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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - August 21, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma —f Say ‘P,ne,e,, a!a *el|yfish,# to one burned vacationer—sh«'» still treating damages inflicted days ago by some of them and opines they can take care of themselves without spines % x er*g* Net ju|\ Paid < imitation 8407 Wrmhvr Audit Bureau of ( IrrtiUUonTHE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION 43rd Year—No. KIK Two Highway Patrolmen To Other Posts Revision of Assignments Sends Killion to Broken Bow, Howkins to Coalgate OKLAHOMA CITY. Aug, 21.— ■V Two new detachments of the Ok I n horn a highway patrol i e organised and five others discontinued during the v «• »re being reestablished. Safety Commissioner J. M Gentry announced today • • units at Broken Bow and i t> a '.cc, and restored detacher;!- at Duncan. Hobart, Alva, Lahleq cab. and Sallisaw will ah > uh pat t of 43 cadet Gentry said, Strengthen Tulsa. O. C. Units In addition Tulsa s six man detac hment will be strengthened h\ the assignment of five cadets, Six* ethers are to be added to the 1 ’kiahoma ( i t y headquarters I.<Kip _ I assignments and transit othei officers include: W Burks, ti am,leu cd t Muskogee, end Hill Shat* • 1 transferred from Bar Lie as senior officers of the I ahlequah detachment. patrolmen, re; s Cl . f ' «T ’ ll ITALIAN TEMPEHS Guilia when BECOME SHORT: violations of tho Anglo Ann.n^“"    Ll? TWO LEAVE AHA i >oper ( v Killian has been ■n Ada five years. He and Mrs. K an i their daughter will move to Broken Bow as soon they * nd a place to live. I mope- Harvey Hawkins came to Ad.* in April of 1945. ’*nd Mrs Hawkins have added a baby daughter to the (fen lh while making their ’mine n this city They go to ( ca: gate. via from the United States, is’ lim picture showmaUV,,',; iVT"    prot's,s a* and point accusingly at a Yugoslavian demonstrator^ blc^toMn.eri ‘"Th^v'3: bit ak up a demonstration of Italian patriots in tit ri/n i**iv i on * Policeman, left, holds the Yugwlav-Movn-tom    '    Whcn    30    persons    were    ,n Tito Shouts Yugoslavia Wants Peace, But Not at 'Any Price' tauts Weldon A Wood. Pond I .'en Roy T Jackson, Midwest < itv fend Jimmy IE Cry, Sulphur, fend El va A Cummins, Oklahoma City, assigned to Tulsa. He ru t Paul C Scott, Elk City assigned to Muskogee Cadets Benny Lee Klutts Oke-2* J* 's.^n^ to Pryor; Penelton v* I rn I lips, Anadarko, to Bai Lesslie. and ha H Walkup. Ok.aboma City to Claremore chi t a t headquarters Keinut () Rayburn, transferred from Ok la horn* City head. Quarters troop, as a senior officer f Sallisaw, and ( adet Vernon Lee J ne K. Ponca City, assigned t-.. Sallisaw. trooper C r Killian transferred from Ada to form part of a new detachment at Broken Bow. adet Shirley M. Murphy, Muskogee. to Hugo. Cadet Franklin F. Tulsa to Durant ( adet Kenneth F. fried to Ada Tf ooprr Harvey ll a w k i n > transferred from Ada to ( oalgate district headquarters. '•..KI Arthur M Hamilton. ■'    ***‘Kited to Coalgate dis- i- ti i **eadqtiarters Cadet Ted Payne former radio v '\'!l f'r at McAlester district ca ,qua: ters, assigned to Dun can Relations Between U.S., Yugoslavia Hit New Low Level main rea Richardson, Will, Enid. By ALEX SINGLETON WASHINGTON, Aug. 21 bp) Relations between the United States and countries within the j Soviet orbit plummeted to their lowest point since war’s end to* J day. There wet e two j sons: 1 An explosive dispute over I the future of the Dardanelles. 2 An angry protest to Yu go- I j slavia over the “outrageous per- 1 formance” of Yugoslav fighter craft which attacked and forced an American transport plane to j crash land Premier Marshal Tito ■ retorted that his country wants peace ‘ hut nut Ut any price.” Diplomats here anxiously I awaited official Russian reaction to this country’s stand on the Dardanelles a stand officials | said would firmly reject Soviet ; demands for a share in the mil itary control of the . straits. Top Admirals Even as the Defends Shooting Down of U. S. Plane; Ambassador Patterson Soys Year and Half Ago Yugoslavs Welcomed Our Planes By GEORGE PAI.MHR BELGRADE. Aug. 2!.