Ada Evening News, September 12, 1946

Ada Evening News

September 12, 1946

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Issue date: Thursday, September 12, 1946

Pages available: 10 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions

About Ada Evening News

Publication name: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Pages available: 241,891

Years available: 1904 - 1978

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - September 12, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma up ,.WOf<, ^ w .f hopM f.mily will fcr9>t oboii( hjt ku( fc> <■!». pl..,.d wh.n th# others remember and make same 'to-do' ore, him. Avenge Net August Paid Circulation 8462 Member; Audit Bureau of Circulation 43rd Year—No. 126 THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION U. S. Feels Kremlin Is Reds1 Boss Figures All Communists Linked to Moscow, Boses U. S. Foreign Policy Thereon ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 12. 1946 TRUMAN ORDERS STEELMAN FIVE CENTS THE COPY Bv JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON, Sept. 12 «P)_ Despite Russia’s wartime dissolution of the commtern, the bruted Slates still takes it for printed there is a firm link between the Kremlin and communists c very where. Hence diplomatic authorities say this government is aware of the possibility that the Soviet Union might seek to bring about strong communist agitation within the bruted States should the tensions between Moscow and Washington continue to build up Serving to highlight this phase of American foreign policy thinking is the speech Dmitri Manuil-Sicv made before the United Nation Security Council on Tuesday. Red Speaker Lets It Out Manuilsky, Foreign Minister of toe Soviet Ukraine and one-time head of the comintern, declared it is time to ‘ put an end” to the iaea that communists have no intl ue©ce throughout the world. ne said -the masses in all countries had an opportunity to look the communists over during * -  ...... u,a«. tile war and now are “expressing I the work orders called for. One lo diem tneir confidence.” I part of the road is almost eom-Uiticials here regard this de-1 Plete* while some of the other Water Rates to Go Up Here Next Month City Council Vote* Ordinance Expected to Raise Moro Revenue for City's Needs; Decision Fellows Hearing* in® W3ter ra,tCS wiU g0 int0 effect next month, followersrf th!™* r an °rd;nuance Wednesday night by mem-nnW- I    Council.    The    ordinance was passed after two rates' mgS Were held regarding proposed changes of the Road Work Is Speeded That on Highway 13 Well Ahead of Schedule, Preparing for Paving Later The grading and drainage work on Highway 13, northwest of Ada, is further advanced than feme of non-Russian Commu- Srr,:s_?s_?njrext ^ordinarily frank star- tent from a Soviet‘official taming^ about individuals with whom Moscow officially disavows ary connection. C ontroi from Moscow While Marshal Stalm’s 1943 ac-?n :n- dl5s°iving the Comintern was widely hailed as a goodwill gesture toward the western pow-ers, there appears to be no official inclination here to regard communists anywhere as anything except essential instruments of Soviet policy under either direct or indirect control from Moscow. +V;LU5. authorities say it seems ^**t JI and when relations between Moscow and Washington might make it desirable to do so Russia would not hesitate to use American communists for any foreign pokey purpose they might parts are not as far along. It is expected that the contract for paving will be let before the end j of the year. Stone. Long & Falls have the contract on three of the four projects. The first project begins at the intersection of 19 and 13 and extends a little more than six and miles. The work is more than 60 per cent complete and the working time is only half consumed. One Part Almost Completed The next project extends six miles northwest from the first project and is more than 90 per cent complete with only 64 per cent of the time expired. The tihrd project is for four miles from the northwest end of tile second project and is just getting well under way, with only 6 Dor cent of it being