Ada Evening News, September 10, 1946

Ada Evening News

September 10, 1946

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Issue date: Tuesday, September 10, 1946

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Publication name: Ada Evening News

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - September 10, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma V*'■* I p. Time wos when a car-trailer with six or    cora    WO.    juit    a    bother    to    got    post    when    going    down    tho    highwoy— now OOO wiHi o couple of now autos coutcs everyone lo stop end stare. A . f rage Net \ugusi Paid Circule UMI 8462 Member: Audit Bureau of Circulation 4-rd Year—No. 124 THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION Seamen Avoid WSB Meeting On Demands Owners of Idle Merchants Fleets Plead for Right To Poy Men More Money By MAX HALL WASHINGTON, Sept IO(/R c annuation of the AFL** parking maritime shrike until the ape stabilization board reverses see limitation decision recast t APA’ OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER IO. 1946 0    was Secretary of Labor V. we ii en ba ch today by Assist -it S< < rotary Philip Hannah. Hannah reported on his failure Vv.fi a truce, during a week-■ * i- ip to San F tit lea Hued Hon a s c 3 b sO B. ani iKeo. as AFL s snubbed a stab- n board hearing on operas for permission to pav wages    ■ V/ J?, House, Senator *ie nj-Md > told reporters navy ought to operate *ps. ii necessary.” in t stop at anything to e the iii, Kadcliffe dec!arts bite House Silent House    con- nah told Schwellenbach he t<r.\ ineed, altor conferring '•;* t roast Strike Leader Tan dr berg. “unless s a complete re venal (bv *ro Lundeberg won’t n bac* to work.** •'•*> •aid he thought the V n between the AFL arn me forces on the ouId come today Bryan, pres An Jonathan Wainwright, speaking Nations charter as an effort to suborners? wa-    i    dy    a    s.lron*    right    arm’    >s    of General Wainwright is shown table with Johnny Camera, mascot of the 36thDivining rT.nLW,?!nwriKht is shown at the speakers send and west Big City Meat Markets Today Low in Supplies, Estimates Vary on When Relief to Come By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS bident of the! Butcher shops in most cities VCI : v ages ■-    “:|toda';;    as,    0PA    went    on    again. were running out of meat las "IS. 'he re I ui mg on seamen’s lch touched of a strike paralyzed ail .American r - H Pi White House remained supporters asked Charles G pr,e5<\_ secretary, w bother J n! Truman “is sending message over to the wage ";.uUon board He replied c He gave a similar response w en a,kei if there was any dt the A bite House on the runtime strike. Military Chiefs Meet vir. Truman arranged a mid-8..ernoon conference with top a ny and navy advisors but Ross , n.0u.3trink not’’ when ask-“./ IiS:i anything to do with • sr., pp mg strike. Invited to e were Secretaries' y and Patterson, Gen Dwight D. Eisenhower, an i Adm. Chester olies^haH    ^    Spie6S’ in anliciPation of short sup- plies, had left shops rn most cities with little except poult™ hvesm kT‘S lnd C°Id °UtS- SHarply reduced receipts of bestock at packing centers gave no hope for immediate re con re re Dw aff . ch lei of naval opera y. ?terdc v* *    *    q    '    \ Other si A$ Yugoslavia Agrees In Principal To Paying Indemnify WASHINGTON1 Se^O.-UP) - I ndersecretary of State William L. Clayton said today that Yugoslavia has tentatively agreed to the principle of paying ail indemnity for the loss of five ~p.hrifan» ilves.in ,he forcpd clashes of two American planes last month.    v Yugoslavian officials, in preliminary conversations with U S Ambassador Richard C. Patter- ^5aVe.uraiBe? a 9ucstion as to whether they should pav also for ho loss of tho pianos, Clayton told a news conference. The undersecretary—in charge at the state department in the absence of Secretary Byrnes and Undersecretary Dean Acheson— said no conclusive agreement has been reached with Marshal Tito’s regime on the reparations mat- KSh°P* 'vere cIosin« Tor Cd If ?I markets would be clos-c d at the end of the New York City, the dealers had 90 week. percent In of Accident Kills Ada Taximan Ed Stewart Fatally Injured In Collision Just Wast Of Sandy Bride A? accident about 150 feet hrlrt*    .    w1st    cnd    of    Sandy lifi or n °f Ada. took the 4fi , iGeorge Edward Stewart, 46 early Tuesday afternoon. Passengers of two other ve- lL«JeS m.VO Ved in ,h® collision were not injured, but both of the otnei vehicles were damaged Stewart. 