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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - October 9, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma Today'.    .Kolr. or. dimmio, th. of Al.xood.r of ho hod ta do with tho Gordion Knot no. to whack it with his sword, and no such solution would work now. A\er**e Nu sept., Paid Circulation 8575 Member: Audit Bureau af Circulation THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION 43rd Year—No. 149 Rents Frozen For County Ado Office to Handle Control in Three Counties OKLAHOMA CITY, Oct. 9— •P—Rental properties in six Oklahoma counties were ordered unde: OPA control effective Nov I. wilt    ______ 1945. in all but one of the* counts Charles B. Cardi n, state rent control officer, said today. The f vc counties in which rents were frozen as of July I c e Pontotoc. Seminole, Garvin, Logan and Okmulgee. Rents m Washington countv v be Cozen as of Jan I. 1946. The six counties will be under ' ; local lent control offices. The Bartlesville office will t.amdJe Washington county. Ada will handle Pontotoc, Seminole ara Garvin counties, Guthrie ... ta Ae care of Logan county and Okmulgee will oversee Ok-n ulgee county. OPA rent controls will he clamped en all residential rentals on November I. according an announcement from O. C Car**" *** rf 4 Handicapped Can Do Jobs Local USES Files Show Some Employed, Others Available for Work ADA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 9, 1946 Here are some cases in Ada that point up the national observance of Employ the Physically Handicapped Week. Hive ivov. The I SKS has cases of 154 rents frozen as of July I, handicapped persons in its files ♦ I—----- and calls attention to the fact that many of these persons are capable of performing a wide vaiicty of work—and invites employers to check over these for prospective employes. One — Shipping clerk; four gunshot w'ounds in legs, unable to do heavy work and didn’t want to be confined to desk; 25 years old. 5 feet IO inches and 175 pounds; he is a war veteran now employed as shipping clerk and successfully filling the position, able to perform physical duties required and this gives him the activity he needs. Two - Janitor: middle aged, with family; 5 feet IO and 145 pounds; seeking work as janitor of public building; deaf and dumb. Three — Bookkeeper; one leg amputated above knee, uses two 25 years old, 5 feet, ten. of tne Oklahoma OPA p. who will be in Ada Thurs- -- -----~    a insula IC day to sn up an office and get crutches; the details under way. Rent cen .rigs will be based upon the July I. 1945, rentals. This is the effective date also for the two other counties At the same time it was announced that the Tulsa office v- .* establish controls in Washington and Okmulgee counties, • ut the price there will be rolled bai k only to Jan. I, 1946. Logan co-ntv goes under the jurisdiction cf the Oklahoma City office with a roll back to the first of this vear. AMG in Germany Costs U. S. Wages, Food, Supplies BERLIN. Oct. 9 — (ZP) — The American military government in occupied Germany has cost the United States more than $28.-000.000 in wages so far, plus mil-3 ions more for food and other supplies, the monthly report of Gen. Joseph T. McNarney showed today. The American commander said that S23.349.000 had been dispensed in salaries to maintain military personnel attached to the rn. my government and $5,-138 OOO to American civilians and A ed nationals working for the gov eminent The dollar value of supplies snipped >nto Germany to support German civilians, displaced persons and civilian internees was I not available. The following tonnages, how-r ver were issued to German civilian* to date; 1.283,865 tons of e a n and food. 59.219 tons of agricultural supplies and fertility 118 855 tons of petroleum and pet! ileum products, 9.418 tons of textiles, 8 500 vehicles and trailers and twelve complete hos-j ’aIs %’ith related supplies. Displaced persons have re-re ve<j 53 475 tons of food and .an internees 602 tons of IOO pounds; high school and business college graduate; successful in employment and performs all duties of his position. Four — Cook before entering service; 25 years old; 5 feet nine, 150 pounds; high school education: 26 months in service, eight as aerial gunner, 18 as radio operator-mechanic; arm amputated above elbow'; has had malaria and is unable