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Ada Evening News: Tuesday, September 17, 1946 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - September 17, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma                                 Th.. Louis-Mouri.llo h w , y » tig |., cl..n.pi.n,l.ip bout ho,n't  9 <* much o«„.ti.„_c. ra| *,j  ■ng Wirt th. N. L. bn,.boll    lootboll.nd (hot ,t«m,i™l., b.t*„„ H. W.lloc. and J. *„„.,  Net August Paid CircuUtion  8462  Member: Audit Bureau of CircuUtion  THE ADA EVENING NEWS  FINAL EDITION  Judging Starts At County Fair, Public Invited to Attend  Dry Weather and Shortage of Sugar Show Effect* In Farm Crops and Canning Exhibits But Excellent Wark Of Farmers and Their Wives and 4-H Club Youths Evident* Anyway  J-ages assigned to various departments started to work ;-dg:r.g the Pontotoc county Free Fair Tuesday morning.  .'irs. Jessie Morgan, county home demonstration agent sa. a canning was not up to normal, but praised the work done by farm women and 4-H girls in the canning department be-cause many substitutes had to be used.  Vanoss Club Boys'  Animals Winning Tulsa Fair Honors  Theron Jones. agriculture teacher at Yanoss, took seven bovs from the Vanoss school to the Iulsa State fair and Tuesday a! ter noon reported that the group i? making a good showing for Pontotoc county and the school.  Hollis Gallup exhibited a Chester white barrow that won first p c-.ce in its class and then took grand champion honors of the show.  I  lr U he bpef stock  division, Wes-Jev B.air showed the junior champion heifer. Two junior Herefords placed third and fourth, a third p^ace senior Angus and a second place junior Angus were shown.  Every Holstein animal from Van iss that was shown at the I air p. a ce I in the money  -n the light Chester White div-h :0! }' ,\ a .£ oss  boys took second, -..ad, fifth and sixth place while winning first and second in the heavy Chester White division.  Prison Planned For Nazi War Criminals  Any Execution* After Nuernberg Triol* To Be Carried Out In Secret  BERLIN'. Sept. IT, UP)_ A  Ber-  hn source said today a four-  power controlled prison will be created in Berlin to house war criminals convicted in the Nuern-hcrg ti .als.  ; .J ^*? rman t’  wbo  cannot be loc nulled by name, also said the  a ‘ iied c ^*‘"cl council had decides Ina* any of the Nuernberg defendants sentenced to death would either be beheaded or hanged at Nuernberg.  The sentences would be carried ©ut in private, without even the p ress present, this source said, although stressing that the international military tribunal at Nuernberg could alter these arrangements if it so desired.  It is planned to take photo-  t     were     instances where  substitutes were used to make  S * U ? a f KO farther and these substitutes did not help the looks of  canned foods.  Needle Work Excellent  However, the needle work is as good or better than at any past fair because women had more time to spend in that de-pa it ment while the amount of food canned was not as large.  A C. Griffith, Route No. I, boff, was the only contestant in the individual farm d isplay de purtment and his display was out Standing.  Griffith displayed some of the hest corn in the show in addition to onions, honey both with and without comb, tomatoes, canned peaches, apple sauce, potatoes, peanuts, sweet cloverseed and espedeza that was 36 inches tall before being trimmed to comply with regulations.  Dry Weather a Handicap Every exhibit shows plenty of work and even more work this year than some previous years because of the dry weather.  Corn exhibits are shorter than usual and the ears are not as large nor as well filled as they they would have been if the weather had not been dry.  The most outstanding of all exhibits at the County Fair is that of the Pleasant Hill club. The booth is well arranged, has a chance to win in that department.  Club coaches are Mr. and Mrs. J- L. Wilmouth. who say that there are 20 boys and girls enrolled in 4-H club work at the school; the number enrolled constitutes every boy and girl over IO years of age attending.  