recognition of the growth of the Ada Rodeo has come in ar-1 langemonts by the Frisco rail  er votes, with concern among  outcome On July 24, which is after the (‘lection. we’ll lot more about these rn the meantime the  a slowly rising voters over the  the  the day know' a races, but ou I come of  be combined into a single bureau I‘^ IS  k*»v«* adminimration leaders of land management in th* in  ,on ?  wo< * k     organize «  tenor dcpai(merit.    1 tight fen removal • *f senate voted  Fought by republicans, that I‘h“‘°htroU *>n major biod items w as th** biggest of a dozen-odd I    * N « Speedy Action  shifts in ‘reorganization plan No * The agreement, made by Demo **•    Jcratic and Republican leaders to  protect many members who will tie absent Monday, nullified the house lilies committee’s speedy' action in recommending that the I controversial bill be sent mime i dlately to a senate-house confet enc© for adjustment of differ-j ences.  That situation left the country' without national price or rent controls for another week-end.  campaigning still has a pa rat 1 vol v small number make flat predictions.  will  com-  who  ATLANTA. July 13 U The Atlanta Journal said tonight that 50 tons i i .un \ radios and radio equipment, * be aring signs of having been smashed deliberately with hammers and hacked with ax< - air tx mg unloaded heir as *  J uHK    I  Ti * rn a >paper quoted an un-  !  named ‘‘young Atlanta in who scr- j ved * a radio operator in the nu\ o' saying after his ex amin-at rn { f tee material that much of it wAs new. He estimated the equipment < cst $1,000,000.  rn*.* n* s.spap* said tin* equip-c from Warner-Robbins Ma* on. Ga., and quoted R Daniels, public rela-cer there, as saying: of the material was ob-f, : bas k as 1939,  It s all army stuff, and •ct that salvage of parts  NAVY CROSS AWARDED  °^»*in STUDENT   r       NORMAN,    Okla.,    July    13_(/Pi  for passenger trains into —The navy cross for extraordi-during the rodeo to have j nary heroism as pilot of a ni-mn extra oars that will bo sot off boro rn an assault or a’japanoso n u" and will remain until the train cr was awarded Naval It (lei comes through to pick them up Roy N. Bean USNR Houston and return them. The Ada Cham- Tex., in ceremonies here tr^av in- °ii ( ommerce  helped in get- Bean is an engineering student at ting this arrangement made. | tho University of Oklahoma.  *ood is today the most sought! Housewives who are baking ifter commodity in the world, and i their own bread because of a  shortage in stores and bakeries  Americans the global Growing a  help.  are challenged to win war against hunger, garden is one way to  may use rye flour, oatmeal, cornmeal. potatoes and swectpotaties as extenders.  men t Field Capt  H  riff 1  Eleven Boys to Race Saturday In Ada s First Soap Box Derby  Racer* Go on DI,ploy Wednesday Afternoon; Contestants Drow Places for First Round of Confest; Winner to Akron  .It .*•  lent  cxpf  than  elal use would ■ to the gov-t t Sell it as  UI 115  A  for amount Want Ari  WEATHER:  co:  Okiahor rn turned ►nday.  la: Generally fair wa:m S u n d a y  Entries in the All-American Soap Box Derby' to race in the Dei bv here Saturday afternoon, July 20, are requested to bring their racers to The News office  |1U . before Wednesday afternoon and 1940    5e placed on display in  the Service Chevrolet show window until Friday afternoon, The winner goes to the great meet at Akion, Ohio.  All racers should be completed and ready to be placed in the show window’.  Thirteen boys entered the race. hut only 11 will race; two of them dido t finish their racers and will not be in the contest.  Claw A Bracket Iii ( lass A, Frank Smith drew .< bye rn th** first round. Eugene I > lei of 1001 West Fourteenth will race Gene Moore of Tulsa, James R. Wood of f»25 West Fifth will race Perry Don McBroom of Ada and Jeral R. White of 413 East Eighth drew a bye and advances lo the second round.  In  and  and  Class B Bracket  In Class B Division. Charles Pettis of Ada drew a bve. Robert L. Parker of 623 West Nineteenth will race M. B. Lew is, Jr., Harrell Spoons received a forfeit from Jerry Pennington and will race David M. Brown of 1401 South Ash.  3 he Tulsa boy had his racer completed before he learned that one of Hie wheels was not balanced and he sent a rush order to Ada for a new wheel assembly.  A “T” shu l for every boy racing has been ordered and will be issued on Friday aftei noon before the race Saturday'. The shirts are of good quality and will have Derby emblems on them.  Derby officials have planned to start preparation of the race track Monday and w’lll have it in top form before the race starts.  Its everybody’s contest and hundreds of spectators will lim*  1  the ‘speedway’ to watch the fun.  