Ada Evening News, September 15, 1946

Ada Evening News

September 15, 1946

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Issue date: Sunday, September 15, 1946

Pages available: 18

Previous edition: Friday, September 13, 1946

Next edition: Monday, September 16, 1946

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Publication name: Ada Evening News

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All text in the Ada Evening News September 15, 1946, Page 1.

Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - September 15, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma How is it going to help the housing situation at Dayton where    •    ■ ---—- 1    ’    500    l8y    ""t    bousing    projects    os.    „.««led    ,0 A\er»re Net August Paid Circulation 8462 Member; Audit liureau of Circulation move beep use their wages are now above maximum allowed? 43rd Year—No. 128 THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL edition Democrats to Hold Big Pow-Wow Her* Turner Principal Speaker At Big Rally Wednesday Democrats of the five southern I in^ ac a cnA • . unties of the Fourth Coneres- them. * peual attraction for c Eional district will ongres assemble in Wednesday of thic    Ahe    speaking    part    of    the    nm. been held in other parts of the ald it^^ een weli attended, and it# the intention of leaders around here to have the Ada rally ^e_standr°ut welcome to the car- ADA, OKLAHOMA, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 15, 1946 County Fair Opens Monday To Be Larger UVE cents the copy --    «i»i.    mrt Senators at Peace Meet Ask for governor, scheduled et*# i e and hear their avaners for the entire eamnai™ pal speaker of the day. * u^o are ca?rvfn»S?L°i'l^Ti"ees I ,v,?aJ;]y !eaders will consult wfth not be largest CVC and Hers I™    ban'    I    in'K    "and /ote’ vote efforts in Johnston, W1„,”-Vn thf ^amPai8n leading to lay plans for intensive ‘cot nut will the general election of November I the vote’ while in Ada and fay pi The big campaign rally. arty leaders of this area satisfied unless it is the 2 ; of the series being held * r    •»    , he si ate begins at ll a.in I #*,„ S j also bc served for a* the park.    JlPe colored people of Ada at a There will be lunch served too emlj'E‘, *°, ,be ann,2u"red, be-Bud Rich, who is in charlie of S21L . .J am’ Tuiner will preparing enough fare to satisfy thlm to attend th"d a-,s0 invite democratic appetites, reports that inc pro-ram a1 th! iTTr Speak‘ the menu calls for enough soup' P o at the Park- and barbecued beef to serve at least 5.000 persons. Pashofa Promised Indians of the area are pro-rr..>ed plentiful portions of pashes. prepared by Mrs. Joe Hush- the Ada's Guard Units lo Be Activated Public Invited to Armory For Federal Inspection Of Wednesday Night Adas post-war National Guard organization swings into official being Wednesday night of this week and the public is invited to c^rne out to the big armory north c. tr.e city to see the inspection ann activation. Allens inspection for Hq. and ~t’ Go. I Bn. 180 Inf. is sche-culed for 7 o’clock of the same mgnt, September 18. at Allen 11 Hq. and Hq. Btry, I - t A. Bn. -Announcement will be made *ater c. program plans for Wednesday night The military part win oe brief, including review of the guardsmen and inspection of the armory and its facilities. * I mform Later On Tr.e men will not be in uniform as these can not be requisitioned until atter the unit has been acti-j-itec. but their ‘drill pav’ starts mat night t Kerr Headed 1921 Unit It was 2d years ago that Robert to. fverr, not many months out C; service as an artillery officer v .th overseas experience in France headed the first National ♦ irarr uP:t tf>rmed in Ada. Bat-T*u.t H^S^ent, Oklahoma i'ct.