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Ada Evening News: Thursday, October 3, 1946 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - October 3, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma                                 AMM*** (hot <■ f.w y.<m „ 90  it  wa ,  fathionab ,. „  u    #f     ^    ^    ^    ^     >  si  fa  rn  WI  •    .Net A ut ult Paid    Circulation          8462          Member:    Audit Bureau of    Circulation      wqs °  Sock of f,ou r ' °  bu «l»«f Of lard, slab of sowbelly and a bag of beans.  43rd Year—No. 144  THE ADA EVENING NEWS  FINAL EDITION  Baruch Demands Wallace Publicly Correct 'Mistakes  Admitted Them Personally But Wouldn't Sign Statement on It  ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1946  Plane Crash May Set New Tragedy Mark   B  *EW A V0RK ^ c t C ^ EN Ref i IT  Whic 5  he     and    a  r'-%* \t n u iv '*  } —  er " Telegram dispatched bv Barnrh  ^legate to^Sf , UniK5 d K S ? t “ ?°  Wallace  late yesterday charg  r    United    Nations    |    mg that the “errors” ar P ' ‘-aravf  firmly*"todav^n°     SI °h’  St °°a  ly dan ^ erous  to the delicate ne-  a" wife “ fh 0 I; a \he n ; “create"confusion ISS  “F^takes" that Ba- division among our ^.^e” " d  ™ ®/“JIffJi "5' ertain  misstate-  pea ted efforts to have Wallace issue a public correction, Baruch said he was “disappointed and shocked by your suggestion, over  tha  P  among our people. Wallace Not Available  Wallace jvas not available for  <*&t■ snLsjrsr*  •ch said Wallace made in criticizing the United States atomic control plan.  ments contained in vour letter to the president, dated July 23. Wallace Admitted Lacking Facts  “You yourself said to me that  r/j't'c    I    ,    *>     at     However,    an    associate    said    lr    .    ic* me mat  -*-vL! St night “  the  Wallace had not broken off Tis 1 1  )!° uId .  not like 4t *  That  was claret?^tha t wSlfJe  S l at ^ Sm f n -  de * * exchange on the matter with Ba-     ll mildI ^     {< *S  the ™ was  Mv t! I tace  1   had ad ^ ted  ruch but had telephoned a sue- I     in your outbne that ad ‘  Office    f    U     ay    in    gested  statement yesterday after- uS the errors in your letter to  e~ 0 - th! n h w  Was in noon to F erdinard Eberstadt Ba-1 President, errors that you  a ~t I !    ,     not    sj sned    a    ruch assistant The Wallace as     said at our  meeting on  Stri eiSSi  g ’ ng the a *i I  Sociate  said Eberstadt was to have i  F /'  a . y - 27 *  had  arisen .^bV re J«/nmi^ P Tv! d  ?!!*?  Wallace back  ><“w but did    J act tbat .    you •obviously  , ■ EfPfesenUtives of Ba- not do so. ruch and Wallace at their direc- Wallace resigned recently as  Secretary of Commerce at the request of President Truman as  had not been fully posted as to the facts.’  When you left me Friday afternoon, after three hours of discussion, you said that you had regretted your failure 'to have  *•*,    ~v    t-----i aaa i un xuiutri ican ioreicn nniieir Mo talked with the American delega-  ni^    ,?? e ! ta     principles”    of    disagreed with Byrnes’ policy in| tl0n l °     the atomic  energy com-  Itnrh    bv    WalUw 38  attacked    at    a speech in New'York on Sept J 11 ?? 510 * 1    before  composing yodr   b     Wallace    in a letter    on ' 12. His letter of July 23 setting* ! r    the presi dent, which you  i last July    forth his viW« ™ tJLfZL _.7® g  - wrote on July 23. Yon alen  Hon.  - -    ■    delegation    coul*    with Secretary of State mw  fwi     an 7,modification in‘on American foreign policy. He  of j disagreed with Byrnes’ policy in  FIVE CENTS THE COPY  July forth his views on foreign policy j Wr . ote  ** ul y 23. You also vol Sec- was released Sept. 17. His resig-  eered your appr 9val of th<  foreign policy written -3 w*hile Wallace then W'as  retarv of Comme-™     I    "T    iv. his resig  The United'J j ,    .    nation    came    shortly    afterwards   Lni .l ed , States  delegate re-j Baruch * First Such Clash  with  bv ti n ” anaces  letter point a political matter in his long ca-  statement which he     be '  d.d not sign; an alternate state-    In the telegram’ to Walla™   Submmed  him by Wa!- ] dispatched,^ &S?h Mid. Ter rel  led  ...    —    the  course we have been following on each of the points covered in my memorandum to the president.  “After our discussion, you instructed your associate, Mr. Philip Hauser, (former deputy chief of the census bureau and later assistant to the secretary of com-  County Teachers Meet October 9,  Abernathy Speaker  Dr. Linscheid to Preside;  No Afternoon Meeting Ptonned for This Yeor  Pontotoc county Teachers As-      „  * Alation will hold its annual ; cafes as it is in the butcher shoos* meeting on October 9. with a din- but it may be in the verv near  rp- moatino et    A    __f,    ______ .     1   (Continued on Page 2 Column 4)  Meat. Worry Hits Cafes  Most Ado Cafes Hove Supplies, Wonder What to Do When These Are Used Up  By CHARLES RHOADES  The meat shortage may not be evident in restaurants and  College Preparing For Coming Sunday OI IU. Navy Band  Speciol Stond Plonned For Ploying Field; Will Ploy In Auditorium lf Weother Bod  \vhen the present supply is gone there will be more vegetarians in Ada than ever before.  Cafe operators mean vegetarians when they talk about put-  Ff*h^h. COUnty '  ms,ead of  ** I f n  * meat suppljf ia^gone^beraiue  Norman C Mitchell, county su- and thVpnr’c is’ too'hToh’t" 1 *!^ pc: .rodent, asks all who plan I serving .t^t cafe,  h ‘ 8h  ‘° **  Dr. A. Linscheid. East Central college president, will this year presiae .n the absence of Marvin Littlejohn, elected last October but now teaching at Terrillton, Pawnee  Fear Wont in U. S. Commercial Aviation lf 39 Died In La teat Newfoundland Crash  •  STEPHENVILLE, Nfld., Oct. 3.  .7" U~, A searc h party which A Ca     wreckage    of    an  American overseas airlines plane today messaged that there were no survivors among the 31 passengers and eight crew’men.  NEW YORK, Oct. 3.-M>>_An American overseas airlines plane plunged in flames into a western Newfoundland hill early todav and first reports indicated all 39 persons aboard were dead.  Six of the passengers were children. Twelve w f ere women.  •ii l i bose  aboard are dead it will be the worst tragedy in the History of American commercial aviation.  An air force transport captain who flew over the w r reckage tw f o hours after the crash said on arrival at New York that the plane burned completely and there was no sign of life nearby.  Plane Burns Reports to the coast, guard also •im? Ptene burned and the possibility of any survivors was very remote.  Aboard the giant airliner w^ere vt P assen £ ers and  a crew of eight.  Many of the women were housewives en route to Europe to join their husbands. The children’s ages ranged from three months i  to eleven years old.    called    on    business    labor    and  The four engine DC-4 Skyliner    ’    °° r    and   was en route from New York to Berlin and plunged into the side ?* a  rocky hill IO minutes after it left Stephenville, Nfld., at 3:24 a.m. (EST). It left New York yesterday at 10:55 a n.  The air France captain, Jacques Gnarmoz, said he was at Harmon * ield, Stephenville, IO miles from the scene of the crash, when it occurred.  Went Straight Into Hill  I could see the glow of the explosion before I took off” he said, “After the takeoff, we cir-  HOLDUP MAN USED TOY PISTOL: George Bray Pink In Vt escapee from the State Hospital at Wichita K-iMs r. v!, "i ?, rather chagrined as he is un” ...in,    ,    rails,    lexas,    looks  Dolicp Cant P M D. ll fi? , r* up Wlth a tov  P lsto1  bv Ft Worth  “WM    WM,.»'i,Ess:   at \ end to  mako reservations i    *. . „ „    ^  w ith ms office as soon as pos--    Tired, Says One  aible. at the .latest by Monday La , operator said, “I’m tired noon so that the hotel'can make ! lor that reason and others I its arrangements.     am     my place of business  The dinner and program will ° ne da ^’ eac ‘b week. I also plan to be SI 25.    open at < a.m. and close at 7 p.m.”  TicKets will be on sale later I, Squally becoming a mat-how ever. and will be available I \ ei of  , lhe  ‘survival of the more at tne door on Wednesday eve- ' i ‘^sighted because those who nmg    ‘    |    p a not have storage space enough  Miss Betty Lou Jumper, Allen. * r? Purchase large quantities of will lead singing of the national I f e . same  may soon have to close  anthem: J B Watters, Ada high  their do °rs.  school will give the invocation. i allow ing the dinner, William He ir.ann. East Central student, will play a violin solo and then Dr John R Abernathv, Crowm  Heights Methodist church. Okla-  ;  .    -    ____  boma City. widely known speak-  1 ' fms  skyrocketing, an operator er. will deliver the principal ad-  ln ust figure every angle to even cress.    I    make expenses.  •Election of officers for the follow mg year will conclude the program.  The band’s program here is sponsored and arranged by East Central State college.  Out of town requests for tickets are gaining and are expected to come in faster toward the weekend.  Pi ices are $1 for adults and 50 cents for children.  Oscar Parker, business manager for the college, said Thursday morning that if there is rain or other inclement weather, the band will play its scheduled concert at 2:30 in the college auditorium.  And. if the crowd is too large for that concert, th& band w’ill repeat the program as soon as the first audience moves out and the remaining music lovers get to their seats.  This arrangement assures all ueket holders an opportunity to  musi-  If some radical changes aren’t    uupunur  Adaw rn  n »  eVe i ry Cafe  °*’ lerator  ^ ! hear and enjoy the famous ri l e i  C, ; ,S€U one or  more I cal organization.  (u>s each u^eek in rn effort to-  ——k—-   jet -ssu,: Commerce Crash  Fatal to Driver  Masons Meet At Seminole Friday  District Meeting to Hove Pictures of Homes At Guthrie, Bromlett Address  Masons of this area are invited to ar.pnd the district meeting at  Serr.mole on October 4, Friday  night, at 7:30 o'clock.  Operating Costs Rise  I he in reuse in operating costs is alao * fire spat among cafe operators. With the increase in  cled the wreck. The plane hit the side of a hill quite nigh up and was still smoking,  . “The light was poor and I could not identify any part of the P| an ?;  1  saw a burnt spot on the Hillside. It is a fairly wooded hill. I could see no path cut through the trees. The plane probably went straight into the hill.” Earlier reports to the coast guard indicated the plane hit ofte-  J  up the side of the  bdl ana IOO feet from the top of the slope, which is covered with rocks and scrub trees.  PBY’* Land Near Wreck Capt. Charmoz said the 42 persons rn his plane, 12 of them women, caught a glimpse of the wreckage.  Another description of the wreckage was given by Robert Albee of Forest Hills, N. Y., navigator on the French plane.  i Knn UI / Pla » e  circled the w reck at 1,500 feet, Albee related. “I could not see the actual fire. but the whole plane was smoulder-mg. The fire had died down quite  a  Ii 1 *’  ut  there still’was a glow ” The navigator said PBY’s were landing four to five miles from the w reckage.  Earlier, the coast guard said it was raining in the area and that the PBY’s probably would have to come down enroute.  Truman Calls for Keeping Up Industrial Peace, Production  No Time to Pause for Congratulations; Stedman Warns Bluntly Against Effects af General Large Wage Boasts  By MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH  WASHINGTON Get, 3.-(AP)-President Truman todav id on business, labor and consumers to do their “utmost to keep industrial peace” and to “maintain production.”  He said in a news conference statement that the recon-version record thus far “adds up to a splendid achievement"*  m * m _    ? But. he added, "we must not  Legion Convention Turns from VA Row To On-Job Training  No One Wants War, But Policies Can Lead to It—Byrnes  Must Guard Against Things Which Lead to War, Including Seeking Advantages a Nation Cannot Obtain Without War; Explains Proposal far Four-Power Treaty On German Control  4    By    HELMAN MORIN  PARIS, Oct. 3 — (AP)—Secretary of State Tame* T  Byrnes declared today that the difficulty facing the world’s  peacemakers was that, "while no nation wants war, nations  may pursue policies of courses of action which lead to war.”  Secretary Byrnes hailed the recent statement of Soviet  lime Minister Stalin that there was no immediate danger  of new armed conflict, but he said that “nations may s«tk  political and economic advantages which thev cannot obtain without war.”  u. S. Loses Effort To (ut Hungarian Payment to Russia  By JOSEPH DYNAN  “That is    why, if wp wish to  aVoid    war.    wp must diTry n< t  only war hut the things which lead to war, ’ he said in an address to the American Luncheon j club here.  