307 South Stockton, linllfj t ia Cluk s Taxi is believed to have been to pass a 1938 by Albert E. Moiler of El Reno no meat of anywhen the taxi crashed head-on I into a 1942 Ford ton and a half WWfJVnnAy F,oyd E’ E1^ore, 805 East Gardenia. Stewart and Moiler were traveling west and the taxi is attempting Chevrolet driven Br ■•ers ee wh to the raise :ch Pacific pay West men and bona tv.’’ Augi the ambas-presentation ace p r Would ai lava - n e .at A’ a. saw the president y but said later they had ei a bout the strike Strikes Could Develon t ;i t h e sta b ii iza ti on tr.at if jt holds to its pres n “before we know it go*ng *i> have two n ore s <jn our hands, possibly ar ne firemen and the mar-v°ks and stewards.” the board opened its hcar-no representatives of the A ^ L Sea men were on i icir leaders apparently 4& -r-*’ through with their si,,‘S.;    fe*”    -«« Loaf-t able-    sadors preliminary firemen is    of the issue. Vh t s,°-^    I, Hl; aIfided ,hat ,he s‘a<«- dcpart- ,V    mom has indicated to Patterson the pi esent    i the amount the United States be- nav^f sJ*ita^e f(,r the indemnity TUt he declined to make the figure public. nv case ’ he said I tathe Position ,    *    I    iaK^n bv tho government vpctoi* a single one of these day that it would not intervene *u!o mean an increase I to halt UNH RA    ^ an    the    $5    representing    Yugoslavia because of American -    d    turned down    differences with Tito 'nlcnran t ie 55 was ‘a small He said the department wa. one percent of the ^ tc, ? the ajj. American shipping I shjps    ^ t ,Th's li a matter, Clayton said bv FN^ be d0clded mem    °r    the State In answer to questions, Ciavton said the government has received reports that UNRRa supplies Iv deishHh? ,u!l rly and political-iv distributed not onlv in Yugo- well!* ‘n °lher countries as running percent of nor- st 23 limit under ce policy, Drop Some reports in most a it a opposite rego over 60 Demands seamen agreed other demands. * co fleas Td 5 SS ng opened the re- own sec- ess gravely aware merchant fleet lay the members met >k at their ruling. either depart- New Stabbings in Bombay BOMBAY India. Sept. IO A 29 me she obi; Hindu-Moslem rose to 242 red today when cs were reportings were re- v. sees the stabbings, one of ' ital, and one instance Bombay was quiet. a H.r.du festiv’al day ate police precautions taken. All mills were gaih‘ ih-tCfniference. Clayton also! thf s'ate department is getting continuous reports that Uon,Rf£mnS a'e 7acU"« *'«Para-lons from current production in however “fhi ,G?,rmany- Ha •>dded r 'tc j I?? nerp are °nly re- not lute I i! m any < ase he *s i f fu url1 removals violate the Potsdam would agreement. WEATHER I rARRIR,Rvl2vTAKE OVER j I J. B. BI XTON S PLACE OKLAHOMA int -Fair tonight and ‘ X* ep. extreme a ft e r n o o n and and southeast half Floyd Olney N« forecast for Sept. 10-13 i Kansas, Oklahoma tska -Warmer Wednes- sa> and Friday! coaler Sunday with tem- ii Vti mg 2-6 degrees R    thunder    showers •erne Kansas Wednesday; • veers all states Sat-v: Sunaay; ram amount Fish I eyes. Pi r, c G-— CITY- s^Pt. IO, if Morgan. Tate republi ean chairman, said today I Garner, f ield director of r- ri.vnns campaign for cover. hearinVOU!d bV Ca!Ied in to state headquarters to direct all opera- ions until other arrangemer4; can be made. Morgan said the shift was necessitated by the death of J m;,nhh°”- Ma,e headquarters Sunday    i,n a"pl™ "ash A lieu headquarters manager J*Kel> will be named within next two weeks. Morg kind I,A«r ,.cei,l'n*f were removed thIt eJ.I,VCSl(Kik Producers sent .their cattle and hogs to market rn unnrecedented numbers Du^ i red in,    mim('d‘«H.ly pre- g re-im posit ion of ceilings the n,e.f“C.k’ ,thp chicago market! Livestock Receipts Far Down natifii. “vestock receipts over the nation now are reported from eight to 50 taal. AJmos‘ 5.M0 packinghouse Omih S I * bern h'id off al nV '1 alor- and thp United states employment service said jobsy Were applyinK for different These wore typical a nation-wide survey-_ Los Angeles:    city    faces PiniSL Teat shorta«e in history; Istantfy. Cincinnati:    most    meat    counters DolPltrvnnMn|ly COJ.d CUts and *• I' k^honia City: supplies normal M °'lly «ve percent of normal. New Orleans:    butcher hops report stocks from “zero” if lairi Boston: °nlv three cars of beef reported arriving today compared with 70 last week * Several “Oases” rile re were a few oases in the meatless desert— Chattanooga: butchers foresaw no immediate shortages and live- Port* reCA'P,S were normal; Portland Ore.; pork was scar ce but beef was ample and lamb ivfr! pIentlful: Spokane. Wash.: packers reported that supplies were unchanged and receipts on- iHtngp V A1*? from ,ast ^ek: Little Rock. Ark.: livestock trading was ‘brisk” yesterday and expected to continue so 'for a week. Farmers were reported shipping their stock because pas-ture lands were burned up. There were various estimates as to vvhen supplies might be more plentiful. Salt Lake City butchers expected some relief in about two weeks when range housesS arrdving at slaughter Some Atlanta meat handlers predicted no improvement for a years time.” Martin Forecasts “Plenty” Washington state agriculture Director Fred Martin, forecast f!i|8re XlH .t plentv of beef this to markltr 1946 St°ck goes ,nFR-PIS.FURT- Germany. mal KOT.    IO,    e    n    c    r    a    I    nii-inKt    tx npJme^. D. Strickland, Indiana Eisenhower,' army chief of GiC ^ OpTC u’ has empowered is expected in the Ameriran zone i board members to of occupied Europe for a eem*i d nake purchases for evidence o’ inspection of all forces over-ceilmp prices. Strickland within IO days, it was Moiler were both across the bridge tu „ driver attempted to pass the Moiler car, but was only a i W ffet in front of the car when the impact occurred. Taxi Traveling Fast The taxi was traveling at rate of speed so great that turned the truck and car at 45 degree angle on the side of the road. Stewart was apparently thrown from the taxi and landed on the highway in front of the rear wheels of the truck that was loaded with gravel. The right rear wheel of the truck passed over the body of stewart, who died almost in- / * u ,He was draSfied several feet while still under the wheels. Highway Patrolman Glenn Clark, who worked the accident put the blame of the accident on Stewart, who apparently tried to pass another vehicle without assured clear distance ahead. Left of Highway Center Trooper Clark said that the impact occurred at least four feet to the left of the center of the highway, which measured 26 feet. The driver of the truck told Trooper Clark that he couldn't afford to leave "he highway because of the high Embankment on his side of the highway I which would have meant almost certain death to him had he j driven his truck off the hiph-| way.    & On the other side of the highway, the truck and taxi stopped just inches short of going off an embankment. Stewart is survived by a wife I Mrs. March ie Stewart; two sons! Edward and George A daughter, Elizabeth rangements. will later by the home. Wafer Rales Gel Thorough Discussion Will Be Token Up Again Wednesday Night When City Council Meets Next There was no rest for members of the city council or for any citizen present at the council meeting Monday night because white was white and black was black and everything was discussed openly without hesitation on the Pm,* an-V person involved. The water question was the principal item on the agenda and it was at this point that the fireworks started at the meeting beta use more than two dozen people were on hand to give their opinion as to why they thought the rates should be left “as is.” One made the statement that he thought Ada residents are entitled to cheap water because the cost of distribution is low; however, ho didn t know that more than half of the money used by the city is obtained through water collections. Costs Are Higher It was explained that an in-crease is necessary since it takes about $1.40 to purchase what cost only $1 a few years ago. The rate schedule was discussed pro and con and the council learned of some items to be cheeked before an increase goes into effect. One man pointed out that he didn t see why the extra- burden of water rates should be felt most severely by the average water user instead of making it an uneven increase down to the largest user. The public is invited to attend the next meeting of the council Wednesday night in the Conven-tion hall. The water situation will again be discussed in a public gathering. Garbage Fees Talked One man said that he was against paying a garbage collection fee and that any time he had to pay such a fee for garbage that wasn t collected he would sign a protest. He said that it was a “hav-wired outfit” that made a man pay for a service that he didn't want and didn’t want to pay for it. He further stated that it wasn t the democratic way to operate a city. In rebuttal. Mayor Frank Spencer told the group that if it u asn t a democratic way to operate none of those present would | have been given a chance to ex-press himself. I £his °n* Lacked Information eu/1?11 comPlained that he thought it was wrong that down-town firms don t pay. That man didn t