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Ada Evening News: Wednesday, August 28, 1946 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - August 28, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma                                 TaH^obouMrying lo twitch emphoii,    Hi. WAC cop,.in  eh . f9 . d  in Hi. $1,500,000 K ro „k., 9  j. w ., *.#, „ k , W..  of  technicality, disregarding her part in theft  \\rr*«e Net July Caid emulation  8407  Member, Vudtt Hurrau of C ireillation  THE ADA EVENING NEWS  43rd Year—No. Ill  final edition  OPA Told To Set Ceilings On Livestock  Anderson Soys $1.40 On Hogs And $2.25 For Collie Over June 30 Limils  ADA, OKL AHOMA, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 28, 1946  Pending Departure of Soviet |Big Four May Envoy Tangles Greek Situation Seek To Speed  Peace Parley  ►'IVK CENTS TIII. COPY  Comes In Midst of Turmoil Over Plebiscite Expected To Return King to Throne  A Year Ago Today  WASHINGTON. Auh. 28.—OP - St :clary of Agriculture An-dc ii t«- niv directed OPA to ca  ce  mg for  hunch cd  mugs on ic:eases pounds < att]  livestock callot SI.40 per  l»v h. S. t KARALES  ATHENS, Aug. 2«— <A*> The impending departure of K. K. Rodionov, Russian ambassador to Greece, complicated the diplo-matic turmoil in which this na-on hogs and I tlon  found itself today on the eve Chicago basis, ’ SI  a  P , f Wscitc  expected to return t: • Ii .-.its in effect June 30.    !£*> George II to his throne.  Tr.C'C ii. Teases are necessary, Rodionov applied to the gov-An'ie.:- n said in a written state- ernment last night for a visa cn-rrent,    t    encourage    the necessary    ‘yfhng him to leave the country,  p. f'du    Xu n of meats.    thus capping a week of diplomatic ct lings    will he:    hogs     l . c  developments, including the  t hundred    pounds.    Chi-    departure of Isador Cankar, Yu-  basis. compared with $14.8S fi°slav ambassador to Greece; a ne 30 when the old price  orma ^ charge by the Ukraine  he  T  $16,25 ca go  r - Ti  Control law expired.  i attle: overriding ceiling. Chicago r: - $20.25 per hundred I    ' c »n p.,red with SIH on  . me 30, v itll maximum stabili/a* J J- nges fd $19.25 #n choice, $.♦ <5 -n good. and $13 on comme::# al grades.  L o t. ceilings on dressed lamb v. t ch would reflect about $19 p. i undred pounds. Chicago  pas  ce:  CCS!  Would  age <  POU!  Raise Prices  department offici- I d these increase! ••tail pi ices of pork  !  f l>etween 2.5 and 3 I i and beef about 6  by Ii Cf  the OPA  ()P  e i  in  Ta  en IYH A opp And*  aKing  .v ce: ion* t  tment official said he knowledge that Ander* n Lad been approved  Officials of both  ave reported, how-X'., a difference * two agencies with  increases favorer son.  the initiative to fix lings, Anderson cited  f th  ne  price con  li i ti  He s ■hen e d  I the a t provides that the secretary of agrieul-etermine* that maximum  I * •  k  applicable to any dfgricul-  ‘ . a1 c »mmodity which is in short s .pplv c.: impending the neces-i od * t *n of mu h a rom*  !     '    he • ay j. commend to   1  * I e a so rusti aloe such ad - -stments and such maximum *    ''    •    Pie et re ta iv determines  be ne    ess a: •. to attain the nec-  *'  y ‘    P    'duction of such a com-  lr. *dit> xxx”  Effective Tomorrow Night i he meat recontrol becomes cf-fe *.:\e t'tfs.o; low midnight on i.ve ar,.mali Once these ceilings £ e : xed, OPA said it will be easy to determine packer, wholesale and dealer prices which heel apply in that older next  against Greece before the United Nations security council, and the forthcoming visit of a U. S. naval force.  Soviet Opposes King s Return  I he unexpected announcement of Radionov’s departure with his family was made without any official explanation, but left wing circles said his presence in Greece during Sunday’s plesiscite and the almost certain return of the king would be incompatible with the Soviet position on the Greek regime.  An attache at the Soviet embassy said that a charge d’affaires would remain in charge there during Rodionov's absence. He declined to say whether Rodionov had been recalled to Moscow'.  