Ada Evening News, December 3, 1946 : Front Page

Publication: Ada Evening News December 3, 1946

Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - December 3, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma Ad^toycw. and Son.. Cl... or. bud*., .9.,n th., year and to,.*., tf..y will fu,ni,K . .pa,Ming    I..,,    fe,    Hi*    Ch,!,.rn., Won o, .ann,!,.', .«,vbody-i„vite<l col.br.Ho, A\ mg* Net October Paid Circulation 8601 Member; Audit Bureau of CirculationTHE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION 43rd Year—No. 195 Christmas Season To Open Here Santo Coming for Tonight's Program, Everyone Invited To Attend Occasion A big county-wide Christmas program, opening the Yule season in Ada and Pontotoc county, will be held tonight 'Tuesday) at the corner of Main and Broadway, sponsored by the Ada Junior Chamber f Commerce. The program will be similar to the programs that have been held about this time every year since 1934 when the Jaycees took over the job of decorating the city and prepar.ng a Christmas for the youngsters. The party is not limited. The Jaycees have invited every town in Pontotoc county and the Ada trade territory to participate in the opening of Christmas season here. Decorations Are Up Ada is beautifully decorated for the affair with greenery and silver painted decorations strung along and across the streets in downtown Ada. Members of the Junior Chamber of Commerce have worked many hours getting Ada ready for the annual Christmas program that will find Santa Claus making his initial appearance bere Santa Due About 7:45 Escorted bv a number of planes. Santa Claus will f1 - over Ada about 4 30 p m. today and will arrive for the downtown Christmas party about 7:45 p.m. Prior to the arrival of Santa, the decorative Christmas lights will be turned on and the Christmas season will be declared open, by Ma vor Flank Spencer. The program here is of statewide interest. The first 30 minutes of the program will be broadcast over the Oklahoma Network of radio stations. In ad-dit ion to music and short talks bv three men* Santa Claus will say a few words to children through" out Oklahoma.ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 3,1946 UVE CENTS THE COPY LEWIS, UHW RULED CONTEMPT Madill's Whiskey (ase Continued Hearing for County Attorney and Three Others Set Now for Dec. 9 MADILL, Ok!a , Dec. 3—(ZF)— A preliminary hearing for the Marshall county attorney and three other men charged with theft of nine cases of whiskey from the sheriffs vault has been continued until Dec. 9. The hearing had been set for today. County attorney O. C. Barnes will appear in the court of justice of the peace Charles Gilder, as originally scheduled. But Grider yesterday granted a change of venue to the other three, at their request. The three — Gilbert Col', Joe Isbell and Marvin Farmer — will appear before justice’ of the peace W. J. Bell at Madill. The whiskey used as evidence in a district court trial disappeared the night of Nov. 21. All the men are free on bond. Bids Received For Eight Road Deals OKLAHOMA CITY. Dec. 3 — hP>—The state highway commission receives bids today on eight toad projects in five counties, with estimated cost of $563,995. H. E. Bailey, chief state highway engineer, said the state highway commission and officials of the public roads administration reached an agreement at a conference yesterday regarding fed-< rml aid road projects scheduled for letting Dec. 31. Bailey said the PRA officials indicated they would approve some projects on the primary road system* on which the PRA matches state funds on an approximately 50-50 basis, but gave no indication whether the PRA would approve any farm-to-mar-ket projects. Trapper Captures More Street Work Done City Manager's Report Shows Extent of Work, Summarizes Fire, Police Records In one of its shortest meetings the city council and a few citizens Monday night heard a report by City Manager W. E. Hansen and discussed briefly the revamping of downtown lighting in Ada. There were 30 planes from places other than Ada that landed at the Chauncey Airport during November. The report on the erection of a hanger will be ready for submission to the council by Dec. IO. The amount of work accomplished by the street department for last month is shown by comparison to be considerably in excess of the amount of activity of earlier months, the city manager reported. More Street Work Done Among the major tasks completed during the month were the clearing of 598 blocks of streets, washing of 894 blocks, using a total of 462,000 gallons of water, picking up and disposing of 146 cubic yards of traih from city streets, the blading of 1,431 blocks of