complete. On--    ►•'LL    ■    purpose    mey    n    ight    J    y ' Per cent of the allotted time desire. This presumably could bejhas expired, however, various kinds of agitations and Start Made on Bridges tr.e creation of strife designed to , The fourth project is for em.narrass the American govern- i zl1(*8es’ and that is just started. merit or influence United States The contractor, Moran & Buckley    ner. is hehinri wiiu    10___ ner, is behind with this, 18 per cent of the time having expired and only 3 per cent of the work completed. This is to be one of the best roads in the state when it is eom-Pieted, with 24-foot concrete paving.    y The blacktop on Highway 12 foreign policy. The assumed link between communists and the Soviet government enters constantly into American estimates of the probate devel prm-nl of Soviet policy in European countries. I rcnch Attitude Example instance, officials here , A«■«**•-mop on Highway 12 T 1 re Phased that the communists flom Ada to Hickory is now comme r it suffer too severe a set- piete* or Just about so. Highway La- * earner this ' ear in the I 19 from Ada to Stratford is being x, ench elections. Their fear was!1 ^-conditioned by the department mat any real loss of political    and    Roy    Grace,    resident    en- P ' n I ant e might have £jnf‘er> says within 60 days the caused patty members to tie up bla<* top should beback on the t:    c un ti v through their con- Iroad* Final application of the top ^'L:    fcntra:labor organizations. coatmg will have to wait until iv, French reluctance to ! nexL year, but the road will be f    the I mted States se|seeable within the sixty days. and Britain on issues involving, the road to Allen, Highway 12 opposition to the Soviet Union is J?"1 be reconditioned’ within a explained more often in terms of I *ew weeks. French concern over communis-1 tic influence than in terms of tra- J ort:onal national interests. Diplomatic authorities moreover be :ibe it as beyond question mat i wk.:* throughout central and eastern Europe the Communist party ;< Russia’s chosen instrument of domination, (2) m other parts of the world, including the western hemisphere, it appears to have been developed £n £rrn °* Soviet foreign pol- Despite this overall view, of- MP’s Win tussle, 135 Negroes Jailed Swing Blackjacks Freely Subduing Disorders FLORENCE. S. c., Sept. 12, (.-Pl lid . ra,l*ay sta,‘°n melee in j which military police were reposed to have swung their facials are quick to emphasize that I Markin. c f s?'un* their the communists have every legal Up arn .Mi freeIy banded 135 rig; : to operate as a political h    soldiers in civilian jails movement in the United stated 5 °.n rhar8es of “disorderly! The ordinance not only deals with water rates, but with the entire water department. Many changes will go into effect along Ar ileYlslons ln water ra*es. With the revision of the water rates, it is expected that the city will raise about $25,000 additional revenue per year. Ada's Budget Below Average The councilmen point out that an increase in water rates was necessited by the decrease in the buying power of a dollar. It was further pointed out at both the public hearings this week that Adas budget is far below that of any other city the size of Ada in the state. For example, Stillwater, a city of about 9,000 population, has a yearly budget of over $400,000 while Ada has been operating on less than $200,000. Meter Shift Instructed Water office officials informed councilmen that about I OOO water meters are dead and most people who have dead meters pay the $1 minimum per month. Tne council then instructed the C".y manager to have live meters shifted from persons willing to pay a monthly water bill based bb the amount of their bills through the years, to locations with dead meters. • Minimum Lowered The new water rates include the lowering of the minimum from 3,000 to 2,000 for $1. The next 1,000 gallons will cost 45 cents, or $1.45 for 3,000 gallons that now cost a dollar. Some 74 persons attended the public hearing Wednesday night and expressed their views about the proposed changes. Most of the group were ready to pay the increase if that is the only way additional revenue can be raised.    % Line Tapping Charge Increased Another section of the ordinance deals with the increasing of the rates charged by the city for the tapping of a water line for a new meter. The rates vary according to the size of tap to be made. Foi$ instance, the cost for tapping the line for a certain size pipe was $12 and the cost to the city was $22; the price should have been no less than the cost, councilmen feel. The price for that particular tap will be $22 in the future. Foreign Countries to Do Own {pain (|riLA Buying of Meot in U. S. After , ,    •„ Sept. 30, Deportment States Solution NOW By OVID A. MARTIN WASHINGTON, Sept. 12—(AP)—The agriculture de- S2"Tt-..t‘Etay n0Ufied cash*Paving foreign governments hat it will buy no more meat or meat products, exclusive of lard, for them after Sept. 30. Department Guying will be limited to needs of the miliary services, other government agencies and the United Na-tions Relief and Rehabilitation administration Don't Pass Stopped Bus Low Specific in Banning Driving Past School Bus Taking, Discharging Children T’ caj*h-paying countries will i rune to do th<*ir own buying in I competition with domestic con-Isumers. Their purchases will be limited to quantities which will b«* allocated them by the dc Dart mcnt.    ■ The principal cash - paying countries are th** United King dont, France, Belgium, the Netn et lands, India and the Netherlands East Indies. The department already has stepped out of the market as buying agent for flour and oth-|hw w er wheat products, oats. arain members of tho wage -taDUiza- tion board, which voted 4 to 2 Wonts Settlement Today; WSB Hod Decided Against AFL Seamen's Wag* Increase By MAA HALL WASHINGTON, Sept 12 — —-Reconversion Director J* R. Stedman today took over the delicate maritime strike nation and the White House s that a deci ion might bf non need by late afternoon Acting «>n instructions bv President Truman, Steel rn an held a round of conferences with government agencies and White House Pre Secretary Charles G Ross told reports* it was “possible” that .in announcement might bg- made before Mr Trumans weekly news conference at 4 pm. fest). First to meet with Stedman in his IV bite House office were k an- It makes no difference whether    a‘    pt?dac*’. oats, grain the school bus is facing you or I sorRhurJls* rolt9n* tobacco, tobac-    _ _ not, you violate the law if I!, c° products, fruits, vegetables, Iast night to stand by its dec pass it while it is stopped to take l*ugar (excfPt {ot the Philippine gainst approving t« pay mer on or discharge children    government),    and several other _AFL seamen in exces: lesser items.    $17.50 a month P^,P®^CKS DOWN ON AUTO BLACK MARKETS* An no a a°I os Inl^i’ righ«t* facueIcensored' Prepares to use a blackjack^on aopntc b j3!!    1    salesman    \yho    attempted    to flee as U s agents cracked down on violators of used car reiiinSJ in i a S’ geles. Wholesale arrests were made and violators u.irn^,S on criminal rharppc Tho —,l •    .    ,    v*otatois were booked photo T« not h*ldT on anv^harBe anHarfin ‘"I? C^tody in ,h‘3 incident.—(NEA Telephoto).    released    after the above Entries In Vanoss Fair Arriving With Judging on Friday Vanoss Community Fair started arriving shortly a if• no°?, Thursday and each exhibit will be put into place for the judging Friday. H. H. Parsons, superintendent of Vanoss school, most of the day Friday will be required for judges to complete their various tasks College (lasses Elect; Saturday (lasses Offered Ada schools are Sixth, Subsequent Clause Attached Davidson Charged With Unlawful Possession County Attorney Tom D. Mc-Keown filed charges of unlawful possession of intoxicating liquor against Claud Davidson Wednesday afternoon. Attached to the complaint filed in Percy Armstrong justice of peace court was a clause tBat said that it was the sixth and subsequent offense. Officers raided a place believed to be operated by Davidson ...    .  ------- « • settling rapidly into school routine, with officials watching attendance figures interestedly, and East Central college is swinging into the fall program with class organiza-lions formed and with plans for Saturday classes. wiHeblUa^isXnygoLll^niEa;n IAdrmmstradin that in the &!&"* past has been attended by several hundred persons. Prize money totals $300, which world. Hence they become a sub * legal concern here onlv ne., DHrC specific action or recorders court pronouncement might be consid- N„ lioi, erez as v. latin*    i-*.,.    I    serious    injuries Court Saves lapp From Execution said the men created no further disturbance after being palled. Police Chief J. A. Rice said the negro soldiers, most of them just back from overseas, charged six M. P’s last night rn an at-OKLAHOMA CITY, Sept 1° temPt to ^ee five of their numb-&—Jess Vaughn Sapp. «tate V arIesJed on a troop train for f I disorderly conduct. ;nr V dj my facing death for rap jig an 11-year-old girl. was saved -rom the electric chair ves-terday by the Criminal Court of Appeal f ''reduced the sentence to >nment.    k Pre? ding Judge Dick Jones said the coart f 'und ample evi- cence action, but add<*d lu.vion that the facts ' RC Sis Wins in Fuss With Her Brother * C. J . the t% it 3*31 here on rbarges of “disorderly    be    °Perated    by    Davidson t. e United States conduct, resisting arrest and in-Uand found 241^ Pints tax paid nes of the jeering with an officer” mj liquor in the building hiddefi in Hearings were scheduled to be- anA1Ce bo?'. . gin late this afternoon in ritvU A complaint against Davidson court.    yjwas    signed by Ray Goodwin. '    "    - a VLkrVrr11'! i>0 serious injuries were re-f?eputy sheri^* w^as assisted -ILlLLl    hcd    law-    Ported    among either the trooDs v Deputy    Rogers,    Police —    ♦-   or    the    M    p«s    Chief    Quinton Blake and Con- ---4U~---—ated no fnrthor stable Jess Lefl- Rains Fall Over Wasleni Oklahoma By Th* Associated Presa Rain fell overnight in the west-! em half of Oklahoma but the rest of the state was missed. Heaviest fall was at Elk City, where .64 inch was recorded! Guymon had .62 and Woodward .46. The statewide forecast calls for considerable cloudiness over the state tonight, with little change in temperature. PH YSI(IANriN*PLi; A ON NARCOTICS CASE ^ TULSA, Okla . Sept. 12 (A*)— Dr. William Wilson Wagner, 44, Nowata osteopathic physician, today entered a plea of guilty to a “technical violation” of the fed-ei a1 narcotics law in a hearing befoie U. S. District Judge Royce Savage. The plea was entered for the doctor by his attorney, George Campbell of Tulsa, who told the court the technical violation involved “no moral turpitude” on the part of his client. Judge Sav-age delayed passing sentence un- ill    Am    OO /    .----- ^    ^ » j ciikiurj contestant in that section of tho county. Mr. Parsons said Thursday that contrstants will include adult.*. wL *n club members. . This will be the third annual *air sponsored in the Vanoss community. Since its start it has attracted county-wide attention because many of the winners there will be winners in the county fair next week. A 5on?pl®te ii?1 of judges was not available Thursday because some last minute changes had to be made. classes. Teachers”o"f this"‘area and others interested in such studies are invited to attend. attracts almost every cliv hi" cm, *u\ ln,v‘U“d to attcnd contestant rn that section of* .hi I fJi^..w.,.lL    in    ®»    «"* ---..W w* tv t VU til cill Mil J- jet ts for which there is adequate demand. Classes met at tho college Wednesday and elected as their officers fur the school year: Seniors: Dominic Vietta, president; Pete Richeson, vice president; Merit* Upchurch, secretary. Juniors: Bill Harris, president; Dorothy Cupps, vice president; Dorothy Higgenbotham, secretary. Sophomores: Eddie Moore, president; Jean Swinney, vice president; Jean Newcombe, secretary. Freshman:    Lowell    Neal, pres ident; Willie Cast*, vice president; Bob Ball, .secretary. Supt. Rex Morrison of the Ada schools said Thursday morning that at present the five grade schools are 99 below their enrollment as of the same date a year ago (47 of this is accounted for by the Nov. I-Dec. 31 groilp not admitted beginning this fall). Junior high is 29 ahead and Ada rv • rf I > r* / » V*k jrv I L r*. < •    I . I £* O County Superintendent    Nor-    *rn a ......