Fate t’p To Senate  The house already had roped -ed the plan, and two others President Truman sent to congress on May 16. Under the reorganization aet, all three go into effect automatically at midnight Monday—60 days after submission—unless both senate and house turn them down.  The three-ply presidential program for government bureaus and commissions involves 28 separate shifts.  Plan No, 2, for instance, takes the children’s bureau out of the labor department and turns it over to the federal security' agency. It proposes, too, other steps preliminary to setting up a new* federal department of welfare under a cabinet officer.  f   Savings Slight  The senate judiciary committee said the three plans combined might cut government expenditures by around $500,000 a year.  From Senator Gordon (R-Ore) came a protest that the creation of a new federal bureau of land management was an invitation to ‘attend the obsequies of the general land office under which the west has grown from a wilderness into a wealthy and populous section of the United States.”  Additional changes which now go into effect through plan No.  Shift the bureau of marine inspection and navigation from the commerce department to the cifcist guard and customs bureau, in t h e treasury department, where it has been temporarily in wartime.  Give the secretary of agriculture complete control of the programs of the federal crop insurance and commodity credit corporations. while keeping them as separate corporations. *  Combine the paymasters’ and  '■** I ’ 'I Ca ll’ Mill I    1*    Cif*    '•III.    I    ■    ,  They went off July I when OPA  < M  ' * ,n .  legally lapsed. '     l J n 'Y? a   r President Truman had  a  I # V  Now finishing  Aft  vetoed on June 29 a previous OPA extension bill on t h e grounds it was “unworkable” the house had voted a 20-day, full authority extension of OPA.  Major Food Items Out  But the senate, after a wa *k of debate, finally passed at 1:58 a rn eastern standard tune Unlay a bill which exempted major food items, among other things, from anv further federal price control. J  The house rules committee j made its recommendation at a special afternoon session, proposing that the senate bill be sent : to conference for adjustment of j differences. It t«x>k that course . after it became apparent that the I measure could not be sent to conference by unanimous consent of the house.  The showdown Tuesday will he on a motion to revise the rules committee recommendation and I send    th**    bill    to    President Truman    instead    of    to conference.  That    can    bi*    accomplished if a  I majority ol the mcmlrei lop votes to concur in the senate bill, which technically is an amendment to a house measure extending the old price control law until July 2(1.  Th** fight centered around sen ate-voted decontrols on meat, poultry, eggs. butter, cheese, j milk    and    other    dairy products,  I cottonseed, soybeans, grain, livestock and poultry feed and tobac-  College Graduation Week Begins Next Sunday with Sermon  East Central's summer graduation class of 50 members will hear a baccalaureate sermon by Douglas Y. Magers, pastor of th** First Presbyterian church of Okmulgee. .*nd a commencement address bv Ii:    M E Sadler, presi  dent of Texa* (.’hi islam university  Revel end Magee will deliver his sermon Sunday, Julv 21. in th** college amidol aim Hts sui* lect will In* "How I** Gut ti***  Most Out of Mf.  Dt Mag*TS has an A B from I’.ok College, a It I) from Mc Cor mick Theological Seminary, and a I) D from Park College. lh* has doric graduate work at th** I diversity of Chicago and at tin* University of Edinburgh, Scotland lie has had pastorates iii Oklahoma, Missouri and the Hawaiian Islands.  Dr. Sadler will speak at IO o’clock Thursday morning, July 2.», in the college auditorium on a subject as yet unannounced. He has an A B from Atlantic col-  A. from Vanderbilt  ,lu Bei B D. from Yale, anil Yale  his 16th year as j president of T. C. U., Dr. Sadler i has had many honors come to j him. II** is president of th** National Board of Education. Disciples <d (’tin t; a member of the ! board of directors of the Fort j Worth YM< A: Ii** has been pres I (dent of the International Con-; vclition. Disciples of Christ. He is a Mason and a Rotarian.  ORM! I DEE BONDS APPROVED By WILLIAMSON  OKLAHOMA CITY, July  By ALEX ll. SINGLETON  I WASHINGTON, July 13    <49  In a gloves-off exchange, th**  I senate war investigating commit i be concluded today that Rep May (D K v ) is “unable to ex plain or contradict** evidence linking him with munitions mak cis and th** house military chairman in reply challenged the gen end “conduct of your hearings.”  