city streets, the installation of 238 lineal feet of new storm sewer, painting of 20 pedestrian cross walks and three and a half miles of center striping. The fire department answered 13 fire calls and strung 4,430 feet of hose. The total value of buildingsi involved in fi..j amounted to $24,600 and contents for the buildings totalled $8,975, making a total of $33,575, against which the 605** ^°SS ^ *'re amounled to 42,- November Fines $1,081 Police records show that a total of $1,081.98 was collected in fines during November. The water department has continued its aggressive campaign on repairing of leaks throughout the entire system. Work on repairing the building at the city pump station will be started the latter part of this week. rile roof is in need of repairs and one of the pump units is running out of balance. A. L. Clough, divisional superintendent for O. G. & E., discussed the revamping of downtown street lighting with the council and told members of the council that it wilF bt' at least a year before wfuk can be started. F ||g ms prn AUMAN INAUGURATED AS PRESIDENT OF MEXICO: Miguel Aleman back to microohone. hand raised, is shown as he delivered his inaugural speech in Mexico City' Sunday December i’ T?f,"St elec‘ed civilian president of Mexico since 1911 Standing near the^Sd of the Ids new cabiai!"" NEA Telenphotoa)nUCl AV“a Camacho‘ In front of lhe    facing    Aleman, is Five Big Wolves All of Pontotoc county’s wolves aren’t ti e kind thbt linger at downtown spots and whistle approvingly from time to time. Joe Bell, federal wolf trapper, is finding more of the other kind than the county has any use for. In fact, in a little more than a week he has captured five full grown wolves on Jack Fork creek s.x miles south of Ada, two of them males and three females. Bell plans to continue his work m that vicinity until the predators have been cleaned out. (rude Oil Output Drops Past Week TULSA. Okla., Dec. 3. (/P)_ Crude oil production in the United States for the week ended Nov. 30 averaged 4,809,345 barres daily, a decline of 7,175 bar- trhiRrv^0m PTrecedinK week, the Oil and Gas Journal said today. Greatest drop was reported bv Kansas, where output fell 5,200 barrels to 275,500. Michigan’s production was off 4.935 barrels to 43,265, California was down 2,800 to 870.000, and the eastern area declined 3 500 to 65.000.    ’ Texas production remained un-$"*?■» 2.096,750. An increase of ..,960 barrels to 166,730 was repel ted in the Rocky Mountain area of Colorado, Montana and Wyoming, and Illinois, output gained 2,950 barrels to 205,150. Rogers Prelim Is Delayed lo Dec. ti EL RENO, Okla., Dec. 3—(ZP)_ Plstrict Judge Roy M. Faubion has postponed from tomorrow until Dec. ll preliminary hearing for Raymond O. C. Rogers, 33, charged with the murder of his wife. Mrs. Rogers’ body was found floating in the spillway below Lake Overholser Nov: 16 with a clothes line wrapped around her neck four times. Rogers pleaded innocent to the murder charge. To protect his deaf white cat, a London resident placed huge "Deaf” signs on the'cat’s sides. Economic Merger for ll. S., British Zones in Germany Is Announced by Byrnes and Bevin Byrnes Will Ask Big Four Ministers to Take Up Peace Plans for Austria, Germany in Present Session NEW YORK, Dec. 3.— (AP)—Secretary of State Byrnes, jointly announcing with Foreign Minister Bevin a British-American economic merger in Germany, declared today that he would ask the Big Four foreign ministers to discuss peace plans for Austria as well as Germany before ending their • New York sessions. Negro Tells Bilbo Byrn“ Hearing of Bealing Tried to Vote, Later * Beaten Severely JACKSON, Miss., Dec. 3, UP* --A negro veteran, displaying clothing splashed with brown stains, told senate investigators E. C. Debate Meet Nears Many Schools From Several States to Send Contestants To Annual Tournament statement that the zone economic merger would become effective Jan. I, that it should make 40,-000,000 Germans self-sufficient in three years and that they hoped it would lead to discussions with Russia and France for the economic unification cif all Germany. Byrnes discussed the radical new agreement, which diplomats consider the most important development in allied policv on Germany since the occupation start- Iweather! Oklahoma — Fair tonight and taecnesday; slightly warmer except Panhandle tonight today he was beaten insensible in a jail at Gulfport, Miss., July 2 after trying unsuccessfully to vote. The senate committee investigating Senator Theo G. Bilbos primary campaign tactics heard this veteran, Richard E. Daniel, after two others testified they had been refused registration after being asked a number of questions on government. Both said they bt lieved the examination procedure was inspired by Sen. Bilbo’s campaign advice to local officials for handling would-be negro voters, quoted as, ‘‘ask them questions they can’t answer.” Daniel said he tried to vote at tho Gulfport City hall but was told * you are in the wrong place.”    