Miam i Plant Seeds of War  “Just because was is not now imminent, we must take the greatest care not to plant the seeds of a future war. We man paris. Oct. 3. LfCThe Unit-  See  #  k .  lPS *  to  defend our actions cd    States    was    rebuffed    7    to    5     ,n     ovoi    of those who already  bv    a    peace    conference    commis-     Wlt h    us and more to fis  sion today in an attempt to slash f n ou f actions in the eyes of $100,000,000 from Hungarian re-  q  h, f  wh ?  do n,,t a «ree * .th us. paragons to Russia and two oth ?    ° u !i defense must be the deer Slav countries, after a Soviet    J*** J ice and freedom, the  delegate assailed the proposal as •  nse tbe  Poetical and econ-an • unfriendly act"    ? m,f rl Khts not of a few privi  ly S. State Department Rep- i e *f d  " 1( ‘ n . nr  "?>»"» but all men resentative Willard Thorp who i ii. nations, said he presented the amend-    “°, Wf ' ver '    «id.    Amor-  mcnt in an attempt to save Hun- ^foUow 1 ?s&, W,U Contmue  gary* economy from collapse a1- I Th!  c t  ?  h , ne ' so sought to cut flOO.OOaooo from '    ^ declared his be-  the reparations to he paid bv i- V'V,'" ,h '1 y  ''■ ant '•' to-Finland.     P d V day - b “‘  h *'  said  decrying it is not  , fo!yoLd A Tt? s  n tern  fe nat,o q „ UiC vic y  I    »    that    whit.   do bur utm “‘ to tory in the long and bitter fight „ “ £$"!* AV*.  nat i°- n5 -. may   keep industrial peace, to maintain production at present levels ! u here it is high, and to spur it  ging”  lev?ls where  it is lag  By P. D. ELDRED  “V Italian polTti: | SK.ftir’slS  cal and territorial commission. I rmv cool, _ i , ,    ————  Only Australia. Canada. New ! advantiges^h\ch n    • cono «"»c  Zealand and South Africa sup-    cannot    ob-  _    Ported    the United Slates mZ {cllred    ^     Byrnes    dc ’  evelv T ruman said he  hopes that    I to reduce Hungary’s payments to;    Outline    (>rm,n    r  SAN FRANCISCO OcL 7    1 b “ s,nes » i nan. worker, far-    Russia. Czechoslovakia — * v.. ,     ,ine     Control  -Thr. Am n ,is!:‘ t i. 011 3 ’    * T     , mei -  and  consumer will “take to    (goslavia from  -The American Legion convention turned today to considera-tion of the controversial “on-the job-training” issue, while  heart., that “an all out emphasis on production of finished goods and on preventing a further in-  SS i"- tbe .u" * dele- j mediately before “ ’ hC taSk  ™  US.  shAnra** a- ss arrsrtssr*'* i  administration 11 ^ roundfv V *« ^"d  Ch ‘7  eXecutlve s  statement was Legion Commander John Estelle “  C ° nnt ' C “° n W “ h  * he  "" !ate an ve a ,terd e av ‘°  conventior > , Steelman cautioned that a  Stelle has accused Bradley of lead ing! fJX? ’ T" •breaking faith” with .he ve^e?- conon u  Car,y >nd scvere   $200,000,000.  ans in approving a $200 ceiling for on-the-job veteran training.  ? ii 3  speech, Bradley retorted that Stelle was attacking a law enacted by congress “which prevents a privileged minority of veterans from profiting unfairly by tfce GI bill.”     J   economic collapse with serious economic and social consequen-  COMM1 —A man  t ,    *    *"    “■    r* v  *  M v Ve cfh ex Ud V *  r i a ng opening ceremonies  t   D .y-da.v basis on the supply of hue •"J presentation of the U S. flag. j t*r and oleo. It is not unusual for -.-t.ngu.s-.ed guests will be pre-  a  cafe not to serve butter or oleo seated and business matters will wly in the morning and then De ga en attention.    |    serve it later in the day. The!  ,  n H  Powell, superintendent. I reason for this is that the cafe ha* <  *:, Okla., Oct. 3. Lf*)   ..... ...    ntified    by    the    high-  the price of items nerved nelo h u ay , P al >*°l as Therial Beverly lequinng more pay because of in- i  M ? r , ton ’  27 * died in a Miami hos-creases in o'her fields.    at 4:30 a. rn. today of in-  Otner than the bicklcg supply- U1 rcc fiy^d an hour earlier of meat. cate owners receive a    collision    of his automo-  little dab of meat one? '.very two  bl -  and a truck * weeks, but that received is not much more than would normally be used by an average family.  