-ma. Guard. As Capt. Kerr he was first commander here, being succeeded Coal, Pontotoc, Hughes and Sem mole counties. This area is usually heavily fh1 atiC m lts- electi°n tastes and the democratic forces in the southern part of the state are being rallied to assure the election of their candidates in November . meeting is one of a series in which party leaders and nominees for state, district and county offices present issues to the vot-one ers, and also give an opportune I for improving mutual acqua--‘ a nee of candidate and voter. Plan for Big Gathering r‘nnn#^°KiatiCJeadCrS in P°btotOC county have been spending many hours of late getting ready for '5e afff and expect it to be ° Most orfg?he“alutsStthli have I    “utua‘.    acquatat- College Enrollment Reaches 1,200 Mark AceoErZlr^enHfigUreSr,are now Pliable at East Central, j ,    Haney    Faust,    registrar,    there    are    1200    students enrolled in school.    u Deputies lo Take Detailed Reports On All Buildings tea county tax assessor, will ‘fan co..n?Ver tAda and other Pontotoc ?°unty Cltles to get detailed in- foimation on every building_ commercial, industrial and home bo when they start calling a-round. just realize that it is in- ZTlrru °mcf must have- n u information. It tV rfalIy bf? complete, from top to bottom, inside and out. more information than the avenage Householder ever dreamed could be thought up about his dwell- 1941 Law Requires It Rushing asks that Pontotoc SM cooperate in what viJl be, at the very best a dious and gigantic job ’ hv fh!XP]a.ins.th?t, a law passed ! i A. legislature in 1941 tiies tbls mandatory. The six men who will be Men outnumber women, there being i OO men and 500 women. It Pa?tVr 1Si UuUalIy the ride at East Central, but large num- °i #£eturning veterans have girls    yS    t0 outnumber the Record Freshman Class r Jhe * uTstm?n enrollment of 650 established an all-time high at East Central Mon,, ___“    - Additional Fields of Competition Added to List; Entries Heavier Than Usual The hundreds of people who usually visit the Pontotoc county Free Fair will find something voir1 Th ln } ]e f?lr he|* this ll Jhe quallty of exhibits will be above average and at least Aew fo-ms of competition ii draw prize money. at j    be in progress divndoafy;hTueSda,y and Wednes-day of this week, with 4-H and <iLub yo.utbs vieing with oxolTn ,ders.with abundance and gardennCl ? KeXhibitS* With farm* garden, kitchen, sewing room livestock products.    ' Almost every type of farm work will be on display at the report Ithatearuand f?ir of«'ia]s , a11 available space .be psed because of the usually heavy exhibits. t .j?0 New Contests in addition to the various Unity in Support for Byrnes un- CIO Maritime Strike Goes On Somo Indications Agreement Near; AFL Seamen to Return to Ships By Th* Associated Press Ma1itrefereun„?o„0,^?er^tionaJ shipowners in New Yolk City ad journed last night ?SaTurday) agreemenTh^'/1^ a ,wa*e-work gi cement, but a spokesman for the owners said “some progress and maritime has been made” Ste rtf    ‘“‘^us    con- farm °Lpast fams» an individual .?.^Play 'n classification has fS- making an out- farm^iaK r ™ the c°unty, and midli fe saving equipment pre-miums have been added. the individual farm disolav requires work from almost eveS member of the family. It is so Vanoss Fair Results of the Vanoss Community Fair of Friday had n^t {?*“ completely tabulated in time for publication in The m?.e£ ti°day- Tie entry Iist WM wa. . ger thls >'ear than it was a year ago. shinn?nLndl#Ca{?d the nation s vast enJ^Plng strike was nearing an Talhfr Kk5Sma.n wa* Frank J. Merehi-*    S? of the American led lh!    Marine institute,    who mfttee    ThT ncg.otiatinK    com- mmee.    The conference    was IO a. rn. and T. \ Tem em. Eph Reidland I    are J. ll McFarland,° J D ^    v. tne u t named head- ; I,!oufihby. W. H. Phillips T T mg me c ttery when it was called j goodman. Dotson Lillie # lr,    Serv:ce in    1941.    