May Not Mean Break  The Greek foreign office said nomination of a charge d’affaires i would Im- interpreted as meaning that no break in diplomatic relations between Russia and Greece . was intended by Rudionov’s departure.  Commenting on reports that  Rodionov had been recalled, the I foreign office said there was nothing in its intercourse with the j ambassador which would indicate I such action, but said it was unable to make a definite .statement.  The foreign office added, however. that in the event no charge d’affaires was nominated by Russia, ii could he presumed that relations between the two countries had been bioken. Rodionov has  General MacArthur leu Man.la for Okinawa on the way lo Tokyo on Au* .8.194.-1, .is the hrs! United States flat; was raised on Japan over the Alsugi airfield at the ed*e of Tokyo. Russian forces completed occupation of all except one of the Hurtle Islands.  •r pro-  C. of C. Directors Discuss Airport Situation, Ask For More Details Of Survey  W. A. (Gus) Delaney, president of the Chamber of Commerce, told members of the board of directors of the organization Wednesday he personally thought that estimates for work done at the airport should be at a minimum rate. He further staled that the airport proposition should come he  forcig^'minister* 0 tomorrowT'aSSI     b ° for * >     * ny     ° ,her     Proposition,    even    the    water  I sources in the foreign office said  i n  v. e  n .sew,vex got a mixture of f • *■'* had i * w s from OPA  > * tcids* I Im \ were told That tne pre # nt limit of five pounds of j ira for each ration Gamp must continue during the **st i I), mibs of this year and ®* •*    ‘ til* beginning of n#*xt.  Spa:#    ’amp no. 51 will be-   r  ' *  v # J S. ptcmbei I. but OPA L • - a 30 day extension on -*« P n«*. 4 * VV ha h w as to have exp ted August 31 because many buyers have bc*cn unable t#i find  SU ga:  ( anned Tomatoes to Go I p  I OC.", t WO  I >< eau?  r.ea;  mer staple, canned toma-wj.l soon cost an additional cnts f r the standard no. 2 OPA six ,-:i Anderson had a1-J n immediate increase of r.ts #*n a case of 12 cans to -TS and that this would Lie boost on top of the re-* • o cent increase allowed t the end of ? ubsidies.  f  aby and junior foods  * 'd frc rn pi u ♦» ronti ol ie. tinder an automatic  n c f the new Jaw renoir  * a ’ * Ti w bt n OPA finds reg adequate The agency   ex P‘  !< -d a es to iernain  present ceilings.  ; it was likely he was calling to make known the name of the charge d affaires nominee.  LL S. Supports Greece  { The announcement that the United States was sending the mighty carrier Franklin D. Roosevelt, a cruiser and several destroyers to call at Greek ports was regarded here as a conclusive indication of U. S. support for I Greece in the current diplomatic tussle.  The impending visit of the U.S.  ■ naval force in Greek waters recalled tile earlier American action of sending home the body of the late Turkish ambassador to Washington on the big battleship Mis-siui i a trip w hich coincided with tile first hints that Russia wanted to share with Turkey the control of the strategic Dardanelles.  A force of 30,000 to 40,000 British troops already is in Greece and light warships have been making periodic calls at Greek ports.  situation.  Officials Of Cities Of Area To Meet Here On Airports  Will Confer With CAA in Determining Need Of Public Airport Work Just Ahead  The hoard nt directors passed a resolution to support the functions of the aviation committee and any recommendations that ought he made by the committee to the city council.  Needs to Be in Tse It was pointed out that im-  Line Up Solidly Agoinsf Speciol Commission To Investigate Reparations Claims  Bv ROBERT U NSON  PARIS, Aug. 2H. bp) The Big Four lined up solidly today against an Alist i allan proposal for a special commission to investigate reparations claims while American sources predicted that the foreign ministers council would meet tomorrow iii an »*f-foi t to find means of speeding the work of the month-old 21 nation peace conference.  Willard Thorp, deputy assistant IT. S. secretary of state, outlined the stand of the United States on the Australian reparations proposition and speakers from France and Britain concur-red. Soviet Foreign Minister V.  IM. Molotov had fought (hi posaI for two days.  