Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - May 2, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma
■ .n th.fc..piwc,wiB>,h..CMBmOTtet.,, wi„ ..M..y<twdMtb„,po,,ibu,torti„9p|jcw ,0f WJ„ a> ,htft baHU >>o|)H ^ yjori oa>
Mostly cloudy, showers and thunderstorms tonight except in Panhandle.
43rd Year—No. 15
THE ADA EVENING NEWS
County Work Included In Road Letting
Contracts to Be Let Next Tuesday Involve Gravel, Bridge Work Near Ada
OKLAHOMA CITY, May 2.—
I —?* ?: Bade>% chief engineer tor the Oklahoma Highway department. announced today contracts for state and farm-to-mar-ket road projects totalling more tn«n $600,000 would be up for letting next Tuesday.
Another letting is set for June
0 .!5fxt .week’s letting includes ^•»o3 miles of gravel in Alfalfa county east of Cherokee, $16,-*55.05: 5.913 miles of gravel in Garfield countv from U. S 81 east through Kremlin, $37,739 30* 4.98a miles of gravel and one bridge in Comanche county, from two miles north of state highway seven north on the section line one miles east of the Fort Sill reservation.
In Texas county, 7.722 miles of gravel, $27,314 99; 4.128 miles of gravel in Pontotoc and McClain
* 10*,3zJ».«»; .03* miles of gravel, t wo bridges at Big Creek near the Pontotoc - McClain county line. >50,964.12; 5.248 miles of gravel in Love county, four and one-half miles west of Marietta, $126-13944: .038 miles and two bridges an Love county at the same location. $36,587.70; 4.361 miles of gravel in Seminole county from the county line east to ti. S. 270 8118,233.12; .023 miles of surfacing, and two bridges be tween. Poteau stoolie and Seminole county
i‘« *nd,U- S. 2-0, *27.412.30, and
4.514 miles of gravel in Merlin
Average Net March Paia Circulation
Member: Audit Bureau of Circulation
They Take Coal Strike Lying Down
nVE CENTS THE COPY
use the coal strike as a spring vacation.
gravel in McClain county, three miles west of Pur-
506 98* StatC highway 39' *H-
Defroif Butchers, Grocers Wrangle Over Union Demand
DETROIT, May 2. — (#>)_
Spokesmen for some 1,000 Detroit grocers and butchers who voted last night to ignore AFL Teamsters’ union demands that they become members today charged the union with “illegal action.”
Three attorneys who advised
members of the Detroit Retail Grocers Association in their action announced they would place before Wayne County Prosecutor Gerald K. O’Brien their opinions that the union was acting illegally in selling the grocers $2 and 55 permits to pick up meat at packinghouses.
The grocers had met to consider a contract submitted by local 87 of the teamster s union, i heir decision was to inform the union that “we are not going to resign the independence of the grocery business to any labor union.
While voting full support to a resolution stating that “the independent grocers shall not pay tribute fees for the privilege of Going business.” dealers attending the meeting indicated thev would not oppose organization of their employes.”
The Detroit News said today Chat Ford and Chevrolet dealers will meet next week to consider a contract with the teamsters Pledging them to discharge all
Willard Folk Talk Charier
Tonight's Meeting Is At Irving; Freeholder Board To Ponca City Friday
Wednesday night a group of citizens of the Willard school area met with the board of freeholders for discussion of proposed changes in the city charter.
As in earlier meetings, members of the board discussed the charter revisions they are recommending, and answered questions from the audience.
Tonight (Thursday) at 7:30 o clock a similar meeting will be held at Irving School; other meetings remaining on the schedule are one at Philemon Baptist church (colored) Saturday night and another at Washington grade school Monday night.
Board To Ponca City Friday
The freeholders go Friday to
Flour Story Here Gloomy
Ada Mill Closet Friday, Means Payroll Loss; C of C Given Wheat Picture
Bob Calvert, relating a gloomy story to members or the Ada Chamber of Commerce, announced that the Ada Milling Co., will cease all production of flour and feeds Friday morning at 8 o’clock, and thereby throw out of employment workers whose total normal monthly payroll exceeds $15,000.
The shutdown, Calvert declared, can be attributed to government directives sending non-pro-cessed wheat overseas and payment of a premium for various grains by the Commodity Credit Corporation, federal government purchasing agency for agricultural products.
