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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - August 29, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma fe,,!9" n,,"i,tW »* »'» F-- ■" (h0, ^ — — ■- •    WH.    b.    ob..    ,o    stratght«n«d    .od moving goolward one* more. Average Net July »*aid Circulation 8407 Member. Audit Bureau of Circulation 43rd Year—No. 115THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION OPA Clings To Schedule On Heat Ceilings Will Be Higher Than On June 30; Pancake, Waffle Mixes, Syrups, Pineapple Up K» I DUIN R HA AKINSON W ASHING! ON. Aug, 29. ijp) - OPA clung today to its ached-i * t 'i mg meat price ceil-pten-d*** 9 (ii *pjte the J nj, I that kept live animats < mtrols im four extra ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 2», IMS V. e hoi] f ' Si C. P «3 J’ 30 Wh^n isled, e a bo i ne new schedules are Ai ver, they will avertive and one-half cents ;nd more for pork than Juno ii ngs. But they’ll still be be-1 v current costs. ( PA and tho agriculture de-P< ; tnient agreed on those esti-IT ates aft* r differing sharply on rat ce lings to clamp on the Iivestor k markets. Secretary of Agriculture Clin-I n P. Anderson resolved that ci.spute by taking advantage of t ‘ ne w power congress granted ii*' d.rr ct od OPA Chief Paul tor to h Ko tho June 30 live ar. n a ce ngs by $2.25 a bund beef and $1 40 for pork 'n sn nff A “ UVU CENTS THE COPY Big Four Foreign Ministers Into Huddle On Peace Meet Australian Makes Prejudice Charge Against Russians Over Refuting To Accept Transjordan Application For U.N. Membership Australia Voted Down On Plea For Frontier Fact Committee Aussie Delegate Storms Out That Experts Never Went To One Spot And Delegates Have Never Even Seen Their Documents & ^mngry*French^*nation ** After^rr n *s J n tho preparation of a bum- VIA1 'n KA *TKNEPH*()TO*. nCa‘-rccord «P ut *«,m J cals of wartime starvation tho and vegetables. (NEA PHOTO BV AL PIONK By ROIlhRT KI NSON PARIS, Autf. —(AP) An Australian proposal to es- ,tablish a sub-committee to collect fac tual data on the Ialian- Soviet Russia today ; ^ rent’h frontier was beaten in a peace conference commission t ie applications of Ire- today after another healed Australian-Russian debate. Hie four principal powers and nine other nations voted against the Australian plan, while five nations Hie Australians. New Zealand abstained. • John A \ P t. to stimulate produc 'd av ( IO Assails Anderson ie CIO cost of living commit-labelcd this action as tx to * a long sci ies of inti which Anderson has mouthpiece for profit- Hopes For Balanced Budget On Rise As Experts Now Predict Record Breaking U. S. Income as Chair By FRANCIS M. LEMAY WASHINGTON, Aug. 29—(AP)—Figures compiled by government experts today indicate that individual incomes will set a record of around $165,000,000,000 this fiscal lee the c c.den acted er rs ’ In a statement issued by v nan -1    i    ■    .,    ,    .    •    —----—- .7 ——• f ,r 7 n T* nton, the commit xcc'eding tho booming war year of 1945 bv $5,000 000.000. tee .sa d American living stand-1 is nave been dealt "a new and c.sast voar kn a s >w •us bio vs and added: country has a right 1r» whether the president behind Anderson’* dec!-1 r nu d ‘‘alarm; d u r ar. 1 I* net officer himself had to what he called an g liquidation of livestock ug the period of no controls asserted in a statement: Thomas Wauls Three Oklahomans On New Indian Commission ; ne en phas pi -ce Ie iii us for whole Situation clearly SM the urgent need for els which will tx* pi ar ►auction ’ Del* v 'he new in:gat I na un cod permit 1 irk en a pack*; WASHINGTON, Aug, 29. CD— At least one of the three mom-hers of the newly-created Indian ..    a    stun-    claims commission should be • ^production rather from Oklahoma, Senator Elmer huh would impede Thomas (I) Ok la) declared today, „    !    ‘    We    are entitled to have a cornin til Sunday    mission member from ive animal ceilings because Oklahoma has have gone into effect last 1 the nation's 300,000 OPA late yesterday fold a reporter. * delay until Sunday President Truman ie agency to complete {signed a bill creating the corn-new set of price tops | mission which will have three J SHJ,OOO-a-year members. All Indian claims must be filed with (the board within five years and must be passed upon within ten years. Names of : wet # will remain rotatively free of any Ikes for the remain- my state 140,000 of Indians,’’ he recently wholesalers and refers reflecting the higher lev- rdei< I by the secretary. >PA sa d ceilings still will ap. Sunday to slaughti rers anti ** •*    **•» Sept em bi* i 5 to * ; *"v • nd on September 9 ** bat* her shops. 5 * te the pi Mg? ani, the *f * u. t on finance corpora \    need ’.«• t 1!.gilt that cf '* *Sund.i * is restoring the *' ’* sub* lies w hu h lapsed h pi e control June 30 Panc ake* lo < est More <• *    <• the food price picture - •' I si.el ca ■ es for pi epa] cd Pf . sc and waffle mixes, can-lf H.w«i;;an pineapple and pme .'rte ju. e, canned salmon, and in <st syi ups, OPA said the popular 20-ounce f “* plain pancake and waffle rr x as well as buc kwheat f < * * 7 x w ii i t* two to cents because of higher ii »ut and < *in meal. O’ several Oklahomans mentioned to Thomas for a icommissioners post dining his 1 ceent Visit to the state, He suggested to alt of those in ter es ted, including Oklahoma party leaders, he said, that they should agr ce, if possible, on one candidate. Oklahomans mentioned for the appointment, the senator said, inc lude State Supreme Court Jus tire Earl Welch of Antlers; Moreover, information galleried by the taxation staff employed by congress and made available to a reporter suggests that even this estimate might be leveed upward before the fiscal year ends ne xt June 30. This raised a possibility that the federal budget, thrown out of kilter by depression and war, might be brought into balance. All these things are based on the assumption that the nation lain rail large-scale strik der of the fiscal year. Congress Wrote It in Law Th# new income estimates, concurred in by the budget bureau, j compare with official predictions last year that the 1947 income would be around $130,000,000,000. j On the hast* of those figures congress wrote the first tax reduction in 16 years. President Truman took note of the unexpected upward trend earlier this month when, in a revised budget message, he estimated tax reve nues at $39,600,000, OOO. against his January forecast of $31,500,000,000. The peak income yeai of 1945 produced $43,800,000,000 in tax leceipts. These fell to $40,672 000,000 in tin- year ended last Checking Missing Persons Files Now Miami Sheriff Seeking Possibles' For Identifying Body Found In Lake MIA Mf. Ok la . Aug 29. CD Sheriff Dee T. Waters said today police departments throughout the midwest had been asked to check their “missing person*’ I files in an effort to identify the body of a well-dressed man who was murdered an i thrown into Grand Lake. I he body, weighted down with j a rock and window sash and eon taming $1,842 in cash in a money I belt, was found Tuesday partial Iv submerged in shallow water of ; the lake near Wyandotte. Consta-j hie Roy Roberts reported the victim had been shot through the j head and beaten, and a coroners jury termed the death murder. The sheriff said missing persons from Arkansas City, Kas , Kansas City, Los Angeles and Colorado already had been checked by police without, success. Ile advanced a theory the dead man may have been a tourist, passing through on highway 66, and possibly was robbed and killed by a hitch hiker. —  *     , Three Fined For Drunkenness Here Burning Molticu In City Jail Cosh $7.50 Estro en- Jum JO.    