to follow former work. Five—Truck driver; 30; 6 feet and 195 pounds; ninth grade education; six years army service; left leg amputated below knee, wears artificial limb: feels confident can still handle work as truck driver. Six—Former diesel mechanic; 29 years old: 5 feet 6 and 180 pounds; high school education; one year army service: has left leg injury, wears brace, not physically able to continue as diesel mechanic; perter* employment as locomotive fireman, at which he had five months experience. FIVE CENTS THE COPY rn""™ thLeA”“ e0"®'!1Set    m" fami"°5ly SCarCe' ,ambs h*vp stared to ing plant, looks over lamb carcasses    a^eTa"t^&at * Ch‘CaK° ^ Vanoss FFA Boys Cash In Gather Prime Money At Tulsa, Muskogee Fairs, Get Good Prices for Stock Indian Cases Being Disposed of By Federal Court R, U. S. District court for the eastern district of Oklahoma was in session again Tuesday and Judge Eugene Rice disposed of five cases set for trial. Three of the .ive cases involved Indian land. In the case of T. G. Mays vs. Leong Levy, the judge heard the recorded evidence on the case submitted and directed the attorney for the plaintiff to prepare the findings of facts and conclusions of law then submit them to the court for signing. Judgment will be entered quieting title when filed.    K I he decision of the judge was the same in the case of A. M. Woodford vs. Edmond Joshua, et a1, as it was in the first case heard n addition, approximately I,- j Tuesday morning. The judge entered judgment quieting the title in favor of the defendants Willie McKenney and William Ott in the case of W. S Akers vs F. P. Diffie, et a1. There was no pre-trial in the case (»f Cleveland Wisdom vs. Leon Daube, et a1, and the judge directed the council to try to stipulate on a statement of facts within three weeks and to file it at that time. In the case of Paul A. Porter vs A. J. Dunn, the judged issued a temporary injunction asked for by the plaintiff in joining defendant from proceeding with presently suit for eviction in Justice of the Peace court in Duncan. ep I'*0Q.OOO blankets and large quan ‘.‘ if clothing footwear, soap, blooms and mop* have been is-to displaced persons viewing conditions in the zone during August, made the following ob %#*• - 7 ' T | • / . * ■ v Pi.bise safety- Crime showed a general slight increase, particu-n the illegal possession of I. earms and ti. S. property. Lo sting of farm crops continued widespread. Industry industrial production contmued its upward turn, av-ei aging five pern cent more in August over July,1 The outlook for the near future, however, is not bright nee a use stockpiles of av materials are dwindling and the problem of channeling an adequate and regular flow of nesic materials into the zone has not been solved. Restitutions Industrial rest!-Cations in an estimated value of 521.Oho OOO have been made to date to I! Allied nations. Public health—Tuberculosis re-mains a greater cause of mortal-ty than ali other communicable diseases combined. Hull Unchanged ^ WASHINGTON. Oct 9.—(7P> — rne condition of former Secre-State Cordell Hull, who f -feted a slight relapse yesterday was reported unchanged today at B* thrsda naval hospital. A 9 a rn., report from the hospital said: Mi Hull rested fairly well du: .ng the night but there is no change in his condition which is consider ed serious.” ^ Hull s condition has ranged fr du serious to critical since he suffered a stroke nine days ago. He entered the hospital Sept. 12. Woman Taken From County lo Kansas Will Foe# Grand Larceny Charges Thar# Sheriff Frank P. Rupp of Hayes, Kansas, arrived in Ada Tuesday to return Virginia Patterson to Kansas where she will face grand larceny charges. Patterson has been in considerable trouble while living in Ada Sheriff Clyde Kaiser said Wednesday morning. Deputy Kd Dyson arrested the woman at Francis Monday and held her for the Kansas sheriff Sheriff Rupp left Ada Wednesday morning with Patterson in his custody. Vanoss FFA members w*on IO first places and collected $275 rn prize money at the Muskogee State Fair after winning prizes totaling $260 at Tulsa State Fair. Hollis Gallup took grand champion honors with his Chester White barrow', which was the same animal that was named grand champion at the Tulsa Fair. The dairy contest judging team, composed of Austell Snipes, Dale Austell and Hollis Gallup, w'on third place. Snipes and