Recently the federal government issued a directive allowing the CCC to purchase wheat at 30 cents per bushel higher price than any other consumer, the
onca City to visit that city and i wheat thus purchased to be sent particularly to get information to forel£n countries needing food on how Ponca City has been able, as a city, to get some things accomplished that many communities have not been able to do.
At the Willard meeting the discussion was lively and interested.
The board members explained as the basis of the changes they propose, to a council-manager form of government to replace the three-commissioner control now existing, xyhat they have found as provisions now in use that make it impossible for city heads to coordinate city affairs handling of finances and for accomplishing some things now needful that the 1912 charter provisions block.
Tax Rate Not Involved
/ If was made plain, too, in reply •J questions, that a changed type o. government wouldn’t mean an increase in taxes—but that a better presentation might be made of city needs so that the excise board might allow the city more of the 15 miles now divided among county, schools and city.
It was also explained that the charter revisions have nothing to do with some talk that has been going about that they provide for
salesmen who are unwilling to 1 raisin8 the water rate. The new join the AFL union, ■ charter provides basically for
Tfie penalty for dealers’ failure what fke freeholders believe is
to Si tin a contract, the newspaper added, will be a refusal by haulaway truckers to deliver new
cars to showrooms.
Ada High Band To Sulphur on Friday
Will Toke Port in Turner Doy Parade, Broadcast Over Network at 7 P. M.
Friday, the Ada High school
hand will parade in the streets of Sulphur during a day that has been set aside for the kick-off campaign of Roy Turner, owner of the famous Turner Ranch, who is running for the office of governor.
The parade will start at 2:30 p.m., the Ada band will not leave
A \ untl1 about 1 P m- Harold Graham, director, has asked anyone who might take some of the band students to Sulphur to contact him or be at Ada High school at I p.m. Friday.
Over the Oklahoma Radio Network at 7 p.m., the band will give a special broadcast.
Greater returns for amount invested—Ada News Classified Ads
more efficient system in handling the city affairs, not covering all of the details of administration. Many of the details would be es-tabhshed later by ordinance.
Normal Anxiety!; Hint of Normalcy
Sometimes Token os Sign Of Mental Disorder
OKLAHOMA CITY, May 2 f.P) —Normal anxiety often is mistaken for a sign of a mental disorder when in reality it indicates the person experiencing it is completely rational, Dr. Moorman Prosser of the state hospital at Norman said today.
“It is still normal,” Dr. Prosser IX? i? secti°nal meeting of the Oklahoma state medical association for a man to lose his appetite when he falls in love, to have a headache while filling out his income tax and to have palpitations of the hehrt when he rises to speak before his civic club.”
Such persons, Dr. Prosser said, should not be led by what he termed a modern over-emphasis on neuroses to believe something is wrong with their minds.
Instead, he continued, they should be educated to realize that certain mental and physical disturbances occasioned by unusual circumstances are merely norm ii reactions and are not symptoms of neuroses.
(Continued on Page 2 Column 3)
District Criminal -(our! Trials Se! Beginning May 20
A criminal docket has been ordered set in district court for May 20 by District Judge Tai Crawford. The order was made Thursday morning and 20 cases are on the docket to be tried when court is in session.
All cases set on the docket are subject to re-assignment where they cannot be reached on the day indicated or when such action is deemed necessary by the court.
. A petit jury will be impanelled immediately on the convening of the court on Monday, May 20, at IO a.m.
Cases set for the first day include the following:
Hawkins Case Up
An embezzlement charge against Harvey Hawkins, Howard Kirkpatrick’s case of assault with intent to kill, two assault with intent to kill charges against O. B. Smith, Hazel Wilson charged with assault with intent to kill, a grand larceny charge against Clarence Lyda and a forgery in second degree case against Lewis D. Lyda.
Cases scheduled for Tuesday, May 21, include Boley Miller and Elmer Nicholas charged with conjoint robbery in first degree, Leroy Blankenship charged with attempted robbery in first degree, Eddie Alford charged with five cases of burglary in second degree.
Murray Murder Trial Set Cases on docket for Wednes-day, , May 23, include Aubrey Grant (Orb) Murray charged with murder, John Underwood charged with larceny of domestic animal and R. H. Lowery charged with forgery in second degree.
On docket for Thursday, May 23, cases include Carol Landers charged with indecent exposure, bam George charged with procuring indecent exposure. Jene George charged with indecent exposure, Trim Dixon charged with receiving stolen property, Harvey Bolin charged with burglary in second degree.
