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Denton Record-Chronicle (Newspaper) - September 16, 1939, Denton, Texas ROUND ABOUT TOWN And lie saw alio a certain poor v.'Idoy casling in thiihcr two mites. And he said. Ol a truth I say unto you, that this poor widow hath cast In more than they And now more eboul hay fever. Comes a card frcm W. B. Rudman of Tyler, state president of the Tex- ai Hay Fever Sutfeitrs Association, in which he asks that Uie Record- Chronicle publish his request that all hay rever sufferers co-operate in r organizing a Hay Fever Sufferers Association in Demon. This is pure- ly a humane cause originated for the- purpose cf relitvhij fever suf- ferers of the mcst vicious of its says. He >aid U. S. pamphlets on "Hew to Control Ragweed" are available to .interested persons. The hay fever sufferers are due Uie sym- 1 paihy of everybody, and as they are jtist now getting into tlie season when ihty fare the woisl. it might be a good lime for them to take concerted action in starting a cam- paign to keep rayweed cut of this community, as is being dev-ie In many other communities. DENTON RECORD-CHRONICLE VOL, XXXJX 29 DENTO.M, TEXAS, SATURDAY AFTERNOON, SEPTEMBER 16, 193D Associated Press Leased Wire EIGHT PAGES French and German Armies in Terrific Battle on Western Front After being temporary residents of Denton on Iwo occasions. Dr. and Mrs. T. U rhe former a ne'-.v assistant professor of econom- ira in S. C. W.. are located here permanently and arc living in ihe Herrick apartments, icon Nonh Lo- cust S'.reet For tiie past two sum- mers Dr. Morrison has been on tlie economics faculty of the Teachers College and formerly laueht at Aio- tama Polytechnic Institute. He re- le-ived bachelor's and doctor's de- grees from the University of Texas. Here's cjie reason why husine-ss In some lines is not as good as it used to be. Most notable shift in the consumers' spending habits is caus- i ed by the desire of the people to "sjo places." America spent 4.1 per cent of its per capita income in 1909 for transportation: by 1931 this figure had U> 11 per cent. Tlie money spent for (rave) carnc- at tile expense of food one! soft drinks, where expenditures dropped from per to 245 per cent. 'i'. H. Timm, economist of the Texas A. ,V .M. extension sen-ice, said in com- r 'Mnentlng on the report of the Na- tional industrial Ccnfcrence Board. Expenditures for clothing dropped frcm 14.1 per com. to 10 per cent, alcohol beverages from OS 10 5.1. and scdal-cultural activities frcm G.7 to 5.5 per cent. Home mainte- nance, including furnishings and equipment, domestic service, and utilities accounted (lie largfst yhare of total expenditures. The nation's telephone bill rose Ircm leas than flW.rtOO.OOO.a Ihe war to in 1937, while costs of electric current and appliances cost more than S2.000.000 COO as compared with less Ulan SISO.OOOOaO before the war Germans Seek to Halt Invading Forces' Advance. PARIS, Sept. Hundreds of thousands of French und German troops I wore reported today engaged m ;t terrific battle itlonjf ;i 40- mile Western front iil'ler wenks of skirmishes. The fighting, including a report- ed "over the top" advance by infantry, was said by military ob- servers to lie ranging all the way from the Mcscile nivt-r southeast to the Saarbruccken in- dustrial ptfze. I Observers estimated at least 15 i Gc-rmau divisions and an equal if larger number of French divi- sions liad drawn into the fighting in the land be- tween the Maginol and Siegfried lines. 'Sizes of divisions range between lO.Kil) and 15.000 men Germans were reported to have gone "over the top" toward French Sines in the lower Nicd Hiver val- ley under cover of n heavy arlilkry bomb.Trdmenf. Attack Tiic Preiir-h general staft" said (he r.Uack was "sharply repulsed." The Oeimans apparentlv used tiie World War technique of sending their infantiy in "waves" against French rifle and machine-gun fire, j After hours of fighting, ihe French command reported, the Ger- man charge was and the at- tackers were forced to retire to their original posUions. .Military Up Contes Good WANTS TO KNOW HOW .MAKE WILD LINCOLN. Neb.. Sept. 10. Nebraska would appreciate hew to make ixheasunts wild. A deputy game warden who went to the state pheasant farm lo release a pen-lull of you'itf birds found them so attached to tin- lhat wouldn't leave. TO i i. Radio and