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Ada Evening News: Friday, August 23, 1946 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - August 23, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma                                  U ‘^'-- U  °" d  ^ «-■« *» IHM, o»«r H,.  9Mara ph,-,    i,olot«d    ta*    o„d    tokes    bu,    now    on,    on.    .«    .hen,    is    Uke,,    bob    up    „    o    ,i,u.    sp.,    in    w.„d    new,  4\»r«t* Net IuI' Cod » irruUtlon  8407  Wtmfeer VudI( Bureau of ( Ire ulailnn  THE ADA EVENING NEWS  43rd Y ear—No. lid  ADA, OKLAHOMA, I HIDAY. AUGUST 2.1, 1946  First Actual Achievement For  Parley—One Paragraph Okayed  Conference Adopts Opening of Italian Treaty Preamble  Almost Four Weeks Atter Conference Opens First Documentary Work Approved  PARIS A u g 23    -The  peace conference today accomplished its first actual* work on a draft pence document. Noai Iv four v.et ks after the conference opened it adopted the first paragraph of th** preamble of the Italian treaty  This paragraph name? th** members of the conference who will he signatories  Only Norway Omitted Its option was facilitated by w thdraw a1 of a Y w g o >. I a v amendment which pre* tunably mended to a k that Albania be ira tided The pa a graph, as accepted, names all conference* members except Norway, as signatories to the Italian treaty,  By ROBI KT HEWETT  PARIS. Aug 2.1 lh A wellinformed peace conference delegate • pp ii ted today that a bloc of nations —- including I r a n c e, | Chint|, Australia and Canada I had organized to fight for a soft- I er pe ace far Italy.  The new bloc is expected to I jute its mind formally at a meet- * mg at 4 pie (9 a rn. est > of the | Italian political and territorial commission. No other peace conte r er.ee agencies are scheduled to meet t da*.  < red it For Aid To Allies The delegate said the nations favoring an losing of the proposed Italian peace treaty, drafted by the Dig Four, would main- I tarn that Italy should receive greater credit for aid ga en the Allies after the overthrow of Mussolini.  He disclosed that more than half a dozen representatives met in a secret session yesterday to ' craft their pro Italian campaign,! and added there was a possibility Ina bloc would ask for an easing of Italian reparations Brazil placed herself on lecord in favor of a just peace*” for Jta.v at a plenar v session of the conference yesterday, and agreed Italy should I>♦* given consideration for aiding the Allies in the closing days of the wa? in Eu-l .. pc  Iv att For Reparations limit  The Australian delegate, Dr, Herbert ti Evatt. told newsmen *’•’* he favored an easing of Italy 8 reparations, and said be had prepared amendments to the I oposed tieaty designed to limit reparations to the amount Italy cou.d pay Without crippling her e< s  *non y  C a na da, which already has valved claims for reparations against Italy, was reported lining up with the Australian "abit-DV to pas ' stand  ^catv draft approved by re Bg Four foreign ministers p*..poses reparations of $100,000.- f     Has*..a and leaves up to  the pea ♦* conference the matter o. man mg recommendations on  c a *' n * pm f-.r A ard by Franc e.  ^ if *.a\ a Glee* e. A ] b a n i a htn pa Egypt arui P livers  Pilot Didn’t Understand Fighter Signals To Land  Signal to Him Meant Assembly; Flier Had Flown 23 Missions Over Yugoslavia During War Dropping Supplies  GORIZIA, Italy, Aug. 23.—-(ZP)  The pilot of Hie U. S. army transput t plane forced down in Yugoslavia two weeks ago said today he failed to understand the signals of the two Yugoslav planes which later forced him down with gunfire.  ‘ The fight e r planes flew* around us a couple of times,” said ('apt. William Crumble of East Longmeadow, Mass. “One rocked Its wings. I was told after I landed that it was the international signal to land, but in the American and British air forces that means assembly.  “I did not know what they I closed, meant. They kept diving at us and pulling away.”  