Of the 20 enrolled in club work, there is IOO per cent par ticipation in the fair. In addition to the booth, the club has hogs, cattle, sheep and poultry entered.  The public is invited to attend the fair and visit the show barns in addition to the displays in the administration building.  Bumper Corn Crop Racing With Frost *  Three Boys Admit Six Robberies Involving $242  Mid-Waif Crop Maturing Essential to Feed Farm Animals and Poultry  ~ ByWILUAM FERRIS  CHICAGO, Sept. 17, CP) Tall  corn is the mid-western prairie *    base    upon which much  of the nation’s future food supplies will be built, is turning from green to brown in these late summer days—evidence that the crop is maturing.  With the tang of autumn al-l eady in the air, the bumper corn crop, largest in the nation’s history is again in a race with time. This year it is late in maturing. and to get a good quality crop experts said it was necessary for the grain to mature before frosts.    '  Maturing Fast ‘‘During the last week,” the Baldwin Elevator company of Decatur, 111., said today, “there has been a very definite change rn the appearance of corn fields. I he husks and stalks have changed from deep green to the brown shade of maturity.”  Grain experts explained that the corn was “denting”—which meant that little dents or crea-se*, were appearing on ihe top of those yellow kernels which you eat when you order corn-on-the cob.  This in turn meant that the corn was drying out, that moisture was withdrawing from the kernels, leaving the indenture on top and that the kernel was hardening. It should be hardened if coin is to escape damage when the early frosts appear.  A visible evidence of this pro-  fu SS  t°*  na * ure w »s provided in the browning fields of the corn belt, from Ohio on the east across the prairies to Nebraska on the west.  Vital To Food Supply It is upon corn, crop analysts pointed out, that much of America’s food economy rests. The grain is fed to farm animals and poultry to produce meat and dairy products.  Ed Boerner of Harris. Upham and company said that about two weeks more of good weather, without frost, were needed if the crop was to mature in best condition.  ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 17, 1946  Strike Gives Dobbin His Day  FIVE CENTS THE COPY  Cost Goes Up On Colton  Clothing Now On Foreign Policy  State Department To Clear Future Talks  OPA Orders Restaurant Ceilings on Meat Meals Back to June 30 Level  Y r or?aiv V M^ S OW Vl h I Ch  h P3r f yZed f00d ,rans P° rtali on in New drawn    °    J*    Dobbin    his    day    in the spotlight. Many horse-  awn \chicles were pressed into service carrying fond fmm terminal markets to stores. Typical is the one abole? loaded with fruits and vegetables.  Wednesday Is Demo  Party Day for Ada  Roy Turner Heads Cavalcade of Party Nominees to  Speak to Giant Rally of Democratic Voters from Five-County Area  Wednesday is Democratic Party Day in Ada, and it is s aping up now as an occasion such as Ada has never seen just the like of in many years of political affairs.   B -* ^ARVIN l arrowsmith  WASHINGTON, Sept. 17 —opu —An OPA edict sent restaurant price ceiling on meat meals back I to June 30 levels today, but the  Clayton Assumes* However* Suck Speakers Wouldn't Be Bound By Any Suggested Changes; Wallace Scheduled to Confer With President At White House Wednesday Afternoon  By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER   BUI uki^     Sept *  17 -—(AP)—Undersecretary of  aether C notch  cIothing inched up  • William L. Clayton said today he assures that any for-Also on the price front    I    £ lgn  P° Ilc >' speeches by government officials henceforth will   OPA stu <hed a petition for    cleared with the state department before delivery  automobile?* f ter Sting anaT ,     made thlS s,ateme “t at a news conference' short-  r,,Tee,T,L P T 0, l?  i " c r casc  'n re-    ,,’ Cr 11  \ vas  announced at the White House that Henry A.  2. The^frice drcontrol ‘ board    '    ^    ^     ,ast     Russia    churned    up    an  Which meets tomorrow to decide  u P loar >  Ul " - sec  President Truman tomorrow.  