-<AP)-Marshal Tit,,, in a speech published today, stoutly defended Yugoslavia’s course in which two American planes have been brought down in ten days, declared the country intends to insist upon its sovereignty and shouted that Yugoslavia wanted peace ’’but not peace at any price.” —♦ Saying he had witnessed the J downing of one of the unarmed j American transport planes. Tito denied the craft was lost in the Grand River Dam Project Soon Back Into State Hands Federal Government Hot Controlled It Since Beginning of World Wor ll strategic C adet* Glenn H Going Over Strain on relations Pair Clinton m *! U*d from Trieste to the *ir-d W.lliam F Southern lr’ o I . soa* -tlie navy announced ’ X assigned to Lawton district’ i i' V , !!s )op Tanking adread quarters. Ki/ziar transferred Mu Sgt O M to Chickasha ! .* let I harlem O Dawson a gee assigned to Hobart. a 3'* Houston I’ Summers * * .*•' ate? assigned to El Reno. “ , T C larence L Meece, Fred* J K Re mer dispatcher at Law rn eadquarters, assigned Clinton. v adet Ralph G Howard, Tulsa assigned to Guymon. " od per Jim Stallings transfer-from Bartlesville to be a sen; r officer at Pawnee. Ox her ca det Elwood B !x‘e. C , <■ t * to rod assignments are that minds had left for Europe on a “routine inspection tour” that wd! include Mediterranean areas. I hey are Adm. Marc A Mit-scher, acting commander of the Atlantic* fleet, and Vice Adm. Forrest I* Sherman, de puty chief off naval operations, Hie navy's “routine” description came after London reports had said the two were enroute to visit ‘troubled areas.” Whatever the purpose of their mission, the fact is that approaching Mediterranean maneuvers can serve to demonstrate I mted States naval might on hand to hack dip Catoosa, ti, Enid    1    American headquarters; Clifford C    r.    k    el ""‘I * Ch. kasha, to Woodward' ti * C!row* Tougher W am K Blood. Ponca City lo -JI . dec,.an',lons themselves loma ( tty headquarters O md William to Guthrie. ♦ • E Mayberry President on Way Now to Bermuda EN By EARNEST V. YAC ( ARO WITH PRESIDENT TRUMAN „ ROUTE To BERMUDA, Aug u —President Truman, arnica wit.‘i a full report on the tense * -goslavian situation, sailed into v armer southern waters today on s reverse - direction vacation C r u i st". ♦•de chief executives radio •* * * LR in on incidents in **g A mer ap ai nix' planes *•■ kc : < . e; Yugoslav territory L -Mi Sec: et ary of State who is in Paris for the pea ** conference Presidential Press Secretary !    : rn G Ross told accompany ing newsmen of the call shortly! after he had .advised them that e W He House yacht Williams-• • •' g v re- headed for a berth in B 'n • I a tomorrow' afternoon * - Lead I tit N* a s Classified Ad? B WEATHER appeared to be taking cm a clef untidy tougher tone, reflecting the attitude in some Washington quarters that the time has come I for the United States to mark a line* beyond which it will not go rn compromising established pi maples, | That tone dominated the acid I protest which the government i lodged yesterday against the* action of Yugoslavia in attacking an American army plane August •» and forcing it to crash land in I a Cornfield. Under Secretary of State Dean A cheson used the term “out- II a genus performance” in making public the note, which also re-L’n-ed to reports from Trieste 1 :i second American plane is ‘m! f,Ler having reported under machine gun attack J he document contained a stiffly put “demand” Im alice* that theic* will bl tit ion. Marshal Tito, in a statement m°r lh {i\Yu«»slav workers our the Belgrade radio last night made no reference to the missing plane hut disputed American contentions other ciaft had ban it: course by bad NORMAN. Aug. 21, LU Th, RHt» 47 edition of tin* Unix of (Jklahoma’s boo peg* \ ca i ilook Will I cqii j j , car for movement, (veil ll Hut! WASHINGTON. Aug 21- i.P) Oklahoma s Grand river dam hydroelectric project, government-operated since the beginning of World War ll. is due to lie returned to the state on August 31, the interior department said today. Actual transfer of the develop merit to the state-authorized Grand River dam authority by that date, however, depends upon completion of necessary “paperwork,” department officials said Representatives of the depart mint’s power division and tho federal works agency are to leave here today for Tulsa to help expedite the work. Details of issuing new’ ties have to be worked was explained. The late President Roosevelt adored the interior department to seize the project and operate it at a time when additional power was needed for operation of wartime plants in the southwest I he government then continued to improve the plant tern. ADA, OKLAHOMA. WEDNESDAY, AUGUST a, IM* Albanian In Demand For 'Equal' Seat Insists on Place at Peace Conference, Soys Will Never Allow Frontier Changes By ROBERT ( . WILSON PARIS. Aug. 21 I/P) The prime minister of Albania, Enver ll ox ha, demanded today that the peace conference seat nim as an equal and asserted