Italy Presents Views  While Italy was presenting her views on redrawing the Italian frontier and a military commission was debating its procedure of operation, as vet not licguii the corridors at old Luxe mb# mg pal ace vv ere rife with speculation as to what effects a proposed meeting of the Big Four tomorrow alight have on the rielilicrottnns now bogged down by more than •too amendments to the five draft treaties.  Thm p. financial advisor to the J • S. delegation, was supported ny Nerve Alphorn!, French fore ign office spokesman.  Glenville Hall, Bt dish delegate, supported Thorp for the United Kingdom, bringing the Big Four solidly into line.  A    french    foreign    ministry  source said France hail accepted' .cst    Monday    a British    proposal  tor a Big Four foreign ministers session tomorrow, the first such meeting since July 13. two weeks before the peace conference convened.  Russia Agrees to Meeting  A British spokesman confirmed tile Russian acceptance of a meet mg cif the council, adding (hut So vat    Foreign    Minister    Molotov  had    informed    Brite h    Foreign  Secretary Bey in of it yesterday.  rills source said Bevm would arrive* by plane from London this afternoon for tomorrow’s council session.  I he British spokesman said he believed” th** meeting would be! held in the famous “clock room” of the Quai D'Orsay.  Dr. E. Ronald  Poland, U. S. Swap Heated Diplomatic Notes, Tension Grows From Soviet Spheres  Britain, Netherlands Clash With Russia In U.N. Council Overcharges Made By Ukraine Attitude of U. J.  Powerful American Flee! Underscores  Seek To Reason With Partisans  Italian Leaders Wont Revolters In Northern Italy Ta Lay Down Arms  na-  Only Curb Use By OIC Was Involved  Council Resolution Did Not Include Direction To Move Locol OTC Office  ag  Ok  ' n pa? * < .tv I  h« ma  cd a few days  ROME. Aug 28. M*—The I lion ii committee of the Italian partisans organization appealed today t(» revolting units in the north to lay down their arms and seek 'lights” within the bounds *'f legality.  At Asti, where the uprising  v  t.ii ted several days ago when a gioup of partisans were dismissed from the local police I force, th** partisans heeded the call, came down from their lull • positions and were acclaimed by I tin* townsfolk. Elsewhere in northern Italy, including Genoa and Voghei a. ferment continued.  ■unci! directed said Aldan dispatches.  i rf ted  -bb  Ti anspoi tat ion to lease, bv September ' he ai b on Rennie av-■ ie of the Harris  a bus stop.  '* or I uric as ti.** fir st  * *“ t of the resolution ii returns to move the i e office ti oui the sh*- liar is hotel, where  is I M en I. m ated f  or some time  CU.  reported that GTU is aire * for another place  bus Stop.  *• I t-> k the action bc-■ a condition it regarded -'    * a/a; d ti,: oiJgh use  *’* buses of cm b Spice business avenue.  WEATHER  Ok  C loudy, showers I • th tonight and < northeast half uthcast Thursday. |  I ii** partisans' demands- now a month old were to be considered by the council of ministers again at a meeting today.  The demands include:    incor  poration of partisans in the country’s police force, release of partisans who still ne in jail on chai gcs of common crimes and suppression of neo-fascist movements.  Francis Schools Open On Monday  Francis schools will open Monday. September 2, according to I Supt FL CL Duke.  A new bus has been added and j th** hot lunch room redecorated.  Teachers include R. G. Duke,  I Iva Henson, Dew'ey Reynolds, Amy Duke, Carl Wilson; Mrs. j Ruby Large has been employed as substitute. One position is open, that of grade principal.  *  Read The News Classified Ads.  public  turn th** proposition down, but i on the other hand, it was assert cd that enough improvements should he made so that the air I port will be available for business.  One member of tin* group said that the public could not turn th** proposition down if it was brought out that the airport will be a paying proposition once it is in operation.  Detailed Report Asked  Harry Luudgaard asked where the improvements should stop, but the aviation committee was unable to answer the question because a detailed report had not been compiled.  