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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - October 15, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma —-* ! , ° f * th0t ° f ** ' 1 **** *» r «9<" <l '"9 ........myh,rt,.ir pl.-,. h.„ h,,„.d i* promis „ in fh « it ^ A\er*if Net Sept,, P»ld Circulation 8575 Member: Audit Bureau of Circulation THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION 43rd Year—No. 154 Hansen Opens With Work On Power Board Alto Starts Sunray Of Rosedale Cemetery, Soys Ought to at Least Poy Way At a called meeting of the city council, W. T. Hansen, new city manager, met with the group and discussed several major problems with them, Tuesday morning he started to work on a number of reins including the repairing of the svt itch board at the city pump station. Hansen says that the switch board needs repair in the worst way and that work started on the repairing job early Tuesday morning, Beard Only Partially Repaired The switch board was practically destroyed about two years ago and was partially repaired soon after it was struck by lightning The remainder of the re-pai: mg could not be done at that particular time because materials were not available. Necessary materials for the repair of the switch board have been in the hands of the city for several months, but the job has not been done. Hansen said that water will probably run low tonight (Tues-cay from JO to 12 p m. at which t.me all pumps will be stopped and replacement parts installed on toe board, • He said that the two hours just before midnight is the safest time to make repairs because it is at that tune that the least water is used. The job is being done by con-tract because there are no city employees capable of handling the high tension wires that will have to be handled to make the necessary repair, If the job is completed successfully, the switch box should be as good as new. Studying Cemetery, Too Manager Hansen is personally making a study of Rosedale cemetery He is studying particularly the laying out of the unused por-ti n and the possibilities of perpetual care. It will probably take 60 aa vs to complete even a preliminary*survey. but when the survey is completed the new city manager will made recommendations to the city council. The cemetery program is expected to operate on a long-range basis, but the first plan is to * aminate the cause of the cemetery from going into the ‘red* to the extent 50 per cent of the annual appropriations. Hansen pointed out that the cemetery should at least pay its way: by making a step in the direction the job can be done easily but not without an abundance of work. He expects to design an underground sprinkling system which will make possible the leduction f *f **p« rational overhead to a minimum in the future, Hansen hopes to have a cemetery that will be a credit to the community at a n min.urn «>f cost. Th* vp, inkling system may be one of his own design as he holds several basic patents on sprinkler s>stems, use of which he will donate to the city. ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1946 rn* , ■ vv . / /p/ is,; , y-y >■* 9 ->■. U-*-" i .... »r> <v ;♦ ~ , ;r , ■ ' ' i * "% T 1 ’ rkffi ' _ ^--- . • w z w. % \ ^ Av c' tF f *' a* * 7 -v y? --*?t -crxj«P . *"* **. I * „_ _ * A V . I rn a „ _ * X.T * • 4a i T - I Jng , UT . . qg a r V* -U < » C.<«• ^ y v OMAHA HAS PLENTY OF CATTLE ON THE HOOE that ic« n„„# „ b4 ,, . the eye can see in this view of the Nebraska Feed I ot rnmnivV SS ♦ !? Can ♦? secn as r as Omaha, Nebraska. Feed bins are kept stocked™ rattle a , 1 the *? utl >west limits of of cattle are reported being fattened near Omaha. (NE^ Telephoto^ lm ° ar y head No Diversion Of UNRRA, Board Finds Clears Yugoslav Army Of Reports Relief Supplies Diverted to Military May Start Hangings of Nazi Ringleaders After Midnight, To Require About Three Hours Yugoslavia Quits Peace Heel Today Withdraws from Final Session, Soys Can't Accept 'Unjust Decisions' FIVE CKNTS THE COPY By OSGOOD CARUTHERS 15 E. L. (ales, Former Resident Here, Dies I L Gales formerly of Ada, died at Pauls Valley early Tues-Gav morning. No funeral arrangements have yet been announced. He was a brother of Mrs. W. a Hughes. C. E. and Loren Gales, who have tx*en residents of Ada Jo: a number of years. A son, Pele Gales, is living in Ada and * d strict