whether to restore ceilings on  dairy products, reported opp,,.  sit ion to revival of controls in  " m  t °  nf the  first dozen written statements received.  m T r»c.?. PA  °' de , r  restoring June  imrtS ? .. ccllin ? immediately  app us to all meals and individual menu items in which meat ii* im* major ingredient  nnV a * OS Boos ‘ •> Prw«  •.S II, " s, mrant order came as toe agency announced that re-cotton clothing produced ar mg up another oije percent tail prices for  Allies Accused Of Plan lo Use City As Military Base  By JOSEPH DYNAN  i ,  PARIS *     s «‘Pt- 17—bp)—Yugo-  *>re    go- slave spokesman Ales Belder Beshout    half    nf    ail  C ? ed  .^ e     western powers today  JSln,* ti 11     .? R     I  of  - s ?”'king    to establish a bridge  Ste  SIX-YEAR OLD IN  MAN SIZED JOB ON STOLEN (ASH  ti rn  _          , w _    , Six burglaries that occurred  tographs of the executions to (d , ur)n K the past month were e beyond ail doubt that I  cleared U P Monday when three ose se ntenced were executed, it  JL * ni ? r  high school age youngsters  'admitted entering five buildings and tearing up a watermelon stand.  Each of the three, whose ages were given as 13 and 14 years, admitted his part in each of the  live cases.  J boy admitted tearing up a watermelon stand located just  W n^u    Green    Spray    market.  They told how they got $24.95 m cash and merchandise from toe Kit Rat, how $78.43 was obtained from the Condas grocery on North Mississippi, how they entered Ed Reed’s service station at the corner of Fifth and Mississippi and got $64 on two occasions, and how $75 in cash was taken from the Cities Service station at the corner of Main and Mississippi.  In cash and merchandise, the boys got a total of $242.38.  The boys were arrested bv members of the city police force and were questioned Monday af-  rrt  lhey got out of   school. They were  by their parents.  Police Chief Quinton said that the bovs  a speed I over to County    „   ,hrl    Wh .°  wiU in turn  pass on  stop within the as-i some sentence.  was citied.  The allied control council reported to have taken these decisions. but left the question open un:.] after the verdicts are hand-ed^ down at Nuernberg by the tr.tunal. which has now postpones its decision until Sept. 30.  Members of the tribunal will confer with representatives of the control council before the council before the question is 1  closed finally. The allied control c un cli has been designated as trie sole source of appeal for the defendants after the verdicts.  Reckless Driving Charge Is Filed  A reckless driving charge was Tied against Burnett W. Aldridge by Highway Patrolman Kenneth P J’ 4  *  v ‘ho signed the complaint.  It stated that Aldridge was driving a 1940 Chervolet from a point unknown to a point one-fourth mile west of the city limits on highway No. 19 at greater tha operator to  6ured c .ear distance ahead.  Toe case was filed in the Franklin Bourland justice of peace court; witnesses include Tic apers Glenn Clark and Will.  accompanied  Blake were turned Judge W. G  ANYONE Bl T GERMANS  ^FRANKFURT, Germany, Sept.  Fb—Americans in the U. S. Army's European theater were given permission today to marry Hungarians. Bulgarians and Roman ans — but they still may not marry Germans.  The lifting of the ban on marriages with nationals of the former axis satellite countries was announced by army headquarters. - ne : ming applies lw>th to soldiers anc. » Ame: iran civilians accompanying I ne occupation forces.  McAlester Program Pas! Legal Hurdle  p^f-AHOMA CITY. Sept. 17.  jinnr    '    Postwar public  improvement program for the  i i  of  McAlester cleared a leg-  »  When Mac  Q- Williamson attorney general, approved hiihIs totaling that amount.  lie Pittsburg county seat proposes to spend $410,000 for storm sewers. $155 000 for waterworks extensions. $62,000 for public parks. $480,000 for sanitary sew-* disposal plant and $16,-000 for fire department,  The bond issue also include SI 00,000 for ac cess roads. $45,000 or, st 1  (let department equipment  an .