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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - February 26, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma That line off "hold tho lino" against price and wag. riw« ho. b..n |K.».J bad, from mUfhU to hulk. rim 20-,.rf Ii.. o„d    h    tfi still carrying th# ball In powar plays against it. WEATHER Fair tonight and Wednesday, colder tonight 42nd Year—No. 268 THE ADA EVENING NEWS BUY MORE WAR BONDS Goering Is Still Bold, Nazi Leader Von Papon Most Dangerous; Garmon Defense ■ Seeking to Clear Notion Of Guilt By De WITT MacKENZIE XTT,__AP Worts Traveler *»*REBERG, Germany, Feb. 26—lour correspondent has run in t o Reichs-Marshal Hermann ueoring here and is mighty glad to see him again. Because this time he is where he belongs—in the dock of the Allied court on the charge of crimes against humanity. Hitler’s crown prince is looking far better than I’ve ever seen him, especially since he has lost a huge amount of the fat he used to lug about with him. He also wems remarkably cheerful and full of beans, if you will pardon the expression, especially for one who is sitting on death’s front doorstep. He has lost little if any of the self confidence and ego he possessed when I saw him in action at Munich in 1938, and later in Berlin, as he and his chief were putting the finishing touches on their conspiracy against mankind. c    jacked    Courage bull it isnt surprising to see Goering battling for life with a grin and a fair exhibition of nonchalance. For to give the devil his due, Hermann has never been accused of lacking physical cour-S ij won hls sPurs in the first Yr’ y?u know- with his daring ** showmanship a n c -J w% °P tee ®ritish front JhnfL f iamou* Baron Richthofen^ leader of the “Flying Circus was shot down in his crimson plane. He was Germany s greatest ace and a lot of folk wondered what would hap-to the circus. They soon OU • or mother leader IV*'4u\er m a crimson plane— and that was young Goering. »y Attention * Stiff. «! runnerup is making a fight of it in court. Of course know* very well that his !    ? escaping death are Si™?* *d- However, he’s stick-H1/ old adage that while there s life there s hope — and aUrTr^Vt1 P.leases his vanity to attract attention in a courtroom crowded with the nationals if many countries. tr£ie #anHC ^central figure in the frial—and how wel1 he realizes it as he scribbles notes for his attorney, nods approval of arguments by the defense or shakes disapproval of some point by the grSSS0^ ,G°onngs Penchant fniir ^Iica^uhast g,ven a lot of for n k *IC!fa ^    *    ^USt 8 buf- ULdont get that mistaken notion. He s smart and his organizing ability and driving muc” to do with Putting the reich on such a power- ^Lfo°Lngr.that Hitley almost conquered Europe. Most Dangerous But despite all the evil which SET I haS done’ he isn't the one to Jbe most feared among the Nazi chieftains on trial. That dis-falls to Franz Von Pap-en, the crafty worker behind the scenes who built Heller up with ami Jkea doublecrossing him Von temg JUehrer himself. Von Papens scheme failed, but ll* rcma ms one of the world ’s most dangerous men. He, too is fighting vigorously for his life. one tLi0afChl™ Von.Bibbentrop, aUn V« ♦ • f?rei£n mmister, who V 5 tncky but no match for Von Papfn. Then theres JuliCJ ettre iew baiter whose Iive face reglsters on his repul- Lives Not Main Issues fo? whom r® Hst °/ defendants jot whom German legal exDert? teLilM* ,aU their    Os* leaded    °f.these Nazi leaders are the main issue of the malTt?    actually    the Gcr- «f^evenyers are subt,y Ejecting fntr, tV i ?re ,mP°rfant issue Jhe .a1, and lhat is to ac- whirh thnaVi°n ofuany crimes for which the Nazi chiefs might be o?nn!Ct*,d.uYou se* this defense quem Tv nd Projected fre- Thejlheme song of the defense ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 26,1M6 F| m rn    ^    FIVE    CENTS    THE    COPY It T. TRANSIT STRIKE THREAT EWS Race Riot Flares in Columbia,Tennessee Ten Parsons Wounded in Overnight Disorders That Bring Patrolmen, Guard Units in; Situation Quieter Tuesday COLUMBIA. Tenn., Feb. 26.