superintendent for the Magnolia Petroleum company. Also surviving are the widow, three other sons and a daughter. ENID. Oct. 15 (AP)—Enid is vot-;ng today on a proposed charter amendment providing for a city manager form of government to replace the present commission form. The lar gest civic vote in history m expected. weather! BELGRAPE, Yugoslavia, Oct. ~7 A special three-man UNRRA investigation committee reported today it had found “no evidence of diversion” of large quantities of the world relief or-ganziations supplies for the use of Premier Marshal Tito’s Yugoslav army. The commission, reporting on a 10-day survey of the UNRRA situation in Yugoslavia, said in a formal statement to the press that. “in general, the agreement between the Yugoslav government and UNRRA has been earned out satisfactorily.” commission, appointed by UNRRA Director-General F. H. La Guardia, criticized some aspects of the program, ‘particularly relating to delays in receipt of information and difficulties at some stages in observation by the administration’s observers.” Effectively Distributed However, the report said the investigators could report “unre- o e L ve(lly that the great bulk of 2,000.000 tons of UNRRA supplies sent to Yugoslavia have been effectively distributed among the people of the country.” The investigators said they were satisfied that the weak-ne»sc»s they found in the program result largely from administrative difficulties inherent in speedy establishment of adequate government machinery in all areas which have .suffered from enemy occupation and have had war waged on their territories.” “The commission will report that the Yugoslav government has wen ready and whiling to acknowledge such defects and has effectively demonstrated its dossile and U'lllingncss to cooperate fully with the administration rn carrying out its responsibilities in Yugoslavia ” the report said. Nothing Specific Found from time to time,” the statement added, “UNRRA regional directors reported vehicles thought to have been of UNRRA origin had been seen in military use. Such r e p o r t H had been brought to the notice of the gov-oi nment as they arose and explanations were requested. There have been admitted delays in the required information being received, but the ground for spe-afic allegations has not been established.” The instances referred to, the statement said, involved less than 200 vehicles of a total of more than 12,000 delivered for relief purposes. The statement noted thai many thousands of vehicles of similar type previously had been supplied to the Yugoslav army by lend-lease and through transfer from allied armies. The supplies in general “undoubtedly have saved millions of lives, the statement said. By Thomas A. Reedy and G. K. Hodenfield — NUERNBERG, Oct. 15 (ZP) — Unofficial reports circulated here today that the hangings of the 11 condemned Nazi ringleaders would begin in the Nuernberg prison yard at 12:01 a m. Wednesday (5:01 pm. CST Tuesday). It previously had been expected that the executions would start at dawm, although there had been no official announcement concerning the* time. It is expected that the cxecu Russian colonel and several prison employes. There has been n$ information given out concerning the arrangement for the hangings, but if they are to be completed within three hours this probably will mean that more than one scaffold and more than one hangman will be employed. The 11 men scheduled to die: Hermann Goering, Adolf Hitler’s No. 2 man. Joachim von Ribbontrop, Nazi foreign minister. Field Marshall Wilhelm Keitel, J lions will take about three hours chief of the high command altogether and that a formal an-1 Col. Gen. Alfred Jodi German army chief ,,f sta »- ---- VV#IIIU|VV1U1I will be forthcoming about 4 a.m. (9 p.m. CST today). The Four-Power commission has made plain that there will be no official announcement concerning the executions until after tile last man has gone to the scaffold.