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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - February 25, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma A Kaniai •ditopwrttw rtw(a friniil af hit llrav* ant la ■ fatm Ie at) mw. .(raw far baa Bath aail Hit fan.., ha .hurt had jutf returned (rem a trip ta clip ta pat excelsior (ar han't nests. _    ^    WEATHER Cloudj and continued mild to-nifht; Tuesday generally fair. THE ADA EVENING NEWS BUY MORE WAR BONDS Hereford Heaven's Program Adds Tour To Year's Schedule Sill Likens of Flying L Ranch Elected President To Succeed Mo** Patterson; H. H. Tout Likely in Early Juno Bill Likens, owner of the Flying L Ranch at Davis, was et president of the Hereford Heaven Association at a meeting attended by 21 persons at the Aldridge hotel Sunday afternoon. Likens replaces Moss Patterson, owner of the Lazy S Ranch near Ardmore, as head of the organization. ~    ~    .    C.    C.    Buxton,    Jr.,    was    chosen first vice president and Francis Valley View Meeting Set All Members Invited To Tuesday Discussion Of Problems, Ideas, Flans Have you contributed $1 or more toward Valley View hospital in the last dozen months? If so you have indicated interest rn the continuing welfare of that institution and you have a chr.nce to find out what the situation of the hospital is now in these unsettled postwar months. tx?    °* the membership ^Valley \jew hospital has been Coifed for Tuesday, february 26 at 4 o’clock at the'Aldridge hotel! The membership includes all who have contributed a dollar or more toward the funds which annually make it possible for Valley view to carry a heavy load of charity work along with the pay patients. All of these members are invited to attend the Tuesday meeting where they will learn what sort and extent are the problems Valley V lew, along with hospitals everywhere else, are having to deal with in these times. And they will have an opportunity to ask questions, to offer ideas and suggestions, for it is an open discussion meeting that the directors feel members will find informative and interesting. WaflenleTaik On-Job Program Will Discuss Over KADA Questions Vets Hava Askad About Training Program A®* Watters, who is chairman of the committee here which has been taking the lead in arranging the on-the-job program for veterans will be on the air tonight (Monday) over Station /VADA with information about the program. He will devote most of the 15 minute period from 9:30 to 9:45 ° c*ock to answering which veterans have been asking him and other members of the committee about the program whereby they get government aid in nay while learning a trade or skill. Ada s program has assisted in placing several dozen veterans already and is recognized over the effective being amon* th« most ta*k covcr most i j J71051 numerous questions asked by ex-service men wanting to get into on-the-job training. Hill manager of the Colvert Ranch of Mill Creek, is the new second vice president. Outgoing vice presidents are Bill Likens and Roy Turner, owner of / the Turner Ranch of Sulphur. Directors Also Chosen Members of the board of directors include Roy Turner, W. A. (Gus) Delaney, Jr., Dr. R. E. Cowling Moss Patterson, Dr. Ralph Clark, R. G. Powell, Harmon Ebey and Jack Smith in ad- 1 SP 10 *be executive officers of the organization. Al Darlow, head of the Oklahoma A. and M. college animal husbandry department, is expected to return to the United States early in March to resume his duties at Stillwater and his Hereto? ",eaven secretarial duties to which he was reelected. Vote H. H. Tour Toe group voted to hold a Hereford Heaven tour and scheduled ^tlve,y f°«: June 6 and 7. The tour will be separate and apart from the annuai Oklahoma Hereford Breeders Association’s annual tour, although, the Hereford Heaven group agreed to participate in the state tour if of- orf*nization *kat this area be a part of the tour. Formal invitations will be sent to hundreds of breeders and oth-?