Cl ornbie i et ailed that he had I Jowm 23 mission* over Marshal Tito’s country during the war to drop sorely needed supplies, but this was his first flight over the  Vienna-Udine route, on which second unarmed U. S. army transport was shot down last Monday with possibly five American fatalities.  Crombie was set free yester-I day with three crewmen and two t military and three, civilian pas sengers after an angry American ultimatum was.issued to Yugoslavia.  Crombie said one of the Yugoslav bullets went through the tail of his transport just above the left rudder, gravely wounding one of the passengers (a Turkish captain) whose name was not dis  The other occupants of the plane had to leave the wounded man behind in a hospital at Lju-blajana. headquarters of the Yugoslav' Fourth army.  (Continuevl on Page 2, Column 3)  Agriculture Department Does No! Waul Crop Surpluses Now  May Go Bock to Acreage Allotment* and Price Support Subsidies; Expect* World Food Demand to Drop  Bv OVID A. MARTIN Associated Press Farm Reporter  WASHINGTON, Aug. 23.— (AP)—Wary lest some crops may yield surpluses next year, Secretary of Agriculture Anderson is casting about for a method of inducing farmers to stick to government production goals.  Lnder existing farm law’s, the agriculture department is  required to “support” prices of most agricultural commodities.  Shipping On Danube Comes To Fore Now  FINAL EDITION  UVE CUNTS Tilt. COPY  Final Rites Today For Troy Wests; Blast Investigated  Many sorrowing friends joined with relatives today for funeral  services for Mr. and Mrs. Troy !  country may dwindle  West and the  i (‘a ri*v  ii month old son Lynn, killed by a gas exposition at their home in Tribbey Wednesday afternoon.  Services were held from the < edar Grove school, followed by burial in Memorial Park.  The fourth  * Specifically, prices or returns to growers must be maintained at not less than 90 per cent of parity, except in the case of cotton, which must be maintained at not less than 92.5 per cent. Parity is the figure designed to give the farmer th** same buying power he enjoyed in some past favorable period.  World Call May Be I.r.u  looking to the prospect that world food demands on this  considerate  ans ethel  P  lie  $ NAVAL Vt FAIR  TAMI, Ha Aug. 23, r f* desk se rgeant didn’t be  f  ”    " n « v <*n an < poi t  an automobile had collided! th » Auf arm me here f i ..c»” an I> 1> ( arvel* i lives-Lf* re poi ted a car had  ligated  jumped  crashed  marine  MD  rn Ch Se* w  victim, Janice Rice. a neighbor of the Wests, will be I held Saturday morning at Fort I Worth, Tex.  ! Mrs. William E. Parker, hos-j pitali/ed from the blast, Thurs dav night was reported jesting in an Oklahoma City hospi-  No definite cause of the blast [has been announced Thursday night by officials who were in • ligating, as almost all evi dencc was destroyed in the ex I•!'»* ion It leveled the entire bouse w itll only part of one wall left standing and it held up by debt is.  j I he blast occurred when a cig aret lighter was used in the oth-!**»• f'ide of the duplex from the \\ < 't.s ti* test connections on a stove pi t installed by the Park  Iv after this year, Anderson is known to feel that these support levels may. in the case of some commodities, be too favorable. mat is, they might provide an incentive which would lead farmers to produce more than is needed.  Some thought is being given to suggestions that the price support program be linked to a system of production controls. Under these •suggestions, the price programs would be carried out only if a aimer produced within goals set by the department.  Bick To Allotments?  plan might  ’♦•quire a pre war AAA acreage  to a World >r< i in the  a  Aug 23  to c $350 „n j northwest na meet Prizes w v* .oners of tourney ch  BERL!  A mer a ,*n announ cd  P Golfers  * -ma and adjoining be m Kind on Labor : pete for more than uo < m the annual invitational golf tour-  11 be awarded to the the four flights in the arr. pji rn ship.  ♦  N Aug 23 V The rn iit.ii y gov«* i rn pent  Today ratification of  wall and ‘‘I family, which was moving in. Was I sui) | Parents and other relatives of Miami riv j both Mr. and Mrs. West live at Francis; the Wests had also bv ♦* i in Ada and she had taught chool m this county while her husband was serving in the Pacific  Everything Bul (hurdi Setting  ag: ccm* nt itary govei * travel for r zones bel  with the British nment to permit (if i mans *L« tw cen  : nmng Sept. I.  WEATHER  o*  Saturda  p* • a t...; i  w est  ca'.  90  Sa>m*. w h Ft>RI ( AST  II  4   P. rf i v ( loud v to f< v scattered show ight west tonight and iff!** change in tein-ighest Saturday HO * partly coludy Sun hat warmer west.  and and **. :  v ii]  A bf  dis V.  W  I ok  K h 11V. a  B Wa  and Lea* M «<  aa, ca*  tin (>k nortl.e .-v exec;  -oui I.  AL<; 23 27  ()k I aboma mer Sunday Hie i end Tuesday •♦ta %    tempo atm es  at>*.ut 4 8 d» ai *■*• •*i; showers Sa tm -g oyer eastern Ne-: n Kansas, nor th boma and Western Mr souri: amount moderate northern  OKLAHOMA CITY, Aug. 23,  1  Maybe it wasn’t quite like  a church wedding, tint Miss Bar bat a Bums and Hoyle Boger had appropriate music, a sympathetic crowd and numerous gifts when they were married at Texas League Park here last night helm** the Oklahoma City Beau mont baseball game.  Boger, catcher for th** Oklahoma City Indians, and his bride of North Carolina high school days. were married at home plate bv the Rev. William Wallace, St Lukes Methodist church, while the public address system played 'Hero Comes the Bride.” Members *»f both teams lined Jim foul lines during the cere-i mony and then made an arch of j hat*- us Boger escorted his bride , ’o a box  1  eat Then Boger don ned his catcher’s paraphernalia and helped the Indians defeat Beaumont IO 5.  Fans donated almost $100 for th** couple, the Indian management gave another $100 a n d numerous other gifts were precised by fans and merchants,  Pc rn* »ct*.n. a German-developed drug, is said t<» make child-I birth almost painless*  Such a return to allotments'and pDce suppcTrt sub sidles. Each producer then would be given a planting allotment for the crops he normally {Crew. And he would be assured * support price or subsidy only on that portion of his crop grown on hi* alloted acreage A case in point is this year's potato crop, Because a surplus was produced last year, the dona rim en t made a slight reduction in this years support prices, hoping farmers would follow its recommendation and produce  fewer potatoes However this year’s potato •lop is the largest on record, and the department has found it necessary to buy many million bushels in order to carry out its price support promise.  Doesn’t Want Surpluses Anderson would like to prevent a i‘-pot it ion of the potato surplus un ( the development of other surpluses next year. The only way to do this. some of his aides say. is to develop a system of limiting pure supports to the quantity of specific products needed.  These aides add that there is some question whether the secretary has sufficient legal authority- It may be necessary, they said, for him to ask congress for that authority. "Meanwhile, Anderson has been discussing the problem with the major farm organist ions.  Slate BPW Board Meeting Planned  Yugoslav Doesn't Recoil Complaint Moscow Soys Filed Against U. S.   %  By LARRY HAUCK  NEW YORK, Aug. 23.- (/Th The government of Yugoslavia has appealed to the United Nations economic and social council for restitution of Yugoslav vessels held by allied military authorities on the northern Danube. The note did not specifically mention the United States, which controls the zone.  Announcement of the Aug 13 letter to the U. N. came after Moscow radio reported that Yugoslavia bari filed a complaint against the United States with the powerful security council over return of the ships.  Dr. Andrija Stamper, Yugoslav delegate to the U. N., and U. N. officials said they knew of no such complaint.  I h** appeal t*» th** economic and social council said th** military authorities were holding 167ships of Yugoslav origin which the Germans had removed to the upper Danube during their retreat.  Dr. Stampsr said the note, writ ten Aug. 9. asked that th** matter be placed on the agenda for th* Sept. ll meeting of the social council.  