# Reports that the hangings will begin at one minute past midnight tonight were given ere- Ernest Kaltenbrunner, chief of the Nazi security police. Alfred Rosenberg, philosopher of the Nazi party. Hans Frank, governor general of Poland. Fritz Sauckel, Nazi labor boss. Arthur Seyss-Inquart, Gauleiter of the Netherlands. Julius Streicher, the Jew baiter. dence by an American officer, a; (Continued on Page 2 Column 4) Unrest in Germany Could Become Bad, Vol Groups Watched By RICHARD CREGAN FRANKFURT. Oct. 15. — (ZP) — High American intelligence sources said today that ovor-crow'ding, hunger and economic uncertainty might cause “bad unrest” in Germany in the w inter. But. they said, the U. S. army doesn’t expect much Nazi subversive activity. Anti-American disturbance, they added, is “at its dullest,” though a “careful watch” is being kept on German veteran organizations, termed “the biggest potential threat to our occupation.” “We have plans to meet anv possible trouble in the American zone,” said these quarters, speaking unofficially. “Ifs problematic whether there will be any, but all the potentialities are there.” Three Major Factors They listed these major factors: (1) Population increases: U. S. zone population is expected to jump to 17.450.000 by the end of the year against 16.000,000 three months ago and 14,000,000 in (2) Overshadowing: Availabh Otto Hatcher Dies Al Yet Hospital; Was Former Adan Otto Hatcher, 49, died Monday morning at the Sawtell Veterans Hospital near Los Angeles. Calif. 'I’he former Adan had been ill for about a year and had undergone surgery last February for a brain tumor. Three of the brothers. Jim, Ben and Eugene Hatcher, are en route to Phoenix, Adz., recent home of the Otto Hatchers, where funeral services are to be held. Hatcher, prior to removing to Phoenix two years ago to become business manager of the Maricopa Tractor company, was with the FHA in Ada. He was a member of the board of deacons of the Ada Presbyterian church. Ile was born and reared near Stonewall. His mother, Mrs. T. B. Hatcher, and sister, Mrs. Kute Hays, are now living at 1020 Smith Highschool in Ada; another sister, Mrs. Mollie Blankenship, lives in Terre Haute, Ind. His widow' and three children, Gtto. Jr., William and Nancy Ann Hatcher, are at Phoenix. Five brothers survive, Jim \ »vo mi lino wing. /vvauaoie ■ mumcm suivive, Jim housing is taxed 43 per cent over Hatcher of Chickasha; Oscar and 1939 standards; there is not Bl ’ n Hatcher of Tulsa, both former residents of Ada; Major Fritz M. Hatcher, also formerly of Ada and now in overseas service in Korea; Eugene L. ‘Pue’ Hatcher. Blackwell. Mrs. Ernest Crabtree and Mrs. A. I, Watson of Ada ore cousins. OKLAHOMA Cloudy, rain west and central portions’tonight and wednesday; warmer east to- cr -‘ golder over pan handle w eanesdav. Weather Forecast for Ort. 15-18 Missouri, Kansas, Oklahoma and Nebraska — snow Nebraska, rain Kansas and western Okla f:oma Wednesday; ram Missouri, Okla hon a and eastern Kansas Thursday and southeastern por-t ions-of Missouri and Oklahoma * : ‘day. precipitation light except moderate Nebraska, cooler Nebraska. Kansas and western Ok-i^homa Wednesday and Missouri, Oklahoma and eastern Kansas Thursday; warmer Nebraska and Kansas Friday and most of dis-Saturday; temperatures wit] average about 5 degrees behove normal Nebraska to near normal Missouri and Oklahoma. Will Drill Wildcat Test in Lula Area w. T. Shelton and Central Pipeline Storting Wilcox Test in Few Days A wildcat test six miles north and three miles east of the Jesse Held, in the Lula area, is announced today. W. T. Shelton and the Central Pipeline company will drill their No I Foster in the NE NE SW of 33-3N-8E. the well to be a Wilcox test that may go as deep as 4.500 feet. Workmen are rigging up now' [or tile well. which will be in Pontotoc county. Mohawk Drilling company is tho contracting firm. I lie test will be about a mile south of an earlier one drilled bv Shelton which had encouraging shows in tw'o or more formations. Greater returns for amount invested. Ada News Want Ads. enough for all new arrivals, even though “most Germans live like sardines.” Food Still Low (3) Food: The Germen crop was better than expected, but the minimum calory ration for Germans depends on grain shipments from America -“we’re going to feel the effects of the shipping strike right in the middle of the winter, when we can least afford it.” (4) Major crimes are dropping but “potentialities exist fur a crime wave.” “Add up these factors,” said the intelligence authorities, “and you have all the markings of trouble. If there is unrest, it can grow into disorder, and if there is disorder among the Germans, it can spread to displaced persons and