that the Bal kan state never would .consent to any changes in its borders “for those frontiers are sacred ” Many of his remarks were di reefed against Greece and its prime minister Constantine Tsal-daris, also a target of Soviet Bus SKI. Referring to Tsaldariss mention of the Albanian quisling government during the Italian occu pation, he asserted that all who remained bari been killed and "those war criminals who fled are in the hest hotels in Rome." Wants Friendship With Greeks He asked whether Tsaldai is would consider France an aggressor because Hitler had expected to wage aggression from French territory. It was from Albania, which Italy had seized as a prelude to the last war, that Mils sol ini attac ked Greece. Hoxha asserted that Albania would like to he friendly with th** Greek people “but tin* Greek people have no influence in their government.” He demanded that the peace treaty “put an end to the aggies Rive, imperialistic policy of Italy.”    * Wants Reparations Hoxha asserted that Italy caused 3.000.000,000 gold francs damage in Albania and demand cd “as an absolute right, to he a1 lowed to determine the amount and payment of Italian reparations.” Hoxha received a long burst of applause and so did Alfonso R VV'. Diaz. spokesman for Mexico, who spoke next. The Mexican ambassador to I ans expressed his country’s hope that “a just and equitable peace will be concluded with Italy that “will permit her to join with dignity in the concert of nations ” Speaking of the defeated enemy nations, the Mexican spokes man said: “Mexico simply hopes to prevent the damages caused bv a I war imposed on her. from falling i on the Mexican people.” He in die ated Mexico would ask com- I pens.ition for “direct damages.” I IVE C ENTS THE COPY U. S. Note Firmly Says No To Russian Control Of Straits Ceiling Prices Back Soon On Meat, Not on Dairy Products lf Their Prices Hold Steady ARROW SMITH * .iii.) whole .I, , , ,i„o: XX AMIINl. ION. Aug. 21.    </P>|a    few    d.ivs    later An OPA of fit nil follow mg Italy as they Yugoslav tried to were injured in riots. Nf w s I bolo \ ia NEA lelephoto). secu ri-out, it \j or vvas upon after it landed. He admitted, however, that an American plane had been forced to land. Previous ey witnesses and official American aaounts said the first plane strayed over Yugoslav' territory (rom its course on a flight from \ lama, Austria, to Udine, Italy. Aug ti and was forced to land after Yugoslav fighter planes woun led one of the passengers. Ministry Admits Attack Although Tito mentioned wit nessing only one incident and did not mention the date, he was Im* Loved to have seen both. The second involved a U 47 brought down Aug. 19 near Bled. Tito was in Bled on Aug. 19. The Yugoslav foreign ministry in a note acknowledged last night that Yugoslav fighter planes at tacked the transport and sent it crashing, probably with some fat a1 casualties. IL S. Ambassador Richard C Patterson will take up the matter with Tito personally at a conference tomorrow at the Marshal’s summer palace in Bled. Yugoslavia granted clearance for the* embassy’s U-47 to fly to Bled I atterson’s party wd include U.S. military attache, Col. Richard Partridge. The embassy is pressing the Yugoslav foreign office for mission to send Price ceilings on meat, ordered re established by the decontrol board, probably will go into ef b et at retail stores about Sept. J, an OPA official said today This tentative arrangement, subject to approval by the agi t culture department, w ill put back retail ceilings on meats 12 days later than <>F\A previously had planned. While directing restoration of ceilings on meat, the price decontrol board decreed that milk, but tor. cheese, anil all other dairy products should remain free of controls. * OPA and agriculture depart ment officials expect to set up by nightfall a definite schedule foi reimposing the meat ceilings Previously, OPA had announced controls would be reinvoked at 12:01 arn. Friday. Start With I.ive Animals Revised plans call for reestablishment of controls Friday on live animals only, with pa< ker i (i’onttnu ud this pro* 'cedule would “give the industry a chance to clean out meat sup pile acquired at bigha prices {during the period of no control” j I lie decontrol board’s rcstora hon of meat pi ie#* ceilings brought varying reaction. No Appeasement For Russia in Demands Over Dardanelles Amcricon View Is Thor Duol Control Mcons Domination or Occupation Of Turkey Bx JOHN >! HIGHTOWER VV Ai Indiistrv. LIO Dissatisfied The meat mdustiv spoke of dodger that blue k nun kets might | spring up again and that the public would find I* s meat to buy, And the UR) eost of living rom I md tee said the decision I«» keep dairy products free of controls “will bring greater inflation to the Amel iran people.” I On other points in its first decision, th** congressionally cm* ated decontrol board: I 1 Ruled against restating ceilings on nearly all grains. 