*    a    .. man C. Mitchell is cassine mn r I departments will continue this information to" drivars now ' -°*    ■    tmH‘    blMn^*    Jlow‘‘vrr-    to that schools are in session again* “Many drivers appear to be ignorant that the state    law throws special protection about a school bus. •Many are laboring under the false impression that it is not necessary to stop if they are approaching the bus from the rear. ?The attorney general    has ruled that the law means a driver must stop regardless of whether he is approaching the front or the rear of the bus if it is parked for the purpose of OH’’** 0n °r    children State Safety Commissioner J. i M. Gentry says any driver found * guilty of violating th** law will have his driver’s license suspended immediately. Forty-eight offenders are still under suspension for violating the law between January and May. The superintendent adds that school administrators will save themselves e * employing onl who must be age. * P To Stedman. Save WSB - . ...    .......    nj    File    WSB is sending to the act as buying agent for cash-pav- White House a complete lr n -mg countries for dairy products. I cr*Pt of the case, which is now dried and frozen eggs, animal fats nut of th** board’s hands and in including lard, vegetable oils the hands of Dr. Stedman. Ross and vegetable oil prolucts, wheat, said. corn, dry beans, rice, canned fish After a 75 minute conference and seeds.    I    with board members, Stedman! The department had tentative-1 called in Vice Adm. William W Iv allocated 1.600.000,000 pounds Smith, chairman of the maut me of this year’s domestic production commission. of meats—now* expected to total    p was reported that Secretary about 22,900,000,000 pounds- for    Labor Schweilenbach also at* ex OO 11 ti* cash navine and I’M tel dec! th*’ m«>x>t:ng n Ste*'1 - - export to cash paying and UN KRA countries and U. S. terr! tories. Five Sons Return lo Boyhood Homo To Honor Mother Tte    om-Pof    ’the    nl-    ?nd 'j^'A « *...»............ai______ ______I 311 T“.it that implies. * R. n s an to n Ulm I. t tended the mi Office, “It is up to Dr. Sleek mak** a decision, probably course of th*- day,” Bos Two ( oursex Ope.. As th** spreading w*it«tu ; [walkout threatened to shatter the .entire Truman wage-price stabile ization program. Ross told newsmen that Stedman has two courses open, “On** obviously is to approve j me finding of the wage stabihza- out u ;th id. the as Father of Ada Man Dies al Anadarko Robert B. Ferguson Born In Ireland, Came to U. S. In T 882, Settled in Midwest Wallace Elected By Schoolmasters Club Has 45 Men Present At First Fall Meeting Pontotoc county Schoolmasters Junior « 29 alien'd and 5 launched their new year program !hifib scho°l ha3 ga^ed 62. with 45 men teachers present at Thus the total is still eight the Aldridge dining hall WVdnes- bebind *or 39 ahead if the en-day night.    ’    trance change is considered) They elected as officers A R and Morrison says confidently Wallace, Ada Junior high school I “we 11 make that up " prmcipal and loyal member of I   k- ♦ SInVe-,rits or8anization, I Ia    -    BB    B    _ EdM.Vau8h" Beal, East | HOWaid HU9h6S III New York Again Didn't Mean to Spend Rest Of Life in Wheelchair NEW YORK, Sept. 12.—(JP)~ _    ments for    funeral services    Fric Robert B. Ferguson    father    of    afternoon.    The fifth son,    Eth Robert F. Ferguson of    Ada, died    a Tacoma,    W' attorney, £ Monday at Anadarko,    where    he    was on bls    way here liar) IiVpH cmrn I0')R    .    RiiCirTiinfc nf fbi.*    I    ---- • • •    .    