Power Slash Hits Illinois To Save Coal
Industry, Business, Entertainment Limited Sharply During Coal Shortage
CHICAGO, May 2.—-(.Pi—Industry, business and entertainment in about 1,300 Illinois communities. including Chicago and most of the state’s other large cities, were under a drastic order today to immediately cut use of electrical power to safeguard public health and safety during the critical soft coal shortage.
The slash in use of electricity, ordered by the Illinois commerce commission as an emergency measure, indicated a brownout for about two-thirds of the state for more rigorous than the war-time curfew and a virtual shutdown of nearly all night time public activities.
No Night Movies, Sports The order inti ira ted there would be no movies after 6 p.m. and apparently meant the shutdown of legitimate theaters at night, as well as a ban on all night sports events, including baseball games in the four Illinois cities in the three-1 league.
The order, aimed to conserve rapidly diminishing coal supplies because of the 32-day nationwide soft coal strike, was issued last night and affects nine power companies serving Chicago and northern and central Illinois. It came after the commission heard testimony that utility coal stocks
OPA embarrassed and surprised I Jhreldw«ksCXh<IUSted “ ab°U‘ at industry reports that prices Can Cut Off Offender** for men s suits are rising, set out The order did not set un an
°Th^ acenrv 7^et0?rdit s tr“e* enforcement machinery, but it .. agency launched an in- J empowers the electric comDinipc
vesbgat.on of prices after remov- to withdraw alf servSe Tom
mg a restriction which clothing firms or persons who fail to co-
producers claim was blocking de- operate in the restriction orriSr
toS «rece„tSt°„7S °f,frr-75 The commiiion d!rect?ve ako
mad. ** of smts being provides that members and of-
* ficials of the utility companies
We are astounded,” OPA said ™ay order complete withdrawal in a statement last night, “by electric service to non-essen-trade reports that the new pric- Mal user» unless there is early mg order is causing increases of improvement in the coal supply from 5 to 15 per cent in prices of situation, men’s suits.” Highlights of the order:
This was a reference to a price Limits manufacturers and inadjustment OPA made in March. I oustrial users of electric power At that time OPA said there J° operate an aggregate of 24 would be no general increase in “Ours from Monday through Fri-men’s suit prices. The agency day each week. No operations on expected higher prices for some Saturday and Sunday, manufacturers, but it said these Commercial users —stores would be offset by reductions for theaters, taverns, filling stations
Ministers’ Meeting Sessions Informal
Four Agreed On One Award
Both Sides Invited j ll. S. Shies From To Give Arguments j Direct Part In On Franco Regime : Palestine Control
OPA lo (heck On Suit Story
Surprised at Industryi Reports Prices for Men's Suits Are Rising
WASHINGTON, May 2.—(VP)-
NPw"vnnvS m GRI'*"C“ WASHINGTON. May 2
i V 7~ Thl’ Unitod States shied away to-
united Nations security day from the prospect of direct council subcommittee investiga- I intervention in Palestine, imparting the Spanish question called ] ently counting on the United Na-today for all member-nation in- lions to assume future respon-
repubficans* tfpresent^heu3 hTt- Alth°“«h. congressional opinion I dc f in,’X'today* and’ThtTfour terly opposed arguments as well I overwhelmingly favored the pro- I today _ and the four
Yugoslavia ta Gat String Of Islands; Ministars Flan For Faster Wark
PARIS, May 2, GF*—Formal sessions of the foreign ministers i conference
The investigators after" thoir I P°sed migration of 100,000 Jews I J™,}lstPrs decided to hold only first secret meeting yesterday. I there» was Plain the lawmakers j In the
said they would'welcome"iiifor- I J™™' against this country’s J«m- f^u^*dquahfled American sour-
1 mg Britain in the thankless job1 a*
of maintaining Arab and Jew*.
mation from any source.
Gives Franco Chance
This wideopen invitation. ..... . ,
would permit the Franco regime. With Britain unwilling to con-if it desired, to offer evidence to I tmue alone after the immigration offset the contributions already I recommendaturns of the Anglo-
Several Liquor Cases
Cases set for Friday, May 24,
OKLAHOMA — Mostly cloudy, showers and thunderstorms tonight except in Panhandle, con-
e<! tonight 35-40 northwest- os* i k nkithey must ** neurotic
I I * northwest; 45-; because thev are veterans and
6J southeast except1 have b('<‘n “Id on the theory of i
OJ sou.ncast. j war neurosis.”
include Frank Enochs charged with unlawful possession of intoxicating liquor third and subsequent offense, L. H. Dendy charged with unlawful possession of intoxicating liquor second and subsequent offense. Cowboy (Thurman) Hice charged with unlawful possession of intoxicating liquor second and sub:
Thus, far there have been few if any reductions, but plenty of increases, according to OPA’s industry reports.