Tire Thefts Cleared As Loot Found Tills time (he Sciiialiis is up for good-113 days after she sunk to bottom of Al'rmr.c on last May. 23. Her rusted conning tower jutting out of water the U S Navy sub with ci' ?ti dwd broHghl Portsmoull, yard by salvage crew which nearly dfd the hen dmoned'nfd NTew Dormitories at T. C. Ready For Use Monday new Said to be the possessor of Ihe i i only such car in Denton is City Fireman William A. Mixon, who hos recently received 'his certificate as Red Cross instructor in (im aid. .Several years ago Atkln? Gay. n member of the city fire d'cpnvl- ment at that time, passed the rigid ICKI.S and jwurcd an instructor's anlhcrity. Mixon'.i is In? nrst such card won since then, firemen le- portctl. To (He selecticin of cowpiri for tlie Demon Cmmtv Fair's pionced parade Oct. 3, Mrs. Walter Wilson of Bclivar and Mrs. O. Pcwlcr of Denton this week have been visiting various coour.Cy com muni ties, urging tint each pick a cowgirl as'sponsor of their dc'.e- In the parade. f l I U came nearer raining in Deii- ion Saturday than for a long ;ime. Timndfr and lightning con- linued over a considerable period cf time before daybreak an-J clouds were ot be seen in both the fouth- cr.st and the northwest. La'er a light sprinkle of rain fell. But nothing more came to fulfill the cariy-arouscd hope that might, after all. finally get a rain. A local colored quartet will sing ns a feature cf the meeting cf the downtown niblc class Sunday morn- 'm? at o'clock in the Texas Theater. Dr. Frank Wcetlon. Bap- tist pastor, teaches the class. Mr. and Mrs. Lee Poolc are home nfter spending much of the sum- mer with in ether states. Mrs. PocJc accompanied her daugh- ter-in-law, Mrs. Lawrence Poole, and children to Philadelphia and spent some time with her, the group later visiting the woild's fair in New Ycrk. Poole spent much of the !lnw with relatives at Dalton. Oa.. He said conditions were very good at Dallon, where cotlcm. hosiery and brdsprcr.d plants employ a large number of people, who spend their wages for necessities, ant! merchants are generally in good shape. Do you mean to say- Sandy spent a pretty penny ou you last night? Yes, you should have icon how smooth hnd polished it, was when he put it in the chewing Bum machine. ew salient oil tlie western front. Tliey said the troops held thoir against the charge and against blasting t.re from German mortars and long-range guns. Norlht-nst of Sierck. in German tcrritcry, Ihe French were reported i (o linve captured a small woods wliiuli had been under Gcnnnn lire during a five-day bailie tlinl- I Sept. 1C. j Thev were .said to be hrtding cim- [solidatcd positions yaincd after a j temporary withdrawal and a later recovery cf the disuiilcd terrain. I French forces wire reported to i have driven beyond the liny Osr- man harder village of Perl in'an al- (cnipt lo turn the flank of Germa- ny's army in the Moselle valley near UK Luxembourg frontier.- Dispatches faid the Germans were Cirirlg ground slowly, after iiaving blown up Hit mail railroad line be- tween the French i-ily of and the German city of Trier. "Kxcilnl Ni'lit" i A general staft cr.mnumique this morning said German artillery j toin against (he French front" lines noulli cf Snnrbruecken liad caused I an "excited night" on the western j front. Saarbrucckcn. liicliiMri.il center of I Gcniciny's rich Saar valley, reported being surrounded by j French forces, forcing lo n itlil mining operations needed for tiie German war machine. But French dispatches asknowl- edged the going has been tough. German artillery constantly sought (o break up French rear- guard convoys and yesterday the Germans introduced low-flying aer- ial attack. French pursuit ijlancs, however, roared out from airdromes behind France's Maginot line and fought off the German ships. The French defcribcd their losses as slight and the enemy's as "licavv." Military observers here saw" n two- fold objective in the German (actics: first, to extract as iicavy losses as possible before the French arc able to reach the more formid- able main Siegfried line in large bodies and. second, to delay the French advance in the hope that a crushing blow may soon be delivered (o Poland In (he east, releasing Germany's full power lo face ihe combined strength of British and French forces in the west. French military observers expect- ed the next few days