Shortening, like meat, presents no immediate worry, but when the supply on hand is gone the cafe operations don’t know where mole is coming from.  Butter Oleo on Daily Basis c alp owners operate on a day-  Muskogee Students Back lo (lasses  Junior College Wolkout Ends With Student Leader Still Suspended  MUSKOGEE, Okla., Oct. 3— it ^ lu d en ts of Muskogee junior  Reminding the convention that the veterans’ administration is first an agency of the government,” he added that so long as he is administrator the agency “will do nothing to surrender the welfare of this nation to the special interests of any minority.”  I am charged by my host — your national commander—with breaking faith with the veteran because I have sided with congress in an effort to defend the rights of all veterans against the encroachments of a privileged few,” he added.  “Your national commander has elected to be spokesman for this minority group of veterans whoses incomes exceed the level beyond which congress will no longer supplement their wages in training.”  As he abruptly closed his aden ess, Bradley turned and strode the rostrum, passing red-  i and Yu-1  $300,000,000 to I Tin* major portion of his speech ■    , ,    ,    Tb*    commission a-j was devoted to his views on the  dopted the Russian-backed pro-' future control of Germany He vision under which Russia is to amplified rn some respect hi. get two thirds of this total. Yu-1 recent speech at Stuttgart and th* goslavia. $70,000,000, and Czech- 40-year treaty that the proposed ©Slovakia. $30,000,000.    last spring for keeping Germany  Britain and France, holding disarmed and demilitarized they were bound by Big Four;.  The  United States, he said “ § commitments, voted with Rus-  fl rmly opposed to a struggle for sia and the Slav countries a- *  tb e control of Germany which gainst the proposal. Greece and would again give Germany t e India abstained.    power to divide and conquer"  Delegates of Russia and the *’**  df> c s  not want to >«-e Ger-five Slavic states had fought dog  nu ‘ny become a pawn or a part-godly all through the night a-i J 1 ** 1 '  in a  »trug*le for power be-gainst a French compromise pro- 1  U*veen the east and west.” posal for establishment of a new!.  For  that reason, he continued free state of Trieste to be gov- |  he  P ro Posed the 40-vear treaty erned bv the United Nations se- I  arrion K the four major powi  cur it v council, but went down  1 part u  hirh could be renewe___  to defeat. 14 to 6.    cording to the necessities of  Ukrainian Delegate W Taras Peace and security at the time  ors, a ed at  ees.  Steelman also spoke out bluntly  a * a .! n »t a general round of “large’ wage increases at this time.  „  sa ‘ d  . these could benefit, senko charged Thorp with * com- ! u bf>n k  expired. only special groups.” and in mitting an “unfriendly act.” and  Thl *  plan - he said, would ingeneral would do so “at the ex- Soviet Delegate Feeler Gusev ac " ure that  “‘h^ Rhur could never pense of fellow' workers through- cused the United States of de- become the arsenal of Germany out the nation.    liberally attempting to disturb  0r ars< ’nal of Europe.”  Declaring that the national    the    “good    relations” between  1     \    -  economy, is simultaneously “in a    Hungary    and    Russia.    Answers french Fears  position of great promise and of , “We cannot see how this re  1  With th is remark n. „  ■ Stee '"' an .»* t  'or-1 (luction would upset good rela answorin* FrrrKh f^re a^StThi th two great problems whreh Mons between Hungary a n d ! Ruhr and advanemg rn t i™  Soviet. Thorp replied. “Repara- different from the French one tor  tions never contribute to good | mtcrnationalizing the area relations. Thev are always a The occupation of source of ill-will.”  guts more  The collision occurred in Com-1 college returned to classes  J uXi i rom  J  „    ________  nlnw.H i ’ rP  Morton was em-1 after staging a walkout yesterday { a  Stelle as the latter came  truck driver Vas'not hurt.  The  - P/otest /gainst C^sS^  ,0 '  ward -Highway fatalities for Oklahoma since January I now total 394 the patrol said. A year ago at this time there had been 274.  