It was proposed that the aviation committee ask th** city council to have a detailed report made for the committee to study. With such a report as a backlog. the committer* could cut'here and there and still have the Necessary facilities for th** operation of th** pro t at the lowest possible cost lo the taxpaying public.  Luther Edge, head of the aviation committee, made a short and to th** point report to the board of directors. He said that his committee is definitely against the construction of fences, additional paving, taxiways and aprons, walks and additional roads.  Committee Asks Minimum  Edge told th** group that the committee at th** present time favored th** construction of a hangar, concrete floors, enclosure of hangar ends, erection of an office, a shop building, a minimum of plumbing, sewage disposal system, in addition to grading, cleaning and landscaping that is necessary.  It was estimated that $450 could he collected each month for storage space, and work done in any shop that might he con striated will provide additional income for th** city.  One of the committee brought out th** point that the hangar that was purchased not too long ago should be put into operation or sold.  Th** committee is planning to make an extensive survey before making final recommendations to the city council in connection with the airport.  ‘DAD* JUST DIDN’T KNOW ABOLT TED  HOLLISTON, Mass., Aug 2H (ZP)—Red Sox Slugger Ted Williams may be the idol of hundreds of thousands of baseball fans but George S. Doncaster, 58, never heard of him until their automobiles collided here yesterday.   T , ,$     ¥ .    .    “Gee, dad, that was Ted Wil-  n  would    rt>c l u,, '‘’ almost    hams in    the other car,” said Don-  a half    million moons    to provide    castle’s    18-yea I old daughter  illumination equal    to    that of the    Shirley,    when she loaimd the   hun *    Hed Sox    outfielder s identity.  Oklahoma Will Be Asked For 500 Or More Mon In Draft  OKLAHOMA CITY. Aug 28 - 1  Oklahoma will |»«. asked hi supply “somewhere between rum and I.(HK) men” as its share of lh** national quota of 24,000 men • o the September resumption of ■elective servile calls, state sci cc , V V , e  service Director Wendell I provemonts cannot cost too much 1 ;-/«* Vi r V  1 ™ na,(l  walker, Austra- Johnson said, because if they do the public will t'f” .  ga  ’  answer °d th** Big Local hoards probably will  rom line up against creation of nave men available  By FRANCIS W. CARPENTER  LAKE SUCCESS, N. V, Aug 23. (/!’> Great Britain and th** Netherlands clashed with Russia in th* United Nations security council hxlay over the validity of th** Soviet Ukraine charges against Greece but th** council postponed temporarily a rim ion on whether to hear the ease.  Dr. Oscar Lange, «>f Boland, council president, reminded th** ai guing delegate? that th** ,o U n cd must meet a deadline tumor low on thi* applications of min* nations for membership in th** U N. The delegates then agreed to hold th** Uk ran tan item on th** provisional agenda in .nu until the membership was concluded.  Gromyko Protests  Andrei A. Gromyko, Soviet delegate, protested again t an at tempt by Britain and the Neth jr I ands to h| <M *k consideration of th** Ukraine charges.  Britain and the Netherlands joined forces at the outset of the meeting, with th.* Holland delegate condemning th** Ukraine charges as “unsubstantiated Nations” against two U.N. liers.  Blunging into controversy over adoption of the agenda shortly after meeting in their large council chamber in a converted war factory the delegates heard Dr. Eeclo N. Van Kieffens, of land, say that the council  all  anv  spells** question  accii  mein  Hoi  must   1  not become a “sounding board.” “Such sup**: ficial presentation as we have before is n<>t enough ” he said.  i ase Argued East Hinter Sn Alexander U a d o g a n. of (Leat Britain, followed Van Kl* f fens with the statement that no attempt had been made to substantiate the Ukraine chatges ‘ against Britain and Greece.  Commenting that the same case had lie* n brought tip in Loo don Le t w intel, he aid. “I not see that tin ca e afford basis foi council discu ion”  Th** argument over the Ukraine el*?