—(AP) -Order apparently had been restored in Columbia late this morning after riot-ous| overnight disorders in the negro-populated section in which ten persons, including four policemen, were wounded. * Mayor Eldridge Denham said P Cl Ti ta f mn iitrtn    J  a. « More Workers Asking Jobs Applicant* Numerous, Job Placements Down; USES Appeals for Community Help Fire Destroys Frisco Bridge All Rail Traffic Between Ade, Holdenville Re-Routed While Repairs Rushed Three hundred feet of a Frisco railroad bridge across the South Canadian between Ada and Holdenville was destroyed by fire Monday afternoon stopping all Ville0 tween Ada and Holden- Passengers traveling by train are not loosing much time as they are bemgarouted from Holdenville to Madill by bus transportation. Mail and other small items are being handled by the Frisco .transportation company trucks ■J* ?:    agent    for the Frisco in Ada, said that every bit o!    being    utilized in an effort to have the bridge repaired by Thursday. He said that ^afor« FHda?!ay "0t ** r'SUmed started at the north ffi? * I bridge and was sa ;fJM?ut when found that fire righting equipment could not be used to combat the flames. K»ii»nLr«ad workmen cut off thej'— *“*«* *** me mgni ana at dawn r^,,T,!ng-*ec!lon «f f the bridge j^ben approximately IOO higlr- 1 the north way Patrolmen moved into the the situation was under control andadvised Gov. Jim McCord m Nashville that it would not be necessary to declare martial law However, the mayor requested the governor to keep I?1* iguard units and highway patrolmen here throughout the night. Wants Peace” The trouble is over and everybody wants peace.’’ said State Commissioner Lynn Bomar after a imd-morning loudspeaker tour ? ii S. troubled area in which he told the negroes “we are here to protect you just as much as the people on the other side of town.’’ Meanwhile, more than 60 permits had been arrested, 12 of whom Bomar said had been murde? attempt to commit business in this city of 12,-000 remained virtually at a standstill and the more than 400 guardsmen ordered here by McCord dispersed any gathering of the citizenry. m. Started In Repair Shop The trouble started brewing following an altercation yester-day afternoon in which Sheriff PU«inFnoorwood “id William Fleming. 28-year old radio repairman, was pushed through a plate glass window by a negro rtnri„.er*if0n' U. 5ame to a head during the night when four of the city s eight patrolmen were ^«oS* ™!yJinter*<1 the ne«ro secnon. The others were wound-ed later in the night and at dawn France Has Closed Frontier of Spain Declares Situation in Spain Constitutes Deeper For International Security; Tension Botwoon Two Gtowinp Senate Not For Most Of Case BUI Elleeder Soys Committaa Won't Apron to Injunction, Dnmnpo Snit Previsions I Strike Plan (ailed Off Union Withdraws Demand For Designation os Solo Transit Bargainer *°hdeir* workers listed with me local office of the United I    *,IC    caDineis    action    was    falcon    aftnr    . Ite    I BSuhati°Th°ftheby Forei*n Minister G eor g es in caliin*'    wurtlT a^„^7„,rjTrveKT growing ll a wril°n    ‘W°    C°Un‘rieS    haS    ***"    Vi°'ence program to reduce unemploy- * program ment. His appeal was issued in line nj i«a ^.arnPaiRn being carried on nationaHy by USES in an effort to get workers into jobs in their ^!LnC“nit*es’ Particularly recently returned veterans. It ^ estimated nationally that there y be 6.000.QPO unemployed by June 30, a great number of veterans among them, unless present trends are reversed. Applications Rise July, 1945, we had only 58 active applications,” Ayer* said. We only. had 1.085 office con- S^HdlU^ng    m°nth    and placed 175 in jobs here and elsewhere. By December. 1945, the SS ye aPPbcations had increas-fd t0 445 with 2778 office con- injury™1!*' hjd increased to S.1M with MI We placed only v.Ult„m.*n?