lo be decisive in the German encirclmeent threat to Warsaw. Denton win be the mecca of hun- dreds of college stiHents over the week-end, with many expected Sun- day and still others Sunday nicht antl Monday. Both Denton colleges begin enrolling the r.rst of the Some students already are but the great majority of the the Tjds who will come will arrive rim 'he week-end, at will look 'iral here when the big group 01 jjfmg people arc seen on the streets again, as they have been missed during the three weeks' col- lege vacation period. Atislratla's population Dccctnbct ,i 31 'totalled males females, an Increase of for the year. Tlie doers ol Terrill and Chil- lon Halls, Teachers Collese's new women's and men's dormitories, re- spectively, will be flung open Mon- day morning as 442 stucenls of the college will take occupancy of the two new structures. At the same time Marquis Hall, (he college's 01 her dormitory, will open her doors for the fourth year to 112 women residents. Ten-ill and Chilton Halls were t'recicd through a half million dol- lar PWA grant Ihe past year, while Marquis Hall was finished early in the summrr of 193G at an approximate Terrill Hal] will house 220 women and cliilton Hail will accommodate 2IS men. "In spite of forced time and cx- night work, the various con- tractors have been unable to give a turn-key on Chillon and Ter- rill Hails." President W. J. McCon- nell stated. "A week or more .will I lie r.eederi to finish a few remaining I jobs always incident to all big building programs." Nathan Wolilfeld. general con- tractor for the two halls, has ar- ranged with, the sub-contractors to nllow the college to enter the build- ings with approval of PWA author- ities. Landscaping will not be done on either Cliilion or Terrill Halls for j several weeks as all efforts have been bent toward construction so that occupancy could be made by (he opening ol the fall semester i Tuesday. McConnell said. I All rooms in the three dormlto- j ries. the college orchestra hall, and the seven college boarding houses 1 have all been filled an3 there are tons waiting lists in all instances, the president stated. Mrs. -Pearl Acker will be social I director of Terrill and Marquis Halls and she will be aided by a full-time assistant. Mrs. native Owens. Mr. and Mrs. Sidney Ham- ilton and Wayne Adams will be resident social sponsors of Chiiton Hall. German Plane Gets Bomb Cargo Nazi sky warriors somewhere in Poland Hurriedly load racks of huge German bombing plane, supposedly for one of many attacks on WarsnTv. .MEXICO CELEBRATES 1NOF- PKNBKXCE WAY MEXICO CITY..Sept. Mexico celebrated today the 129th anniversary of the start of her fiffht for independence from Spain The main event was tlie customary military parade which was to be re- viewed by President lazaro Car- denas. Over Fire Losses Near City While fire losses in the vicinity of Denlon totaled over dur- ing the past week, the city suffered no losses on Us four fife alarms for the seven-day period, fire de- partment records showed Saturday. A loss was declared on a fire wliich deslroyed (he residence at (lie K. W. Provence dairy soulh- wesl of Denlon Sunday night. The loss had not been set Salurday on a fire which destroyed a new barn five miles soulh of Denton Monday afternoon. Other runs made by flte- men during the week were two trash fires an-J two grass fires with- in city limits. WAP.D HOLDS LKAD OVEK RAV BILLOWS CHICAGO. Sept. vin (Bud) Ward of Spokane. Wash., )ield a one hole lead over Ray nil- lows of Pouglikccpsie, N. Y.. aftrr nine holes .of their M hole battle to- day for the National Amateur Golf Championship at (lie North Shore Cour.-.e. Presbyterians To Hear Dallas Pastor Rev. James Rayburn of Dallas will preacli (lie morning and eve- ning sermons at tlie'First Presby- terian Church, U. S. A. here Sun- day, it uas Saturday. Morning services will begin jit 10'50 o'clock, while evening services are scheduled for o'clock. STATE COLLEGE FOR WOMEN AND TEACHERS COLLEGE TO OPEN TERMS MONDAY: BIG DUE Saturday both S. C. W. and Teachers College were making last- ininufe preparations for the open- ing ci new sessions Monday, and for what, according to the two college executives, arc expected to be near record-breaking fall en- rollments at both schools. The last of S. C. W.'s entrance examinations were to be given Sat- urday afternoon, and tlie session will