K As he was leaving the building. he said, two men named Estes and Allen struck him and said, ‘‘take off that damn hat and don’t let us catch you in here with it on.” Daniel said all the other men in the room were wearing hats. Daniel, a slight, neatly-dressed man. said he made no resistance and left, but was overtaken a short distance outside the building by the same two men with a policeman named Williams. He said he was taken to jail and that as soon as he arrived there Williams, without saying a word, began beating him about the head and body with his fists. “That last lick was in the stomach,” Daniel said, declaring he lost consciousness and that when he revived, he was taken to a cell. When a lawyer arranged bail several hours later, he said, he learned he had been charged with being drunk and disorder- iy. Daniel produced from a small handbag a pair of trousers, shirt and necktie spattered with about a dozen brown stains he said were caused by blood that came from injuries to his nose and elsewhere received during the beating. The hearing broadened today into an investigation of the handling of would-be negro voters by local officials. CHECKER MEETJANh 4-5 OKLAHOMA CITY, Dec. 3. UP* —Oklahoma checker players will hold their state tournament here Jan. 4 and 5. A brief business session will precede start of two days of play. Shopping Days To Christmas A baby girl was born with two teeth in Ann Arbor, Mich. Here’s hoping she bites the first politician who tries to kiss her. —  _____ Read The Neiys Classified Ads. cd, at a news conference. It was his first meeting with reporters since the foreign ministers council opened here a month ago. Near German Discussion He made these major disclosures: 1. The foreign ministers council, in his opinion, may wind up this week the peace treaties for Italy, Romania, Bulgaria, Hungary and Finland and proceed at once to a discussion of the German question. 2. On Germany, Byrnes intends to insist, as he had previously said he would, on a discussion of Germany’s western frontiers _ chiefly whether France should get the Saar and have the Ruhr internationalized. (Diplomatic authorities said since French president-premier Georges Bidault is not attending the Now York four-power meeting. France would oppose any such important talks on Germany here and the Big Four probably will agree to delay the boundarv talks.) 3. The United States will ask that the Austrian question be taken up here. The main issue, diplomatic informants said, is whether an arrangement can be made for the early withdrawal of Russian and other allied troops from Austria. 4. Byrnes is adhering strictly to his policy — contrary to what the Russians want — that the Allied powers should not take any German reparations from current German production. The Russians are known to want an agreement by which they might collect reparations for many years to come. 5. The probable result of the four-power talks on Germany here will be the appointment of a commission of deputies to do the spade work for a foreign ministers’ meeting in Europe early next year. Byrnes will favor hearings on the German question for Belgium, The Netherlands, Czechoslovakia, Poland and Luxembourg, all of which have asked to be heard, but it is uncertain whether any of them will be allowed actually to participate in the German discussions. Byrnes said there were about seven questions into which the deputies should go in blocking out the future of Germany and, while he did not enumerate them, he made clear that they would include the boundary issues and Probably the kind of government which Germany ought to have, v Two Kinds of Imports The agreement provides for two classes of imports into the merged zone — those such as food and medicine for prevention of disease and unrest and those for the restoration of peaceful December 5, 6 and 7. East Central State college will hold its annual debate tournament and speech contests. This tournament is one of the largest of its kind in the southwest. D. J. Nabors, director of the speech department at Bast Central, has mailed invitations to about 40 schools and already more than 25 have accepted the invitation. The deadline on entries was today. rooms needed Dr. D. J. Nabors, speech director at East Central, Tuesday sent out an SOS for rooms to be occupied by visiting debaters from Thursday through