^er.J>oin,ed out ‘hat veteran traffic through the office Im    AS- hanU1 3f00*u feet from the "north band of the riv'er and started making repairs. The orgin of the fire had not been determined by railroad officials. Heavy freight that has to be ed°on otherTlnej8 ^ ii Speeds (hecks Ie Vets Where Feyments Overdue To Mon in School, Special Effort to Be Mode a negro business “Mink Slide,1 district. ■7ynn- 9?™";’ rtak commis-sioner, said .that among the sixty |l0 .    ,    ‘,uu.u»n    me    oinccH mad increased in about the tamcB with 1,490 contacting! the office, 1,405 applying for lls ^ ber 1945 2?hpIaced- In Decem-B *    Ibe veteran contacts! were 1.203 with 1.136 filing «p-l ?b,cat'^s and 27 placed. Kyi July figures were 224 contacts 52 ■ applications and 49 placed ’ H uJ*1*1 Hgv® More Places M ^^JJ^must have orders from! Wing applications Tin i    I?%S. 5* Fulton i* •««» Fulton* To Checkup Next Time Got Fatsos for Some Time, Wont to Each Station Try-•"9 lot Visit Xt .t,m*‘he Fulton boys will find out earlier wjjo is going to stay put’ while the other comes a-visitmg in Japan. RecenUy Sgt. B. Glen Fulton a Pfc. Ross L. Fulton got pas- other h planned t0 *° the But, since Sgt. Fulton is stat- A 4 VAl.rn.lto__ •    ame    _ jh*    .     sea    WI v lUiriliC. Nor is there any chance the committee will approve a provi- (Continued on Page 3, Column 7) President ’Gels an Invitation lo Eel WASHINGTON, Feb. 26—(JP\ ntuM^uman arra*>ged to c?me today with old friends in the senate. B.fne, senate aacretar>, mentioned in a con- ie01lWlth the President that at I n m h?vmg    senators    in t J    chlh that a friend th* broufht.up from Arkansas, dTsh. too “ld he Uked 1116 Result: an invitation which Mr A?iian acceptpd with alacrity • Attorney General Clark and Reconversion Director Snyder ?u the guest list- But fy KKriaV occasion was pure- Read the Ada News Want Ads. WASHINGTON, Fob. 26—(/p) —The veteran rn school whose government check is late is go! IU? \°u get a Priority covering everything it takes to get it to nr nm iii/* ^erans administration promised today. tiv?!ginning friday, representa- offSL ti 8° .out from each field orfice to interview personallv” any veteran having difficulty iaowanc?eUing his subsistence al- ca?e wbcre payments are overdue, an administration announcement said% “the VA reo-resentatives will record the ne-identifying information, which will be relayed to the re- or°ilf n°fflCe’ uilher by teiephone or in person, before close of business the same day. ; Thereafter, all VA personnel involved in clearing the case will give pnonty to the handling of the necessary records and clear- hisCcUk‘" the VetC'an Y-~ . —~    >—•« uiucis irom ie av workcrs- if we are ago. to render the service to the com- munity for which we are cstab-Hshed Ayers said. “We have s i>pe up our emPloyw contacts and expect to increase them more t?vc!n c to meef till* objec- Oklahoma Employment Security Commission has taken over the claims taking function for unemployment benefits thus freeing our employees to do more job placement work. We urge. Nagoya and their passes were for the same time, there w« more going than seeing. Each arrived at the other's S?Pi? u 0 iock the Mme night. Sgt. Fulton hurried back on the next train and Pfc. Fulton waited at his brother’s ship for his re turn. -They had only one day left Inn    5ppnt ^« Thkyo up on vicing. Al-. Pfr- Fulton had his first fried chicken, ice cream and pop since leaving the States several months WEATHER wSfnfhi>m* ~,?air *°.ni*ht and colder tonight, somewhat warmer Wednesday after- Senate Okays Hove For 200,000 Homes Moasura Would Provide Temporary Homes for Families of Serviceman, Vats WASHINGTON, Feb. 26—(Jp) 20ft non ? designed to provide v??’?0? temporary haoles this ?r Emilies of servicemen a?drveterans received senate approval today, measure went to the house, , eng.aBed at the time in c* r r Dg ,glfiati?n intended to carry out President Truman’s program for 2.700.000 new houses »rue nexf ^wo years. lirJ* scna.te bill calls for doubling a previous 100,000-home pro-gram and adds $250,000,000 to an earlier $160,000,000 appropriation senate*^ Taft (R"°hi°) told the senate it was contemplated that most of the $250,000,000 would be aSJLd m tearing down unneeded ianac!?s and Putting the I? construction of temporary homes at universities and in cities. .