Texan Purchases America A. & I.  he* said America* faces:  For the long range, to ‘“maintain our economy at full production and full employment,” and in the meantime, to “prevent runaway inflation.”  “If prices keep on rising and precipitate a wage price spiral, business and agriculture will find themselves priced out of the market and into a depression,” Steelman asserted in his quarterly report to President Truman and congress.  Fifty Schools Had No Teachers Ready  Of Student body    i    thin    W”    gjr  Smith in a dispute over student  an .  8  do, Stelle a objections to consolidation of the 531 u    micropnone. “Any-  college with the high school. | body who w^ants to debate the  v .ii show pictures of activities at J received a ’ '    """     Ca ^ e    bas   the Masonic Homes at Guthrie ' into use as and Morris M. Bramlett, Most  srupf'ul Gland Master, will  a  wwA-Dy-wefK basis trv*inc» deliver tho address.    I    get some' relief from ,h7 butte?  c/M' V " V  n g  ■ w,n “ dlctl °f>. the shortage and now' that situation  “?r s  IOdge W1 " “ rv *  re * i problenis!****  8l ' m * ^ «SSS  ENID. Oct. 3.—(/Pi—An "in- <i,re! 1 JfV n t ! pple butler '  sub ’  *t.:ute of world order” will be i    ‘ er . t  ani1     are  a shipment and put'Tt I iilf^, H w MA ,,? TY ' . ° ct 3 -is soon as it arrived ! j T J ’    vice    presi-  * or a    while,    cafes    operated’    on    a  n and  * eneral     manager of the  week-by-week    basis    trvinir    to    ** merica n Iron    and Machine  works here has    announced the  sale to J. A.    Gray, Houston,  Texas, oil man,    of all of the  company’s capital stock.  Miller said the transaction in-  -...... „ UI1U  „ raer WI11 h „          ale ,     VO '', ed  “ ab ° d ‘ $3,000,000.”  held here Ort 29-30 under soon- ,  m ” le  scarce than butter or  1Q „ ie c< ypany was organized in  c .-."J n  her' *  the En:d C0unc '“ ° f | items " F ^  a customer will know that there  is none available.  ^    (    <if«* operators are already look-  « mg forward longingly to the time I w hen supply meets the demands.  F. Caillous. It is one of the largest manufacturers of oil field equipment in the southwest.  WEATH ER;  OKt --r.■ -»  • * OKLAHOMA CITY, Oct. 3— j (/P) The State Fish and Game  tonicht ! 0r !] m,SS10n Wanta to put a  Stop not SO     of    str ^ a ^s    for fish  -na extreme east tohrwarm L f offered a reward of $50 m ZS.Zli    '    ^arm-    I for information leading to arrest  OKLAHOMA and Fndav  Fair  er math centra cast Friday.  and  ONG Sues Over Explosion   T  U L S A. Oct. 3. — bp) __ The Oklahoma Natural Gas company yesterday filed a suit in federal district court asking $124 000 damages against the Cameron Iron Works, Inc., as the result of <|n explosion on a Grady eoun-  extreme .and conviction'oranwDersimri^ 1 !!‘L  In vvhich  the utility ling-it.     y    PCrSon    d0 ’    fi? ar ? ed     equipment    installed    by  •tna defendant was involved.  Smith remained under suspen- * f^ b J ect  can do so tomorrow when aion ordered by Supt. J. Carli national commander will be Conner, but Principal L. C. Bane ^ n ,    .    ^,9° r     with the Illinois  said 137 other students, including delegation, about 50 former GI’s, were back in normally operating classes.  Smith himself is a veteran.  Bane notified B. O. Wertz, college dean, that Smith’s suspension would continue in effect until Smith “made amends” for a statement at a meeting yester-  Tax Group Favors School Shake-Up.  and Lac^11y°mern bers \o °hcar* Vhe ! oM  ^tiiHonL.' 1  nmu.i.    *    the    state    s    system    of    more    than  - ------ --    Germany  j should be continued, he said, until disarmament and demilitarization is accepted by whatever German government emerges. And, fie reiterated, “so long as there is an occupation armv in Germany, the armed forces of the United States will be in the army OKLAHOMA CITY. Oct. 3 —  of tH pupation.” op) — Approximately 50 Okla- Infantrymen, however, are n«.t homa schools did not open in Sep- ! ^ n °ngh to safeguard the situation tem ber because they lacked  as  many restores her indus-teachers and there probably will  tries * Byrnes declared, not be enough for another    year    ’    ‘ To    k * %( p  ’l atch over war Door