It was on these increases that suit manufacturers based their demands for a modification of OPA’s controversial maximum average price order. They claimed that as it stood the industry would have to curtail suit deliveries sharply.
To prevent this OPA is giving manufacturers another 30 days to meet requirements of the average price order. Previously the deadline had been yesterday.
The extension means that by May 30 manufacturers must balance their production of high-priced suits with the same proportion of low-priced garments they turned out during a base period, usually 1943.
Meanwhile shipments are on an unrestricted basis.
Railroaden Walk Oui of (ouferamo
Say Operators Offered Nothing Substantial To Head Off Strike
CHICAGO, May 2.—(/P)—Representatives bf the Brotherhoods of Railroad Trainmen and Railroad Engineers today walked out of negotiation conferences with the carriers aimed at heading off a nationwide strike.
A. F. Whitney, president of the trainmen, said the unions left the conferences, which began Monday in an effort to avert a strike set for 4 p.m. May 18, because the operators “offered us nothing substantial.”
“We walked out after 15 minutes of conference,” Whitney said. “We are going back to the lotel and discuss the matter with the wage committee and we will lot meet them again unless they have something substantial to offer.”
of intoximating liquor third and subsequent offense, Lindy Goodwin and Eddie Alsford charged with larceny of domestic animals, James Goodwin, John Goodwin Betty Boyd and Ruby Faye Goodwin charged with larceny from the house.
Whitney said the railroads of-ered the unions “nothing but what the president’s fact-finding lanel recommended,” and stated ‘‘we’ve already turned that down.”
The panel recommended a 16-cent hourly wage increase for the workers and declined to make recommendations on various changes in working rules proposed by each side. The unions have asked a $2.50 daily wage increase, plus more than 40 rules changes. The railroads proposed other rules changes.
The fact-finding panel made its report April 18 and the unions, announcing their dissatisfaction with the recommendations, set the date for a strike which would affect all the nation's major rail carriers.
offices and similar establish-—may °Pcrate with electricity from 2 to 6 p.m. from Monday through Saturday weekly, none delivered on Sundays.
Show Windows, Signs Hit Completely banned are show windows and sign lighting, comfort air conditioning, car heating and interior lighting in excess of minimum requirements.
Sporting events, such as night baseball games, boxing and wrestling matches, also will come under the ban. .
Restaurants, hospitals, schools, churches, hotels and establishments essential to public health and safety and protection of pro-perty are specifically exempt ;ro™.the ?,r,der- Transportation facilities will not be affected.
No restriction was ordered on domestic use of electricity, but all persons will be urged to reduce use of electricity in homes to the minimum.
Commission Chairman John D. priggs estimated the weekly sav-mg in coal to the companies would total 47,020 tons.
Soon Down To Emercendes ired Kleinman, chief of the commission’s department of accounts, said that “if the coal miners do not go back to work soon, there won’t be enough power for any use except for such emergencies as water pumps and for the sewage system. This is going to be drastic all over the country.”
The ruling was issued less than 24 hours after 18,000 Illinois progressive mine workers left their jobs, completely shutting 4 * so£ c Production in the state/The walkout brought to 41,-000 the number of idle miners in Illinois, 23,000 AFL United Min*
presented to the council by th Spanish republicans through Polish Delegate Oscar Lange in his demand for a collective U. N. diplomatic break with Madrid.
The subcommittee is in recess until 5 p. rn. (EST) next Monday awaiting the response to a circular letter asking the govern-
American Palestine committee, the U. N. appeared the only agency capable of stepping into the picture effectively.
€The thumbs-down intervention a titude on the part of the nation’s lawmakers stemmed from
I. An apparent determination
ments of the 51 United Nations to hold foreign commitments of to present “all relevant material American troops to minimum se-
in their possession on the situa tion in Spain.”
Messages Largely Anti-Franco
Meanwhile, the investigators had before them 461 letters and
(Continued on Page 6 Column 3)
Pontotoc County 4-H Club Rally, Coniosis Friday
The Pontotoc county 4-H club rally will be held Friday at the Convention hall with almost every club in the county partici-pating.' Winners will receive a free trip to Stillwater to attend the State 4-H Club Rally May 27-31.