** delayed consideration of new members  Russian Is Insistent Taking up the cudgels for the Soviet Ukraine, Andrei A. Glom yko, Soviet Russian delegate, de flared that th#* council mu * hear th#* Ukrainian i # pi #--dilative.  lh* declan d that Van Kieffens in til#* past had liecn willing to hear iii moi types «»f complaints and that hi ai gum# ut** on the question now went without foun datum.  Refusal to hear the Ukrainian I eprescntative would tmdei mine til** authority of th#* council, Glo myko added  I r*»speels «»f a showdown on the whole turbulent Balkan atli at ion Were enhanced by last minute applications by Green* anil 5 u go la via f«»r permission to present their views .rn Albania’s application.  Asserts Claim To Interest In Mediterranean; Poland Charges 'Interference*  Bi ALEX lf. SINGLETON  •en  the  WASHINGTON. Aug 28 An exchange of unofficial Ion i af a* rebuke i F»eti barked Poian I and States provide! fri today of mounting t# ming horn Russia's *  Alienee  Even as a powerful Ame* I* fit et lode in Mediterranean w cr* to un lei • - a this count! acknowledged claim to first hi  So\  Un  of  ti  OTI  ho: nt i and  an Ai  Vain!  th.*  P  " a n ms  aal  to  Sen. Moore Visits Here, Staunch As Anti-New Dealer  rn.  t  rn ti  A meeting of city officials from cities of 750 population or over in District No. 7, composed of seven counties will be held here Sept. 5, according to information received by Elmer Kenison, secretary of the Chamber of Commerce.  The Federal Airport Art enacted May 13, 1946, requires that a national airport survey be conducted to determine the nerd of public airports for air commerce and public flying within tile next three years.  “The State Aeronautics commission is helping the Civil Aeronautics Administration in establishing justification and will undoubtedly request cities to furnish certain additional information which they <V> not have at the present time,” W. O Ear pcnko, district an port engineer, said in a letter to Kenison.  Invitations and ‘Notice cif Hearing’ hav<* been mailed to qualified cities in Coal, Hughes Pittsburgh, Okfuskee, Pontot#»c f  Pottawatomie and Seminole counties.  At the meeting, tho federal airport act will be explained by H. J. Skipwith, Icpresentativc of the Civil Aeronautics Administration, and Guy Thrash, Ada. Data and information regarding the aeronautical needs of the seven foun ties will he discussed and compiled at th** meeting.  A large number of city representatives is expected to attend Hie meeting as all qualified cities in the Seventh District ar** repelled interested in obtaining airport facilities.  Arguments On OK Protest Sept. IO  OKLAHOMA CITY. Aug 28 -i/P) Oral arguments in a protest by the Oklahoma Transportation company against a permit granted Denco Bus Lines for additional service from Atoka to Oklahoma City and Norman will be heard by the state supreme court Sept.  The permit was granted Denco by Hi** state corporation commission last spring over the protest of th.* OTC and the OTC appealed to the supreme court.  <* reparations commission by withdrawing the Australian amendment to the Romanian >* a I \ lint reserved the light to hung up the prop## al in discus sion of other treaty drafts.  'Smackover' Stoll Is Honeymooning  men available to meet Unstates quota. Johnson said, ad ding that inductees vull he drawn Iroin th** non father category Im* tween th#* ages #»f 18 and 2t* Pre induction examinations probably will start Sept. J, or six days previous to th#* state’s call The director said a recheck of files of i c registrants.  That Amel ic getting th#* New Senator  tile host Interest of th#* 'n people d# p# nds upon i id #3 #*i #*i v particle of l>«.ii is tin* opinion o>f  FII Mini!#*,  t  told to a  few political friends and burnet business associates at an infor mal dinner in#* day evening in the Aldridge hotel. There was no s#*t program, and comments were marie bv several of those pi* »nf I In* N t • *,\ I it *,«i wan con delime*! bv all who talked.  < ’pinion was expr#** #*#| |»y n#*v elal al ,(> that * )k(aboma shout I u»t#* for Republican (>ln»*v Flvnn for governor this fall On the uh#*!**, it #<»ulri hardly bt* cons id  mat «on  Aug.  LAKE VILLAGE, Aik  ? * Clyde (Smackover) Scott, former Navy grid star set to romp for the Arkansas Razor-backs this fall. and his bride ’Miss Arkansas” of 1945, were honeymooning today.  