£ i"?rc*ed persons requesting that they attend the two-day tour It was suggested that persons attending the Hereford Iteaven tour would want a chance to look over there ran **^1 the cattle raised composed of C. C. Buxton Jr., Jack Smith of Lazy Vi™ p eHS"..of the Turner francis HUI of the Colvert Ranch and George PoweU of the J. A.. Powell Ranch were selected J®    arrangements    for the Hereford Heaven tour. Sales Dates Discussed The matter of the Hereford A POW Comes Home df?tr°y'r Stewart, which was captured and used by the Japs for 45 months before end of the war is Dictum) SSfSKf a,tT «» “liberation" The sh.p suN Itw bndH^h^X. iin* JaV« ta February, 1942. which damaged V 50 Daa,y mat demolition charges were set off to emir if Japs salvaged it in March, 1942, and it served as part of th. VZZ imperial «•£ until it wa, recaptured at HonshuJapan.Note ES g on side of ship and Jap double funnel. Glencoe Officers Kill One Of Men Trying lo Rob Bank ShorlH and Deputy See Mon in Building, Return Fire At T"** *• Bood* May Have Boon Joplin Mon GLENCOE, Feb. 25. (AP)—One man was killed in a H.m’ V.' r—    -    ^mxiuim gun battle with officers as turn ap    ..    ,    j demonstration by'students would !Lk al    ”    ?    three men attempted to «°l cause a new outbreak of vio- rob the Glencoe State Bank early today.    !52Sf* ftudent disorders had Bombay Back Almes! To Normal Now Casualties la Mutiny At Least 228 Dead, 1,047 In-jurad; Faur Frobes Begun _ By G. MILTON KELLY BOMBAY, Feb. 25.-(A>)-Roy-ai Indian sailors who participated in a mutiny last week have returned to duty, a British communique said today, and conditions in Bombay are “practically normal.** Strikes have ended at shore installations, dockyards and all •ii on!i ot the city’* 66 cotton mills the communique said, although Royal Indian air force personnel here still refuse to work. A police statement said that road barricades had been removed by recruiting residents of the area as laborers, and that only a few minor incidents had been reported. Royal navy ships, including the light cruiser Glasgow, formed a double semi-circle inside the harbor, and a large force of naval personnel in white shorts and Houses came ashore for unannounced assignments. Students Insist On Protest Meanwhile, reinforced British tommies took precautions to make certain that a scheduled demonstration by'students would Gotham Preparing For Transit Strike GM and (IO Confer Again VAW Criticises Mediator's Optimism, Says Statements Not Justified Case Bill Is Under Fire • Schwellenbach Says Now's Na Tima ta Reshuffle Established Labor Poolings I Listing Men To Take Over Mayor Asks Philip Murray For Help to Head Off Disastrous Tic-Up af City NEW YORK, Feb., 25. LF*-New York City’s fire department was alerted today for possible duty in the event of a city-wide  "V. ..IU Iiuuurras oi mou- transit strike, which would h*. th- k workers’’ off jobs today, rupt transportation for millions of the cabinet member told the sen- persons.    minions or THREE REGIONAL GAMES AT BYNG TT.ree Regional tournament basketball games will be Played Thursday night at Bvng with winners going to Shawnee to play the remainder of their games there, according to Lee K. Anderson,’ secretary of the State Athletic Association. Class C. McLish boys will plav Asher at 7 p. rn., Byng girls will meet New Lima at 8 p. rn. and Byng ?°'ls .u J* meet Bowlegs at in 1u Glass All games wliU be.Played Thursday. Two Wapanucka teams and Coalgate will meet opponents in the Durant Regional meet. W apanucka girls will meet Tushka at 12:30 p. rn. Thursday. Wapanucka boys meet Tushka m a Class C game at 2:30 p rn and Coalgate plavs Stonewall in Class B at 5 p. rn. (Continued on Page 2 Column 3) Charges UXTnd Britain Trying To Squeeze Out Russia WASHINGTON, Feb. 25.-(/Pl Irffini»irTer. mdltary government official contended today that an attempt is being made to freeze Russia out of a search for German assets in such countries as Spam and Argentina. The contention was voiced to the sente war mobilization subcommittee by Russell A. Nixon, former acting director of the division bf investigation of cartels and external assets, office of mil-itry government in Germany. Before the war Nixon was , AL\ A. Feb. ^5.