know that there is no ser-vice available to the downtown district because of the lack of equipment. It was hard for the councilmen to explain all of the extra bene-fits obtained by the public because of the new equipment that is now operating. George Pate explained how he iud worked against the council-manager form of government for jUiit such things the buying the garbage collection equipment, but he was reminded that it moro Is newLform of government purchased the equip- . A Mr. Morrison said that at his place in Northwest Ada had “le?s flies on the outside this summer than were oh the inside last summer because of the more ade-^Ua    garbage collection system. MVE CENTS THE COPY East Central Enrolls 650 In Freshman Class Opening Day; About Half of Them Are Gl's Ada High Schools Up In I Overflow Sections Enrollment, Grades Down ?pene^ ,# Take (are of Students General Total Same Higher; Eliminating Children Born Attar Her. I A.eoant. for Halt af Word School Drop Ada ready of two a1 schools are clicking in a way more like that I Wallace weeks’ experience, principals reported Wednesday, but Supt. Rex O. Morrison has something to puzzle about—why the senior and junior high school enrollments are decidedly higher and the ward schools are down. The grade schools total 90 few er pupils than on the same day of school a year ago, the high schools 103 more, so that the total is 13 over the second day last year. Napier colored school is 29 higher this year. Ada High Pp 61 Principal Trice Broadrick reports Ada high school up from 395 to 456 based on attendance the second day. a gain of 61. Class work is beginning smoothly. Classes were balanced by Mon-I day at minimum size, necessary if the school w*as to seat everyone. Season football tickets are being sold. There is a need for more typewriters but this may be worked out. Aero ss the campus at Ada Jun-lor high school, Principal A. R. reported 42 more than last year but with the classes and schedules moving along as if school had been in session for some time. Seventh (traders Responsive Seventh grade teachers have reported to him unusually fine response and interest among the newcomers to Junior high. Morrison says that the grade school enrollment is an up-and-down matter. The first grade is down 58 pupils (however, last year there were 47 whose birthdays came between Nov. I and Jan. I and no similar ones are allowed to begin this year and that accounts for about half of the total grade school drop); the second grade is up. third grade down, fourth grade up, fifth and Sixth grades down. All of the five grade schools .are down this f.dl. Glenwood 13 Hayes 26. Irving 19, Washington 7 and Willard 25. Napier school has First General Assembly Wednesday Morning; Upper Classmen Enrolling Tuesday By far the largest freshman h k tprr'?:'-days jam me i nail» .It Fast C entral as 650 fresh, men Approximately half of tag freshmen were Upper classmen enrolling to-eta* are expected to bring enrollment figures past the I 2< according to Harvey trar. i* I clSS the day yester-enrolled. oi the enter-ex-GIs. mark, Faust, regis- Many classes w Monday sections of freshmen ‘re filled by lo o’clock . tao ruing, necessitating the opening of overflow sections accommodate students. Most required courses in English and his- *1! on math to stress f science, tory. Wednesday n o clock the first Iv' of th** year the auditorium 198 this year oming at 10 30 general assentb-w ill be held in to set up ciass Every 4-H Entry from County Placed in Slate Dairy Show (hiang's Chinese Forces Advance On Kalgan Stronghold By TOM MASTERSON PEIPING. Sept. IO.—OP?—-Government troops attacking from three directions advanced on the Chinese Communist stronghold of Raglan today in a major offensive which neutral observer* said may end China s last chance for a negotiated peace. J The Pontotoc county 4-H Dairy Show Herd made a creditable I showing at the annual dairy show I at Enid, Sept. 3-7. according to I County Agent C. H. Hailey, w ho accompanied the county group. County group championships were exhibited in the Holstein | and Milking Shorthorn classes Jerry Young of Fitzhugh showed the champion Milking Shorthorn in the junior division and Dean I Young of the same club exhibited The civil war already had ’ke re^rve ' h,impion Holstein in reached ana. .-out tenpin milch I    head’" organizations. An important part against 169 last year on the same I • s meeting will be the rr- date.    Ionization    of a pep squad. Hor . -----.    .    