City    police    made no anesis j    .Necking Out Evaders    Monday    and    Tuesday of this ann lli sVuu*in^ the $6,ot)o, week, hut three persons were ai j 000,000 slash written by congress rested Wednesday and each was jus rr? first postwar tax bill, Mr. charged w itll drunkenness for-1 ,lunums latest estimate of tax' One was charged an $8 75 fine, mer Supreme Justice Harve Mel- !t,vel?uf,s ***£?,! J947 is on,y another $15 and the third paid a about $1,000,000,000 below collet*- j $10 fine. The third person arrest- pa n -t hi ce prices on » suited pi : cer ■1 J oi c r od. r v sered Hawaiian pineap-wiU climb four cents a No. <an The agency said this reborn an incre ase of 13 5 allowed pineapple pi oregon the entire 1946 Hawaiian I p Goes Salmon one pound can of Alaskan sain: n will cost six cents while the pink variety goes cai cents I his results from . pc.’ cent increase for sal-anner s ordered by Ander-o encourage production. * s> it up boosts will amount much as 20 percent for -cd maple and cane syrups, so d as a result of increases ... cd for pi educe rs, whole-s and i* tailers under terms em a* pi v control act. Blunket I andy Increase :Lo lurers also were cl    a    * rank et increase in •p-    •    ''    r ‘ cg their earnings up '    C 1J    :ii    p< a ce time averages, f-;    OF A    ' tt is should not af- * n* • ••’ r? because few rnan-u.a ■ tu■ ers could Qualify. ’ne subject of dairy price L'    ’    '    < 'haji man Roy L. ”r ’ I n of the decontrol briard ‘*'P- J a Staten • ut to Wash-•* ti ^ rn Ins New Orleans r‘    yesterday, recalling ton of Pryor; State District Judge N. P. Johnson of Claremore; W. (’. Lewis of Oklahoma City, former I J. S. district attorney; former Representative E Ii. Howard «*f Tulsa; Hep Victor Wicker ham of Mangum and Eugene Rust. Tulsa attorney. Hiontas has made no recommendation to the White House or to Robert Hannegan, chairman of the national democratic committee bit OF cl Tom Davidson Dies kl Tulsa Wednesday Resident Here After 1900, Hod Tin Shop At Tulsa Last Few Years ‘ I neb’” Tom Davidson, who for many years was a resident of Ada, died at Tulsa Wednesday of a heart attack, about 30 minutes after he was stricken. He was 55. Funeral services will be held El id ay at 2 p.m. at Tulsa. Davidson moved from Ada to Holdenville about 15 years ago, then five years ago moved to lulsa where he established a tin shop. The family came to Ada in 1900 and he grew up here. He was employed for years by the B. B Howard Tin Shop. His widow is a daughter of M. M. Carter of Ada and was formerly Myrtle Carter. Hons in the previous year. In addition to the possibilities of a further boost in national income and in tax receipts, the treasury now is in the midst of an intensive drive to detect wai time tax evasions. Some officials say returns from this campaign may run into billions. At the same time the government has ordered extensive cutbacks or delays in various federal construction. All of which adds up to the possibility that America may see something it hasn’t seen in a long, long time—a balanced budget. Roff Schools To Open Next Monday Schools Add Now But, Hot Lunch Program To Ba Carried On This Year pi v aed ct dings. t <>n Tuesday ie v * mid “rn t » controls n :1k prices k1 said in New ist upon a because he soon would G VI A cl a ♦ ns fur amount in-News Want Ads. OKI and End Panhand JR -1: v et any atte i t a r. i noon G rn mi,-ni    I    W i Surviving in addition to the t, / ‘ ’ pan‘j has widow are a daughter, Mrs. Tom-‘ hos€ now    mie LOU    Holloway of Wyoming, and two    sons, Charles and Billie of Tulsa;    two brothers, George of Tulsa and (J. J. Davidson of Ada; his mother, Mrs. George Davidson who has been making her home with her son George in 'I but has been visiting this summer with O. J. Davidson in Ada. k CARLSBAD, N M . Aug 29 - (/l’> There was just a half-inch too much water for the Boy Scouts* water carnival. I tie extra half inch was rain. ■*« Ilu* international balloon race for the Gordon Bennett trophy is the oldest of aviation contests. Lights fur night airmail were installed first between Cheyenne, i *>yo., and Chicago, 111. weather! HOMA i.'iv* coole nor Fair tonight tonight except chat warmer th cents ai >ii Roff schools begin on Monday, September 2. according to Supt! W. C. Gregory. Buses will make their regular runs on that opening day. Last year the school acquired a new bus and other new bus has been obtained for this year, so that the transportation situation is well taken care of. The hot lunch program will be carried on in the school this year, Gregory says, with Mr. and Mrs. Bob Simpson employed for this work. The faculty includes: W. C. Gregory superintendent; Mrs. Fred Clifton, high school principal; Mrs. Dora Lee Teel, W. E. Mitchusson as grade principal.’ Mrs. Lewis Morgan, Mrs. Kell Bunyard. Mrs. Leslie Cooke, Mrs. I ma D. Carleton, Mrs gory, Mrs. Hate Murphy. B. N. Bunyard and Leo Conn cd will be bus drivers and G. R Cid Ii land the janitor cd was charged an extra $7.50 because he burned a mattress in the jail. There were several arrests made last Sunday, hut Saturday was the last heavy day. — 0 Reckless Driving Fine Is Assessed Albert Leo Bcrgup of Oklahoma City was arrested by Kenneth Will, highway patrolman, who filed charges of reckless driving against him. The case was heard by Justice of the Peace Franklin Bour-land Thursday morning. Bergup was fined $5 and costs and was released after paying the fine. The arrest was made near Stonewall Wednesday a b o u t 9:30 p.m. Grand Larceny Is Charged To Harper R. L. Harper, charged in two cast's of grand larceny, second and subsequent offense, was arrested Thursday morning and arraigned before a justice of peace. I he arrest was made by members of the sheriff’s force. Officers said that the charges were filed several days ago, but Harper could not bi' found at that time. HHK TO BE PROBED By FRANCIS IV. CARPENTER LAKE SUCCESS, N. Y. Aug 29.—(ZI*)    ~    —    ’    ** blocked land, Trans-jordan and Portugal for membership in the United Nations for the sole reason that Russia does not have diplomatic relations with those countries. Refusing to explain his position further despite sharp challenges from a majority of his colleagues, Andrei A. Gromyko, of Russia, told the U. N. security council* that Russia could not support the applications of those countries for the reasons that they do not have normal diplomatic relations with Hie Soviet Union. Several Ask Explanation His position was attacked by Paul Hasluck, Australian delegate, and by Herschel V. Johnson, United States delegate, and other members who sought an explanation. Gromyko refused to add anything. Johnson, already involved with the Russian delegate in a contin vim sy over Russian sponsored Al bania and Outer-Mongolia, said: “I totally reject the point of view expressed by the Soviet Un ion and I think it is contrary to the fundamental law of this organization.” The only application not opposed so far in council debate is that of Afghanistan. There still was no indication when a final vote on all applications would he taken. Hasluck charged Russia with “prejudice’” in refusing to accept Trans jordan s application. Russia had asked the council to accept Outer Mongolia, which has cut rent relations only with Russia. American Talks Heatedly Johnson, speaking heatedly, in effect accused Russia of violating the Potsdam agreement. Johnson said that the Big Three had agreed on Aug. 2, 1945, at Potsdam that they would accept applications from neutrals who qualified under the charter. Ile aal that, based on what Russia said at Potsdam and what Russia said today, “we may diaw the colicin ions that Hie obvious." Brazil, ( luna, the Nethei lands, France and Britain joined the United States in backing Portugal’s hid. Johnson praised Portugal’s help dm mg the war and said that Run si.t likewise was a recipient of the ’ benefits. The eouncil, considering eight applications on the last day in | which it may compu te action for the September meeting of the ^AuS^ih'I^XHlnd';1 HTV!"    .........    