I he fleet halfback was married here last night to Miss Leslie Hampton. Bi. daughter of Mr and Mrs John P. Hampton of Lake Village. Vows were read by the Rev J. 'I Eliff, pastor of the I* list Baptist church The couple was to make Mein pins their first honeymoon st#»p. Phey will *;*> p. Fayetteville •Sept I and Scott is to report for football practice at th** University of Arkansas then* th** next day.  Matrimony was given by th** footballer as his reason for resigning from th** Naval Academy recently.  Oklahomans To Get Army Commissions  WASHINGTON. Aug. 23.- UP) Oklahomans included in «*» lust of 900 new officers nominated for regular army commissions to fill vacancies occurring sin**** a first list was released in June include: (Rank given first before each nam** is regular army rank, that given parenthetically is temporal y)  Ma i (Lf (’#>1 )    (’lai enc#* 11  Bi eedlove, CWS, Lawton; 2n#l Lt. (1st Lt I John M. Evans, BUC, Lawton; 1st Lt. (Isl Ll.) Billy e! Fritts, QMC, Tahlequah; (’apt. (Mar) William G. Johnson, KA, McAlester, Edward B. Keteham, Jr., QMC, El Reno; Maj. ((’n!.) Arthur L. Marshall. QMC. Lawton: 2nd Lt. (Maj.) Frank P. Rosso. SC. McAlester; 1st Lt. (C’apt.) Robert W. Siegismund, AC. Tulsa; 1st Lt. (Lt. Col.) Ralph L. Stevenson, AC Ponca City; 1st Lt. ((’apt ) .Edward W. Wild, CAC, gunnery dept., field arillary school. Fort. Sill.  end a political meeting, though  have served in ih,r«’ ’T"#  who I^Huially state and federal .a i \ * ti in lh** ai Hied forces !  have been discharged, has yield  ed “quote a few men who are  subject to reinduction under new  ^regulations governing men who  have ri*»t served overseas or who  served less than six months.  said the cases of such regis  He  ti ants must await a study of their records and a review by national selective service headquarters.  Kansas Heading For Liquor Vote Test  Second Time Since Low Wat Adopted in 1880  ters <on ditut# d mu* Ii *»f the vers at ion  Ask** i if It#* saw * *. idem e of a switch in part) affiliations such as was shown in B»2< . Senator Moore said h#* did n#»t s#*#* it that way. that th#* most evident senti intent to turn the ins out win in Oklah oma. Many of h«* ineum-j bents in other states w#*t<» retained in th** primaries But, he said, it is a liltG* early vet to forecast when th** regular carn | paign.s have not been st arte# I. j The senator sal I hi* wa* always J delightedL to g**t back I *» Ada and J renew fii#*nri.hip mad** during  i the tin?#* he was active m th#*  Hitts field At one time Senator Moore wax #*n*' #*f the large t #*p erat#»ri in th#* field  Charges Are Filed Following Raid  Possession Of Intoxicating  Liquor Chorgc Filed  Against Two Here  interest m that part o  til#* if w • ic til* a* #r| #* % **  1 I in* Bult th # nth.  a charge of “mfring Poland * nu' erngn * ig  lf* rf# i en* e *.* ith lu r fair a ax th#* re? ult «»f jean not** dealing with t corning Polish cie* ttons  I'olixh Oh lections \,,t <  2 Th.* x tt #|, promptly acknow b rig* I  o*i f • * * **n< i* Hut 11 aid  I fish ob jec t inns were not cauxc til** Mig Mn# .* *{«, j of Yalta an I put darn filii country, along with i Britain and Russia to gua ti**#* and unfelt**!«*d elect! that war tmn country  3 Tile manner «>f the enfi change was high iv un u ■('■ad of a bn mal rep! American note, the cml sued its id ast in the f.  f press release Similarly stat#* department's ret#  I Tov t *i e d bv an an  spokesman ‘ w on told a hi* could not comment o#*» an #* I was riot g courtesy of seeing a cop* ’  4 Se# i #■ I.»i if of Vt at Patte  : ("]<! a group of top nat #h*f » merit officials to formulate ti defense pions “.n th** h# ?   1  there is and will he no »d«.q . control” an mig nations of aion «*nr. g>  Our Industrial Setup Ready  5 Civilian Production Cr John I). Small t<»iri newsmen lr despite th** concentration on s c#>n\ct .ion “we have never I# or dropped our system of ml: trial mobil i/a is a ' Jim.*  I that if • ottld be • ii o|| I, operation within 24 horn event *>f an em#*t *;* n< lh#* acrid Boh h-state mi nt * xchange v # . I < »■ Amen# an note of A q which expressed offn i.» on the part of this gov* at I **f##n tx of in eg: i lard (ll ie rim mat ion during th* referendum of Jon#* 30 I then I eiterated a list of * *    *  tials” which would assure * fr«*c ’ national el# # ton in No ember.  