Saturday. Several groups have obtained accommodations in local hotels, hut about IOO visiting students will require places to stay during the tournament. Anyone having rooms to rent to students can telephone 3040 and leave information. Debate teams from Texas, Kansas, Louisiana, Missouri, Arkan sas and Oklahoma are entered. Northeastern State college at Tahlequah, Okla., will probably have the largest representation with 21 students. The number from each school ranges from 3 to 20. Nabors expects a total of around 150 to be present. Variety In Contests There will be a large variety of contests, so that students who excel in any particular field will have a chance to compete. Such contests as impromptu speaking. story telling book review, poetry reading, poetry interpretation, radio speaking and others will be held. The debate tourney will be in the limelight. The subject chosen for debate is: "Resolved, that labor should be given a direct share in management of industry.” The fin I rounds of tho debate will be on Saturday afternoon. Group Discussion Wednesday Thursday there w*ill be a group discussion on the question: Should the United Nations be evolved into a world federation government?” This is a question which will be of interest to many. As a rn* Lr of courtesy as host, no East Central students will be allowed to enter contests. By doing so, no college can say there is any sort of favortism on the part of the judges. This has been a practice of the college for a number of years and all schools who have participated in the E. C. tourney recommend it as being one of the best in the southwest. Every year, the matter of securing judges for the contests I looms as a nightmare for Mr. Nabors. He urges anyone in this vicinity who has experience in judging or has had adequate schooling or practice in the debate field to qualify, to please contact the college, phone No. 3040, and offer to help. Fires Banked in More Steel I lnHno Unific Furnaces, More Workers Idled JUQfle n0WS As Coal Strike Effect Widens * PITTSBURGH. Dec. 3— Un- Fires were banked in more of the nations alec {making furnaces ti* day as the 13-day strike of 400 -000 AFL-United Mine Workers forced idleness on nearly 150,000 other workers. this week. Fourth Time For Steelworkers Most of them are steelworkers, who will be asking unemployment compensation for the fourth time in a year: First, last January during the steel strike; then dui - General Strike In Oakland Area May Tie Up 1,000,000 OAKLAND. Calif., Dec. 3, hT*> —An AFL-called general strike went into effect at 5 a. rn. (7 a. rn., C. S. T.) today threatening a tie up of transportation and industry for 1,000,000 east bay persons and shutting off commuter service for 120.000 across the San Francisco-Oakland Bay bridge. None of the early morning street cars left their barns and those which had operated on overnight schedules stopped running as the deadline approached. The key system commuter trains which daily carry thousands to work in San Francisco across the eight and one-half mile Bay bridge did not leave their barns. Pickets patrolled around the plants of the Oakland Tribune and the Post-Inquirer as well as factories, stores, oars and restaurants. Alarmed city officials were considering a disaster emergency plan whereby citizens would volunteer to bring in food and other necessities. “We don’t want trouble but if others do, we’re prepared.” said Ralph York, acting city manager of Oakland. Oakland’s 500 police were put on 12-hour shifts and days off were cancelled. The mass walkout stemmed from strikes at two department stores where the AFL Retail Clerks union is seeking contracts. Police convoyed 12 truckloads of merchandise through picket lines to the tw*o downtown stores Sunday. Last night the AFL central labor council and AFL building trades council set in motion orders to crafts to “take a holiday” today. The Alameda county CIO council announced that CIO members would not pass through picket lines. The walkout threatened to stop deliveries of such essentials I forrrd fmt of’j(>bs as food, milk and gasoline. Un ion members arranged a permit system for deliveries to hospitals, institutions and emergency cases. Them Guilty Lewis Offers No Testimony In Rebuttal to Government Witnesses By Thr \svi( lated Prrts In Pittsburgh, heart of the stool J(^hn TT(J^ r 3 and soft coal industry, tho Ponn vfinIl sir I and his United Sylvania Employment Service re- Df conto rn tit ,    1    7* r* ♦ , 4 ported an estimated 23.000 work- disreArrihm* ! nrH h ers idled by the coal walkout will I    k    iesigned become eligible for jobless pay | Si striked ^1"f Federal Judge T. Alan Gold?