Dropping the polit** formalities of congressional exchanges, the committee wi ole May directly that it could find no alternative to tlu* conclusion that "von ad nut the farts gathered in it; in I quit v "to I*** ti u«* ”  May snapped back a formal re I ply that such a conclusion is “unwarranted” and added that "it parallels other characteristics of j til** conduct of your hearings to w hu h I object ”  Rejects Ills renditions  The committee turned thumbs ! down on the conditions with I j which May hedged an agreement i j to “consider ’ a personal appear '  1 anre to tell of his acknowledged help to an industrial combine J headed bv Dr. Henry Garsson. It contended that th** import off I Biose demands constituted a re- |  ; fus.*I to appeal in its inqun \ into j (th** group's profits on $78,000,000 j in war contracts and its Washing ton influence  "I have not so declined,” May I declared iii his reply “Before a*  ■ • epting, I am simply seeking at I ba is up**11 vi hu h sic It lean he made without 1 mud th** 1 ights and I specified ’*  Witness Hasn’t Reported  George Mender, c o rn rn 111 e e cnun el today. 1 ©ported that Louis j Sarelas. $10,000 a year Washing- s ton office manage! of Erie basin I land Batavia, under subpoena. from th** committee, had failed to report as ordered at an executive * international session of the committee today.  I Sarelas was scheduled to go on th** witness stand when til** corn resumes its public hearings Monday, along with Joseph Fie** man. Washington representative ; of the combine  Meader said Sarelas would be questioned, too, on the activities of Albert Jacobson, who resigned from the district liar association under pressure in 1938, got a job as a clerk typist in the war de pa it merit at $1600 a year, and rose swiftly to .1 $9,975 a year contract approving post in chemical warfare service’s legal division  Two Waive Immunity  Under the committee's schedule they will b<  ’ for th** wartime ally would deter-j mine whether th** world will turn to Washington «*r Moscow for leader ship  Russia loomed large in th** I r.g and bitter house arguments*,  I which end..i w itll Speaker R.*> -burn (I) Tex > app*-.ding fur approval of the credit, I* -? England and western Europe "he pushed into an ideology I despise.”  Si xiv on** republicans joined 157 democrats and one minor par-i tv member in voting for talineation of tin* loan urged by (President Truman Opposed were I 32 democrats. 133 republicans an i on** minor par tv nu mber.  Final congressional approval I occurred after th.** house had beaten back 219 to 154 an effort to require Br dam to put up merchantable collateral, beyond that government's pledge to pay.  Likew ise, the house rejected all amendments seeking possession, in return for the lean, of British island bases now held by the r I rn ted States on 99-year lea ;©.  Passage of any amendment would have wrecked th** financial agreement, which was ratified by the British parliament I Vt ember  On .'*0 \ ear Basis  Tile loan Would be made 50 v cur basis, repayable by t year 2001. There would b* no tcrest during the next five yea but interest at 2 percent vc ca begin sn 1951.    In re*.rn I  British agree:  I To wipe out, within one v * the entire dollar p. •>>1 establ cd in wartime to give absol  en a  inc  fl  an eptan* <* being dt* Pl I V ll**gt*5  control over dollj th** middle * ast, In it C: em pl I ** 1 cg i* »n.,  is based on th** American busine tint dollar pool from doing bu-.ne  .owing a. and  pour* i st an* n Cl  pi ev en Is  free  til  ►nt**  th*  anil th** middle east 2. Britain wail begin rugotiA* lions with empire countries, particular Iv India and the middle east, for a reduction in the $14-000.000,000 debt which Bm n owes there.  3 Further, she agrees to <* port American proposals for moval or reduction of bar t cade  that without the I* promote world tra empire and would in cf fee I re forced into economic isolation.   1     * would defeat the  the Bret ton Woods for intel national ♦■ration  P-  e-  iers ta Bi ita.n says *n she cannot e outside t ie  purposes of agreerr.**n*§  economic coop-  Sizzling Weather Due lo Continue  followed bv Allen B  .    „    13,    Gellman and Joseph T Weiss, as-  -I —Attorney General Mac Q. soc 1 ates of the Garssons in *!**-W illiamson today approved bonds velopment of the munitions t on-totaling $100,000 for tho Okmul- j bine. Unlike Henry Garsson both Citv board of education for have notified tho committee that equipment, repairs, and buildings j they w ill waive the constitutional  naffi Ta  s - vst<m     . protection which safeguards anv  other bond approvals today in- person from being required to  testify about matters which might degrade or incriminate him.  Unexplained, also, was the identity of a W'ltness who appear ***! before th** committee during  over the state  *nt in tied w a mn. ’* ranging from 96 to  eluded $50(1 for school building repair and SIO.OOO for transports-equipment for the Rush  turn  Springs board Grady countv.  of education  in  Read th** Ada News Want Ad'  (( unturned on Fag** 6 Column 8) I  in line ordered  with achy con  st like ballots lion already gress.  EXPECT 137.500 Pl PIES IN HOT LUNCH PROGRAM   'co, and removal of price curbs  ti c ma me*™?