2 Authorized live took and meat subsidies to be paid again, •ti tai Page 2. Column 5) int th inched s deliv ••■ment action Da rdan x- Ol ae- Chinese Communists Setting Up Own Governmenl of Manchuria Amount of Soldier Vole Is in Doubt Not Enough Came in After July 23 Election to Change Any Results M(Namer Irked By La6uardia (barges OI Opposing UNRRA Asserts U. S. Army in Germany Has Been Acting In Good Foith and Integrity scene •ct reb svs- govern-m com as*; ur- no lope that forced weather. the off KATHER--Fair tonight and ■ hursday. somewhat warmer to- ■ i- ’ * xt erne west except Pan .anJ;c . warm Thursday, emity Sooner a rat I ma I according to ...    ■    general    manager j student publications. Brite I said the overall weight of the book. to be loo pages larger than j last years publication, will bout eight pounds. * i Read The News Classified Ads. cl * About a year ago negotiations began for return of the project to state control Government of-Leials and the GR DA agreed that outstanding four per cent bonds should be cancelled and new bonds with interest of only 2 l/‘> per cent should be* issued. The new issue will include not only the amount of tin* outstanding bonds beld by I ho men! for what it spent Rioting the project. rungless passed legislation late in me last session allowing necessary contracts to be made and authorizing the secretary of the interior to transfer the hydroelectric plant back to the GUDA. Yfenna-Udine Air Flights Suspended Jn?efcDhU^’ mA«* 2I- O" iV, } k i AM( N;,rn<W announced ii i * i American air transport lights between Vienna a n I Ohm- had been cancelled until nuttier notice as a result of the downing cl two of the planes bv Yugoslav fighters t McNarney said he planned to with ticn. W Ii Morgan. allied commander-in chief Mediterranean, on protect the planes. He stressed tho tsuspension of we flights was “temporary” and that thcYy would be resumed as soon as he could work out a plan of operation with allied forces in Italy. WMS nog in the measures to per- » graves registration representative to the of th** second incident to for bodies in Ila* wreckage Yugoslavs Told Little It also is seeking information concerning the two crew mem-heis who parachuted from the blazing air liner and for release of se vert Americans involved in tnt* first incident, who hic now in the 13th day of their internment at a Ljubljana hotel. I here has been no information in the Yugoslav press concerning these incidents except publi cation of Tito’s original protest note Aug. ll and today’s account of the marshal’s speech. Reaction in the Y ugoslav capital Lgible. I do spoke before iron factory workers yesterday at Jesenice. near Bled, IL* charged that al most every day hi ought “wees sant new violations of our Don tiers and territory.” “Y<»q know, I repeat,” he said. that almost every day not only civilian but military planes flew oyer our territory, not single planes alone, but even whole squadrons” Lashes “Imperialists” The premier charged that even while peace negotiations were going on, “we have come to rea L/e that certain countries which during the war of liberation marched together with us do not wish a peace of liberation but an impel lahstic peace.” IL* said the sacrifices of Russia, Yugoslavia. Poland and nth ei countries “and their tremen dons contribution toward victory in having carried the main burden of the war” appeared now not to be recognized. He declared that Yugoslavia would strive to achieve peace OKLAHOMA ( ITV’. Aug 21 •■H The Strength of the soldier vote in the state’s July 23 runoff primary still was in doubt today as the deadline passed for the Acceptance of win ballots. State Election Board Secretary J. William Uordell sa id no ic turns wellreceived from county election boards yesterday when they were due to certify war bal lot totals to tin* board for inelu-Mon in the final official count. lilt* war ballot law gave service personnel an additional four weeks for voting in the runoff but since war ballots received’ through election day were counted in the tentative official tabulation, it was not « xpectod enough ballots would arrive late to feet th** outcome of any rile protest period i ac cs ends at noon tomorrow