- borough, who handed down the historic verdict after five days of court proceedings, deferred sentence until tomorrow. The penalties in fines or jad sentences are within the disus ing the coal strike of last spring; *i,,n (f th. , T. , the power strike of October and I maxima or rn n j* J rL J the present crisis.    11-,se^    minima in contempt Coal-using railroads felt the I pinch of dwindling fuel supplies. rectJ!(i k,    (-7n    were    de laying off an additional 6,400 submit iLt In.Sm >borough to workers. The Southern Railroad morTow^t liTr^T^ ^ at Washington. D. C. laid off 5. OOO. the Baltimore and Ohio an additional 1,062, and the Norfolk and Western and the New York Central 350 at Columbus. Ernest E. Norris, president of Southern Railroad* said the nurn ber idled will increase rapidly if the coal stoppage continues. I. C. Is Optimistic But an optimistic note was sounded by officials of the Illinois Central Railroad where 1,-100 workers returned to their jobs yesterday at the road’s Paducah Kv., shops. "We feel we are in goi>d shape.* said H. K. Buck, the Memphis terminal superintendent, adding Illinois Central is now loading 600 to 650 carloads of coal in the Kentucky fields daily for operation of the trains. Steel mills, deprived of vital coke supplies, announced new furnace shutdowns In Young: town. Ohio, only 35 of 83 open j I ^ the mr itTnlZV honriiic fin/i a    na    ui,.    .*    .    ..    judg«    orders. Lewis Avails Injunction I he verdict was announce i after Lewis, making his first public utterance since beiLre the 13-day-old strike, had spoken out against ‘ this ugly recrudescence of government by injuneti rn ” He referred to the court's rest! .nnmg order directing him to withdraw his contract termination notice, which led to the strike. Lewis declared the order deprives the miners of their constitutional rights as American citizens. Pending sentence, Goldsby r-Otigh directed that Lewis go fre* on bond, in custody of his counsel. A FL General Counsel Joseph A Pad way protested indignantly: The court did not need to add in cluttery of counsel/” lewis. Padway said, will be in court of his own free will at any hearths and 9 out of 26 blast fur nates were operating today. Alabama Industry Slowed Alabama counted among those idled by the coal strike, 8,000 steelworkers. 14.000 workers iii cast iron pipe shops and 1.000 railroad and other employes. In Schenectady, N. Y . General Electric Corp., laid off 700 more workers today, bringing its i« I It* total to 1.200. J. M. Howell, General Works manager, said if tho strike continues, one-half of General Electric’s 22.000 workers will Says Lewis Guilt? Two Ways ~ In announcing his verdict, Col Is borough emphasized that Lew -as guiltv both individually and as president of UMW. ami that UMW is separately guilty. . Then la' said quietly that having found Lewis guilty of c< n-ternpt, bt* cons id** red the question of sentence "of course very im* port.int.” "While it may he somewhat unusual, but certainly not improper, * he said, "the court would like the have the views of coun ts among the f:rst schools to Close during the crisis, ins ailed oil burners and planned to resume classes Wednesday. Half of U S. Army Is Now Overseas No Flan to Reduce Forces in Japan, Germany HONOLULU, Dec. 3. ^—Approximately half of the United States army now is overseas and "so far as I know there is no plan to reduce forces either in Germany or Japan,” says Gen. Thomas C. Handy, deputy chief of staff. He said in an interview last night that "we have reached the minimum” of occupation troops in Japan, although he cited no figures. (General MacArthur, months ago. estimated that 200,-000 would be necessary.) There are* proportionately more troops in Germany than in Japan, he added, because Japan is not split into zones and has an efficient central government. The army’s biggest problem, he declared, is that "we lack trained personnel. But I can say we are on the upgrade. We are doing something about our problems.” En route to Washington after touring the Pacific and Orient, the stockpiles probably will* take General Eisenhowers deputy jCare Gf the neecjSt Lorince added MTM-NrM    I    Z.\ tZ .^LL    an? coun- In Colorado whore lr.-.-* won-1    !L.    n'V''’’i’ '    *h being cut for fuel in the Denvei w    ' should be sheller belts, tho Colorado Furl    '    iL.    ‘L. K'^'rymrnt nor d.-- and Iron Corp. laid off 115 of its 1 rewire th. ,V I -‘“T' w,tn 9.000 workers. Company officials k J!?    Option    of penal. said “drastic layoffs” will begin I ‘ Aft,*** *k«    ,    j    *    . by the end of the week.    I    * *r \    anyouncejl his Hundreds of schools through-    «^n cd    m n    In out lh.