^.$60,000 for a war camp park.*   a,SO a PP r ° vo d a SI5,000 bond issue for Onev Consolidated School District No. IO.  mowers west tor.: ght except pan    J?    be    used    to    pur  Public Invited To National Guard Units' Inspection  Ada’s part in the 45th Division as reorganized to constitute the Oklahoma National Guard division gets its official start Wednesday night at the armory north of the city.  A federal officer will be here to inspect the headquarters company and headquarters battery now being organized in Ada  After inspection, the units will be activated, draw uniforms and launch into full scale organization and drill programs.  The public is invited to attend the program, which will be informal for the most part and with ao special features arranged.  The inspection has been set for 8 o clock, Joe Cathey announces, but as the inspecting officer is to make an inspection at Allen at / the local officer expects the inspector to arrive about 8:30 p m.  An effort was made to get Gov Robert S. Kerr here for the occasion, inasmuch as he organized * ii 11  Kuard unit here, a fillet Artillery battery back in 1921, but this could not be arranged.  Kiwanlans Guests Al Delaney Ranch  Enjoy Annual Outing At Guests of Manager Smith  ’ Its a giant rally that is arranged, with large delegations coming into Ada from four other counties and with just about all of the Pontotoc county democrats who can get away from business or jobs for the occasion being on hand.  'To m D. McKeown, county chairman, said Tuesday morning that Seminole county is expect-Thev start tau mg to send one  delegation of 150  on a much "mal er     ,he „ foi , ks    h «ve    assembled  his ‘loot’ fa woman’s purse), turn cd his vehicle  becue and trimmings. Then. about 2 o’clock,  when  u ms vehicle around and left the meal is over and th#*’r»i  re ■ w |thout  being noticed. have had some time  He made a pretty good haul, because the purse was laden with $200 in cash.  It didn t take city police long   c  y° un 8 s ter, but finding the money was a different  fiilt n n i- as lie had  hidden the loot Police agree that he did a  ii°  1)0031180  they couldn’t find all the money.  An extensive search was made and all but $3 of the $200 stolen was recovered, but the youngster just couldn t remember where he  PU a  res t of the cash.  After finding the money in the purse, the boy apparently decided  some time for mingling  begin V * S  ’  lhe profiram wiR  Turner Heads Cavalcade  The cavalcade of nominees for state and federal office will be headed by Roy J. Turner, gubernatorial nominee, and Glen D Johnson, congressional candidate Others include Donald Dickey, Weatherford, insurance commis-^ f  ono J : . Jo ° Scott, president board of agriculture; Ben Arnold and T CU  rn ’ supreme court; A. S.  *  state  auditor; Mac Q. Williamson, sttnmou     t  board.  These mills, OPA said, turn out  ume of  ha ?t haIr  °i  lhp total vo1 ' ume of cotton pr»>duction  Sheets, Towels —  Un rx*d sheets and pillow msec owols table cloths and Napkins  about '’' ‘ nc "‘ a - s , c amount to Th! , ?V cont -  op A estimated an ixi ■ increase, on top of luke 1 ® oh percent average price hike authorized last month, is effective tomorrow  mission tin* only reason these were expanded beyond the Trieste city limits was to “allow' space for the deployment of armed  forces.”  Clayton talked with Mr T- -man yesterday On the same nay, Wallace declared his intention of making more speeches na foreign policy in the-future ( lav ton, in response to a question today as to whethe r speeches such as the one given by Wallace rn New York last Thursday night win be cleared by the depart, nient. said he assumes they will. Prudence Is Something Else  , He emphasized, however that i he did not believe Wallace or any  he boirn^h 1 nece “«Uy would gelled.     any chan « es *  ! Clayton said he took it that ( Wallace has a right to make arr kind of speech he want added that w beth * might bf j ther question.  