in state races at noon Saturday, when ( ordell said certificates of nomination probably can be sued. af races. in county and is (Continued on Page 2 Column :i Crude' OII Subsidy On Strippers Slays WASHINGTON, Aug. 21. i p, Hie federal subsidy on crud** oil produced from stripper wells will be continued even though it 7as not mentioned in the price decontrol board's decisions last night. The new price control act makes special provision for pet i oleum subsidies, declaring that despite the absence of oil price ceilings th*- payments shall be continued “at not to exceed the existing rate.” The subsidies, ranging up to 35 cents a barrel, were invalidated during the 25-day lapse of the price control law in July, but their payments were made retroactive to July I when the new law was passed. The question of restoring price ceilings on petroleum and petroleum products is to he included in th** next blanch of decisions handed down bv the decontrol board. No deadline has been set for this determination, since oil products are in the group of items including tobacco, eggs and poultry -which congress has ordered free of control unless and until the three-man hoard rules otherwise. Read The News Classified Ads. Bv EHNIS SHASKE BERLIN, Aug 21. ( P» Gen. Joseph T McNarney accused I NRHA Director General Fiorcl-lo LaGuardia today of making completely baseless allegations that American occupation forces had deliberately opposed humani tartan and repatriation aims of UNRRA IjaGuardia I**ft here today f*n Warsaw to continue his inspection tour of DNRRA’s European activities. In an unprecedentedly blunt statement, tile usually reticent McNarney categorically denied a charge which In* attributed to I JIG nard ta that the army was op posing U NRK A's aims I Ii** statement by th** common der of U s. for • es in Em op** came as a complete surpt is**, since he and LaGuardia had dinner to g« tiler last night just after the UNRRA director had said at a news conference that “from now on” lie expected IJNRRA to work hand in glove with the American and British armies. McNarney’s statement, which was one of flu* longest he has is sued since assuming his post rn Germany, al o dtsi in «*d that on** Russian send agent had lieen known t<* operate “under the cloak of UNRRA ” Commenting on published re ports, attributed to an unidentifi ed British general, that UNRRA was being used as an umbrella covering wi i es pre ad activity of Russian secret agents, McNarney said: “We know of very few cases of agents of any type who op elated under the cloak of UN RHA. These, only one has be n positively identified as an NKVD (Russian) agent” McNarney said he issued th.* statement to “clarify tin* entire situation because of '‘stories .it tacking flu* integrity ani good faith <*f th** U S military force in (in manx w hi* Ii have recently come out of the UNRRA council meeting in Geneva ’ He said that LaGuardia ba l made a baseless aud mcorieci” charge at th** meeting that the U. S. army in Germany opposes continuation of UNRRA in con ruction with the care and t fiat ion of disclosed poi repa urns. ENID, of state (•’.ii fie! I counties day to protest** schoo commission methods in Aug 21. * P* A meeting school land Ie-.sees in Grant. Alfalfa, and K iv was scheduled here t<* I land school *f the Deny Declaring War On Chiang's Troops. Soy Will Talk Peace When Fighting Stops By KAROLH K. MILKS NANKING, Aug 21 t/P) (Tunas communists announced today establishment of their own government of Manchuria, and said they would not discuss par* tieipating in any coalition gov' * i nm* hi *.f (’luna until nil of the current fighting •*. stopped. Some informed qua it cis here • id I ti it e ta bl i hnient of such a coalition had liecome “th** last hope of s seeking a per nutrient peace. “Slop Fighting” First Communist spokesmen denied that then pal tv was calling for •ti! *mf mobilization against ( hiang Kai-Shek’s forces, and sa iii they have no desire” to overthrow bis national govern ment which is strictly a one-party regime now. But they add cd “The fn*.t thing is to stop fight im; I h**n we ran talk about i e organizing the government ” Some observers h* 11* said that , General Mat hall and Ambassa (dor John Leighton Stuart, having failed to stop th** shooting hr:t and talk politics later, now were trying to reach a political accord first. (’titang In Placating Move ( hiang, these sources said, had asked Marshall to request a list of ministries which communists would demand in arn coalition go vet nm* ut Manchus ut s new Red admtms tration th** communists’ official i adm at Y* nan announced, r ‘ the provisional supreme administra lion for democratic Manchuria.” composed of fig elected delegates from all sections, and aspiring t*» a peaceful, prosperous Man churia by uniting ail . . The communists have not de elal cd w ar upon (’hiang’s Forces, party spokesman Wang Ping Nan contended. IL* explained in an interview hei.