Ier Carney, last year’s cheer lead- °rt' *u be m rharg* of this part or the meeting. The first social function of the year will be an all-school dance *" U’r    This dance, sponsor! cd by the Tri Sigmas, is bein? Riven to get a1! the new ani students acquainted and student is cordially invited tend. Student activities are rapidly gettjng under way. The first issue of the Fast Central Journal Ail! come out SeDt. 18 and the ige:s will play the Murray Aggies here the following night. So in a week’s time the extra neu’ar program will be in the groove. old every to at- Winners to Be On Exhibit Ai County Fair; Additional Placings Listed cur-runn.ng Holdenville Ex-GI Caught After He Robbed O.C. Bank Liquor Possession Charged lo Iker County Attorney Files Third and Subsequent Offense Case and a Funeral ar-be announced Criswell Funeral Eisenhower Will Visil Yank Zone Sept. said he had 69 investigators checking on small livestock sales barns. St. Louis OPA officials began checking meat suoplies in cold storage plants. Officials said thev hoped to guard against the meat finding its way into black kct channels. mar oon the added. a:e unable to close their CHICKASHA. Sept. IO (iP? _ Preparations are being made for a crowd of 7.500 at the 26th annual Grady noun tv fair and rodeo tomorrow' through Saturday. The fete will begin with a parade tomorrow afternoon. Visiting bands will include those from Pauls Valley and El Reno Silooo.,odco purse wiU total Gi eater returns for amount invested. Ada News Want Ads. probably today,    -.....  d,scIosed Maj. Gen.    Clarence    R. Hueb- ner newly    appointed    chief of staff in Germany, told a news conference    Eisenhower would visit every major installation, including the American zone of Austria. Hucbner said the American force in Germany probably would be whittled down to 150.-OOO by July I, 1947. but an army of this size would be adeouate to Deiform its principal task_ ’’supporting the American military government.” KUJAWA MAN KILLED WEWOKA. Okla., Sept. IO *.¥' —Theodore William Tackett.’ 40, of Konawa, died last night of injuries received in a truck collision near here yesterday morn- ?•* unJawful possession of, intoxicating liquor, third and subsequent offenses were filed against L. R. Iker by County Attorney Tom D. McKeown. A pre-liminary hearing is scheduled for Thursday at IO a.m. in the Percy Armstrong justice of peace court Iker is alleged to have had in his possession 12 1/2 pints of tax paid whiskey “with the unlawful intent on the part of him to barter, sell and give away and otherwise furnish liquor to other persons.    K ioiP1?.1 horetofore on Aug. ll, 1941. Iker was charged by information in the county court with ie c i ime of un la wf ^possession and was sentenced by a court to pay a fine of $50 and serve 50 days imprisonment in the county jail. which sentence was fully executed.    J r.u"That ,on Aug™* 8. 1941. a charge of unlawful possession of intoxicating liquor was filed in this county and was sentenced to pay a fine of $50 and serve 30 days, imprisonment in the countv Jaii, according to the complaint. Tile raid on Iker was made Sat-11 rd ay and charges were filed Monday. of North ( hina, military personnel here agreed. They predicted that the new drive toward the Red regional capital, 80 miles northwest of Peiping, would spread the fighting throughout North China. Some forecast a communist counter thrust at Nanking, national capital. Others said they regarded the attack on Kalgan — the communists’ model city as equivalent to a “declaration of war, and predicted a formal communist “declaration” in reply. The Hsin Sheng Pao. newspaper owned by Gen. Tu Li-Ming, commander of government fences in Manchuri . reported national troops pushing toward mountain-ringed Kalgan from the east, south and west. Both government and commu-mst leaders predicted a fierce fight for Kalgan. Some Chinese dispatches reported a noticeable slackening of the Tatung siege_ presumably as communists moved troops to Kalgan’s defense. Large numbers of civilians nave already been evacuated, as has most of the communist university personnel and the party’s publishing equipment at Kalgan The government s central news agency carried a wholly unconfirmed report that the communists used gas Sept. I. killing moie than IOO government troops and repeated the gas attack the next night. The government press reported 5vy„flRhtinK at both Tsining and Pengchen in the national army sjdrive toward Kalgan. Lalesl in Buses To Be Shown in Area county in the junior division. ,    ,    of dairy cattle shown by 4-H members from Pontotoc county was the largest single entry from any the state in the show. Every entry from the county placed in