Thurman Holland tied for third place in an individual contest. Judging Team Fifth The Vanoss livestock judging team won fifth place. Members of the team are Thurman Holland, Wesley Blair, and Horace Cathren. A poultry judging team composed of Calvin Pennington, Horace Cathren and Thurman Holland won tenth place. Several head of swrine, one steer and two sheep were sold at auction following the Muskogee show. The steer sold for 34 4 cents per pound, the barrows sold for 25 to 28 cents per pound and the lambs sold for 42 and 44 cents p^r pound. All of the livestock was sold for a total of $675. Other winnings of the Vanoss FFA group are as follows: Hogs Junior Division Heavy weight Chester White, Hollis Gallup, first. Middle weight Chester, Clyde Walker, second. Middle weight Chester, Richard Roundtree, third. Light weight Chester, Austell Snipes, third; Gilbert Gallup, fourth and fifth. Light weight Duroc, Hollis Gallup, four and fifth. Champion Chester White barrow shown by Hollis Gallup and the same animal was grand champion barrow of the show-. Hogs Open Class Duroc boar, owned bv Horace Cathren. first. Chester White boar, owned by T. E. Jones, first in class, senior champion boar and grand champion boar. Fust place get * of sire w’as show'n by T. E. Jones and Gilbert Gallup showed the first Place Chester White sow. Holsteins Two years and over, owmed bv Dale Austell, first. One year and under two years, owmed by Austell Snipes, first. One year and under, owned by Calvin Pennington, first; Cleoman Stone, second. Beef Cattle Hereford Heifer, junior-Wes-ley Blair, first. Senior Hereford heifers—Wesley Blair, second. Junior Hereford Steer-Wesley Blair, first and second. Junior Angus Steer—Thurman Holland, first. Senior Angus Steer — Gilbert Gallup, fifth. Sheep Shropshire weather — Horace Cathren. fourth and fifth. Poultry Pen of Australarp, Horace Cathren, first. Pen of White Rocks. Calvin Pennington, fourth and fifth. Local Flier Knows P2V Kemp Helped Test Neptune for Navy—'Truculent Turtle' Makes It Famous Before the Truculent Turtle” began its record-breaking nonstop flight of 11,237 miles from Perth, Australia, on Sept. 30, there were months and months of exhaustive Navy acceptance flight tests flown with the new Lockheed craft, now designated the P2V, popularly called the Neptune. T. Elwood Kemp, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Kemp, 1311 So. Johnston, was pilot on one of the four crews testing the new P2V at Patuxent River, Maryland. Light crews kept the plane aloft constantly, trying to uncover any possible defects that might disclose themselves under the rigorous flight conditions. j*- J*, .K(LmP flew his last test flight in September, 1945, just before being discharged. The tests continued for some months; then the Navy accepted the design and recently ordered IOO of the new planes from the Lockheed Corp. Dui ing the w*ar Lt. Kemp flew anti-submarine patroTs for the U. S. Navy Air Corps, and was a specialist at this type of mission, then flying the PVI. The new Neptune wras designed primarily for sub patrol, Kemp declared, and was not hesitant in calling it the best such plane yet designed. He said it felt slightly slower on the take-off. but would carry a much greater load and would stay aloft for a longer time.    ® (The “Truculent Turtle” was in tne air 55 hours, 18 minutes, and flnnnn°rted j° !}ave been carrying 80.000 pounds.) The former Navy pilot said the new Neptune is powered by two Pratt and Whitney 3,300 horsepower engines. It cruises at 180 knots about 207 miles per hour ‘ * - American Searchers Growing Skeptical Nat So Sure Yank Fliers Held by Lotos Creek Waters On Rampage In Panhandle Wash Out Fart of Highway Bridge, Menace Rail Span; Canadian Rivers Overflowing Peace Conference In Italian Treaty Vote President Checking On Meat Situation No Decision in Sight from Him Yet; Wrangle Over Decontrol Flares Into Political Warfare; Meat Supply Low Read The News Classified Ads. (of (Committee Chairmen lo Report A continuation of last Thurs-j day $ program has been scheduled v i for the regular Thursday noon J I luncheon of the Chamber of Com WEATHER * I ™*rC?La -?ording *° Elmer* Keni- Ok T* ■ fir H f J ; son. secretary. 4 I Most of the committees of the * - ut <    organization reported at the "ar > * th °?Jy. cloud*v lo* I meeting last week and others ti-,    iUrsda' . scattered will be called on to reDort Thnr«* showers eaat tonight.    