In response to a direct question, Clayton said lie was assum-, mg that the spe ech scheduled by Wallace in Providence. R. J  to. but ch a speech VV I se or prudent is ano-  I ^h ,ro 7 1  will'be cleared  crease for clothinB^vhich''com MS. W J5    Payn K     in    tZ  nor s powers in the free state as envisaged by western nations. and said they could be explained only by considerations of power politics.    e   Ob i oct  — Yugoslavia  He  by the department He was just assuming that *•» said. because of the situation which arose as the result of the New- \ ork speech, in which Wallace criticized current American po.icy toward Russia.  Clayton stressed that his as-  re-  can even call in foreign troops, said Belder. “But against  whom? The object of    their action    sumption    was not the    direct  a°cbmb    I    “SF    ^    ^    ^  jump 1  in textile cliP * hC  ' arl ‘" r     rn    fheltahan'    pm    .    ^    ° n *    .  fierfl Mid*'h°r  riCe *’d5     OPA    ot ' ^ °®PP<"?n8 C S'd« n of    the" Tnes”"     f ‘h“l    Tn5  ceil, nKS ,'bu,  ho  declined to reveal The , Vf OUn  . ° f ,h ‘‘    souKht  Council Works On Essential Repair, Improvement Plans  No  and others.-Voters will  attorney general.  ordinances were regular disposition of bills and then  i ’  man i “«? ,^ese a  to'"become  pattered in an alley-, hidden under rocks, and some was found in a paper sack.  The youngster (like a real criminal) was taken to the county courthouse where he and h*s parents had a talk with County  nF qi jf ,I JL ed W . ith their n °mmees  tnrL  y alreadv know  them, renew acquaintance.  lhe group goes to Duncan Thursday and Friday will wind up 11 meetings at ZI Reno r hU i S ^ ay _ P dl Co .°  vvi11  issue the  WEATHER!  _    _    I  OKLAHOMA — Mostly cloudy.  ■ (  Showers Wednesday ex-extreme east; cooler west ■ : lh central Wednesday.  ture.  a building site and fumi-  Read I he News Classified Ads. j order.  Ada Knvamans and their wives and other guests aren t likely to forget soon their 1946 edition of  i. e  ™ naijl parly at  Delaney’s ranch near Ada.  There were 83 Kiw-anians. something like 250 persons in all who enjoyed a delicious meal arranged by Jack Smith, Delanev ranch manager and member of the Kiw’anis club.  The meal and program—which consisted of music by the Ada J high school orchestra—took place at the cabin on the ranch lake.  LOCATE CANCER CASES  OKLAHOMA CITY, Sept. 17— (/Pi—Hugh Payne,, executive director of the state division of the American cancer society, announced today 404 “definite and suspicious cases of cancer have been detected by 17 mobile can- ( ’ e _ r , C  (  !?,*9 S w bi<*h have examined 1,215 Oklahomans since Feb. 9.  Thirty-one additional clinics are scheduled before Dec. IO.  ROME, Sept. 17—(AP)— The very Rev. John Baptist Jans-f ons  of Belgium today assumed the office of the Society of Jesus  (ordor  t  of. Jesuits), a post to which he was unanimously elected yesterday in an impressive ceremony traditional to the ancient  be effective.  Crew Lands Plane In Wheal Field  Na Injury Ta Crew or 21 Passengers In Spectacular Crash Landing  thM 5 ‘*V° ng u  Was doci ded (p note  address for his party at that a good thrashing’ was about* 8  P m *  ov °r a statewide network the only punishment that would ii nd on  Sept. 24 at 8:30 nm*  Turner will make his initial fali campaign address.^  Break In Maritime Me Reported   a .. Bv  T* 1 * Associated Press  ,..1 UU  in ,  tho  maritime strike  Stat~ ' ,a ;    up    United  Mates ports bejan today when  fhTh i_ ?f hor ^ e "  1x1 ‘-' an  loading tulips in New York and Portland  passed,  , was made  council Monday night enured* im o general discussion, with a i  Kioup of citizens of what im I .,. clauses  °«l«rinj Italy Pavements must be made here 1  militarize her  soon.  . Tho council member mg to center the  Debtor urged the adoption of a Yugoslav amendment which would push the boundaries back to the city prope r, a proposal paraded by a White Russia amendment and contested by South Af-l a un and Australian amendments which would extend the free state south in Istria to include Bola and other italian coastal communities.  