—(£>)—Alva will hold its second annual fat stock show March 12 and 13 with entries open to FFA and 4-H club members. The chamber of commerce is the sponsor. -a—- Greater returns tor amount Invested—Ada New* Classified Ads WEATHER Oklahoma — Cloudy and continued mild tonight- Tuesday generady fair and becoming colder. Arkansas — partly cloudy, cloudy1* ***** a*ternoon» mostly t wZmUiJiZ*    Wixon was rn?? TTgt?nJreHresentative of the 9 United Electrical Workers post now returned to that Nixon told the senators in testimony made public today: it    111 both the U.S., British and French foreign offices with consciously maneuvering to prevent all four (occupying) powers from being involved in the search for external Tu *e neutral countries be-that w°uld lay bare the fascist or reaction-army regimes in countries,such as Spain, Portugal Switzerland, Sweden and Ar- ?fpnm!?n*canf W?.ulw reveal a11 the elements of collaboration of certain interests in the allied countries with these regimes. , S “c h genuine quadriparUte action would completely upset ‘h* appleca, t for plans of compromise regarding Germany's ex-ternal assets in the interest of trade and commercial advantages, and in the interest of avoiding the creation of ‘too radical’ regimes in the future.” The witness had further criti-JW*y German “Hair* claret ^ministered. He de- of Lt Tr-e war industry potential or LG. Farben, giant German Kusi' has not boon eliminated as it was ordered to be 2. No decartelization law has ^Promulgated. 3. The denazification program is incomplete. „ Nixon told the senators that our drive to divest Germany of its external wealth has bogged ?zed” and 15 profoundly jeopard-COWBOY SINGER tni tn finS4G,?,ANI?f' Ar“- Feb. 25. rrvF)—Powder River Jack L#*» 73 widely known rodeo singer and composer of cowboy songs was killed almost instantly last night when his car careened from the road near here last night and overturned. He is survived by his wife, Kit- g’ appeared with him at r«3dl*ion’ 9al«ary‘ Cheyenne and other rodeos for years as a singing team. Febmary Capping Tam Weaker By Sprieglike Finish It just hasn’t been February this year—it’s been March with touches of April. Not that the remaining three days of the month couldn’t produce some winter, for at this season the weather can alternate from one kind to another at almost split-second speed. But take Sunday. Many people here took it as an invitation to get out of the house into open country. The government thermometer say* Jt fot up to 76 degrees. In sheltered spots the mercury went on up from there and instead of talking about spring there was a mention of summer, too. Early Monday morning a cooling wind blew in briskly from the south but didn’t bring along much change, for the temperature dropped only to 50 degrees before 7 a.m. The wind continued blowmg gustily during the day. Urges Decision Now Oa Merger Proposal Gurney Point* Out It'* Blocking Congreet on Other Preeling Problems WASHINGTON. Feb., 25. I.Fi-Senalor Gurney (R-SD) called today for early action on President Truman’s proposal for army-navv legislation so congress will know what to do about other pressing military problems. Gurney, a member of the senate military committee, told a reporter he thinks it will be im-possible for legislators to act intelligently on extension of the draft universal training, legislation to fix the size of the army and navy and the military budgets until it disposes of the merger proposal. ougbt to get this thing settled one way or the other so that SrLcai? [ahead,” he declared. There s either going to be a merger or there isnt. Let’s find out SO *We know where we stand.** A three-member subcommittee, including Chairman Elbert D. rTVi111]?? /P"Utah) and Senators Hill (D-Ala.) and Austin (R-VT) may reach a final decision this week on the form of the merger legislation.    * While the three reportedly are agreed on autonomy for the air forces, unity of command and merger of auxiliary service branches they are said to be still un-decided whether to recommend that the setup be operated under one or three, civilian cabinet members. Gurney said he hoped the recommendation would be for a single armed forces secretary, as Mr. Truman proposed. On the other hand. Senator Russell (D-Ga.), a naval committee member, said that while he favors unity of command he doesn t wrant to see the separate branchi “jumped up together” where they would lose their identity. —-*- L. c TJtJI^A’J0kIa • Feb • 25. <.FL-S. G. fender, 79, who served as Tulsa’s first town imar-s"als in 1903, died yesterday. # 1L Pioneer officer retired from the police department only eight years ago after 36 years of service. -—— _ A dull thud or pounding noise when the engine is speeded up bearing* * worn connecting rod . TSS man was trapped within the building by Sheriff E. G. Schroe-der of Payne county and his Undersheriff, J. R. Bradley. The sheriff said the man began firing aHd retreated out the back door, with both officers returning the shots. He was killed about 300 feet from the building. Sheriff Soh rooder said a driv-ers license issued to Ralph Davis, 33, Joplin, Mo., was found on the body and a .45 army automatic was nearby. Safe Door Tora Off The sheriff said it had not been determined whether anything had been taken from the bank. The safe door had been torn open but preliminary examination indicated the safe had not been Stoics ted. The robbers, however, had shot open several lockboxes. Sheriff Schroeder said a glove was found where a car had been parked and he believed one or possibly two other men were involved. Schroeder said neither he nor Bradley saw the other men during the gun duel with the robber. A check of the bank losses was being delayed until federal bureau of investigation agents could arrive. Happened About 5 A. M. *,e, robbery occured about 5 oclock. The sheriff said he stationed himself at the front and Bradley at the back after they bad noticed someone moving about in the building. The men had broken through the brick w*all surrounding the vaUw ])ut ^ad not obencd the vault door. . They had removed the safe door when officers detected them. Schroeder said he saw a man moving about with a flashlight through the hole in the vault w'all and ordered him to stay where he was. Robber Started Shooting He began shooting and I returned his fire.” the sheriff said. He ran out the back door and Bradley began shooting at him J^*th a machine gun. We were both firing when he was killed *’ Court records at Tulsa listed a Ralph Davis as one of 18 defendants charged in a federal indict-rnent with conspiring to violate U. S. liquor laws in Washington county. Trial of the case was set for a - -vuv.u Uiaviucis Ile! a been reported by this afternoon, however, and leaders of the congress party and the Bombay students congress urged that the demonstrations be cancelled. Some students insisted, nevertheless, that they would protest the use of British military forces against the mutineers. At the Larges hospital here, medical students took care of their regular ward duties, but stood in doorways during their : £,ou,rs to protest against the establishment of a post of British troops on the hospital grounds.    K At Least 228 KUM A British army communique tonight said latest figures on civ-Uian casualties admitted to hos-pitals since the beginning of the ^jfj^snce*. totaled 2M killed and 1,047 injured. „ WASHINGTON, Feb., 25.    — Secretary of Labor Schellenbach DFTRniT mw* VK tx* r* }°ld senatoi*s today that the Case eral^ Stop!’an!) thf    I r dl8Putes bill passed by the Ant W L    United    house as    “hodge-podge    legisia- Auto Workers    resumed their    tion” and    “ill-advised ” strike settlement negoiations to- Calling attention to “many day with GM President C. E. strikes” and ’ hundreds of Tho* fourth1 a*ain absent. It was the sands of workers” off jobs today fourth consecutive meeting Wil- the cabinet member told the sen-’ ness• m    because of ill-    ate labor    committee this    is no;    At the    same    time    municipal R. J. Thomas,    VAW president.    