j day at noon    P UFS' KINGFISHER, Oct. 9, f.T>— More than 40.000 quarts of food were canned by members of 15 Kingfisher county home demonstration clubs during 1946, according to a summarj' compiled by Lois Mayfield, county home demonstration agent. County women also prepared a total of 2,052 pounds of fruit 466 pounds of vegetables and 46,172 pounds of meat for storage in frozen food lockers. ^ —  .. _Read The News Classified Ads. Red Sox ii Cards O By JOHN RODERICK SICH A NG. Oct. 9, ^—American searcher* today made rneti CU iou* preparations to hunt for rive U. S. fliers reported enslaved by western Chinas Lolo tribesmen, but expressed skepticism that any Yanks are held captive. They did not say w’hy they doubted the widely - circulated rumors. Lt. Col. Herbert W. Wurtzler is being schooled by Sichang experts in Lolo lore, habits and customs and is acquainting himself with the forbidding topo-giaphy of Lololand. He was a -board a search plane that was fired on by Lolos Saturday. Wurider is preparing to drop on Lolo villages messages printed in both Chinese and Lolo offering rich rewards for help in liberating any Americans w’ho may be held captive. Simultaneously, a search continues from Sichang for , an American pilot and 31 passengers of a Chinese National Airways liner reported down in Lololand. A new message from a Village magistrate who report-6Ci the pilot and P8ss6n([ers wctp being protected by a Lolo family vaguely said “still keeping safe.” When another correspondent and I alighted at Sichang—t h e first newsmen here in more than five years—our plane w’as surrounded by Lolos. They took a little convincing, but seemed assured wre are friendly. Sturdy, they wore black turbans and leather shields. Armied with rifles and ammunition bolts, they looked like warriors from a savage land. Scornful and suspicious of civilized ways they never bathe. PONCA CITY. Oct. 9, <3F—A new' patrol boat, purchased by Ponca City has been launched in Lake Ponca. The boat, a 17-foot Higgins utility craft, was named Miss Ponca City.” Greater returns for amount invested. Ada News Want Ads. By The Associated Press Flood waters raced down the North and South Canadian rivers in Oklahoma today while rampaging creeks ripped out part of a highway bridge in the panhandle and menaced a railroad span. The state highway patrol reported five 30-foot sections of a highway bridge on State Highway 3 near Hardesty were washed out by creek flood waters early today. Another bridge, 15 miles west of the newly damaged structure, was washed out yesterday. Rail Span Sagging In addition to the two highway bridges, the patrol said, a Katy railroad span over Beaver creek near Laverne was sagging in the center today under pounding from raging creek flood waters. Beaver creek waters were pushing into the town of May. in Harper county, the patrol said but residents had not fled from their homes in the town. The waters were reported running through the streets of the 23{Mn V'l940h ^ 3 population of At Oklahoma City, Weather Observer W. E. Maughan said that unless unexpected heavy rains fall along the North Canadian watershed residents of lowlands in that city probably would not be forced to evacuate their homes. Maughan qualified his statement with fhe remark it w’as difficult to predict what might happen in the way of weather in October. Both Canadians Swollen Tons of water sped down the North and South Canadian rivers, overflowing into lowlands in some arras, closing highways in the north west and causing predictions the streams would remain swollen for several days. In the far northwestern section of the panhandle, Beaver reported no rainfall since Monday. High water there yesterday forced residents from their homes, but the flood waters were receding today. At Laverne, a vast lake greeted the eye as water rose over about J.000 acres of grass land bordering the North Canadian to a depth ranging from a few inches to six feet. The stream reached its crest at t :30 a.m., today and then began slowly to recede. Dr. N. F. Ham To Speak Tonight Famous Bible Student And Evangelist at College Auditorium WASHINGTON, Ort. 9 (/Pi The White House said today that President Truman is continuing his investigation of the meat shortage and is getting reports every day.” Press secretary Charles G. Ross, asked by reporters whether