e“vd'    Ki.mTT'tre. available supported First Graders Are Enrolling Now For Fall School Term Ada public schools have* var iou* activities under way getting ready for school to start on Sep tember 9, writh the major business this week being enrollment of first graders. This began Wednesday for children with names beginning A through J. And when tho* ’returns’ were in at the office of Supt Rex (J Morrison, there wen* 88 starters already on the rolls with two days to go. I hildien with names beginning K through R are being enrolled Thursday, and those with names beginning S through Z will roll on Friday. Other glade schoolers and inn •or and senior high school stu dents will enroll next week. W e d n »• s day s enrollment by grade schools was: Glenwood 16 Hayes l<. Irving 20, Washington 22 and Willard 13 So. savs Morrison, the prospect is fur full-sized classes for primary teachers this Beasley, the Australian delegate, took up the award of the Mont ( enis plateau to France in paiticul.ii in his argument beton* the Italian commo ion that a special committee should make a study on all disputed t(*mtorial questions connected with the Italian treaty. Experts Never Went There the year Industrial Sites Hap Of Ada Area Will Be Prepared A group of men headed bv Hat i v Dai ndollai. head of lh.* < ’ham tier of (din me ice Industrial coni mitier, is planning to map out in dustnal possibilities in Ada in an effort to furnish piospe. tive i n d ii s t rirs basic informa Hon about sites Bardollar told members of the hoard of direc tors of the organ! ration that a number of manuf.H-tiirers have inquired about possi blo locations in Ada When the survey is completed. all of the possible sites for indies tries will be colored into a map, which will be l.ngi* enough I •rested persons to t**|| .*t STILLWATER, Okla., Aug 29 </P) Because of late rains. Oklahoma growers have a chance to produce good crops in fields of late planted cotton which had been regarded as lost because of summer drouth, Henry Dunlavy, Oklahoma A. and M college ton specialist, Laid today. HARRISBURG. Pa.. Aug. 29 iTp)—Governor Edward Martin today directed state police to investigate tho Ku Klux Klan in W. C. Git- Pennsylvania. The executive ordered the inquiry upon receipt of a request for such action from Justice Meier Stcinhi ink of the New York state supreme court. Jus tic.* Ste i ii brink acted as chairman of the board of directors of the* B Nai Brith anti-defamation league. Before arrival of the justice’s letter, Martin announced “I have, on many occasions, publicly expressed by vigorous opposition to cot any unAmerican organization.” Great Britain and China chal longed Andrei A. Gromyko, So va t delegate, to explain his stand. Hasluck said the Transjordan application would fail now through the veto because it does not have relations with Russia. Prejudice Not Enough Declaring that the council members have a responsibility to all U.N. members and not solely to their own governments, Hasluck said: “We cannot on grounds that amount to prejudice’* reject any nation. Mexico also joined in questioning Russia’s stand. Gromkyo replied briefly to the I delegates with the statement that it seemed to him lie was clear i enough on his motives and that he had nothing to add. t luna and Soviet Russia today supported the application of the Mongolian people's republic for admission to the United Nations and thus differed openly with the United States and Great Britain '►n the second of eight applications to he taken up by the U. N. security council. When discussion on Albania, to which the United States Was opposed, was completed with a brief parliamentary skirmish in which the council decided to vote on all applications at the end of the debate, outer Mongolia was taken up. China With Russia Dr. C L. Hsia, Chinese delegate, said China was prepared to support outer Mongolia “if we ever come to the voting.