formally open there, as at Teachers College, with the faculty meeting Monday morning. The wo- men's college meeting is for 9 a. m. In the science auditori- um and the Teachers College meet- ing for 10 a. m. In the library au- ditorium. "The prospects of the college as we approach. (he opening of the 37th year are the brightest in its President H. Hubbard of S. C. W. stated. "Every available room in tlie dormitory system has been filled, and the applications of many olh- er prospective students rejected for lack of space. The demands for accommodations have been even greater than they were last sum- mer. Because of this lack of dormi- tory accommodations (he numbfr of students. In actual attendance will probabty not exceed the at- tendance of lost, Hubbard said. He pointe.-l out Uiat "the faculty has been strengthened with recent appointments and should be more eflicient than ever before, and a great deal of money has been 'spent in the way of repairs." j "Tlie college is opening with its .physical plant in excellent condl- I lion. Unless the war in Europe I should interfere the college anti- ,clpates the most successful year In its history." Hubbard concluded. I Expects Increase At Teachers College the prospects are equally bright with the col- iejte dormitories and college board- ing houses having been filled to capacity for soin? time with long j waiting lists for each house. President w. J. McConnell staled I that most likoiy the enrollment at the college will show an increase over last fall. Registration at S. C. W. will be- gin at 1 p. m. .Monday when all freshmen students whose surnames begin with the letters from A thro-.ish M are to enroll. Registra- tion at Teachers College will start at 8 B. m. Tuesday when under- classmen are to enroll. Dormitories at S. C. W. arc to open at iioon .Sun-Jay, while the girls' dormitories at Teachers Col- lege will open at 8 ci. m. Sunday, 1 and (he boys' dormitories at 8 a. m. Monday. Meals will not be serv- I ed in tlie girls' dormitories until Monday night and not in the boys' dormitories until Tuesday morning-, officials said. A series, of night-time thefts here Saturday night, which a number d! tires anel In cases wlieels were taken Jrom parked cars anel a radio stolen from one machine, was bring cleared up rapidly Saturdav, Deputy Sheriffs Roy Moore iin'd Mark Hannah rcjwrted. In Sheriff. Dallas Curtsingei's of- fice was a. u.'jantily of loot the dep- uties had brought frcm D.ih'.is late Friday, recovered after (hey had qucslioncd three siispexls D.-iilas of- ficers had arrested cgi Demon's re- quest. It was idwWied its p.irl of Uie Items stolen here, and the remain- der of the missing goods was e-x- peelcd by Hannah and ivtoc.re to be recovered during the day. Tiit-v planned another trip 10 Dallas S.-if- urday, and probably wcuid be ready to file charges after that. Goods Identified Already recovcreel and identified, the officers said, was: A radio, taken frcm (lie automo- .bili ol Mrs. E. C. Powell, 918 Hayncs Slreet. Two auto wheels, properly of Carl Sm.Vh. 314 Pulton Street. An auto tire, stolen from Uert Everett. 1219 Panhandle Street. Two auto casings and tubes, prop- erty of Denlon Dairy Products Co. ilolen frccn a delivery truck parked at 802 Congress Avenue. Two auto wlieels, stolen frcm Tom R. Brooks. 1120 Congress Avenue. Marine Corps to Be Strengthened WASHINGTON. Sepl. Revised, .army-navy plans for de- fense of'the.western hemisphere, military sources reported today, in- clude expansion of the marine corps' mobile, fleet marine fcrce. President Roosevelt's limited na- tional emergency decree to safe- guard American armed neutrality gave the marines G.OOO additional men. the Inrfecsl relative increase of any of the armed services. Most of the reserves, recalled to active duty and the men who arc being recruited will go into IIr; ma- rine face. The force naw numbers only 4.- 473 officers and men. inchuluv; fil- ers, only a fourth of war strength: The additional officers and men will swell it to double this ,'igure. Tlie force Is divided now between bases on the Atlantic and Pacific with one brigade each at San Dirgp, Calif., and Qnantico, Vci. New equipment fr.r which Congress pro- vided funds, such as .speclally- buiit boats for landing men and five-ton tanks on a beach, already have been tested in war games. The marine ccrps has opened 14 new enlistment stations for expan- sion In line with a recommenda- tion by Genera; Matin Ciaig that the army create live mobile divisions available to reinforce quickly sjarrl- EOIK at the Panama Canal, Hawaii or other cxpcwd posilions. German Envoy Intimates B i Bremen Liner Held by Britain MOSCOW. Sept. German ambassadc.r to Soviet Rus- sia. Count Fricctricli von DLT Schul- cnburg. today Intimated the S20.