W. Taylor. Tna: flTrst inspection in 1921    You Answer These9 car.    ;r‘ Jui-V-    , Uhat kind of base does your I5 qsn occasion,    too.    house have—wood frame, hollow . A    y    represented    j    0r    common brick? And is * e s^ate. C Patsy O'Neal spoke your roofing wood, composition r - ' united States (he hadiorsIate; And the exterior walls en; .    ancl    command-! ~are they ordinary siding, good ed .he 90th Division in War I) Slfling, shingle, stucco, common a rom D. McKeown, then!or ,f.ace brick? And the inside District congressman, pvallsl~:wa11 board, rough plaster iembrpH f 1? y sections of iequned freshman courses had to be closed by IO o’clock the first morning of enrollment. This necessitated opening of over-flow ma#h°ns in EnShsh, history, and math courses. nh5r<Lare 600 veterans enrolled. This number would have h^inT” .rger if the veterans’ Tho ♦ Un were completed. lr ihL    118 arei naturaRy, old- tu i ? usual run of college students, and they seemed to be primarily interested in courses of arter Th and pr?fessional char-fnH?r'# h,ereals 3 bl* demand for industrial arts, mechanical draw- n epSH o h13 ? and science courses train?naf« Pre-professional cine    engineering and medi co New Faculty Members SSG? farmenT^wni "SL anb^Uomland T o a r t spoke * The or the cliv er white piaster? first drill was held July 26 ^nd ls the painting inside and a August the new outfit J,111 Rood or ordinary? And the wen. ever to Ft. Sill for the first LfIoonn/ ordinary pine (the draf- guard encampment. Some Sailors Can Ask, Get Discharge tors of the sheet don’t seem to -link much of any of the ‘ordin ary classifications), good pine ordinary or good oak? And the trim softwood, average or hard wood? \our basement doesn’t escape nor do the porches, the garage or garage apartment. Even the use of the building is included. Good Plumbing Scarce? What kind of heating do you have—hot air piped, steam, hot water or stoves? And    is your ai    to-    ?n5- Rood or Just    average who volante J 2:at ,adlcates tha‘ good plumb-rn®    ■    y    in£ 3Sn x very general)? ruction,    unless    thev^are    eW*    Tbere is information,    too, on Tonics    technicians    arc    trammel    Cjr ^’ sewer,    electric, n rad.o schools or fro    I water and 8as service, if its a O ps personnel    1 -Pital (corner lot. near transportation 2 Pf.p-iare    v.    ,    near school, near street lights Sd fouf1-e?rs of them Sll LPC,haps thc oddest question of WASHINGTON. Sept 14 I ne navy announced todav that certain regula 'n en may be nth at their he announcement said this applies in genera] to Draftees enlisted in tf- -(/P) navy enlisted discharged this own request. President Linscheid introduced fire# fW f,aculty members at the Sr j acuIty meeting of the year modnefSdny#* Slncf that time’ ^ree moi e full-time faculty members have been added to the staff Th” - a/fed ®uff bas made it pos- cm rir.l 6 co,lege t0 offer more courses than ever before. There axe twice as many courses being offered now' as were on the schedule in 1944. Student activities will be in full swing before the end of this Friday night the Tri Sigs ^ere hostesses at an all-school dance, heId in the gym. The Vet-eians club will hold its first Haf/lSr8 Hf th^ year in Fent®m Hall Monday night. There will be Fi?MPu? iy aT\d bonfire at Norris Field Wednesday night. Thursday Dar Jhp ° Ththe!re11 be 3 fo°tba ll parade. Thursday night, the Tigers play the first game of the year against the Murray Aggies at Norris Field.    ^kgies fanrmiS ^ ‘«f*^hSte fll?“p£S farmer plants small grains but    s    a    wide Section The cir hi hi?3 v,arlous restrictions. from the I. I require products items ref gf[den m addUion to items from the row-crop depart- th^U^? is W0- second $25 iirt ^20* fourth $15 and fifth contJTflere.are 11 Phases of the stiles IOO points.