* that last Mon day s Yenan broadcasts urging communists to “mobilize” were not a declaration of war; ' it was in no way a mobilization of troops, but merely a moral mobilization. VV** have rn* desire to overthrow th** (national) govern mint.” Casualties Still Mount Informed sources her** said that only .* week ago the government •uni th** communists had been ii.*• *i * ■ t agreement than in months .*11*1 wet.* iii cussing plans for a coalition government But ('hi I aug, they added, had demanded (Ii government control adoulie Vi ed Cl Hint les K tang s u province, Shanghai, and (2) withdrawal from the east west I*un^hu! u;i?11 odd of #»ti t central ( hina. These he reportedly made prerequisites to ain * ca efu der. So f. VSH INC; lr >N Hi# United Stat* < * are fully plums* i fem iv# t * MI a y again pans ion into Le h middle ca t .md Ar The master stroki cd with public a Uhs gov* rnment Sox jet demands * les I he broad outline of the fo the rejection would take I been know n irs advance, so i ignificancc w;is in th** read in tor* American officials lo J dare flatly, if privately* No Turning It irk Die re will h»* no t irning hac’c from this rejection no “Munich. I s k * * se 111 e t ne nt with th** S • t *, » t • I mon over the strategic Rudd I *-‘ eastern waterway Preu i* Kit T ruman, Se. /etary nf Stat# Byrnes, Undersecretary Ach* son. Secretet > of War Patterson and Secretary of the Navy Forrest,*! .*1! have reviewed the American p Ley *n th:; r < < And they are reported to ha e agreed that it rr . t * tand ai ; d «ut**!*/ firm unless the Un State* U* willing to grant R. a rn w si a h of domination f the Dardanelles to In La China (’ ne ir: **nt v lh * •• r* > .<* the E xt of the note, which ii 11 diplomatically mild but fi I a high diplomatic official I that if th** Russian? in-: • t on said hav. dandles e ti mg bases In th*- Dai t he pf ti j it of t v mg t “it will mean very gr in iii** wor Id.” I . S. Has Been Concerned This possibility was fully reviewed bv President Truman an i bis state, war and navy a Whit** House meeting ! Th ibie it this a (an p-taken The w her ** had to Le w ith rn is g Rus? diplomatic offi! ..ii gat *• •count of th# way Ameri-licy on thi* Dardanelles had shape; Unite I Staten it could I ntent w misgiving the an Communist over eastern Lu difficult!* s w Rh slav ta and othei rn** Po av i cd nation are regat pail of th** general pa struggle between the ion and the western suiting Lorn what A has opposed ut generally sth watching externs! n of domination. The present •md, Yugo-iet dom:Hat ed here as t* rn of the Soviet Un-powers reliers an of- regard as Sox let aggres- st R in isia f K uciais six cues* With regard to Turk has a legitimate int* ; Dardanelle- an into*. ,* firs! recognized in a 1774 treaty u 'n the Ottoman empire which gave the Russians certain rights in the strategic waterway. Ever since, the Russians have sought periodically to increase their Dardanelles privileges Thus their late t move to gain son* * form of military control is biset (Continued on P; Column 6 Ahloso School To Open September 2 starts •rd:ng Monday to J. C Ahloso school September 2, a*. Treas, principal The buildings are being ernized and the lunch ro<> larged Serving of lunch# begin on September 3 Treas, Mrs, Treas and Mrs. Prentis ’.Vc t compose the teaching fore** for the year. en-w ill » I I *> TH' PESSIMIST HJ Unit Hlaaha, I*. of Red * rn north nor th of j ‘ omniums! or land sales in this part State. School land Ira-* have complained of methods, asserting that items such as windmills, cisterns and other improvements to make the land habitable and mon* useful have been ignored pi a usa Is. a «an rn* lear ned, trier s!*i** has budged «a uattle* still are ll. bol rig is daily from the fat commission and run front nci since and ►vx mg back ranging hit in some ap ENID, Aug 21, 'is Word has been receive*I here of the death in louver. Colo., ,-t Mis, I .aura Wyatt, former Enid abstra , france is w hut you buy an never need ’til you let th’ premium lapse. act ir Read The News Classified Ads. Gn it**: returns fin amount in ted. A Ta News Want Ads. As ho TV ** * ** > soon i an *>n th’ p*, u meric fry i; t)h candidate a platform “lf pie is elected, en -I I Lid. ;