^♦SwWillfost more Per unit, he Id IOO OM I preVmusly approv-fd ^PrOOO-home program involving chiefly movement of temporary, housing from war plant and similar locations to new sites. (Continued on Page 2 Column I) (oldm WeaSeTIs Due Alter Warm Weekend rn Slate AM EST    I ^“^‘‘em^ers^t^ effect on temperatures, the wea! — ^ pcrsonal calls- H thev tecr report seems to indicate, y^d Monday s daytime wind mn?h dSVe mercury down much either. Sunday’s warm af- degrees here and Monday followed with 73. Sunday night’s low was 50 and Monday mght’s was even warm- er 53 degrees—accounting for some of the restless sleep that many a person until he down enough covers to allow for the mild temperatures according to the As- sociated Press, temperatures will dorp to freezing in the north- Part of Oklahoma to- rnght and to the middle 40’s in gg.yyjffg’ the tedenl bureau predicted today. The forecast indicated it would with w“ds d*m' faifs tonlght as ^ mercury „„A'}hf:ufb it will be “much colder, the bureau said, it was doubtful whether damage to SUSWA!” Small BoyBWM By StrayDof Mayor Warns All Unli-cansad Dogs in City ta Ba Shot lf Soon By Polka A small boy was bitten by a stray dog Monday, according to information given members of Jateheryo^heteyPartment by m }} *s. sported that the dog was foUowmg a wagon when it at- on our personal cal Is. If they {Si* Jv ork*t,° be done, we want tnern to notify us so we can start immediately to get a satisfactory employee for them. This is par! Ocularly true# for jobs for veterans.” r3%I.‘?U‘i.USES ottice l< at 114 East 12th Street. Ada. Oklahoma. BymesSaysAiiicj Musi Keep Unify Fe Head Off Wan levMpr brens a~ I to *! -    w    liefri u at tacked the boy. The driver of Sn £**?“ that he tried to ZzxPi d.og * P'tehfork, but po! Ret close enough. Ma>or Guy Thrash said that y I® Ada without a ann Si? 1SL subtect to being shot and he has given members of the police department and the pound man orders to shoot any dog found under these circumstances.    * During the past week, 52 dogs have been killed in Ada and there 5K..RVS,i-ft,5dJed others ^t should be killed, he says. HOMINY, OklV, Feb. 26—(/Pi A new mayor to succeed Leonard 6. Hough, resigned, will be chosen at an election April 2 George Dupv, acting mayor ?JnC^ff aSt <^°teber» will continue J”    untd l a successor is named. Hough has gone into the I grocery business at Perry. WASHINGTON. Feb.. 26 (J _ fn^aretary of State Byrnes said today the allies must maintain the unity of action and of purpose that won the war” if thev ,0,“ro°t out the seeds of pos-Bible future wars.” He spoke to representatives of ll nations gathered at the old Japanese embassy to organize the tar eastern commission. ^ilrn°udescJibed J*1® agreement establishing the policy - making group as “one of the major ac” complishments” of the December conference of Big Three foreign ministers in Moscow. The organization replaces the far east-er*} edvisory commission. “f,ven .though the task of [™,h;nK ‘he Japanese end of the fie** largely upon the United states, this . government always desired that the control of Japan should become an allied responsibility,” he said, in a prepared address. “Peace in the Pacific is an essential cornerstone to a stable world structure. The guidance of Japan to a position of peaceful association with other nations is Seven Fined Over (barges of Road Rule Violations Harvey Hawkins. W. H. Bailey and Cy Killian, highway patrol! men stationed in Ada. filed seven cases in justice of the peace court, Monday; the charges 5ng! ed Irom violation of various rules ?! tee road to reckless driving. in    1th* Persons charg- d. . tei ed pleas of guilty and pajd fines plus costs. withr!iiWalid’ w,ho was charged with illegal parking on a high S^a* pi?* of guiJty fore PotTiz a p T guilty be- oas had a similar agent. Miguel fined / a    ? ^Tg and was Mateu, with the personal    rank of 255L!