Si? said before entering the meeting system of dpalinu wit ifMWO spcnaiiM.swith engineering. that he had no obj£tion to mm* U«io„™h”p, “ “h ,ab°r Sd. *"*'*1    «•«**»•    «Pt5 mg the conferences to Washing-1 The secr^tarv*.    j    *    *    , ton as proposed bv Senator    rnent said    tho hm.fJ!    state-    The men.    now    employed    in toe'president^-anti t^'fh’e, ^ j    "Z* pu’te^ —,he V“* President lYuman to call the “(2) It af toronto    Leaders of the transport work- disputants to the White House organized vt ii. ^ *CVhe *” T°n <CIO) have threatened Special Federal Mediator James ; by amending the nat?,!„ i°i k” a    anytime after midnight F. Dewey again took up his task i relations act and the sLl*; I°rrT Vn    w a*'* boosts and toaether*in° ""I* '"V*" ^    Norr.s-    |    sole jcolUetive nghts together in an atmosphere of ex-1 Then, in a detailed Sf”h^unionPPThelir0Anw,hehPa[' ‘ion °f p,‘sent ,abor '-"and or tne union. The UAW objects practices. Schwellcnbarh a~.|ar (eri'dr"^ -ii1 de°u not ^hink ingress will allow the national policy set forth in these protective laws to be frustrated in this manner.” s upunusm annul an early settlement, according to one high ranking official who stated yesterday: “No Baals For Statement” “The union is dissatisfied with Dewey principally for putting out optimistic statements to the press leading people to believe the end of the strike is imminent when he has no basis for such statements.” Statements from Dewey last week indicating a settlement might not be too far distant brought two strongly-worded telegrams from the UAW to its members warning them not to look for an early end to the strike. Only “minor differences’* in the much ^’greater* “hi?, ‘he toU ■ - treater, however, and since the federal mediator took term of court o might never be known. *Many of the dead already had been cremated on burning ghats, the funeral pyres which daily receive the city s dead. While Jawaharlal Nehru, congress party leader, arrived to investigate the causes of the rioting, the army announced that five courts of inquiry had been ordered. The multiple courts will inquire into separate incidents. Four are to begin their investigations at once. The army communique said mi was '’completely quiet.” The city’s hospitals listed scores of dead and wounded simply as “unknown.” The British communique said that nine banks, 30 shops. 22 gov-einment grain and cloth shops, IO post offices and IO police outposts had been looted since the start of the disturbances. OEI Office Sd Up by President Truman Abo Raartablithet ESB Which Operated Dor* log War Period I .---  **•*-*    * I ion* ic I . instead of promoting industrial the secretary said the Case bill may well initiate an era of industrial warfare with the power of government used to destroy labor unions.” Before the secretary testified. Senator Smith (R-NJ) said “people are impatient” with production lags. He said labor a n d omust substitute something else for name-calling.” (bhut Agreement Signed to Combine, bd Armed Purer CHUNGKING. Feb , 25. --...IOX. W spoilsmen em- An agreement merging central phasized and a long list of is-' government and communist forces sues including wages, seniority into one national Chinese army and vacation pay are still unset- was signed today at a ceremony Ued    swcTafu xV General "-"tai special U. S envoy and adviser to this na tin no oemu __-__•__ are granted. PoMce Already Alerted rire Commissioner Frank J. Quay Ie told his men to report for duty promptly if the strike is called The police department was alerted over the week end. whether the city intended to operate subways in case of a strike over, union sources stated. The two sides have come to a “tentative agreement’* only on the maintenance of membership and checkoff issues of the new contract, UAW spokesmen em AM#] M    m    O .j    ia.'c    iii    a    J Inspector James McElroy fnorrfA #vl bl. m police planning opening March 4. Weeding Oui Jap Nationalists How TOKYO. Feb. 25. — (Ah — The job of weeding out ultra-Nation-alists from Japans 3.000 candidates has developed into such a slow process that the cabinet today postponed the national elections from March 31 to April IO. Kyodo new-s agency, reporting [be cabinet announcement, said uie 10-day postponement would permit “closer contact with Allied headquarters for a strick examination of the qualification of candidates.