the president had completed his inquiry, said the answer “obviously is no—he’s getting reports every day.” Mr. Truman told his news conference on Sept. 26 that he had been investigating the situation for some time. He attributed the shortage then to an “extraordinarily large slaughter” in July and August, when price controls were temporarily off, and predicted a “greater quantity” of meat in the near future. Last Thursday the president said he agreed with reconversion director John R. Steelman’s report that the meat shortage may grow worse this winter, and announced he was having a sur-vey made. While foreseeing bankfull,    faming    th°re No Announcement Yet Ross told reporters Mr. Truman w ill hold his w*eeklv new*s conference at 4 p.m. (EST) tomorrow’, but that he does not expect Preamble Is Accepted Voting Follow* Molotov Objection to Treaty's Flan Far Trieste Future Asked if F. H. LaGuardia, Director General of UNRRA. had    PARIS    Ort Q    th.    ™ „ urged the possible importation of conference    enter^ “It,    TI Argentine beef for that agency :    f,"1"*?.    lU,    . f:nal in a White House call yesterday* davLm , 2] 7.2    5    S"    !°* Ross said he had no information    ,2to    tJ    .' I    .«    Dr" on that.    I    amtne the Italian settlement As to'whether anyone had sui- ...yil50alaV,.t absla,ne.d. ln th** jested Argentine importations mi 7? "n, I i D.r<‘J"n,bJe' ,hm‘«h Ross replied-    t    1 Preamble text hail been adop- “Every possible suggestion has *''<t A\"i“V,n,,’u-'lv ,n. co/nmiuion been made to him bv someone”1 “Cle* »»ne and two were On another question as to paJsed Quickly and unanimously. Soviet foreign Minister V'. M whether a possible special session of congress to deal with the meat situation had been the subject of discussion at a cabinet meeting. Ross said he did not know, but that he doubted it.    . Molotov, Who assailed the Italian treaty draft plan for the projected free state of Trieste as an undemocratic” means of keep ing that strategic Adriatic area under British - American control in an address to the dele- presided as Political Charges Flare The seething controversy over    thls    niorning decontrol of meat erupted across £3r™?n the nation today, keyed to bitter I / ov °P**ned the ballot in political charges and counter Ia, r ca^*ng on the spokesmai charges.    j Of the Italian political commis Only one thing is certain. There    A    D McIntosh of Nev is little meat in pan, kettle or    4^ nd’    P^'sent his report. oven. And, in some sectors at least, it is getting scarcer. UNRRA Director General Fior-ello H. LaGuardia said it is not going overseas in UNRRA car- I tons. Asked by newsmen in) Washington whether his organi-1 zation is shipping meat abroad. Zt tarrnCCment 0n meat at i r^imod’^.frsemeat/*’    !    Owl Shortages General, Is Survey Finding Many Normal Essential* Gone, Scarce or Occasional; Range from Meat to Soap, Sugar to Shortening By The Associated Press A sharply etched picture of shortage of meat, soap, sugar, toilet tissue and other key living items—worse in many instances than during the bleakest war days—w’as disclosed today by a survey of 45 cities. Up and down and across the country, major communities reported that many normal essentials had either gone from the shelves entirely, disappeared under the counter to become socalled “stoop items” for favored Sixteen communities listed toilet tissue among top scarcities. Shortening to Diapers Cooking oils and fats, shortening, mayonnaise, salad oils, oleo- The conference secretary-gen eral. Jacques Fouques Duparc explained the voting rules foi the final decisions. Molotov then put the treaty preamble to the conference. Russian Amendment Fail* The conference witnessed it; division on article [ three dealing w ith the Halo i Yugoslav frontiers White Rus I Zia demanded a roll call on ii amendment, w hich had failed lr j commission, to move the line westward in Yugoslav’* favor. | It was rejected, 14 to 5. with two abstentions. Ethiopia joined bite Russia. Poland Czechoslovakia, and the Ukraine ie backing the amendment. Belgium and Yugoslavia abstained. The same vote defeated a similar Yugoslav amendment. Or the second roil call. Belgium and Ethiopia abstained, and Yugoslavia joined the other Slav states in supporting it In both rases, Russia, faithful to her Bi*? Four commitments, voted against the amendments, thus