f    *»    *    •« Cl* attack yesterday at the age of K4 Her soldier-son, Gen. Dwight I). Eisenhower, was on his way from Washington by tram, ac companied by his wife and another brother. Earl D Eisenhow «*r of Charleroi, Pa, a chemical engineer. Two other sons, Milton S Eisenhower, president of Kansas State college, and Ai thor B Eisenhower, a Kansas City banker, are here preparing arrangements for funeral services Friday The fifth son, Edgar, also had lived since 1926. Funeral services were held Tuesday there with burial in Fort Cobb cemetery, nephews serving as pall-beai ers. Mr. Ferguson, born in 1858 in Drumkirk. Ireland, came to America in 1882. settled in St. Louis, Mo., moved later to Topeka, Kan., where he met Hallie t*onPey’ ^bey were married in 1892 at Paxico Kan. In 1893 they moved to St. Louis where their five sons were born, then to Vera Kan. w here their daughter Edna was born. Residents of this central Kansas tow n prepared to follow family wishes for services marked with quiet dignity. Only members of the immediate family will attend rites at the home but stores will close for an hour for the graveside service*. Sh** will be buried in the family plot in the cemetery here beside her byhand, David, who died in Despite her advanced years. Mis. Eisenhower'* death carn** unexpectedly. She had been ex-I homely active right up to her I last hours and until two years NEW YORK. Sept. 12.-(/P)_ A pre-school argument between ...    a brother and sister about a the asses ng of f'omb resulted in serious injuries V of the law.” to the boy today. d with raping; James Alee, 14, fell three mg as rv McAlester girl    stories from a lodge w’hen he walls in March,    bled to get from his living room « * - ** trusty    to the window of a bathroom ad joining the Arce apartment His sister. Gloria, 16, told po- —lice James had taken her comb ! \ A / r-    a    . ... p. I    and ,she had barred the door lead- i    h    ATU PP!    mg from the apartment in an ef- I IIL. IV • ! fort to force him to return it. • i James suffered broken ribs and Central college, vice-pi-esident. Norman C. Mitchell, county superintendent, is secretarv-treas- holds use of the office he The introduction of new mem-beis was unusually interesting as the newcomers to #the countv were there in numbers and were men baclc’intn ‘.hi "1<?ve,Jlen‘ °f NEW YORK. Sept. 12.—(VPi_ the close of the war1    after    Howard Hughes, millionaire in- The Srhofilmacfn. e I *    dustnalist and movie producer, the October meeHmr his ppm^ landed at La Guardia field short- the count%XrsgmLtmeeho ‘V    list    ”'«ht will meet in Novemhnr I* ?’ complete his first cross-country where Mack    u Latta, hop since his near-fatal crackup tendent. St°Kall is superm- in an experimental plane in Cal-^    lfornia two months ago. MUSKOGEE, Sept 12 UPV    h‘S °J5n. COn' c t r n r. ♦ c. __• a    '— verted B-23 tw’o engined trans- Brady has .^Zdrnmh C 'R,,rt’ r('mPle‘ed the flight from mom hor ai *    become a the west coast in two legs the Sh wll S’'™3' Tulsa first taking him to Kansas City num awnings    e a'Um‘- Iuesda^    3'<>PP-d-ov.r in u •    •    Kansas Citv’ for 23 I /2 hours thfee dyaLLh!rof0nwf°,ll0Wed by ♦ A?.ked "How h<’    nerve iniHnA J i, I1 of ^atcr super- to fly again” after his crash ar*r o^te2 Herbert Anderson who , Hughes replied: 4with a California ! “What are you supposed to do The family came to Carnegie' J  —mu >rars in 1910 and to Anadarko in 1926 !ago drove ber own car. Her chief Mr. Ferguson became a natural-1 int^rest 'vas her family and her lzcd citizen of the U. S. in 1916 pr ‘ in cr S(,n’ wh» became su-and he and his eldest son Robert premc A,1irrl commander in Eu-voted for the first time together’ J0p€* ,appeared n° greater to her In 1942 the Fergusons cele- frleLnds and neighbors than that In 1942 the Fergusons cele brated their Golden Wedding an niversary. Surviving arc the widow and Th** other is to agree wit! maritime comm ism on    and unions and the mdu-try -against the WSB. I    rh OSP are the alternat! VI ; ** Acts I nder February Order i # Ross * mph.,-ize.i that St*'* is acting under authority of th, wage-price executive order *! last Fe brum \ which subic* u wage in* tea es to fctieral in. prova! hefui'e tliev cool*) be u * i a* a lever ?,> rats** pric* s cr ti increase charges against th,* coy. ernment. Stedman also is acting on I s responsibility to cm>rdinate dis-grJ*'   Sovernment agen- cies. Koss said. I his** arises in the ronfi t between the maritime rom rn is! sion. which espouses tis** VFL viewpoint, and th** WSB v. • ch ruled last night that two AFL se.uat mg union ; lif t* n<*t entit to higher wage in. reus, " "h i„ Ma un".".