so.    s tential    in this industrial age. en-  This was the statement of ameers ate more important than ( Jyde Howell, secretary of the I ‘nfantn,*. Engineers can detect at Oklahoma Education Association, I  a . n ear ly stage any effort upon after he studied replies to a ques-  1     ’    P a rt    of a manufacturer of mo-  tionnaire    sent to    school districts,    j briars    to convert his machinery  Howell    added    yesterday    that    11° * b e    manufactuie of tanks or  namy schools which did n«it open other weapons of war. Engineers are staffed w ith personnel whose ■  ( an  probe the mysteries of a training had been inadequate or I chemical plant. Infantry soldier who are employed on a tempor- »cannot.” ary basis.    I _    —    «___  Spencer Anderson Dies Suddenly  Heart Attack Fatal Ta Long-Time Resident Of Pontotoc County  Spencer Anderson. 53, died at his home north of Homer school I He said teachers now .it w'ork CUi**at«»r returns for amount ut-  Thursday morning at 4:30 o’clock, in the state * ‘     *    ** ‘  studente’ protests.  Banes letter said Smith had charged Conner had told “a num-ing”° f untruths  during the meet-  TULSA, Okla., Oct. 3. — (ZP) — The murder trial of Mack C. Combs West Tulsa mechanic and landlord, accused of slaving his neighbor and tenant, Thomas Mjjor. 35, in an argument over  late today ““ y K °  l °  the JUry  Presentation of evidence in the trial was completed yesterday when the jury heard testimony of the slain man’s widow and cross-examination of Combs and his u f’ A he  defendant testified he shot after Major, also armed, had commanded him to “throw your gun down and start running.  4 300 common school districts, in the interest of economy and efficiency, was recommended yesterday by the joint interim legislative tax committee.  The committee pointed Out that there are only 853 high schools and recommended legislative action to set up school districts to correspond as closely as possible to the high school attendance areas.  it col ganization would cover a two-year period and would improve the tax facilities for schools, the committee report stated, through annual assessment of real estate and a general tightening up of local assessments to strengthen the local sQpport of schools.  a .    . -    — —----— - — —• I — — «*>•« include 880 w itll “em-  /v Heart attack was given as the J ergency certificates,” for which ai cause of death.    i    high school education and abd"?  Funeral arrangements will be to pass a state examination at#. announced later by Criswell Fu- the only requ,remend    ;  neral Home.    !       *_“  Anderson was born in Tennessee but had lived in Pontotoc county most of his life. many years in the Latta community, He was custodian of the Latta school for a number of years.  Fie was employed for some ‘ a *    * « ,  years at a war plant at Oklahoma ■ ^    bonging    to    the Adams  City and recently bought a farm AS 11 ?  and  ^ tora * e  company of  vested. Ada News Want Ads,  Truck Hits Bridge West of Ada  L  TH'  PESSIMIST  Mf Bah niaafca, Jm,  Read The New* Classified Ads.  north of Homer  Still more recently he was advised by his physician to ’slow' down’ because of his heart and had been less active.  He played guard on the first Ada high school football team about 1915.  Surviving are the widow: three sisters. Miss Retha Anderson, teacher at Irving school in Ada. Miss Lena Anderson of Sulphur and Mrs. Bill Menken of Peoria, III.; three brothers. Oscar of California. Haskell of Detroit. Mich., and Dewey Anderson of Las Veras. Nev.  Oklahoma City crashed into a bridge about four miles west of Ada Wednesday afternoon.  Glen King. Oklahoma City, driver of the truck, was shaken up, but apparently received no major injuries.  There is some question as to w hy King hit the bridge, but late I hursday morning the situation had not been thrashed out.  The accident occurred about 3 p.m. at Springbrook bridge.  rN^i in [l  Lostcr Gm *  M,n  Creek. Oklahoma running every dav.  •Bring us your cotton. 10-3-21*  If looks like another species that ll soon be extinct is th’ pedestrian  —OO—  Some doctors ’re interested in th’ patient -other* in the’r  pocketbook.   

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