Just Wants Discussion This is not a question for tin security council.” he said. ‘The otter was sent to Mr. Lie so that the matter could be discussed at ength in connection with tin problem of th** reconstruction of devastated areas.”  A spokesman for Lie said that In* bari received no communica Hon from Yugoslavia concerning complaint with th** security council.  Dr. Stanipar said he knew of no new instructions enroute from his government requesting that the matter be moved from the economic and social council to the security council.  Reports U. S. Holding Ships  The Moscow radio, in a broadcast heard in London, declared that Yugoslavia had alleged specifically that the UniUxL States refused to relinquish six Yugoslav passenger ships and other vessels now anchored in the upper Danube.  Quoting a Tass message from Belgrade, the radio said that Dr. Stain par had asked that “the in collect detention of passenger anil other vessels” be put on th** agenda “for the next security council meeting on Aug. 31.”  I he Moscow radio, quoting a task message from Belgrade, said: “Dr. Stamper, Yugoslav delegate and deputy chairman of the I rn ted Nations economic and social council, has sent a letter to the secretary general of th** United Nations asking for inclusion on the agenda for the next security council meeting on Aug. 31 of th** question of the incorrect de tention of passenger ships and other vessels,  ••Tho other vessels are 16 tugs, lo tankers. 119 barges, seven pon toons, one crane and four tither objects.  “These goods were stolen by the Germans and are at present in the upper leaches of the Danube, in the American zones of Austi ta arid Germany,”  Moi Accidenlal, Is Yugoslav Comment  Official Spokesman Explains Why Turk Officer Being Held  By WILLIAM R. KING  PARIS. Aug. 23. bf*) An of « « * U J .*URj*sluv spokesman said Potato today the Turkish officer passen ger on the U. S. transport shot down Aug. 9 was being hold be cause his flight over Yugoslavia was not accidental.”  This coincided with a six word dispatch from Belgrade to the r rench press agency  Tito Reported Ready Now To Rej ect Ultimatum From U. S.  U. N. Groups Are Relieved  Yugoslovlo Action Prevents Involvement; Brazilian Denounces Russia, Satellites  By CHARLES A. UREMIC ll  NEW YORK, Aug 23. (/P)_  Security council delegations were cheered and somewhat relieved today over Yugoslavia’s reaction to the American ultimatum, which promised to save the council from involvement in a heated issue that might well have worsened relations among the United Nations.  Grave tension between Mos row and the western powers W'as reflected, however, iii a statement from the Brazilian delegate sternly denouncing Russia and all her satellites." including Yugoslavia, for using what he called nazi fascist tactics.  Brazilian Speaks Sharply Tile public statement from Dr. Pei do Lea** Vclloso, who seldom speaks up in council and once prefaced a brief address with th** remark that he is a man of few words, was a redraft of one he had prepared before learning last night how tho Tito regime had reacted to th** American demands.  The Brazilian expressed Ins hop** that Premier Marshal Tito would fulfill all th** conditions laid down by Washington.  “However,” be added, “the at titudc of the Yugoslav military authorities has no justification in Pe a c e - time between friendly countries.  “Unfortunately the Soviet Union and her satellites have adopted in words and deeds the same aggressive methods of the onetime nazi-fascist regime  Much Talk in Private “The incident that arose between Yugoslavia and the United States is a regrettable queue** of these methods. 1 *  At th** time the statement was released Vclloso was aware that the personnel from the forced down American plane bad been released by the Yugoslavs.  Most other delegations reserved comment, but they were ie-pot ted huddling in private conference groups along th** custom-at v lines, with Russia heading a minoi itv and the United States md Britain leading a majority.  (J. S. Embassy SIHI Silent  Tito Orders Hit Planet Not To Fire on Foreign Planet Over Yugotlavia  PARIS. Aug 23 -I,P The official \ tigoslav press agency Tining said today that Premier Mar-I '-haI Tit** had decided to ! tit** American ultimatum  The Tanjug dispatch appeared in foul Pans newspapers today, S embassy in Belove; the telephone the dispatch had n* t Belgrade* where lh** played down** the  difficulties be t ’A reft an*l the United  reject  YUGOSLAVIA GIVEN STERN WARNING: Seated af his *1. k rn th** Yugoslavian Embassy in Washington, In Sci gip* Makierjn. em bassy counselor. rends communication, with hi government con cerning the stein warning issued to Yugoslavia bv th* United States. The lf. S State Department gave Dr. Makiedo bn Ins goy eminent, a scathing note demanding tin ii least* of imprisoned Amel ii an an men, beld foi low mg a forced crash landing near tile Austrian border. -(NKA Telephoto).  con se  OPA Authorizes Tire Price Boos!  Immediate Increase proved of About 2] Cent  Ap  Per  of I  WASHINGTON, Aug. 23    <49  OPA today authorized an immediate ietail increase on about two and one-half per cent in prices for tires for passenger cars, motorcycles, ii in ks and buses The increase is being allowed. th** agency said, to meet a re quoement of th** new* price eon trol act that dealers profit mar gins Im* restored to the level last March 31.  The hie increase came as OPA Inn i i**«l to meet a dealine Rapine incieases required by th,, new statute. Most of these in-crea.se* must be in effect by to nv. lier  granted retail pile** increases j ranging from one to three per ♦•cut oil several kind* of building material* and otherwise adjusted ceilings.  Th** pi ice boost on tires was allow***! both on sales by retail dealers and on all sales at retail by wholesale distributors.  I he new retail ceiling for the popular si/**    6.00-16 four-plv  Marshal'Tit..     r; ' r ,s 5,6 ln -  First All-Night Singing Since War Set for Clarita  The third annual All Night Singing at Clat ita is announced for Saturday night of this week.  I In* first and second occasions were back in 1940 and 1941 am! then the war intervened to put a halt to the song program Lawrence Stutte and John F Grigsby, who are in charge of ar rangements. said Friday that there may be as many as 1,500 persons attending The singing begins at 8 o'clock and continues right on through the night, with soloes, quartets, assembly singing, all arranged informally.  Thor** will b«* several music companies represented among the singers, with some of flu* others coming from points iii Texas and various places in Oklahoma Th»* imitation to attend is extended to all.  Draft (all Eased To Defer Certain Classifications  Sixteen Into Army Since August 19  Recruiters Kept Busy In Past Two Weeks  Here  morn»w  winier in the day, the agency  of  111** state hoard meeting Business and Professional Bus mess Women’s clubs will be held in Oklahoma City August 24 and 25.  AII members, officers and chairmen are urged to attend.  Mrs. Oz** I la Warier, president or the Ada club, asks that those planning to attend either program call her for hotel reservation and arrangements for transportation.  ject the United States'u Bi mat urn!  while some terms of th** ultima turn alt cady had been met. Seen* tary of State Byrnes .said the i ugoslav affair was “a pend inn  matter.” He ac   all official  United States comment would come from Washington.  Sava Konsanovic, the Yugoslav ambassador to the United States and a member of his country’s peace delegation here, said in a statement:  “As has been announced 24 hours before the American note was handed (to the Yugoslav g*.\ eminent) th** passengers and the members of th** P. S. transport have been released, with th** ex cephen or a Turkish officer. whose flight over Yugoslavia- as th** investigation has shown- wa:. not accidental.”  ATOKA. Aug 23. UP) A petition signed by 185 Atoka county taxpayers asking Judge Roy Paul to call a grand juiv has been til **d in district court here.  The petition asked for  compared with $15.70 previously.  Liquor 'Breaking’  Is Ordered Here  Intoxicants Token From Cowboy Hice in Recent Raid to Be Destroyed  OII  not  Saturday.  