* and fost. The violation ambassador in Pari luted $5 and cost. The violation occurred on State Highway No. • m,les s°uth of Ada wW{?"V ,?“? of Highway , 7/N^Buliard paid *5 and costs in the Percy Armstrong court af-cZ*n'er‘?* a P,ea of guilty on it >£ ^'yutg on the wrong wfthmri^ h,*hw«y in Stonewall tJafffc * regard for “‘her committee will approve a provi-8 Last Friday the consultative s,#OIi damage suits for breach assembly overwhelmingly voted KI Jab^r"management contracts, a protest over the execution of I er£oId reporters. IO Spanish Republicans by the    V1 e. co"imittee is nearing the Spanish government. Madrid dis- e?d„of Publ»c hearings om the bill patches last night said 37 persons °f ?€P Case (R OT) which in-were convicted by a court mar- c*udes these provisions, tial at Alcala De Henares on charges of attempting to reorganize the Socialist party in Spam and three of them were glvSSJ2;y?ar Prison terms. Will Inform Britain. IT. S. The communique issued after today s cabinet meeting said the ministers had “decided to again -J"! ihe governments of the United States and Great Britain uiat the present situation in Spain constitutes a danger for international security.” EarlyJn December'France asked the United States and Britain 10 confer with her on the pos-sibility of breaking off relations FrL^>',Greenge|*l,“,m0 Franclsco Bidault conferred on the mat-kr with both British Foreign Secretory Ernest Bevin and U. S. Secretory of State James F. Byrnes while heading the French delegation to the first United Nations assembly in London. French Discontent Grows °* teese conversations ,yeJ. been announced, •ndFrench discontent over the eontmtranee In power of the franco government has been in-creasing. . R*^?te^I tneetings and demonstrations have token place throughout France and her north African colonies since the announcement of the execution of the Spanish Republicans headed in thll8irn0 ?am<l who fought te toe ^cnch resistance forces •gainst the Germans. ♦isl f i ?ch gener»* confedera-jif j|ab?r yesterday directed ill*    to refuse to handle °J[ any freight to of ftJ IT • World Federation Unions called on its 3ar action ratl0nS t0 take ,im_ Relations Already Scanty h?s ^Bd no normal diplomatic relations with Madrid since the collapse of the Vichy regime with the defeat of the Germans. Since then France has been represented in Spain by a diplomatic agent, whfie Spain has had a similar agent, Miguel Says Sentiment door ..Egtender said sentiment is clear that approval of the Case bill as it passed the house would be regarded as overthrowing the anti - injunction guarantee to a rra!P the Norris - LaGuardia act. The Case bill would permit ? to enjoin against even a threat of violence. Asked what the senate committee might retain of the Case bill, the acting chairman said his guess was that it would provide for a board to mediate labor disputes independently of t h e labor deoartment. Public Hearings End Wednesday The board would go into open? tion only after conciliation or voluntary arbitration effort, fail- dtn?le “ **bor-m“»««n«nt The committee is to wind up public hearings tomorrow with the appearance of CIO represen-jSSS’ Today’s witness list in-JfP^ntetives of the Umted Mine Workers, the Unit-ed States chamber of commerce, the national association of foremen and the associated foremen of America. hwMses Okayed Ii (eiHoi Prim Ii Meat Muir) Bowl#* Acta Altar Goooral Boy Boort of Pocking Homo Workers Ordered of major re- therefore a task sponsibility. “That responsibility now belongs to you of the far eastern commission.” Byrnes said he wanted to commend to the commission “the progress thus far made” in Japan. He said the directives issued and the administration established by General Douglas MacArthur, represented “sound and significant contributions to the transformation. ,,He added, however, that the allies should not for a moment ,*lgbt, of the important job that lies ahead. “Th® old structure of power and rule in Japan cannot be eliminated in a matter of weeks or even of months.” The Capitol in ^Washington, D. C., required #0 years to complete. rA*lr lees A ■ • J' -»**rgeo wan ftoe Is“*snrivng* was ‘assessed a fine os $j0 pius court costs in the Bourland justice court Highway patrolmen charged that he was trveling at a speed greater iPermit te® driver to the assurprf |C a st°P withte and u^th^#CiCar distance ahead fi?d«v?! si c ,eKard to traf-ion n n? teare. He was arrcs-tcd ll miles east of Ada. to fhIvCart'}r,right* a Passenger f?r»» Connelly ear, paid a $10 ntoa n#1* -usisi s^ter entering a strong. 