- German liner Bremen, mys- teriously unreportcd since flic sailed frcm Nov.- York Aug. 30 liad been captured by Britain. He said questions concerning tlie German merchant flagship sheuid be referred to Winston Churchill first lord of the admiralty. "American authorities were so kind as to hold up the Bremen fcr 22 hours and so far as J know the British have rather fast the German diplomat said In re- sponse to inquiries about reports (he Bremen had reached Murmansk, Soviet Arctic port." SOVIET-JAPANESE AS RETALIATION tti TREATY ACT Senator Thinks Trade Pact Abrogation May Have Been Cause; Ponder Over Effects of Developments in East. WASHINGTON, Sept. Thomas a niemlier of the Foreign Relations Committee, ex-' pressed the view today the Soviet-Japanese agreement to suspend fighting on the Mniichoucuo-Outer Jfongoliii border might lie a retaliatory move against the United States for serving notice of intention to terminate the 1911 commercial treaty with Japan. Secretary Hull notified the Jap- anese government in July the 28- treaty would lapse cai Jan. 20. While Washington awaited tho full significance of the Russo-Jap- anese mice. Col. Charles A. Lind- bergh appealed to ihe L'nlted .States In a radio address lo stay cut of Ihe European war. In of Ills infrequent public utterances, tlie famous flier warned Hie natic.'i not to be "misguided by this' foreign propaganda to (he ef- fect lhat (rentiers he In Eu- rope." "One need only to glance at a map (o sec where our true frontiers lie." he continued. "What more could we ask (han (he Atlantic Occnn on Iho oast and Hie Pacific on the west? Mr., cyjr Interest in Europe need net be from tile Eland- point of defense, our own natural frontiers arc cncimh fci that." Elirel ijiicrrl.iiii Seme diplomats in Mdicow looked upon Ihe Russo-Japanese armistice as Ihe possible forerunner ol a non- aRgrcssion pact between tlu. two countries. KoltoR this, Senator Thomas told reporters: "If it means an unfriendly Ja- pan, the danger would be closer to our shores. If ii is a sincere ncn- agCiv.-lon p.ict Jt Is a peaceful move. If it is a clcnk for Eonieuiliig else it is not so good." ROp. Stanics CD-Ala.) commented the truce indicated a "realignment of ihe world's dictatorial and total- itarian governments .that would coiistltute the most positive threat to every truly democratic jjGveiri- ment that the world has yet'seen." Although Col.-Lindbergh marie no menticn of Ihe amis embargo clause' of the neutrality act, which tlie Kce.OT'elt admmtetratfon will seek Non-Aggression Pact Seen as Blow To Britain, U.S. MOSCOW, sept. ar- mistice toddy In Far. Eastom fight- ing between Soviet Russia and Ja- pan was stipulated In an agreement which diplomatic quarters saw as foreshadowing a possible nonag- gresslon pact between ihose tradi- tional enemies. Tiie official Soviet news agency. Tass, said the armistice, announced would go into effect at 2 p. m. (5 a. in. CST) today. Military forces of the two pow- ers, who hove been fighting inter- mittently for. four months on the frontier of Sovietized Ouler Mon- golia and Japanese-dominated Man- choukuo. would maintain posilions which they held at 1 p: m. yes'ter- day. The armistice culminated nego- tiations started not long after So- viet Russia on Aug. 24 signed a pact with Germany. The Ttiss announcement said .a lumfflisslon of two Soviet-Mongo-. lian and two Japanese-llanchou- kuoan representatives would be or- ganized to determine the boundary. Russia named a new ambassador to Japan, Constanttn Smetanln. Moscow observers said fc 'rumor- ed. Sovjet-Jap'anese. nonasgression pact would be a blpwl to the. Brit- ish position 'in Easi; Asia and sibiy lo fat eastern' interests of the' United States. incut Republicans ffdt hut niglil in support of the administra- tion's uoMiion. Henry L. Slimsci'.i. fornu-r secre- tary ci state, and Dr. Nicholas Mur- ray Duller, president of Columbia I of Inquiry Studies Cause of s Mishap PORTSMOUTH, N, H., Sep their