An order to ’break and destroy eel tam intoxicating liquors* has »cen ordered to take place later than 6 p. nj August 24.  Ill** dirtier was Issued in th. court of Franklin Bourland. flee of the peace, Thursday.  Involved an* 26 pints of key, 15 pints of gin an*! of whiskey.  lh** liquor was seized in a laid SOV.>1 al weeks ag** and was taken  1  rom Cowboy (Thinman)  On August ll tv to  U S Ai my recruiters lier**, M/Sgt i Ii* tei (‘ Min tin arui M/Sgf Lewis F. Ballinger, report 16 enlistments her** in* ** Monday, Aug. 19.  I h»* enlistees, their homes and their assignments iii•  Ellis S. Yates, Route 3, Ada, un assigned; ii I Lambert, Storu* wall, AAI*, lf L Pennington and Sidney I Bennington, Hornell, Ona: signed; Robert I) Sorrell Dee Griffith, Jr., of It.nit** 3, Pauls Valley, and Ley i Griffith of Route I. Paoli, unassigned; Leroy Johnson, Soper, AAU;  Georg** F. Priest, 606’7 WY t Main, Ada. unassigned; Glen J. Sikes, Stratford, unassigned; Agnes Wh ity. Coalgate, W'AC. David G. Roark and Billy Gem* Pipkin, Route 2, Allen, unassigned: Ran dall W. Douglas and John R. Glce.M>n. Allen, unassigned; Foi rest Snivels, Route I, Allen, un assigned.  Still Had Parking Tickets, (oil $17  HUNTINGTON, W' Va, Aug. 23,  *' *    *Te city treasury was $17 to (staff  th** good today because **f  WASHINGTON Aug 23 uP> Iii*- civilian production admin is! ration announced today that • inly “a minimum numb* ! of key workers” between th** ages of I!) and 29 can qualify bu that? de ferment in th** ti ate pnrtation and production md ti ti ie .  Fh«* announcement u a; made .*4 word went out from .Native service headquarter permitting local board to deft*! borne build ••i s, college plot** a . .md ti ans pollution and production exeeu tty*  < PA said selective s e 1 vie** hcudquart’ 1 would bono) defei ment certifications in the iattei fields only it the total 1, kept j small.  Headquarters previously had I said that beginning S* pt I end of tho July an*! August tit aft furl j id;*v ordered bv congress 1* j would have to india t VII foully all I abb* Lulled men of the I!) to 2!)  year bracket to keep the armed j force - at i equucd ti ength lh** changes last nights art noun* * * 111 * ut aid. w ai** made on j recommendation of John Steel ilium, line* lot of \y,u mobil 17a  t IOO .1 lid I * eon va 1 a* ii)  I Men in til** new deferment ••lasses mu t obtain certificates from th*- Ult* I v *f< I f* dei.,t agen Lies tea* bel . from the office of education, bud let from til** Na tionai Housing Agency, tianspoi bd ion 01 prodti* t ion executives from th.* Civilian Production Adonin 11 at ion  Burion Grindsfaff To Louisiana Paper  Out of Navy, Ada Mon Ta Settle at Eunice  Burton Grindstaff left today for Elim***, Loin aanu. where he will be a oci a ted with a news paper and wdl make his home Mrs Gi in (staff and their haugh ter Janet will )• mn him later Grindst.df recently emerged ‘’iii four years service in the Hay y, most of his time being Spent on th** West « <»., f fie ar rived in Ada earlier this week trom Bakersfield. Calif Mrs. Gimd.staff and Janet were .a1 ready here, visiting her parents,  ’ «*ii I Mi W. B Hod gens. Graduate of Ada schools and student at Ka t Central. Grind taught bn j tim** got into  but th** U grade said Benight that appeared in pres* li«  -♦ t*»1 v «lf til*  Y ug**s la via States  The embassy in Belgrade declined to comment on ft,#* report pending the tempt of advices bom. Ambassador Richard C Patterson, who met with Tito  \ est* j day  “We are waiting for a message from th** ambassador right now a member of the Belgrade embassy staff said  Bi GEORGE PALMER  BELGRADE,, Aug 23 * w  —  Premier Marshal Tit** hav.ng complied with angry United States’ ultimatum demanding the r#*-lease of seven interned Americans, has given his arr force “th.* strictest orders’* not to foe en I foieigu plan. again, even lf the*,  happen to fly over Yugoslavia without < lea ranee.  Tit** also has assured V S Ambassador Richard C. Patterson that permission would he given Arn* : n an representatives to inspect faith I S. C-47 transports shot down by Yugoslav pilots, the second demand in the ultimatum. One plan** was downed near Ljubljana on Aug 9 and the other  * near Bled last Monday.  