Miss Clara Backhaul horn demonstration agent in Coal
2. Belief that the problem of suppressing violence in other lands should be handled now on an international, rather than a
_ at Tishomingo, will judge in the girls division.
County boys and girls will compete for honors in team demonstrations. timely topics, appropriate dress and health.
In addition to being a winner to receive the trip to Stillwater a 4-H member must have a good project work background.
Mrs. Jessie Morgan, home demonstration agent, says that these shows and contests are to show
(Continued on Page 2, Column 4)
New HOA Club Is Organized For Jesse CommunHy
A new Home Demonstration club was organized at Jesse Tuesday in the home of Mrs. A. M. Pharr, with Mrs. Jessie Morgan and Miss Alexander, home demonstration agents, assisting.
Mrs. Rae Thompson was elected president: Mrs. A. M. Pharr, vice president: Mrs. Edd Harlin, secretary-treasurer, and Mrs. B.
county, and Mrs. Mary P. CarrolIJi B* R>’an« reporter. Other chair-demonstration agent *
I French Foreign Minister i Georges Bidault expressed dis* sat if irat ion at the progress of the council in writing Europe’s peace treaties and was supported in this view by IT. S. Secretary of State James F. Byrnes, an American informant said.
The Frenchman then proposed and the council decided that in the future the four ministers would meet informally at Luxembourg palace in the office of the chief of the delegation who normally would preside over formal sessions.
The first such informal meeting was scheduled for 4 p. rn. today in Byrnes’ office.
No Hint Of Breakdown
The American spokesman said no formal sessions had been scheduled for the future.
There was no hint of a breakdown in the negotiations. The ministers felt they could get a-long more swiftly in informal meetings, the procedure that was adopted during their Moscow conference last December when a similar situation arose, the American source said.
Each of the ministers will be permitted only two advisers and one interpreter during the informal sessions, as against 15 advisers and interpreters during formal meetings.
Agree Ob One Award
The four ministers were reported bv British sources to have agreed today to award Yug-oslovia a string of Dalmatian Islands along the eastern Adriatic coast.
In awarding the Dalmatian Islands to Yugoslavia, the ministers provided that the territory should be demilitarized. The Italian la
the progress that has been made i Thompson. Mrs. Roy Lee Pharr, by members. Mrs. Homer Stevenson, Mrs. b!
The schedule of events will be B* R.van, Mrs. Charley Durant, as follows: General assembly at Mrs- Edd Harlin, Mrs. Myrtle IO a. rn., appropriate dress at I Jackson. Mrs. Morgan, Misi
men and committees are to assist in carrying out club work.
Club activity for the month is cleaning up and planting shrubs in the Jesse cemetery. The day
set for this was May 28. It will j # r, * :---M
be an all day occasion with lunch VwixlLa kU? 10
being served at noon xugoslawa, but Italian fishing
The second Tuesday in each nKhts„Wer^ guaranteed. Italy
month is set for the regular meet- 3t7o^IT.^vi0 JCeeprfiai^ but
mg. The next meeting will be SIS . ^militarized.
at Mrs. B. B. Ryan s home ! „ ™ol®*or Wins mint
Refreshments were served to „R.u7slan Foreign Minister V. M.
Mrs. G. M. Doss, Mrs Rae . -v ?Ppo?e1.a sufUtestion to
Mrs. nae insert m the jta]ian tfe
a proposal forcing Italy to turn
p. rn., health contest at 2:30 p. rn. while team demonstration and timely topic contests will be in progress during the afternoon. Winners will be announced at 3 p. rn.
Alexander and the hostess, Mrs. A. M. Pharr.
Workers having walked out on
«J?in!i nationwide strike
called by John L. Lewis.
One for OPA
Bubble Gum Users Protest Faying Two Cents For One-Cent Chewin'
I Greater returns for amount in-I vested—Ada News Classified Ads
PHILADELPHIA, May 2—(*P) —A bubble gum problem popped qP today and it looks like the OPA may be stuck with it.
The Red, White and Blue club -a group of 7-and 8-year-old gir s-wrote this letter to Rep. William A. Barrett (D.-Pa.): “Dear Congressman:
“We pay 2 cents for bubble gum and it is only supposed to be I cent. We think the men in the OPA should take care of that.”
Club President Diana Doman-ico, 7, commented:
“There is something congress can get its teeth into.”