*,., were grunted rn Steel man's ultimate authority reposes in the second war powers act, Ross said. but he added he was not prepared to discuss the possibility of government op-f ration of the shipping lines, er-, w* Angl** in Dispute The conflict between inc maritime commission and the WSB brought a new angle into the limelight Of the all-coat depute The commission is a party to both the CIO and AFL wage con? tracts, since it still controls most of the merchant fleet By throwing its support in favor of the higher AFL settle-m*-nt. some observers believed the commission would make •* in her four other sons. She had lived in the same mo- f me c dost w hite frame house for H-»if I    . daughter Edna. Anadaiko'Rolx'rt i‘u ce”*“ry. ft stands across the vhdd' toLhlL ..VVh,t‘', House * of Ada. Delmer and James Ro- L    elementary school Stedman der ioJ ?0 ‘*eman<*3 land .....  ».    r,,u,_au'"ls„"0    where    her    sons    received then ,    aerides to deviate fror early education.    wa^    paUern”    pohcy    whlc| pi!fVa ymr~ Tebriiary. Read The News Classified Ads . -'F'stly cloudy to-- rid* > few scattered • * — * night and Friday clearing pan handle warn er pan handle F possible internal injuries. New York police were called to put out a fire in a juke box. We vc heard of hot tunes, but I Read The News Classified Ads. I ^September*23^ pinup manufacturing concern City Manager John Oliver Hall said the jobs will be filled under:    m a merit system adopted last April, with The duty of setting up the merit ’ " system board has been vested in Richard W. Darling, newly-appointed personnel administrator who arrived this week from Portland, Ore. Greater returns for amount invested. Ada News Want Ads. —spend the rest of your life in a wheel chair?” He said he wfould confer here ith her attorneys to “push” litigation regarding his motion picture. “The Outlaw.” The Motion Picture Producers Association has charged that Hughes failed to obtain approval for advertising and publicity material used in publicizing the film. Greater returns for amount invested. Ada News Want Ads. of Ada. Delmer and James Roland Ferguson of Oklahoma City Samuel Russell of El Dorado! Kan.: three granddaughters and a grandson. Mr. Ferguson united u ith the Reformed Presbyterian church in Drumkirk when 16: he was a member of the Presbyterian church at Anadarko and was an cider for a number of years. Dickey Won't Slay As Yank Manager DETROIT, Sept. 12 (,P> Bdl Dickey, veteran catcher and manager of the New York Yankees, today confirmed reports that he will retire as skipper of the More and (heaper On (anned Frails WASHINGTON, Sept. 12 f.*P)_ More and cheaper canned fruits are in prospect. The agriculture department reported today that this year's pack is expected to set a new record with slightly lower puces, a possibility. Significant increases are expected the department said, for canned apples, apricots, sour * net i ies, peaches and canned citrus segments. Likewise, some increase in im A*, TH' PESSIMIST Hf It Ah Blash •, Jr, American League baseball team likewise, some increase at the end of this season    ’    P<>1 ts "f, cannrd fruits, especially    I His decision, he said.    was    im-    pin!‘a/)pIe.lfrom Hawaii, was fore-| parted to Yankee president Lar-1    year    ahead. ry MacPhail by telephone from! Tn im , . f Detroit early today.    coifed that rn g" ♦'* W?S diS‘    1 Dirk**v    ti,J i    coveted that mosquitoes have a reasons'' MacPhail are on “good terms    to "T™ ;,nKFI ' N"n<‘ •*» un g.ioci ms. these sounds is audible to the The influenza verus is so    pow- I    lun,ian    </,r-    The buzzing that can erful that enough to kill 500    mice    ..T, U‘a    * S    made by the beating I could be put into the space    tov-    wings. icat the    “dimtS’AdaN™ f^wunt in- jvtsLeti. Ada News Want Ads. Th hest tonic for what ails th average woman is a compliment. —OO—- Can you imagine how high a banner's blood pressure w ould git if a store sold ’im a pill o goods an’ then stuck im with a “service charge” fer wi appui* it uo? ;