** Cabinet proposals for revising Japan s constitution, to be announced within a few days, are expected to become an important issue, and the cabinet reportedly wants the revision to be discussed publicly and at length before the election. This is another reason offered for the postponement. WASHINGTON, Feb., 25, President Truman today reestab-“fbed the office of economic stabilization in conformity with the government’s new wage-price policy. tied. Near Auto Strike Record If no agreement is reached by Wednesday, the strike °. 175,000 production workers will enter its 100th day and become the longest in the history of the Auto industry. A 99-day walkout last fall employes of the Ford Motor Co., of Canada now holds the record. The union is demanding an hourly wage increase of 19»/2 cents—General Motors has offered 18* a— and reinstatement of the old contract which the cor-poration cancelled December IO. The Packard Motor Car Co. also continued negotiations with the UAW, which demands a wage boost higher than i8S cents hourly for its 11,000 workers. lap Yen Exchange HHS Black Mallei charge of the board, said: "^finitely, we will try to run facilities!”*3* ^ °ther translt Pica Made To Murray Meanwhile a plea by Mayor William O Dwyer for help in !Se roreatened walkout dent r>Lnr he^ands of CI° President Philip Murray. .iii?.® m,ay?r ‘.n a telegram last night asked Murray to use his position and influence’* to avoid a tie-up which, O’Dwyer said. would result in “grave injury to the people of the city of New labor ” nd the Ca“Se °f 0r£anued Wage Increase “Just Cause** „ O Dwyer added, however, that we cannot and will not recognize any organization as sole and ex-c usive bargaining agent for all civil service employes.” He said he had been advised by the city’s corporation counsel that such re- state*VawsWOUld ** 3 vioIatlon of ^f^anded w*age increase ■    .    —    .    *    vjj    any    <tUV    ISP: to this nation’s army reorganiza tion committee.    llItf aemanded wage increase hnZhi? ?.5reen?,ent ^presents the I ^J!fwcd by O Dwyer as a “just hope of China, * General Marshall « , asserted after the signing. “I can 1 rnmm !!’ Murray said he had “no only hope that its pages will not SHUT6" whatsoever to make* be soiled by small groups of ir- crning the situation, but in a reconcilablcs, who for ^ selfish • f®"Versa{lon with O Dwyer early purpose would defeat the Chinese JjSL YC€ .e Profes^d willing-people in their overwhelming de- of orivr.nrP th^ &***&***** sire for the right to live in Deace Proventing a strike. and prosperity ”    j. Murray, who is in Washington. Will Reduce Forces    |    ta    come    her. The agreement provides for re-1 matte. ) O iU yo dlscuss tho .    .—Miuviun ior re- duction of government forces to In!?—* and cohimunist troops tL0 dlv,s*ons within 18 months. ,* n s”0,American headquarters «uPln5’ wbich is implement-mg the truce in China’s civil tori?’ ,S/Cilarg0d w*tb supervising terms of the reorganization. Signing the document were f    !?'Chung, for the gov ernment, and Gen. Chou En-Lav. communist representative rho reorganization program ti™ form.u!ated at a special miU-tary conference in Nanking re- fral counsel for the CIO. said nei-Uier the union chief nor any of bis deputies planned to do so. Eau Limits Recognition Meanwhile the TWU had no. could    DAWyV    that    the CIty f Und*er Iaw meei TWU for 32 nonr *®Ie,bargaining rights workers    service    transit The transportation employes an^elev^t d ai> S’ bu?sl* streetcars and elevated lines of the munic- tem OWned Unified Transit sys-The TWU, headed by City seeks a $« dily wage increase for “    QulU of,l'r>d to (Iv If .. - nf«°*la«'ons person- t ^.^i^Hingleaders Only LONDON, Feb. 25.—(A>)—Gen. oir Claude Auchinleck. British commander in India, said tonight there w'ould be no vindictive, mass punishment for disorders in Bombay and Karachi last week but that ringleaders would be tried and punished if guilty. PAULS VALLEY. Feb. 25.