^60^ Score con' meVdefelntr.nVfeUt equipment entered in the contest must have been made by a farm- fhrt £ ?2m«one .closely related to the field of agriculture and mus* cTal hpauVreporeesn made f°r — New Devices Interesting County Agent C. H. Hailey said 1hn„?r°£d nfw d e P a r t rn e n t numi^r^he interesting because a number of new devices wer^ shnn Ct?* durin^ the war when shop made equipment was not available. placebo ranges from $5 for first Place to $1 for frfth place and there is no extra work because farmeqUlPment “ already on <he home* d«n<fnstraUon*aagent°Uhas requested that exhibitors ’ read her column on the farm page and £a?ab!S.Vari0US itema Should enlistments prov ided th" I    your    electric    wiring any one of 66 rates „    ,    -----— Com- officers have been auth- I Mi to withhold these dis-! ce? however, if the men are igea in instruction, mainten- I Ot operation of electronic pment. ie rates are distributed! ug- moss of the regular ship I ** n.ciments operating jobs in I ne service rho navy took this action, it f i^mea because of budget lim- i ^r;?and excess of mm with-I * penile rating groups. “cheap or average. FATHER-IN-LAW TAKES SUSPECT Arrests One of Pair Wanted For Walters Bank Robbery OKLAHOMA dTY. Sept. 14. •I he Oklahoman says in a copyright story that Joe L. Hix<\ b meSk/Uiar W3S —id- thetey^N Oklt • bank, was captured 4r  -I    *-«*piurea    at    pistol possum measures about in law R FS    old    father- -r.cn at birth.    Im! right Dunham- at Electra —---——    I In a    long distance telephone --------------- interview with Dunham, the Ok W-.    4    _    ♦    I a heman    quotes him as saving FATU    ED!    bM°n ,n;law thre«tened that his LM I n    C    Kl    pother.    James Hixon. 27, also charged with the bank robbery would get him for the capture* James is still at large. Dunham, describing the OKLAHOMA:    Generally    fair -nasy and M nday; not' much ^ange in temperature. cap- (Continued on Page 7 Column 4) Superintendent Of Blind School Quits ,'city' sept 14 the nirToK    orV    principal of Blfnd ai ima Sch°o1 for the Blind, Muskogee, today was ap- .PU ut?onSUcPermtSndenf °f the in-stitution, succeeding Mrs. O. W PTO who resigned after hold-mg the post for 21 years. tv ,arter. 35, a graduate of the tm versify of Oklahoma, was cho- ihSi y K- u Sta-te board of education, which said it accepted Mrs Mrf‘4 rcsigna»ion reluctantly! Mis. Stewart had headed the ?9« h«smle I925- Fror ISH to tendcnt husband wa* superin- Mrs. Stewart’s letter of resig- was0rie«?id lbat, Since the sch<>ol 1945 she h°ftyHd by a to™ado in Iv'* frt -4    a Worked mcessant- y for its restoration. She added that since the institution’s future is now assured, she felt it a “logi- ents t0 change suPerintend-The board of education passed service? n commending her long With the exception of time im army air corps, moeru    n8en princfPaI since 1939. He will assume the superintendency Oct. J. ™*tans drink an average of 30 to 50 cups of tea a day. Congress moved the government to Washington first Monday in December, 1800; Monday’s a take your car to (barges Filed On Tulsa U. Student Highway Death Blamed On Car Driven by Him TULSA, Okla., Sept. 14 bpi_ Assistant county attorniey Mar- of firer H t0day flled a charge against Allen"erry Bowmaif"l" dent" 1on"*VerSit of Tulsa stu! followmg the highway Goody,e33 y today of William E who1e1alea?irTPl0yee °f a Tulsa wnoiesale firm, was struck and atally injured by a car which highway patrolman H. J Har- Bownlan W3S driven ** W resume at tEbr) today. in^,^„Seame,n’ who be(?an the mdustry-crippling walkout Sept. brtrt aband°ncd their picket thl^ were preparing to man their vessels, but CIO Sailors