have an effect even among our own soldiers.” Reliable intelligence sources drew this picture of subversive movements: Fugitive SS Men Worst Veterans’ organizations, led by fugitive SS (Elite Guard) men, are the \ggest possible danger. Escaped SS and Wehrmacht men are agitating against the occupation and helping others to flee prison camps. Sabotage, armed resistance and efforts to sway mob opinion are giving way to long-range plans for phony “social” organizations to influence the ideological beliefs of the masses. The intelligence men said current illegal activities weren’t much more than idle threats against de-Nazification board members, Germans working for us ar\d leaders of the new democratic parties.” — 111 ............'-'|i—.— --------------- Dui ing the war U. S. textbook publishers were allowed only 75 Percent of the paper they used in Ada High Band To Make Norman Trip Will Be in Parade Contests, See O. U. Game Ada school band, high _____ strong, will he in Norman Saturday of this week to take part in the first Band Day program sponsored by Oklahoma university for several years. The band members will leave Ada at 7 a.in. Saturday and be back by nightfall or earlier, soys the director, Harold Graham. Before the game between the O. U. Sooners and Kansas State at Owen Field, there is to be a contest street parade, with trophies for the winners. Then, winners in each class will parade and play between halves of the football game. All of the attending band members will get to see the game free. Graham said Tuesday morning that the band has done such good work* in the first six weeks of school, many members putting in additional hours of practice on their own time besides the regular band hours, that he felt that they had well earned the trip to Norman and a chance at the trophies offered there, as well as a chance-to watch the game. —i|i ................. The record enrollment at United States universities requires a total of 18,000,000 textbooks. By JOSEPH DYNAM PARIS, Oct. 15 (ZP)—'The Paris Peace conference ended officially at 5:28 p.m. (11:28 a.m. EST) today after Yugoslavia, in a last minute dramatization of her dissatisfaction with its decisions, formally withdrew from the 21-nation deliberations. With a rap of his gavel, Presi-dent-Foregin Minister George Bi-dault of France declared the conference closed, after a brief address in which he reviewed the work accomplished by the delegates since they convened July 29 to write treaties with Italy, Romania, Bulgaria, Hungary and Finland. Yugoslavia’s protest against what she termed “unjust decisions” of the conference majority drew a prompt rebuke from U. S. Secretary of State Byrnes. Byrnes Spanks Yugoslavia “Just as no one nation had the power to win the war,” Byrnes said, “so no one nation has the right to dictate the peace.” Deputy Premier Edvard Kardelj of Yugoslavia, in announcing the Yugolav decision to withdraw, challenged the decisions of the 21-nation coherence on the Italian treaty. He said the solution should be met by “mutual agreement” and implied that if Yugoslavia’s desires were not achieved his country would nqit sign the treaty. Byrnes, taking the floor after the Yugoslav withdrawal was announced, said the United States would support in the four-power foreign ministers council every decision backed by two-thirds of the peace conference. U. S. To Stay By Conference The secretary said the American delegation would do so regardless of how it voted itself, and would give “sympathetic consideration” to every other conference decision. The delegates approved the plenary session reports on all five treaties—for Italy, Romania, Bulgaria, Hungary and Finland — within a half-hour after the meeting convened. The Yugoslav delegation, winch had contended strongly but without success for the Italian port of Trieste, addressed a letter to the conference chairman. Quo Tai-Chi of China, announcing Yugoslavia would not participate in the final approval of the conference decisions and would not associate herself with the recommendations. • . 0nl , v , yesterday. Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov of Russia de-nounced some of the conference’s decisions as “unsatisfactory.” suggesting that questions such as Triete, free navigation of the Danube and the Bulgai ian-Greek border would be reopened when the foreign miniters council meets in New York Nov. 4 to drat tthe final terms for Italy, Romania, Bulgaria, Hungary and Finland!