positions ORTSMOUTH, N, H., Sept. the Nciv Vork i Huddled in tile slimy, dripr n Ic nationalism which he saul was th6 craft lo Plunge to tragedy May "the chief cause of the troubles." Only a short time after 25 of the AVoutii Keep Out of W.ir 2fi dead were removed from- the Discussing Die Lindbergh speech, rustV, battered hull yesterday, board Rep. B'.ccm chairman of I members watched a navy man yank llio house foreign affairs commit- a 'ever designed lo close two air In- lee, commented thai Lindbergh has values on the sub. The smaller voiced "what every American feels I of' the two banged out promptlv. The did not budge. Tlie aide pumped the gear, wliich works somewhat on the same princi- ple as hydraulic brakes, two or three times, and the valve finally closed, but Lt, Oliver F. Naquin, rescued ___ commander of the sub- morlcan mcrslble, prompty submitted to Initilu- board members a reiteration of his belief the vital valve behaved the same way 116 days ago when the Squalus sank in 240 feet of water, 15 miles off this port, during rou- tine test dives. Previous testimony taken by the board liad lent strong support to the theory a valve'failure had per- mitted tons of sea water to pour In and sink the vessel, although men in the control room at the time tes- tified lights had Hashed on the signal "Christmas tree" Indicating 1 all values closed. A painstaking searcft late yester- I day and this morning. Jed navy I yard officials to the belief the body of the 26th victim had been swept under no circumstances must this country enter the war.' "We must either keep cut of Eu- ropean wars entirely or stay in Eu- ropean alfairs Llnd- bcrgh said. "Our safety does not iii fighting European wars. It lies In our own Internal strength, in lie character of the American I people anel of American j tlons." Waning against making any mis- take abwit tho cost of entering the war Lindbergh said: "If we lake part successfully we must throw tlie resources of our en- tire nation into the conflict. Muni- tions alone will not be enough. We are likely to lose a million men. possibly several best of American youth." Blames Germany for Sinking of Belgian Vessel LONDON, Sept. Britain today officially held Ger- many to blame for the sinking of a Belgian motorslilp In Ihe English channel last night either by mine torpedo. Wilhln a few hours after the ministry of information issued a communique to that effect news was received of the sinking of a third British vessel within iiltle more than 12 hours. The ton tanker Cheyenne owned by (he Anglo-American Oil Co., a subsidiary of the Standard Oil Company cf New Jersey, was sunk by a Cierman submarine off the southwest coast of'Ireland. WAR AT GLANCE Week's Weather (By Associated Press) reported rc-'vi mt: vicum nacv wen swept pniscd in Western front attack In through an open hatch into the which (hey sent waves of infantry ocean during salvage operations against French rifle fire and ma- chine-gun fire; French Mo- selle Valley advance. BERLlN-Germany sends new dl- Weekly weather outlook terin- vislons against Polish "lost ning Monday: OU1100K" west of Warsaw; Germans report1 Southern Plains and West Gulf shattered units'-of Polish southern.; states: Mosily fair weather, with vam-c German moderate temperatures at besfaning i of week and warmer in interior British vcs-1 jn middle and latter parts, except war on, e001" over north portion near end craft; Belgian vessel sunk! of the week by torpedo or mine. _____ reported to I have back Germans attack- j ;ng Warsaw and Lwow, inflicting severe losses. Germpas reported in sharp counter attacks against new- i Iv-won French positions between i Moselle Volley and Vosges fool- r ul lljr tluUUT, Japan con- j probjbly scalltrnl showers near Ihe elude Par East armistice: coast tonight and Sunday and In gression pact between Tokyo and norlheast portion tonight; coolw in EAST TEXAS: Partly cloudy. Moscow foreseen. officially pro claims neutrality. BDLGAKIA DECLARES NEU- TKAUT1 IX WAR SOFIA, Sept, Bulgaria, Geimnny's ally in (he World war. officially declared her neutrality today. north portion 'Moderate winds on the mostly nor- thtrly. WEST TEXAS: Fair, cooler IB north portion tonithl; Sunday faar and slljhtly warmer In Pan- OKLAHOMA: Fair and cooler nijjht; Sunday fair, slljhllj warm- er in northwest porfiop.
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