** China originally had recommended the application wait until next year for the U. N. to know* outer Mongolia “more intimately.” Andrei A Gromyko. Soviet del «gtlc, cited support given the Red army by outer Mongolia The British and United States delegates stated their opposition to taking in Mongolia at this tune Moth sought deferment of this ap plication. Afghanistan, the next country, was given a clean slate with little discussion. A shirt factory wanted to locate a plant in Ada, but because there was no building space available the factory will be located elsewhere. I’he cost of preparing a large map and obtaining detailed in formation will be about $100. a _ . ------- Denton Explains OTC Hearing Date Involves Protest Against Denco Atoka-Norman- Ok la homo City Permit B. D Denton of the Denco Bus Company had an explanation for the Associated Press story that appeared in Th** News Wednes day afternoon. The Ada transportation man said that the case goes In*fore the supreme court Sept. lo so that the merits of the case can be heard. Oklahoma Transportation com pnnv is asking for a supersedeas | bond, which if granted will force! the Ada company to discontinue operation until the case is dis I posed of by the court. I he case involves a protest by the OTC against a permit granted Denco for additional services I from Atoka to Oklahoma City and Noi man. Tho permit was granted Denco by the state corporation commis sion cai Iv this year over protest of th** OTC and the OTC said then that the case would be appealed to the supreme com t. Referring to papers collected on the question bv a committee of experts foi the deputy foreign ministers of Britain, Russia, the United States and Frame, Beas ley exclaimed, “We have never J •'♦*n the; e documents ’ I ll t * • 11 sun more, he stormer! ‘This committee of experts never went to this place How can they give us any information?” Replying to tho chai ge of the Soviet deputy foreign minister, Audit i Y Vishinskv, that the proposed for a st lh-comm it tee • ame from persons “who hadn’t studied the situation, Beasley said: It is because we have studied it that we want more informal lion.” I to* vote on til** question, which lined up only Belgium. Brazil. Greece, the Netherlands anti South Africa with the Australians, came lust before the foreign ministers of Britain. Russia and th** I ruled St i(es and France met in a Big F our session in an attempt to revive the conference now rn the latter half of rts fifth week This was the second set back to major Australian amendments iii ttu* conference. Yester day Australia was beaten in her efforts to have Rusua’s $1,000,-000.000 I epar .Ilion* hill against I Hi*- Bv** for IQCi eneinv tat#** m I valved here .f aside f.»i six months and mad# the *.object of « special commission study New Argument Flare* Antithet argument Dined m flu j military commis .ion ovei lh /than amendment P* the Italian treaty which provub-s for | tnu lion t>t permanent Italian I military fortifications along th#* I I* i * neb Italian ti onto i Gen Angelo Mend# Ile Moi aes of Brazil proposed that the treaty j provide for destruction of instal-■ (atrous able to fire on French soil. Presumably his amendment would have permitted Italy to re tam some d«*ferisive installations. The romim ion adopted the or ■ gin.ii phrasing, however, provid mg for destruction oi removal of all Italian for 11fications within 12 rn l«*s of tti#* frontier Get to Work, I rge* Pole Polish Delegate Wincenty Win lewicz. urged flu* Italian political and territorial commission to for get petty differences and get down to work Ile reminded the commission members they liar! taken a full month to discuss only 6’j of th#* Italian treaty’s 92 pages, all of which must be considered by three commissions and the full *.1 nation conference before it * go to the Big Four foreign isters for final drafting. Androl V, Vihinsky, Soviet delegate, al o expressed concern over flu* delay, commenting rh is is the second months w#* have been sitting We ai.* only at th#* second article of the (Ital lam treaty.” North Wind Drives Temperature Down Minimum of 61 Degrees Recorded After Rainfall d A ;* *r» and against May Seek To Speed Parley Progress < On Peace Treaties No Observers Present When They Assemble In Fomous Clock Room In Paris P A R I S. Aug 29 V -The fmeign ministers caum ii met for four hours today in an effort to i 'Scue the peace conference from its doldrums anil agreed upon a procedure for handling the 300 p r o p o * r d amendments whirh have hogged down committees. | PARTS, Au y 29 — —The foreign minister of Britain, Russia, th#* I rutod State and France met this afternoon rn an effort to find a way of revitalizing the j peace confei ern e. Shortly before the remitters gathered in the office of Georges Btdault, prudent and foreign 'minister of France, the rotifer -ewe had w itr.