1 before Percy Arm- Reckless, Unsafe Driving ,_*ptny Allen, charged with reckless driving, was fined im and costs in the Armstrong court. The complaint stated that his aniTmg W recktess and unsafe ire.C’C^"* ?2d at a enab,e h*m stop within the assured clear dis- tefcMhead’ toking toto consideration the width and surface of the WRhway the traffic e'xis,'^ fort A *tw!Tlrong. court- CIH- io,r, aftoy .ntorinlmed 7 *nd guilty ofhav^f,,,nJle> of highway wifhoSf    font of°an in? the .right of the eenter st* lntorsecting road Truman Nunnelly was fined off ha .costs after entering a plea Vn*S driven °n the wrong *lde of the street in the city of trfffir^h due regard for other to th* n rC0.n* Jhe case wa# tiled rn the Bourland justice court. A TCLSATokla^ Feb. 2eZ-(^— A Tulsan was fined $250 and sentenced to 90 days in jail to-?ay .Vpo.n conviction of advertis-«*4%it liquor for sale. Ct. Wade Foor, head of the po-L1*;? r?*dmg squad, testified the defendant answered the telephone when he called one of two numbers listed on a business card and asked for “Eddie.” j— wjwinBiBi rang or ambassador in Paris. Mateu has Spain since several ever ^ore Christmas, how- The text of the cabinet com-niunique on Spam: ti™ «#B^au,t gave an explanation    international    situa- Coun^il ?f niinisters decided to again inform the gov- pmmanl,    al.    t.    ..    .    _ 5leaU dG°"neUy’ -har*ed wi‘h 1 er"m*nts of the" UnTto^^mTs .. y^sK-f • gss&nxsuzcz fty 3nger ^°r teternational secur- “It also decided to close the Freikch-Spanish frontier to traf WASHINGTON. Feb. 26—(jP) —The government today authorized increases in the ceiling pri-ces ini the meat packing industry and forecast that retail prices will rise about lij per cent Stabilization Director Chester Bowles took the action after the wage stabilization board ordered Secretary of Agriculture Anderson to put into effect immediately a general pay boost of 16 cents an hour for packing house workers. The wage hike previously had msf!\ ^nnjmended by a government fact-finding panel. Bowles announced specific price increases for the packing industry, but said the OPA in* dustry advisory committee would mPPT With      ▲ NEW YORK, Feb. 26, ti*— Mayor William O’Dwyer said to-day the threat of a city-wide transit strike had been called off. The mayor made the announcement after a conference at city Murray,h CI° Pres‘dt'n‘ Philip He said the CIO Transport Workers union, headed bv City Counjnlman Michael J. Quill, had withdrawn its demand for designation as sole collective bargam-mg agent for transit workers. Special Committee Named O’Dwyrr also said a special transit committee would be nam- ed by him to study working con-ditions. wages and labor relation* between the employes and the board of transportation. sJn«f#ldDr*McGrady and David barnoff RCA president, conferr- ed with Murray in Washington 00 tee transit situation. An air of tension prevailed ag members of the board of trans- ^totton Arthur S. Meyer, chair- man of the state mediation board. a *lr c,ty and union official* joined the meeting. Before the session. O’Dwyep told reporter, they could expect flPaI >n the strike^, uation this afternoon. Murray on I’m “.''n 'TU,£St 5“hin«‘on O’Owyer Quotes State Law Even as the board of tran,cor. tation was called into session to cotutder the union's demand that { v^hl™gn“ed “ soIe police- 32 Ll ?.i?.'?ng Jgent for natki I? * w.