- nation were closed be-1 Sm.nf    mak*    - cause there was no heat. W. r. I ‘ “Th**    hic*    * i    • Middlebrook, business vice presi- I tiomori^m iq J    F lnjunr; dent of the University of M.nn. - , KISV | “ a sota. said the school would also    ton!,    began    in    *°mb« become a coal strike casualty I It wag T ou/i * f.r ♦ « Kl* * * after the Christmas holidays if I mn/'rn™ ii J .f «. I the strike is still oh. In Utah.) ILL    %n 5041 coaI Brigham Young university which    ' After    ^ v,    *    u    * was amnnif th** fred «**K*wwi.    1    Aiu r ^viewing a history of Oklahoma's Coal Using Towns Hope For Mild Weather government statutes forbidding courts to restrain strikes, he tum-i ed qui k Iv to coal strike issues an.l inveighed against “the deadly I brutal 51-hour work week rn I American coal mines.” |    Says Had to End Confract I Lewis asserted the UMW had been impelled to announce th** termination of its contract with the government on November 15. This step led to the coal strfke and the contempt proceeding Lewis and the UMW OKLAHOMA CITY. Dec. 3-bP)—Half the Oklahoma towns.,    , which use coal for fuel and have    was    Lew: no gas connections would use up S    fhe government "in viola their supplies in a week if the1 !on, tfu\ Norris*La Guards temperature remained below    ,n>urictlon)    art “asked foi freezing Frank Lorince, division a    raining order and it wa: manager for the Dickinson Fuel    t    notice    anc Company, estimated today. i * c ° heJrirMf-But if the state escapes a pro- ' ‘ onor2Uf .u    went in* longed cold spell, the coal from ' noiJncinc tms coercive and all strip pit mines still operating plus (Continued on page 2, column I) CHICAGO, Dec. 3—(ZP)—Four years ago Loretta Zygowicz, 23, said she was "tired of being a wall-flow'er and having colds all the time,” so she started lifting weights. Now, she says, she can toss her 220-pound brother over her head and lift a 330-pound weight from the floor with ease. "I’m healthier, slimmer and have lots of boy friends,” said , Miss Zygowicz. who weighs 160 ! pounds. Her aim. she said, is to become the nation’s strongest (woman. reported morale among American troops there w*as good; noted "disagreements and troubles in the Philippines, where Filipinos are havini their own problems (housing and economy) just as wfe are having ours.” but President Roxas “was very cooperative.” and ‘‘discipline and morale there are better.” * - TWO SPECIAL ELECTIONS CALLED IN GRADY COUNTY OKLAHOMA CITY, Dec. 3. —Two special elections in Grady county were called today by Gov. Robert S. Kerr to elect a successor to C. D. Van Dyck, state representative, who died last week. ^An election will be held Dec. 17 to choose party nominees and a successor to the veteran democratic legislator will be determined Dec. 31 in another election. J. William Cordell, secretary of the state election board, said the filing period will close at 5 p. rn. Saturday. Out of the 4300 varieties of flowers grown in Europe, only 420 have agreeable perfume. embracing restraining order/ which he was acu>cd of ignoring Speaking "officially” as presi- in an interview. Much cf the blame for short supplies in homes and on farms must he placed on the users, Lorince said. “Coal users did not lay in sup- ? I plies during the summer as they 1 * should,” he said. "They though!, with the war over, there would be no need to hurry. The dealers had the coal. Then when the fir>t cold spell came, there was a buying rush and dealers’ supplies w*ere depleted. The towns affected are not in any one section of Oklahoma but are scattered. Lorince could not estimate the number. Wholesalers estimated strip pit mines in the Tulsa, Henryetta McAlester, Porum and Coalgate areas are producing between 7,000 and 8,000 tons daily. This would be sufficient to take care of state needs if part of the coal were not <* sent out of the state. (Continued on page 2. column I) I TH' PESSIMIST Hr Hob Hlaalt*. Ja. I’h' average car owner will use up a dollar s worth o’ gas n„,;nn    um: up a aouar s worm o gas Ja'JCr,mu.r>J* "7ln' f a parkin- meter modern geneticists have planted. more than 1,000,000 evening prim-roses.    % Wyoming todav has 20.142 re-corded cattle brands. It recorded I Raari TK*    I    al°sl    number of brands    in Read The News Classified Ads., 1934. when it had 24,118- w*ith some time left on it. Th' boss who thinks ’n occasional "pat on th’ back’* for a goof I job done by a hired hand wont pay off am t got much sense. ;

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Publication: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Issue Date: December 3, 1946

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