Italian Fleet Units Divided  I ne military commission adopted without argument provisions for division of sui plus Italian fleet units among the United States Bi jtain, I ranee and Russia.  This same commission approv-  _ to defront i res with  s are seek-varying at-  I At one point, a reporter asked Clayton if there were anv place u here one could find out what I American foreign policy is.  Clayton replied that the questioner could find out at the department. He said he believe I the main minciples of foreign policy could be found in various public utterances of President ! Truman an i Secre tary of State * Byrnes  Wallace's oratory has presented the chief executive with the problem of permitting him ta continue to speak up on a ticklish situation, as he has said he will do, or possibly asking him to resign as secretary of commerce.  Wallace declared his intention yesterday of keeping up his fight  SWEETWATER. Tex., Sept. I?  cn PP lcd  Pacific National Airlines plane made a spectacu-* °f ash  landing in a grain field at the edge of the rough hill u°V ntry R  miles from here just before midnight last night with-° i  ,B j ur y the crew of three and -.1 passengers — navy men and dischargees—aboard.  -? a ? 8ori 8crs credited the calm efficiency and judgment of the crew for their safety here today.  The plane, a DC-3, was chart-ered to transport its passengers from their Pacific coast points of discharge or leave. Some of the men were going home for the lirst time in two years.  The plane, piloted bv Capt. R M. kreig. Glendale, Calif., developed motor trouble a few minutes before the landing at 11*57 pin. The crew said they attcmpt- eke °P  the  Plane in the air with one motor, hoping to reach Abilene. Tex., airport about 29 nines away.  t,,n he P !? n fi  b °Kan losing altitude, and the passengers were told to prepare for a landing. As * ...  k  transport touched ground. it bounced around considerably” the passengers reported.  ... never realized danger until we stepped out ~  We thought the pl ing on a poorly lighted field. When we stepped out into sorghum field we realized what had happened,” some of the men said  m descnbin fi  tho  landing.  Greater returns for amount invested. Ada News Want Ads.  and water now  The break came after the Na-» Tr iffid  not ar to i D 1 cko, ni h n (CIO> a -i for  attrition. by « d he “kFL P, |e k a e fa S r^ PS  SS  !  '"‘' d ’"“ ' tional Union except where they were b«'rthed with NMI! vessels In New York about 500 longshoremen were at work on 32 ships and hundreds more longshoremen were expected back on  riVV l ♦  r today *  At  Portland CIO pickets quit three AFL-man-   Sh,pj: ’  and  workmen, who had refused to pass the picket lines, resumed delayed repairs to two of the vessels at the former New England Shipbuilding Corp east yard.     K   AFL seamen began the strike  ta Kl lr  pr P test a 8ainst a wage stabilization board decision limiting negotiated wage increases.  titudes and opinions of represen-tative groups on what is essen tial now.  How Far To Plan  One matter is that of repairs improvements for the city system—whether to plan  na.. a 3  . a . rRP  f >ro S |a '" of re-Hr hn?H i»*.  10nal  '»««««* or  to hold It to essential work for the next two or three years.  Needs of the airport were a1-  nN fhT' 1 '  ,nvolvin K coasts and ju.*>t what improvements are required there to get the ready for operation.  There was explanation and dis cession of what will be requir ed for new meters, some neces sary pipe for installing them, ools, a pump for the water pump station some rolling equipment. Traffic, White Way Lights  airport  j France and Yugoslavia, as well as  smaller isUnds^n the^Mcdite’rrs'J 1 1  for cba, !*' s ,n th *‘ conduct of"thii ean and Adriatic '  J,terr,n '     5     international affairs.  ■That was before his appointment with the president was made.  High among the considerations obviously involved in that across-the-desk meeting will b‘> the fact that the Congressional elections are only seven weeks o'f.  