<Jrker» m an alter. £m    Walkout- Mayor WH- ham O Dwyer received added support on his stand that such a ST* W*S PrecIudcd by -toto thJ^.5?a.rd of«timate backed _ j    ? position and empow- t7ansflreffr‘tV m * rM°tetion ta annttvfj J    department    to at*    y men ne€ded to opcr- wf J I m“n,;ipally-owiied sub-S’t a Ld’ trolley and bus lines Inc., the event the strike materialized.    strike The CIO Transport Worker* union, which claim,    *7 2ft nim av# . aims t0 represent 20,000 of the transit workers, ha* threatened to call the strike any lS5’ aRer midnight tonight The TWU also seeks a $2-a-day clafed1^356 justtLe£ ag* dema"d wa* Lookabaugh lo Be Hen, Tm ***** Coach Coming Pa, S**«w'»9 o* Sugar Bowl Pi*. *«ra» Wednesday Night £A^>te''S>4 shown at 8 o’clock at the AJ- m**t    wouia    snown at 8 o’clock at tatives in a few*day?    biugh^*1001 audi‘orium. Loo! *° <dlao*es required a 'eMur”''"'3 °n ‘hC f“m ^ x, X J a»d ^>1 ceilings The Pictures are teehnico The increase in meat prices are -hi^ on the^fTlm'S- ‘th! t - ---  *«»    infill pMCCS for the average family should not IYY fill int    MM    WU.    areito.    Ak    I___ O • • «-m7d»    ^    MSS tZTBo^°Z^an Pi P'r at midnight. Turner bysHigli Pikes For Bulb Hoi hflaHenary .KANSAS CITY. Feb. 26, t.TL-Although prices* now being paid would have startled the cattle hiHh y•“ years ago, current •ig    f lcJ?    for Purebred bulls are not inflationary, Roy J Tur- ner, Sulphur. Okla.. president of J?* American Hereford associa-tion. believes. <i TynJ?r’ bfre to** the associa- UaLmeetmg* said in an interview that present high prices ¥how that breeders have SSL'!*1'* to g° higher and higher in efforts to improve quality of their herds. He recalled that in 1937 a Texas newspaper described him and a partner as “those crazy Oklahoma oil men,” because they Lor a Purebred Hereford buU and $18,800 for a group ?!    J’* Purebred bulls ^nd five females. Those prices are common place now, he said. The ceiling price increases will be adequate. Bowles said, to permit the packing industry to rea- «ne»lLVCntS ™or* P*r IOO Pounds on beef, veal and lamb, and 55 n«rLS m°re per 100 Pounds on pork on an over-all. dressed carcass weight basis on sales for domestic, civilian use. Edition, ceiling prices of meat and meat products for pur- wilf0 ho! f *tederal *overnment 'Mil be further increased “bv amounts equivalent to an average of 25 cents per IOO pounds. to SpKUfessiM Heeded, Says Kerr . OKLAHOMA CITY. Feb. 2g_ emergency exisU in the state to make necessary the calling of a special session of the legislature. Gov. Robert S. Kerr . day wrote Elmer Vail. Enid state commander of the Veterns of Foreign Wars. ..ta®11; in a tetter, asked Kerr to ♦hi f 8pecial suasion ta deal with the veterans housing problem. i ne governor invited V “ discuss veterans problems Vail to with ________ ____    ,    Lim    Ftwuicins    wnn In a roundup'sale of Herefords of the stab? govcremenTU sw.? Id . n conjunction with the as- able to connate ' --O'    **cririuras held in conjunction with the as-sociation meeting. 200 bulls were yef?e:day at ®n average of $325 with the top 50 bulls selling at an average of $585. Certain breeds of sheep develop four, five, or even six horns. -Ll ,    IS    Avail* able to cooperate in meeting and solving such problems.” ARROW. Okla.. Feb. The nations federal ttTsnnnon aMoclation, financed a11.500.000 in agricultural improvements in 1945, the largest totalI since 1939. G. C. Shull, president of the Wichita Federal NewUon'ea0ns ,hC ^ game sionS’!?Cjallv ,nv‘ted—and adm 2-hTJi ,rw'-ar«' "dulls and hv 2*®°J    and    that    rn,-Iud fans from this area who want see how the Aggies did it The Tyrol is the only region Europe where Germans treated better since the than during the war. ~Ua°yller Akr*de d® Gasper! a Read the Ada ^ws Want A TH' PESSIMIST ■y »6k llaau J*. Yeah. ther’s plenty o’ mon ey an plenty o' suckers the* days, but th’ bubbTe is goto t bust—an right in you face if you don’t watch oui No, th’ boss o* th* family seldom maintains 'n offici er place o’ business down town—unles* she s got a hiii ;