It r.;ght’s Polish err.bas J dement aid curtly that ‘hi no of that kind was not expected *i nothing at this moment warrau ed the ri#*hvery of such a Poland s Attitude Til** pu ss release said th#* Y ta and Potsdarn agreements c tamed on Iv an rn kn«>wh* igr.# tty the Big Three that Poland t#*ii«l»* f t i hold ft ♦•#» elect! made fio p: o*. isaac# uh#  rn  add#-* i  .a  !ep/  on  I % t  fen  Pol #* r.  n-  a  hi  ns an#  i «*  s11#*i iff  1 aide*! a, and  2 pint  < f«»i # «•  Tom’s  i #*port <d tax  ;«*';xi#*n filed J 1)  PRYOR. Ok la*, Aug. 28, CP)— A terrapin d**rby, which the sponsoring Pryor post of the Veteran . of Foreign Wars plans to develop into an annual event, will be held at the Pryor airport Sept.  2 as part of a lakes area air 5  show.    i  topeka, Ka.*, Aug 28. cd  I i a#iittonally dry Kans.# * appeared today t«» l,c headed for ii vade on th#* liquor question for Hu-second time since its prohibitory law was drafted in 1880.  Both the republican and th#* democratic parties v**.st#*i lay b#dh adopted pledge* t«» resubmit Hi# question of constitutional piohihi turn t#> th** voters by 1948 In 1934, during republican Govei nor Alf M Patulous ariniinistiu turn the voters turned down peal*  The (iemoeratx led bv tin* gob ernatorial nominee. Harry ll Woodrmg. inserted a plank at tiieir party platform council call mg for outright repeal and es tablishment of state owned liquor stoi #•*.  Th#* republicans simply terom mend that Hu* 1947 l«*gislature submit a constituttonal amen i inent f«»i a decision by th** vol#* s in th#* 1948 general cl«-<*tivn (’#*n gressiiian F rank (’al ison i the republicans’ nominee for nor.  Woodring, former secretary of war and al ’o a former governor, said repeal would not result iii ”#>n** pint more of liquor bring bought in Kansas,” but would giv«* lh#* stat** revenue on liquor now bootlegged.  *  PONCA CITY, Aug 28. < D T w o bundled nine weeks old I    *  quail, obtained bv the Ponca City j CHICKASHA, Okla. Aug 28 sportsman club last month from!' *’ St. Joseph Academy has antae state game and fish depart- j minced th** addition *d sisters merit will be released in hunting Mary Jan Fiances of areas near here this week, it has been announced bv Barney Al stun chairman of the club’s quail committee.  a ---  Read Hie News Classified Ads  Menthe) ■ #d tit# 1  arid a constable ( af#*, NMu f Ii of A having found 15 I paid I apiol  ( bai g«*s of unlaw ful pox of intoxicating liquor wer* against Walter Guinn .«n#l Reid.  'Iii#* tv.## men Were placed in county jail Authorities aid th,*? the pan would remain in fail until til#* #•.j a* w as heard bv Countv Judge Vt C L#»ng Wed ne sd ay aftet noon  for supervision of the It arid#**!  ' The pre #*nf American Roll not only an attempt to msttt such foreign supervision bef th** el**# lions but is an open terferrnre with completely teirial party politi* m s in Polan#: Further moi #», th** * ta terne xaiti. Hi#* n*>t#* *Mx taking .,f v#. Uh Polish political life by g. mg op**n diploma ti#' support those parties which ar#* know to he in til ag: cement * Uh ?! vti'ws arui derisions • ii Pie eh* lion pf obh m bv th#* majoi tty tim government coalition Tides Ignorant Of I , s In in» (pin k retort, ti depar (tuff!? spokesman  ting.  JO  IN ole  d h#  (Continued on Page 2, (  TH' PESSIMIST  Hr Hi*a HUahi. Jaw  I?  gover  SOONER HURT IN JAP \N  SENDAI. J apiin, Aug. 28 id** - U. S. Ninth *«ups he.idquart#*rs announced t«><l,iv Bf** Garnx*»n J Murphy *d Chloe, W. Va , was kill#*#! Aug. I I When ins jeep crashed int#* a Japan**.*-** truck near Sendai Bl.* ftelard I) Low, Route 4, Bristow. Okla.. wax in lured in th** accident but COV crim;.  is i e  *s or Providence. R I. and Mary Frances R#*gis of Emmitsburg, Md , t#» its teaching staff.  a  (.•ie der t • turn f# > .* a mount in vested. Ada News Want Alii*  “You dont have t* die.** remarked Lem Wheeler, “I*  pass out.”  —. on-..  We know a lot o’ fellers who ain’t much in mathematics th <£ spend moat o* the i tin*e dc*La’ rn figures.   

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