—(ZP) -—Clothing made by students in the home economics department of the high school will be displayed in windows of three Pauls Valley stores during national sew and save week. nl*’7    iiremuer    will De Chester W. Bowles, director of economic stabilization, as chairman. and the secretaries of treasury, agriculture, commerce. and labor, the federal loan administrator, the chairman of the federal reserve board of governors, the budget director, price Administrator Paul A. Porter, the ••curity exchange commission chairman, the housing administrator. and the chairman of the wage stabilization board. The president will name two representatives each of labor management and agriculture also’ to serve on the bbard. The office of economic stabilization will have “the same functions. powers, and duties” held during the war. It succeeds the office of stabilization administrator, formerly headed by Judge John Cask ie Collet. *- TULSA, Okla., Feb., 25. f.f**— Services will be held here tomorrow for Mrs. Minnie Crane*-. 69. widely known Oklahoma club woman, who died Saturday. Mrs. Craner came here two yrars ago from Enid, where she was a past worthy matron of the order of eastern star. She also had served as grand Esther for the state organization. H P^W£E£- Fe*>- 23 —(/p>—Tom Hand. 57, Pawnee, died of injur-ies received when he was struck by an automobile north of here. aaaa uurirncy ana limit sharply its circulation, robbing the black market of access to free spending. Also, this semi-freeze on individual finances was expected to force idlers to work and to provide a basis for new price-fixing. Wermrik Called To Answer Charge MANILA. Feb. 25.—f>P)—The Philippine court today issued a summons to Maj. Arthur Vermuth to answer within 90 days the complaint by Olivia Josephine Oswald that he was already married when in December, 1941. he allegedly married her. Miss Oswald made the charge in filing for an annulment. Wer-muth had denied the marriage Meanwhile, the darkhaired, beauteous Olivia is not wanting for suitors, what with every arrival of the Pacific mail bring- in* Starks of proposals. Yanks HUGO. Fab 25 —im I union    t1 Husk*y' ,or    >-r7^toto “hem" T^Vs    mad    brought8^ ! ?oSIftv    S'T™ now prowls address in care of I turn to his Flvin* V    ranch ne^ th® A“OC>*t*d    "»'<•« "lone. Fort Towson    to    take    overactne JSfh JSH0** re* divisions    -‘'tate    resents for higher cd- pvi/ v serv,r<* troops not to I atlon Liday were breaking xceed 15 per cent of their total do^n an allocation of $1,309,003 th.    made    to    th# i:nivoMa«    , strength. r..    Service Areas China was divided into eight service areas under directors re-spomuble to the minister of nat- 559 defense, or the national military council. in#tod.ay sports circulat-^ nifhoUngkin* Poetical circles Mid 14 top - ranking generals Chian# iT c‘°n^d Generalissimo redf.r,n^?i k recent,y against reducing the army at a time th?!!? i € S‘rd WorId War is *n the making” but the Chiang refused to halt reduction. * vniHJ5bt”ghai ?«veral thousand >oung Chinese staged a noisy demonstration at the Russian consulate general. They sealed the consulate doors with bright colored posters which demanded that the Russians get out of churia. J!)fda to. th|e Lmversity of Okla-pital Sc ° medicme and hos- . Jhf, ">oney will be apportioned for various additions and improvements. ■th'H PESSIMIST Man- OKLAHOMA CITY, Feb. 25.— ^.TAttorney General Mac Q. Williamson today approved $85,-000 of bonds voted by Fairview, Okla., for enlargement, extension and improvement of the city’s tight and power system. management. WALTERS, Feb. 25.—W—A redecoration and repair job on the district court room of the Cotton county court house has been completed. Other parts of the court house will be repaired later Hid you ever notice how quiet th’ fellers who talk so big downtown git as they near home? Oather Harp, who opened a closet door yesterday an* tor got t run u xcported •onie better t'day. ;