the money with a purple, six blues, eight reds five whites and two pink ribbons won. The winners from this county w ill be on exhibition at the coun-,^air .Sept. 16, IT and 18, at which time other animals in the county will be on display. Holstein placings: First county group; Dean Young of Fitzhugh, second in junior division and second in open class: Ray Young of Fitzhugh, first in junior division, second in open class; W P. George, Jr., of Latta, ‘>na; OKLAHOMA CITY. Sept IO. vl». :    -vou‘hfu'; ^-serviceman bv the 'fe5 i" hank robbery cy the federal government tnd.iv Min 3n4J ‘a h'* *wift rapture lieh v i - * d.aT*    d*V- , bank hereUP °f ^ C,ty Natlc ' I I he man, booked bv the FBI villein' i Shle,ds* 2X nf Holden-telvT’ va‘ Uas riln down yes* I aj bv two bank employ^ a restaurant ™ok and an off- duty policeman in a through busy streets only a minutes after the robbery Entering the bank shortly be- lTvC]OS£* tirne- a Sunman'forced \ ice-President Myron W. Hor- rffISto1 point to coU** all large denomination bills, then dashed from the few i •    .. . .    ....    third    • TeiieVg A SU n •rMr d2or “ junior division; Earl CleRhoin of Tn t v t Devine and Ravena. fourth junior division i    unarmed,    pursued. Glen Sherrell of Latta, fifth mn- ran'n    -    cba?e the tellers I nr riltMcinn    J    ■« lit U Cobb threatened his pistol. Cobb ducked pursuit by the lor division.    ..    ,    ..    _ Guernsey Placings-Wm. Car-; foTne/ the QUarry ter of Oakman, second junior di-yision and fifth in open class; Hill Gone Young of Fitzhugh! fifth junior division; Harold Krannig of Roff, fourth junior division; Corbet Thurman of Latta, ninth junior division. a cook, to Cobb also but was gunman with _ M , behind a car in a parking lot. pu ked up a chunk of asphalt and heaved fugitive. The missile the gun from (Milking Shorthorn’and Jersey J cha^fwas placings were announced earher j Fr’ed M-r,. vacationing * man and a form er it at the knocked his hand and the resumed. in The News.) Santo Fe Tramways To Have Latest Type But Vitit Coalgate, Ada, Allen Four Men Enlist In Regular Army Oct. 5 Lost Day tor Enlistment Before GI Bill Benefits Are Dropped Coal- have EL RENO. Sept. IO oP>—^Twenty-three head of Canadian county swine have been consigned for sale rn the Oklahoma Swine Breeder Association s annual sale at Oklahoma City Sept. 27 One hundred and twentv-five of the best hogs in the state will sold. be On Thursday, people of gate. Ada and Allen will an opportunity to see the very latest in bus transportation facilities. Santa Fe Tramways will have ,one of the very latest type buses here on Thursday of this week. and invites people to inspect the new super-duper bus and maybe take a ride in it. The bus will be at the bus station in Coalgate at ll am. at the Denco station in Ada at 12 o clock noon and at Allen bus station at 1:30 p.m. ~.CBICKASHA. Sept. IO f.-pj— A. w. Kennedy, Konawa, has been named vocal music instructor at Chickasha high school and supervisor of music in grade schools.; Four men j’oined the regular army during the past four dave according to the arrnv recruiter in charge of the local office located in the postoffice. Earl L. Sparks and Kenneth Russell, both of Atoka, joined for T mi>.ntbs ,n the regular army Joe Meyer of Stonewall joined the airborne for 18 months and rnomas Boatright of Stonewall joined the transportation for three years. Boatright reenlisted and Quested that ho be sent to Pacific theater. I .uV'-: , r.ecluiter 'n Charge said that Oct 5 is the last day that men w JI receive benefits' from the Lr I Bill of Rights bv enlisting. He is urging men to enlist now and take advantage of the bill. Sgt Robeit E. Andre hac replaced T Sgt. B. M Howell as a recruiter in Ada. Sgt. Howell was transferred to Ft. Sill where he expects to retire from army after 22 years poi ice- •    ,      military 1 !“ kTa" yon intervened and 'nth tho aid nf Devine and Tucker overtook the quarry- and re-covered the loot. Merz. who had nicked up the gun when it fe’l I j TI tno fleein* man’s hand, used the weapon to march the captive to jail. Police said Shields told them heuasagradqate of the Holden-ville High school and had been discharged last November from toe army which he joined rn October, 1939.    T*—    ^    -n    ut TH' PESSIMIST ny (fob HU.it*. Jaw 'V I I I » I I HI re- the the you ever want fg’m, don’t let your it away. Greater returns for amount in vested. Ada News Want Ads. Th’ in a —OO— trouble with a t see it wife put big frog Httle pond—he git* t’ thinkin’ it’s th* ocean. ;

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