* “Unjust,” He Says Deputy Premier Edvard Kar-dHj of Yugoslavia, who wrote the letter, said the nation of Marshal Tito was withdrawing in protest against what he termed “unjust decisions” imposed upon Yugoslavia by asserted ruthlessness in "outvoting.” Quo announced a few minutes after one session started that he had received a letter from the deputy premier of Yugoslavia saying that Balkan country “could not” participate in the session. Seats of the Yugoslav delegation were conspicuously vacant on the otherwise crowded floor of the palace chamber. Big Four Present Secretary of State Bvfnes, Molotov, British Foreign Secretary Bavin and French President-Foreign Minister Georges Bidault, the men w’ho will make the final decisions on the draft treaties voted by the conference, all were in their places. Quo said the Yugoslav delegation wished to inform the chair-. man and through him, the cn- 30 tire conference, that it was ab senting itself deliberately. The chairman said the letter would be distributed to all delegates later in the day. The Yugoslav “walkout” was an unexpected blow to what was to have been a simple ceremony closing the conference which started work ll weeks and two days ago. Only the approval of the conference record of votes and a message from the host, Bidault, were on the official agenda. Kardelj said in his letter that the conference decisions on the draft treaty with Italy “are of such a nature that they render it impossible for the Yugoslav government to sign the peace treaty if the main provisions affecting the vital interests of Yugoslavia are not changed.” Present Drafts Not Final This. apparently was a reference to the fact that the treaties still are provisional and that the foreign minisers of the Big Four states are to draft the final texts at their New York meetings. Truman Orders Decontrol For Meat, Government Is Moving Rapidly To Comply Truman Decision on Meat Seen Only Remedy, Says As Leading to Swift Passing I President, For Of All Controls Except Rents Nation's Shortage By ROGER D. GREENE WASHINGTON. Out. 15 (ZP)— Top administration officials today forecast the swift passing of all government curbs over wages and prices- except rents—as a resuft of President Truman’s decision cutting meat free of OPA controls. One high-placed official said an important precedent has now been set; the way is open for pressure from all sides to blow the lid off the controls that are left. “There is no question this speeds the end of OPA and wag** regulation.” this official told a reporter privately. Only Shell Remains He added that a major factor in the president’s decision was the feeling that if the government did not act decisively, congress would return on January I rn a mood to kill the whole control setup anyway, rather than wait for it to die neat June 30. “Today only a shell remains of what we had in the way of controls up to last night.” the official said, “and those controls, in turn, were little more than window'- dfessing compared to what we had on June 30.” It was on June 30 that the life of OPA officially expired, only to be revived in a milder form by congress on July 25. Mr. Truman himself said the meat action could not be considered an “isolated transaction.* 9 “Meat is so important a pru t of our cost of living that removing price controls on it may have an effect on our economic structure generally, he added. Porter, Anderson Confer Hence today’s decontrol action, the president went on. means that the “programs of lifting controls will have to be accelerated under existing legal standards. I have ____ directed all the agencies of gov- ! meat and eminent to cooperate in speeding ducts up those plans to an extent compatible with our economic security.” As a first step in that speedup. OPA administrator Paul Porter planned to confer today with Price and Agriculture dc pa it men t officials on the fate of price restrictions which still prevail over 40 per cent of the nation s total food supplies. Truman Criticizes Sharply Men in Congress, Industry Who Made Low Unworkable WASHINGTON, Oct. IS bT — Government formalities ending price Controls on meats went forward swiftly today in the wake of President Truman’s decision that decontrol is the “only remedy” for the nationwide shortage. First to act were OPA Administrator Paul Porter and Secretary of Agriculture Clinton P. Anderson. Porter drafted an order lifting price controls from livestock. other livestock pro- Road (ommission To Lei Contracts For County Roads OKLAHOMA CITY. Oct. 15 fZP) —The State Highway Commission will receive bids this afternoon on contracts for 18 road projects in IO counties at total estimated cost of $1,262,060. The foremost projects are tw'o planned for Pontotoc county, calling for paving of 12.5 miles on S.H. 13 northwest of Ada at an estimated total cost of $.183.515............ ..... ........... ........ n- uded m the , *‘ ttln 8 1S a ! on the quarter of the hour before Iii I ll ll I nt’l'l I ll in rf for* #. a., a I A I I. ... I,...... New Bus Added To Serve Airport, North Broadway —t" ■ «• t’pwiu.’M’ ana I he Denco Bus company is of- criticism, republican taunts and rintf arlrlu/T - mr! i u ♦ *•** L.k, . Anderson promptly approved it. A formal proclamation ending the controls was to be issued by Porter later in the day. Slaughter Control* Off Along w ith the passing of price ceilings on meats. OPA said today that .slaughter controls also expire immediately. Arval Erickson, director of meat enforcement for the pricing agency, told a reporter that the entire slaughter control program had been ended by President Truman. Under this program the government controlled the number of live animals that could be converted into meat by any packer or other slaughterer. The chief executive — to the tune of democrat*’ applause and fering added service to city passengers and out-of-town passengers wdth more modern equipment and a new' mtra-city bus line. The city line operates from the corner of Main and Broadway to the Chauncey Airport, north of Ada. It leaves the corner t k very hour on the half hour and returns $107,000 project calling for a mile of grading and drainage on U.S. 60 in Washington county east of Bartlesville. The commission is preparing a list of projects on which it will receive bids Oct. 29. Although it was not yet known the hour. Arrangements were made so industry jubilation—also signalled an earlier end to virtually the whole series of wartime restrictions, except those over rents. Mr. Truman said the removal of ceilings on items other than meat will be speeded up and this will hasten the end of wage controls. Blames “Selfish Men” Sharply reversing his previous stand, the president told the na* I Vl. , . , •■“•in- »u -......ii picMucm loin me na mat tin* added service will con- ■ lion the “real blame” for his ar* nnrt tirOI-. , l. _ . * .1 . . . nect with all points in the eitv. according to B. D. Denton, head of the company. The new route gives added service to those living beyond the I “* • **44 I-* Nivac *iv nig i>cyOna mr how much money would be in- regular line on North Broadway vowed in that letting, commis** m t----- .— sion officials indicated the sum would be larger than in today’s letting. . w _ _ Goering May Strut To Those Gallows Bul Doctor Thinks Ribbontrop ond Souckel Moy Hovo To Bo Corned Greater returns for amount Invested. Ada News Want Ads. SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 15. — Hermann Goering probably w ill strut to the gallows tomorrow but Joachim von Ribbentrop and Fritz Sauckel “the most emotionally unstable of the lot” may have to be carried, says Dr. Douglas M. Kelley, chief American psychiatrist at the Nuernberg trials. Dr. Kelly, back at his S a n Francisco home after six months as surgeon at the Nuernberg prison, gave his views in a story copyrighted by the San Francis co Chronicle today. He described Rudolf Hess, who received a life prison sentence. as insane hut physically strong enough to live many years. “He has relapsed into a state of mental deterioration with complete paranoid reactions,** said Dr. Kelley. The doctor viewed the rest of Hitler’s hierarchy as members of aggressive and evil corporation, with intelligent quotients ranging from Julius Streicher** 106 to Hjalmar Schacht’s genius-area 142. Weather in Kale Due to Turn Bad tion “lies at the door of the reckless group of selfish men who, in the hope of gaming political advantage. have encouraged sellers to gamble on the destruction of ________ ______prier* control ” in addition to furnishing trans-1 Speaking i n a nation-wide