continued the prolonged strike. Picket on Three Coasts The CIO men. demanding the wages granted to AFL Maritime workers, picketed har-bors on the nations three coasts. me lines were crossed in at least two instances by AFL men. AFL Longshoremen walked through a CIO line at a New.York pier to unload passenger hand luggage from the liner Washington. NMU headquarters however, said the strike was IOO per cent effective, declaring they had received reports of complete tie-ups “in all ports.” In Norfolk, Va., AFL International Longshoremen’s Associa-tion members returned to their jobs. crossing CIO barriers. Officials of the AFL Sailor unions had said their men would respect the CIO lines. 4u Wlil!5mrtRePt2’ port a*ent f°r the AFL Seafarers International union in Baltimore, said AFL members would respect the CIO pickets “for the time being” Malone Delays Settlement Paul Hall, New York port a-tbe AFL Sailors union of the Pacific and the SIU, said as the AFL groups ended their strike Friday night that SUP-SIU men would honor the CIO lines. In Washington, government of-ficials said they were informed .hat the CIO unions were asking 2or the same wage scales granted AFL men but final settlement was delayed by an attempt by Vincent J. Malone of the West Coast Firemen's union (independent) to reduce the spread between the east and west coast scales. The firemen’s union is associated with six CIO unions in the committee for maritime unity. POLICE OFFICER SLAIN IN GIN RI TTI r un cere Los Carmack and Ben lnk„!i„ “ATTLE. When police offi- two youthful suspects in connection J, ;*    *?3’    9    ”    aPPr°a^hed chant policeman In SoiiV, Mn    .    Hi? slaying of a '"cr- Carmack was killed and Johnson    i    ensued in w hich shown lying on the ground    ♦ho?*?    wounded. Carmack is the suspects, James Neah? IwL^lr*,fatafooting, while one of lice.—(NEA Photo).    (background)    is    being    held    by    po- Truman Says Wasn't Putting Approval on Wallace Speech, Only on Right to Deliver It Na Ch!.!, iBF?.mca,r ,afCmen’ A,“rn Thcre'» ■«•» on9e •» U S. Foreign Policy. Still Look* ta Byrnes Reply Sharply To Wallace Connolly, Vandenberg In Flea for End to Bickering, Say Doubt Cost on U. S. Stand By REI MAN MORIN PARTS. Sept. 14. —. Mp) __Th# two senate advisers of the I' <5 peace conference delegation Pleaded today for United W? J n support of the foreicn t»‘i. Byrnre    by Secre,ary o! State orients obvious, ly directed at the New V0--speech in which Secretary- of Commerce Henrv Wallace ad’-T Tom rPherf? of influence. Sen’ Tom Comely (D.-Tex I decla- at horn shoiild b° no bickering stroveT    'V    e ‘b*1    delegates H. Vandenberg’ andbtauthd 'T’ " 'I15' "n *•>« unity eign    'policy°f Amer'can ^r- ,uL°n®. stilter"ent watt is- that Pre fdhent'VTr,OUt kn°*‘ad« a    ‘    Truman    had told t he re was ho    XZ*    e ashed AmerLn fnge- ,n e5!ab- and that hi. au,nH°reign p°;*cv waii,A .    nis    endorsement'* of rn;. fs sp€ech resulted from I misunderstanding. Highly Praise, Byrne, formally, chairman of thA drelirede,gnth] Stat- » "■ ‘peak w^th ,Lnp^d suasive and influential voice' •, the peace conference, there mal? a *,t‘vhoon brb;nd ,h* i*ne,- denh..rl I. J before this Van-„ u    had issued a 'uhich said "we can onlv statement late uitW'rtv, v-" on]>’ cooper-a time b srcretary of state at I The text I ment: of c°nna!!y’s state- ■rnes Meal Disappearing From Markets Here, Outlook Uncertain J™11 mcat may be plentiful at >oui favorite grocery, but at the majority of the meat markets u^a    h*-    H'GHTOWER JV ASH1NGTON, Sept. 14 < President Truman * * !i*XhBcuUk.t°,m^tary By I with ereaT andI remarkable patience d tected Ada there is a definite shortage Americas favorite dish -tho of The accident occurred near S°Vi flty    as    Coody    appar en ly tried to flag    down    an    