Bad Break for Demos Republicans alreadv are making political capital of Wallaces speech rn New York last Thurs-jday and the resulting controversy over it, while democrats acknowledge privately that they consider t he incident their tough-“*** “break” this year.  Young Mother And Baby Stranded  Went From Texos To Philadelphia Ta Meet GI Husband* Who Wasn't There  PHILADELPHIA. Sept 17 Ups  Relatives in Texas today came to the aid <»t a 17 year-old mother. stranded after a 2.000 mile ‘rip to r isit her GI husband; who want t here when she finish-cd her journey.  Learning of the plight of her  est  Democrat national chairman Robert E Hannegan discussed the situation with Mr Truman at some length late yesterday.  As for Wallace, friends represented him as pleased over the results of his    ___ „    __    ____  Mt     initial    efforts    to  lights repair came in daughter-in-law'.    “william ”l ako a  national issue of the state  Hunt SIHI On For Slayer Al Tulsa  Tuts A, Okla., Sept. 17 bpt -Police blocked off a northside i essential area early today alter  too, along with nizing the white way system. with likelihood that these two will be undertaken at the same time because of savings through conduit wire installation at^ the same time.  The council members reiterated that before any bond issue proposals are submitted to the voters, they will make public every detail connected with any issue—the plans in detail, where every part of the money is to go. why every part is considered es sential. There will he no ‘lump ing of bond issue proposals, they say.  KERR APPOINTS THREE  OKLAHOMA CITY. Sept. 17 bp)—Three new members and three reappointments to the state committee on standardization were announced by Gov. Robert S.^ Kerr yesterday.  The three* reappointments were Di. Ka I Ie McBride, Oklahoma City; Dr. J. F. Park, McAlester, and Dr. E. Eugene Rice, Shaw-  F.  D. Smith of Waco "lex " nin.H  1  American relations with Rus sufficient funds for the girl and her ba bv. Ruth, to return home.  te it n , d H-    Newman^'shattuclr"*     Dr *    ^  rn which Detective S. R. Cormack was killed and Detective Ben Johnson injured.  Before the introduction of printing into Europe in the 15th century, books were handwritten and bound by monks.  I he committee approves sicans. surgeons, hospitals convalescent homes which children.  loyd  phy-  and  treat  Some of us could well take a tip from an acrobat. He turns a flop into a success.  La? lier, policewoman Janet Mellen ie! had given this account of the incident:  The girl. who identified hcr-u*  a ‘V  M  Velma Smith of * a ;°* Tex., roached Philadelphia yesterday with her six-weeks-old daughter, just as her funds ran out She was to have met her husband, whom she named a Pvt Leslie Smith, Philadelphia.  J ne policewoman found the I  girl, disheveled from th* long bus >*ie. sitting disconsolately at a railroad station, the baby in her l' rms  k  Miss McDaniel discovered the baby was unclothed except for a blanket m which it was wrapped. A, bag containing the infant s clothes had been lost or stolen.  Detective bureau personnel purchased clothing for the child and Mrs. Smith was placed rn! protective custody” while a  1   band  UaS Iaunchod for  *wr hus ;  Gamp Kilmer. N J . where she *   was  stationed, reported! it had no record of him.  BRAGGS, Sept. 17—<£»>— A  iv Sa i S   A1 ! ly ( ' ons tru< tion worker -Fred Walter Sutter - was killed near here Monday when hit   y a M,S50ur i Pacific train. He was .*.» years old.   --  Greater returns for* amount infested. Ada News Want Ads.  In  Byrnes Still Silent  Paris, Secretary of State Byrnes in.lint.tined complete per-sonal silence on the whole question of Wallace’s demands in** a softer policy toward Russia. But mere u,»s ample evidence that  (Continued on Page 2 Column 2)  I PESSIMIST  HT 11*1* lusaka. Js  Generally speak, n\ “take em fer better ’ in th’ marriage vows is entirely superfluous*  Nowadays, ever th mg gom up except salaries morale  ai  an’   

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Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

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