* -o-d another of ' th#* c lashes which have bedeviled I Hie peace making An Australian proposal to establish a sub cc rn mitt**#* to collect factual data < v, | th#* Italian Fre nch frontier was j beaten Ll to six in the Italian * onion i«.o after a heats j it alian Russian exchange. The four pi mc pal pow i (,m»* other nations voted | th** Australian plan Meet In Famous Room . C S Secretary of St.itr James I r, Byrnes, British Foreign Secretary El im st Be vin. Soviet Fore ; »gn Minister V. M Molotov and llidault met iii the building containing the famous Clock Room where the Big Four of framed th#* treaties which I too, hoped would # nd w ar Their first task. it was believed. was to devise a common ground for dealing with the 300 | amendments to treaty draft* which have snowed the confer* en* *• under. Ah they met only the preambles to four of the treaties had h#*#*n adopted in Comrnissions The conference itself had yet to I pass on roost of these, having passed on less th.,n 200 of the 55 -OOO words in th#* five treaties f -Bulgaria. Italy, Romania Efland and Hungary. Byrnes First to Arrive Secretary Byrnes von the fust to at i iv.* at th#* Quai DO* He h.,s accompanied bv his adv is# r* t,,r the meet mg. Senators Ar thor V and* rda t g CR Mb ti) rom Conn alb < Ii Tex), and pi et# I it,ii !, |p,f J, Molotov VS as hi f I. * *    !    * * »    «« • * • sr m was in i timpani#*#) by In* dens Fedor Bu # v and And: «*i \ : sky. A crowd ©f jsttveral hundred anxious Frenchmen and women watched them arrive in f ont of the French f<-i#ogn ministry. Byrnes, Molot«>v and Be vin alt appeared cheerful as they climbed the ton#* step j and Byrne Molotov were smiling The four rn mist* rs ’vail dev w# their own means of letting the w«<! Id know w hat *;• ■« s on .n the intimacy of Bidault'* office meeting h.,k h..n#*d to the 1919 thev. ten. md hi* He lr* inl and pi' ne an mm Summers Chapel To Enroll On Monday Parent* Asked To Come, Talk Ho# Lunch Program Prospects; 4-H Meets Friday < hapcI school lav. September 2 'A iii On hiJdren Summer s I **gin Mon* 'his. enrollment day, th* need not bring lunches. E. L Stratton asks that ax many parents as p.. obi.* come with their children so that there can he discussion of prospects for a hot lunch program. Member of the 4 lf club mu ! meet at the school building Fr day night. Aug, 30, fr* o clock. >m to 3 changed and Greater returns fur amount in vested. Ada News Want Ads. TONKAWA. Aug 29 ,P lh bon n N Brown, president «>f northern Oklahoma junior < *< • I leg** has announced that with the exception *d <*n** position th.* schools fatuity for t ti#* coming school year is complete Six new instructors were added to the teaching staff tins year in anti * i pat ion of increased enrollment Greater returns for amount rn I vested. Ada New s Wunt Ads. Seems that sometime not so long ago Ada was sweltering un der temperatures thai got up w**ll alcove tIi#* UM) degree mark and that perspiration furnished about t he only moist iii **. But times hav changed fast. Take th** weather report #»f Wednesday and W’ednesdav night coming on tti#* heels of five inches of weekend rainfall. Tile highest temp*--ratine off! chilly recorded here Wednesday was 85 <l**giec, that’ cool and j rim mg th#* night th#* wind coming in fr#»ii» th#* not th drove th. ro«*i * in v down t#» 61 «{« gi # i tialf a dozen lowei than been sine** ’way la t spr mg I’he misting rain that f#*U dur mg part #»f Wednesday added 09 #*f an in# It t## th#- record of moi* tut#- making th#* week s total 5 IO anti the week arid a half total 6 V t i inches. TH’ PESSIMIST HT I*##*# HlMfca, jg>. . some it had ain’t nothin’ that i as hot under th* na vin while Wf somebody ’re talkin’ ail hk< O' US #I:# applause but without gin in* ;