atto-    j bul 5|at°"1|e,    S2‘urday morning mobile for help with    his    stalled    L h-ri    u !i    uday afte» noon no car, Harmon said.    d    I charges    had    been filed in con- 0   _ j nection    with    the shooting. Francis Man Shot In Family Fuss Not Seriously Injured By Lead Pallets Keith Jones of Francis Saturday was suffering from two bullet wounds on his forehead received Friday afternoon. The incident occurred about 4:30 p.m. ♦hi# **t!d tbe attendmg physician that there was some family trouble and a member of the amily fired a .410 gaugfe shotgun in his direction. The doctor took two small lead Pellets out of his face. One pel- inV??g 4L°n the right forehead and the other stopped above the eft eye. trtJAe,n, Jon?S arrived at the doctor s office, he was bleeding pro- fusely and was in censorable Jones was in the county attorney s office Saturday dish that Americans spend about monger1 °f *hl'" grocery No Ada market is boasting an a°nHr;lUPPly. °f an*V CUtS Of Pork and the majority of the butchers DorW^i# S04° no bright ^Pot in the polk situation in the future. A few markets have a few slices of bacon and a smattering i°n hand now* but when that pork is gone there will possibly be no more for several weeks because they cannot obtain it from the packer. One butcher said that no time during rationing was his shop so "?aidy out of meat. He said all the meat obtained in tw'o day0 afternoon^ ^ °n 3 Satur’ Will Stay That Hay trt^rtWKn*au aPPloacbcd a down-town butcher and was about to ZtZ    me3t    when    sho    hap pened to glance at the meat box i;?? sa^ no meat of any descrip. .... i    today dis - I -md has sought a t»aLu -    . avowed any endorsement of the I Peace    *    able    and    just substance of Secretary Wallace’ controversial foreign police speech, explaining in a forma m^aiE^Proycd^the^spee!-ii heVad Prewien^ T^d^greem^ wuh S/wSL.Tril.V "p- - Trumaa* There has been no change Deserve, l ni,fd Su,M formal I stood that eetnera,,y ur.der-dt no "me ha, there in *s. , deserves and"’shoulHP°i}1Cy- H< de- !suDDor# rif ti * ?uId have th** 1 the United sLtT™ PCOplea *» “There °nal r-iauons either f< established foreign policy of term#    I3 n° pIac<?    in our it our government,’’ the president n/rt    ,    rf*b»tions told a world which had been dc    Itts‘,n P°bti( bating whether bis stated ap- J -Wha °r personaI Ame?ieiHeanti draStlC rcv,s,on of (ately fnr^n ‘s?rivin« desp^r-Ameritan Dollcv    Russia    ^    f^ Pcace in the w£ld ...    _    or    ^    no    controve'-q    * Misunderetanding Natural iJfeO' strife at horn Mr. Truman issued todnv‘«    _    n,t*‘d    States and Britain usual C±S]LthiU“gb    J*”™-voice9ST e. u.sual procedure of summoning reporters to his White House of flee at 2 p.m. E. E. T. He read the statement and said “that s all ” I here were no questions. The statement said: “There has been a natural mis- swe,rriland!ng regarding the an-, 1 made to a question asked dav °sSnTSSi?>n InCe on Thurs* U* pt- 12* w,th reference tr» the speech of the secretary of commerce delivered in New York answer'd* dar Tho q“ation wa, - extemporaneously and my answer did not convey the veyUg that 1 intended it to con- rt, 11 4^as ,my intention to ex-Jd #L 5; J5?U?hxt.that 1 approv- in the there I y ' > conr*‘re the finest” n° dlvlSi°n beh pqace conference iud. Reckless Driving Charged lo Jones Tanzie cd the right of the secretary of conferee to deliver the speech I did not intend to indicate that Rosenberg's Nazi Party Book interesting Memento of 1927 ilSDfc? sSlSft^bH1    5!nA™*‘    $:0k    Bialy    [ tion. She wanted to know if there was ANY kind of fresh meat she could purchase. The butcher told i    -    __ her that the box looked as it f»i.,P.?r0Ved ,he speech ^ con! would for some time because of    ?    a statement of the for the shortage of meat.    °*    e,ga    of    this country «ru^omc Sea Foods iicrc    ‘-TU*    Been    So Change” While most cuts of fresh meat* ti Im‘rc has been no change in are scarce, butchers are display :    cstablished    foreign policy of mg more dairy products and sea 121 csf°^ernment Ther« will he food m their meat counters. The icySwithoiftltH'hang* m that po1' selection is not wide, but at least I tere^e am* dlS?uUsslon and « ■■"-~      IHC    among the president th. (Continued on Page 7 Column 5) ismna^teadm,**3*' iln<1 C(m««'-s: 111    tbe    president’s state- tiMlay was that the Ameri I'’!" P°l,r-V'111 is that which i, Stab? „apph,'d bv Secretary of .State Byrnes at Paris. His clar eft n" "r, ",a* P”""- however ft in existence the fact that he Apparently has on Ins hand* y       «    .lets FVrrv^V *bt? Cast w**® court tronB justice of mgr    i(mes    Saturday    rrorr ch^ged with was filed in the peace The complaint was signM bv °’ ° < amp!,ell. highway- Mtrol Plan. who said that from an or known point tr, «    ** fourth miles north of Ada drove without due regard to t-a» fie existing there.    ° ,‘<“' County Attorney Tom D Mc-Keown filed the complaint- in addition to the arresting officer Glenn Clark was listed a, a wft- .tJhe    of    p*<    *    »a brTdge * 0xf°rd and Cam was is a hfaK lflSd Rosenberg who'rose to high office in Adolf Hitler’s in as chief of publica- good day to Sinnett-Meaders. 9-15-lt Her circle tions. rtriii lf    hut    elaborately assortment ' ba,k and with an assortment of information and that to even th© ama- stanHifTa . g‘Ves. n,,lrh ""Jo, -things °    ‘slants’    on The book is the more valuable because Rosenberg’s was No. 18 P acii]g b,m among the early party affiliates. Brough! By James O. Braly * ^mes O. Braly, with the AMG in Germany for some months, has 2*ine* sp,lt between his secre-aS Sr    and hls reeve ~    .{*    state over relations with I TH' PESSIMIST mf fink It Inn It*. J,. Russia. ??« ‘hif week tomtheCaVA offlines, to fa mninvIS8 y U ith which he zealous is emplojed ss sn sttornov    ~—— *•*« **m Dr. A. Linscheid, president of T JrqUallty Urgcd~Then | OKLAHOMA- CITY , ♦ ii East Central college rthitoir.«i« . *.n earlier period of Hit W*—nK * p ^ example of boldness, willing, j 5 sacrifice and discipline : VIRGIL BDVAFp v»«r,y in work and thriftiness.    NAMED translated the contends1 of "file lllL    party    members,    day    was    appointed    a    state    high HIGH SC HOOL INSPECTOR '^LAHOMA CItT sTp,R V irgil Bonner, Marietta. t<>- book. which ran to 19 typewrit- n d,rerl(>d to trrat those un- school inspector by the Oklah ten page.,.    I    fellow*"    -**    ■P*°Ple’    n,,t    hea,.,.    as    I    Wd    JTI-duLfinn' »ma Issued In 1927 o    Y?u1rWainwni|hT    <1,tlK ge, Durant. name and those of various other °an? (>r the people of your ilFia,s*    blood a bearer of your blood, ir-    First Harbor Dav The book lists the central or-    v®y?C?b^, u,mte.d by fi*te with! ,    J Sterling Morton first intro- gan of the party and    a    picture    11®“; aJI?J?Iue m your people the; du< ed * resolution setting aside newspaper and says ‘it    is    a duty    thlfLirt1/ sweeper higher than a    d*iy for tree-planting in the Ne- to become a subscriber’.    the kine of ;m alien land ’’    braska    State Board of Aeneid The preface is a rousing call'    liberty    of a people is call- Jure on Jan. 4. 1872. Arbor Dav to be in all your dealings, words (Continued on Page 6 Column I) *1(^1874 obacrved therc on AP“‘ Mrs. ‘ Dude" I.ark s.iys « one armed paperhanger .an’t g<»t nothin’ on th’ woman chain-smoker who’s try in’ t’ whip up a meal an’ hang out th wash. —OO— Too many folks seem t* think that th’ human machine has t b<> “oiled” ever* Saturday night. ;

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