™ int?’""""''! 1 on  l>‘ *' <>U-u..i as lone as supplies Mrim/n?  P  *  suppl> de_  I  mr, t  domestic demands.  Abolish lh** f. n *    .    .    House    Leaders    Plan    Eight  labor rcUtilm. f . n'T  < ,‘ f , tl ' r !  HouSP l<a<, ‘‘ rs  mdicated they  re,a,lon *    fur    taking    I    would    fight to restore controls to  all those items.  lf w«* can ti** that,” one high-placed Democrat told reporters, "I believe th** bill \\ ill be in shape for the president to accept It won't have th** main things to OKLAHOMA CITY. July 13 I wh,ch  he objected in his last  I *’’ An estimated 1.700 schools I V rt,> t,,e  pricing formula requir  in Oklahoma and approximately i P r * c ® levels equal t*» those of 127.500 pupils will participate first half «*f 1941. plus subse daily in the school lunch program  f l u, n l. increases in production dining the next    •>--    »—. I cost  Cowboy Boots, Hats Here All The Time, and Rightfully So  Rodeo Time Brings Ten Gallon Stetsons, Colorful Garb But Any Doy in Ado Reol Workaday Clothing Is Seen  He The \*«nriit«>d Prttt  Nothing but more sizzlip. weather is in store for Ox!. Romans Sunday.  Temperature are due to be with highs 102.  (Jag** was the state’s hottest point Saturday, with an even TOO degrees. Enid. Oklahoma City anti Waynoka had 97. Punta Cliv 96. Arri moi? and Fort Sill 95 Tulsa 92.  GOV. KERR TO ADDRESS SCHOOL ADMINISTRATORS  OKLAHOMA (TTY. July 13 -  '*U‘ Gov Robert S K* : r will! ad-dicsx a meeting of school administrators at th** University of Oklahoma. Norman, Tuesday, he sa id t< ala v  He has scheduled a speech before the state convention of disabled veterans at Okmulgee S ,t-uiday Sunday, July 21. he will l»‘«‘v ♦* i*t; Mitchell, S. D . to deliver the keynote speech the following dav to the South Dakota deni* * cratic state convention-  year on the basis  of present available figures, F, I D. Sullivan, administrator of the ?  state board* of public welfare, said today.  Baby ostriches can follow then parents afield within 24 hours iller hatching.  America’s tanker fleet is 763 ships, 250 per cent larger than pre-war. and you’ll find greater satisfaction in auto repair at Sin-nett-Mcaders.    7-14-lt    slavery  Rep. Wolcott (R Ma li i. top unholily    memhei    on    the hon **  banking committee, apparently held th**    k*w    to    th**    bills    tut.-  Other than to observe that the \ ©toed IU e ll s n I *• a p p I* a I I* ll  “stronger” than th** new hill, Wol colt wa. n’t commenting  Wolcott will hi* one of the house conferees.  a  If the Pani Ketches males of Bengal get into debt, their wives have the    right    to    sell    them    into  to pay    off    the    bills.  Ada doesn't have to wait until! annual rodeo time to see cowboy I boots and hats.  Any day. and particularly any' Saturday, an ob ervei on Main street can se** many a pair of : boots and many a cow boy hat in th** passing throngs no ten-gallon chapeaux, either, but th** smaller straw or felt workaday kind that th** men who handle cattle have found best.  Only Saturday a reporter took his stand on the north of the IOO block on West Main street to do a hit of ( becking up  Iii an honi about 75 of th** men who passed We re wearing well nolo c0\vIh>\ bool. and IO more had on tin* shiny dress boot styles About «*ui* man in six who came by was wearing a cowboy hat of some fashion, making them mon* numerous than th** boots No Novelty Herr So. down here in th** Capital of Hereford Heaven, cow*boy attire is no novelty but is a par t of th** working gat b of some of the folks who live here.  And rightfully so Ada from its early days has been on the edge  of til** limestone rattle country and there are men still living who rode over what is now when there was no town  bet «* Aria he i »*  Rodeo Brings Color  A month from now the rodeo! vv ill have brought its annual ■ change. Many more citizens will i be donning a bit of flashy west ©rn costume, the five and ten gallon Stetsons will be much in ev idence, hundreds of pairs <»f • boots v\ ill b** pounding alung Main ! street or be comfortably resting in stirrups as riders jog or walk then mounts through the down j tow n distr let  And when all of th** round up I clubs arrive then there will b** \ t*oot.s and saddles and hats and j riders and bunting and horses 1 and foi a week A * I.» will be <i*  luged with rodeo and roundup I  exciton!* nt and coloi .  . _ . ♦  At Mirth kangaroos have small hind legs and large forelegs.  TH* PESSIMIST  My lion Rida lh*, Jr.  Wyoming is using mobil** X units to conduct a survey tuberculoses in the state.  ray  on  Lit Bark ti ipped an* arm yesterday while » store with 'n un d model in th' window'  —* 'OO-----  You can sort o’ put up with a silly young girl. but ther' jest ain't any excuse fur a silly ol* girl.  ;   

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