Satisfaction Promised  ’The Yugoslav government has promised to give satisfaction.” U. S embassy officials said after Patterson's two-hour Conference al Bled yesterday with Tito ion-cerning the ultimatum, which redlined atisfartion within 43 hours with th. alternative of arraigning Yugoslavia before the I rn ted Nation  Two American graves registration representatives were scheduled to inspect th.* si enc of M< day s era h, amid indications none of th** five crew rn err j survived th*- fire and cxpl* which occurred when the was forced down.  Seven Americans and two Europeans aboard the plane forced down Aug 9 were Trieased from custody an hour before Tito s conform* ** w Jh P it** 1 on They had been held in a Ljubljana hotel for almost two Week Th** other p.tf-, a liger, a Turkish captain, was reported recovering in « Ljubljana fa. pita I ti om v i> mds • * ■ fered bv gunfire when the  was downed.  Nine Hell Treated  ( I he mn** released men crosse I  f h* Moi gan tm* info Y»*rie/ a Git. ha last night an*! VU*#* taken a* once lo I s 86th division headquarters in Cha i/a. Italy They yyei** Iej)oi ted in excellent physi  * al condition and said they had b« rn w ell ti * at. *i while  tody I  Marshal I dei d isclos »* *1 his cease fit** orders to h.** air force in I es (Nm sc to .1 note sent him by two American newspaper cor respondents a re prest* n native of Hie A -opiated Prc^s and on#' of th** New Vin k Times  ’ In th** event of further American planes plants flying over Yugoslav hi d,av without clearance, is f ti* snme procedure to bo adopted ort Aug 9 and 19'*” the correspondents asked.  No, said Fito's written reply I hay** given th** strictest orders to th** Yugoslav Fourth armv commanders not to fire on foreign planes, civil or military, and the procedure is not to be pea ted  Thought Flights Deliberate  In response to another ques-  <C* ntinued on Page 2, Column 5  rn* teat 1 hers won ship  ar-paine  in cus-  re-  TH’ PESSIMIST  Hit Rum Bisalt*, lr.  I  Jus  whis-  quart  tey  a hoi f t true new s Ada New h, th* ii Wa in New York and before entering the  Hico.  Hue pleaded gull an rn iv 10 unlawful possession of the vestigation into the July pi imary liquors and th** court ordered it elections in Atoka county.    forfeited.  ,    ?    .I*)**    Myers and    Polu-*  Japan outranks all other A i Quinton Blake wen* designated  elal fendiylfr  m USC commPr     the    order    to    dispose  Liquor bj breaking its containers  .... .    ,1    ,    . .    —    — a    new <    wni k    w bile    (cat hin*/ .11  motorists habit    of storing unpaid    Hugo.  parking violation tickets in the ll* wa Un  Eloy** compartment of his ear editor *»t Hie  Traffic Patrolman Loo Whitten with napes ,  said th** man had been parking New' J* 1  overtime regularly at a certain navy  downtow n .spot for about    a    mon     !  His newspaper experience in  aft.-i h . * rwver    be found    eludes    om.* months with the  alter »».* ca,    was tagged    Opelot, as. La Tim.-s which o  Y* Met dav Whitten stopped tie*    now owned    and    operated bv  man to chat    with hun and    Rigby    Owen    bn rn*    r    euciVlation  nkot! 'i*i P  r#**    " f     Hie    J    manage! of Th** Ada New*.  tit Rets. lh** offender voluntarily    ♦  showed the tickets he had in the    ALTUS.    Aug. 23  and both    went to    annual    Jack    on count  ♦‘a I qua 1 t**t s    whet ** t In*    standard I     u  b I I ># *    It* Ii I    h« <■ S« pt  f U *t hp i  c harge of $1    apiece was paid     1  The .vin will h, bel*! on ?ta   1     “    * ,,,    .     AI     j Souihw • t Oklahoma Roundup  s Llassificd Ads. .duo grounds.  ... • . compartment ( hief' 1,  Read The New  td’> fi ***•  2, 13  Th**  fair  and  A happy remedy in prevention thic wards.  home IS th’ best lh w**rl*t fer th*  o* our p*ychopa-  lf you ain t a self starter you have I work ler a ciame.   

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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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