SHAWNEE, M«nT 2.—(ZP)—The Choctaw Cotton Oil mill, which has operated at Shawnee the past 40 years, has been sold to Jack Hammons of Shawnee and J. C.i Huffman of Konawa, who will* operate the plant as the Shawnee Peanut mill.
Babe Comfortable After Rush Trip
OKLAHOMA CITY, May 2,
—Srvc*n-month-old Ronald Ferris was “doing fairly well” and resting comfortably today after a mercy flight from Shreveport, La., yesterday for emergency treatment of an acute allergy.
The child’s physician said preliminary treatment had * been given Ronald and an investigation of his case started. The babv has suffered from the allergy all his life.
„ RpnaM. son of Mr. and Mrs. William Ferris of Shreveport, was flown here in a converted army hospital plane after his parents were unable to get reservations on a commercial airliner. The flight was arranged by authorities at Barksdale field.
COOL AND C LOUDY IS WEATHER CAST
By The Associated Press
Cool. cloudy weather, threatening local thundershowers, was general over most of Oklahoma today and another temperature dip was in store for tonight.
Beaver reported a minimum of 33 degrees last night, the state s lowest reading, and Waurika, recording a high of 89, turned in the high for the state.
Rainfall reports yesterday included 1.58 inches at Guthrie • ll at Alva, .03 at Enid. .02 at Woodward, .84 at Muskogee, 40 at Chandler. .83 at Sallisaw, 52 at Tulsa and .32 at Vinita.
WASHINGTON. May CIO President Philip Murray, endorsing compulsory health insurance, recommended today that congress provide also for cash disability payments to families of ill or disabled workers. Murray’s proposal was also for cash disability payments to families of ill or disabled workers. Murray’s proposal was made in a statement presented to the senate labor committee.
Holloman Named As Nae 0. Assistant
over war criminals as requested. The suggestion was backed by Byrnes. British Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin and French Foreifn Minister Georges Bidault. It was dropped.
Italian Premier Alcide De Gasper! expected to testify Friday afternoon at his own request A Yugoslav delegation is to be heard Friday morning.
Usually well-informed conference observers predicted that the conference, beginning its second week, would continue for about two more weeks. They said the
OKLAHOMA CITY, May 2.—
irP)—Haskell A. Holloman, oldest
member of a Frederick Ok la —_____
family which sent seven sons to I probably would b
the war. has been appointed an I V e(4 Italian and Balkan
assistant to Attorney General Mac *>eafe treaties, with the Balkan Q. Williamson, it was announced * pac , ruJHllnk over into the third today. I week. They expressed belief,
Holloman, unopposed as a can-1 wfv<,r* most of the final
didate for Tillman county attor- W#°*** *lven over to 1
ney, will serve until he returns 4,v of German problems. to Frederick to take that position ■ nl?re had b^en some hope that next January, he said. ne rj'l’nch-Italian frontier issue,
A former Tillman county at- 2n which littIe ^agreement had torney, Holloman served as spec- be complet-
ial head deputy state examiner I fu 7 « council todav and that and inspector for 18 months be- i j S °L the Dodecanese Is-
fore he entered the navy. 'lands and the Italian colonies
While in the navy he served m J?!Ll!fcussed again.
as judge advocate for the Seventh i WASH I NGTO\~\f a v naval district as disciplinary of- ‘ Senator
ficer at th** Mi^mi vi-i «. k u I Capper (R-Kas) made
ileer ai me miami, Fla., sub-chas- public a White *
swr vaat-jsj’t Saw
In ^ recognition of her seven sons in the service, all of them commissioned officers, Hollomans mother, Mrs. A. H Holloman of Frederick, in 1945 was selected the outstanding Oklahoma mother by the Golden Rule Foundation.
feeling the release of farmers in
Political Rally Al Allen on May It
Too many other important events are scheduled for Saturday night at Allen, so the opening political rally for the county campaign is being postponed until Saturday, May 18.
Charley Rushing, through whose office arrangements for campaign speakings are being made, said today that a carnival a revival, a junior-senior ban- i quet and possibly other affairs make the coming Saturday night anything but ideal for a political rally.
By Bob Blank*. Jr,
Greater returns for amount invested—Ada News Classified Ads I
These day s” remarked Lorn Wheeler, “it’s jest like havm somebody return frum th grave t’ have a daughter come home frum a car ride.”
It must make a lot o' folkj miserable I’ feel at home.