potation to the airport. broadcast last night, three weeks a scheduled run from before the congressional elections Ada and Oklahoma City. a new\ Truman said that OPA and modern, 33-passenger bus has I the agriculture deportment would been put into operation giving formally scrap the meat price lids passengers the advantage of the today. Their action was all that latest in bus transportation. was required to make the eiimi- Denton said that the line to the I nation of controls legally efferent port in not making expenses at * live. However, no great quantity of meat is experted to begin appear-mg rn butcher shops for perhaps IO days - tin. time usually requited to get livestock from the tai ms to the iii**.it counters. In deciding to follow the ag* vice of many of his party leaders and discard ceilings, Mr. Truman rn tm q denounced “a few mi*n in congress who. rn the service of selfish interests, have born determined for some time to wreck price controls on matter what the cost might Im* to our people ** He made no party line distinction between republican and denim rat ic foes of OPA. Law Itself Too Feeble Recalling that he had vetoed the original price control extension bill to prevent “a legalized I i iii la vv ay inflation,” and that he had signed the second mea sui e “with i clue ta nee,” Mr. Truman said: “I have tried honestly and sut tee present time, hut expect* more passengers as the airport is I used more, — • - .+ _ Urges Emphasis On Safety in Aviation Clinic Told Solely Begins With Flight Instructor Rather Thon Pilot OKLAHOMA CITY, Oct. 15 (ZP) Jerome Lederer, former government aviation safety official and now chief engineer for Airn Insurance Underwriters, said to- day that safety begins with the flight instructor rather than with flu* pilot, and recommended that steps lie taken to improve the quality of teachers. Lederer proposed that a greater * - ......—# —— effort be made to ^calculate the I T' V administer this proper attitude toward safety among young fliers and that the “accident prone” be eliminated By Th* A'uorlated Vrt-%% winds, clouds, cooler weather and light rain Are on Oklahoma’s weather menu for the next two day, the federal bureau said today. The statew ide forecast calls for increasing cloudiness during today and mostly cloudy overnight, with light show'ers developing in the northwest and temperatures dipping into the upper 40’s. It w'ill be cooler in the west and northern portions of the state tomorrow, th** bureau said, with light nains accompanying the drop in temperatures. Meanwhile, the crest of a flood coursing slowly down the North Canadian was howing at El Reno, where the river stood at 11.5 and still was rising. Read The News Classified Ads. from the air. “We must look to the educator and psychologist to plan our strategy,” he said in an address prepared for a session of the National Aviation Clinic devoted to personal flying. “Until our new forces are organized,** he said, j ' vv<* must hold the line with bet- ; ter instruction,” Forrest Watson, Thomas, Okla president of the Flying Farmers I Association,^expressed tthe belief in a prepared address that in the near future seven out of ten light planes would be found in rural areas because flying was “far more practical and economical for the farmer dr rancher/* than for city residents. To obtain full utility, Watson said, airplane designs must Im* changed in the direction o^jreat-er sturdiness and ability to handle bulky loads and to permit shorter! takeoffs and landings. He called also for more landing strips and air marking system. NORMAN, Okla. t Get 15 (ZF) I Dr. E. T. McSwain, professor of education at Northwestern university, will be the main speaker at a meeting of the elementary principal department of the Oklahoma Education Association hi*re Saturday. Read The News Classified Ads. law, 11mn the outset, however the very force a tesponstble fin the weak mg of the law in con gross have demanded the lifting of even the inadequate control* which the Congress enacted. “Besides, many members of th« (Continued on Page 2 Column 2) TH' PESSIMIST We am t much on givin 9 advice, but if you ain’t ready t give in an’ fergtt, don’t git married. "—OO*** These days ther’ ain’t a dull moment although it looks like a few empty ones may be comm’ up.
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