suppoi mg, mayonnaise, salad oils, oleo-    L    Imenis’    supper margarine, lard, syrup and other 1 inte f ^our P°wer ajtreemen items containing sugar were short sP<’akmg for the Soviet Unit in varying degrees in most cit, in a    conference    plena in varying degrees in most cities —a list to which the Jacksonville,, Fla. reporter tacked on “bourbon I ®    , whisky, and Milwaukee added a *taban Political diaper shortage. Boise, Idaho, stood out as a bright spot in the nation. It ie session, Molotov declared that ti statute adopted by the Parley Italian political and tetri tor ii commission for governing ti ^ r e **lodged “absolul power** in a foreign governor an customers, or were~avaluable*only ported "tersely ‘"no^Z 7 ”,    ‘£e    "d.*5 to the lucky or constant shopper I L Mamb. sujar or    *^1    lm^r fT'“n tr'“‘p Meat Scant in Cities    I    comolamod miiHiv th o ti    I    T",s    means    IYieste    is    not    a The cross-nation check by the a scarcity of “certain ru?«W«f ,ntrrnational free territory, but Associated Press brought in these pork”    eel    tarn    cuts    of    j    semi enemy supervised tern tor among other returns;    Iv* D .    .    under control of the Anglo Amel In 40 of the 45 cities meat wast r ? ,n . se; h?.we'*r* ''ben > lean forces,” Molotov declared, either was not available at all # mart actually advertised I Demands Popular Vote or more    often was in supply rang-    i    y    Soap a"d sho‘tining    Making    his fir t pronouns mer ing from a    small fraction of nor-    I ?<;    cas,e    was broken and only    since his    return from Moscov mal to    an    “occasional” appear-    ce,j    .the jammed custo-    Molotov demanded that the cor ance.    2, • c, 01 be accommodated• I fcrence transfer power in Tries! In all 45 cities soap in one or all 1    *'ad its *?*rdties of t to a government elected bv th '    *    .    paint, oil, mayonnaise, cheese papular .i emblv similar to t 11 WH ll nr I wntno    I    I    ~ . of its forms was becoming almost a collectors item.    ^ In 24 cities sugar was scarce or even in acute shortage, while *n118 others it was either plentiful or in fair to middling supply. and some canned goods. Reports of minor disturbances in the dash to capture scarce items were scattered across the <Continued on Page 2, Column 5) Goofing Finally Beaten and Broken Bravado Gives Way To Despondency; Other Prisoners Don't Like Hint Kerr Signs Papers To Return Trailer Requisition Asks Texas To Turn Notorious Outlaw Over to Oklahoma By THOMAS A. REEDY NUERNBERG. Oct. 9. (JFL_ Maj. Frederick Teich said today :^Wn**d a requisition asking th* that Hermann Goering, the pie- 1 return to Oklahoma from Texa? ture of bravado and courage in Bde Traxler, notorious out public, finally has sumimh^ ‘aw of the 1930’s OKLAHOMA CITY, Oct 9. Gov. Robert S. Kerr today %gn«*d a requisition asking tin for trial in prewar government in Danzig. It I-* not trui* to say there no similarity between Trii*st«» ai Danzig, h«* said “The experien of Danzig should bt* utilized Trieste.** Addressing himself to **weste bloc” nations, Molotov criticiz. v hat he termed ‘ attempts by ti old democracies to isolate t voung Slav democracies, especis iv as these are trying to ma in ta their new national institutio: and are not willing to do the bi ding of some other pow*ers.” Molotov told the conferee delegates that the question befo them was whether to establi; the free state % on “democrat principles or abandon the principles. 'Would Make City a ‘Colony’ I lo* Anglo-American porposa for Trieste mean rn actual fa< making the city something hi* a colony,” said Moloto Tonight at 8 o’clock, Dr. Mor- fna31    fam°us preacher and student of prophecy, will speak at the East Central college auditorium on Palestine and Russia the light of Bible prophecy. Admission is free and all are1 invited. Dr. Ham spoke Tuesday night at Denton, Tex., to a capacity audience, some members of which had hear<J him in a revival campaign 30 years before. He was the preacher in the Ha rn-Ramsey team that a quarter of a century ago headed the greatest unified evangelistic campaign Ada has ever known. ‘  — vv/i4i omer in . public, finally has succumbed to i law the strain of waiting for the ■ Br>’an county on a charge of ?u,c#olS?y’-hangman and has become “a robbery with firearms    I ! al thv *l’cnch Proposal w h J -- the commission adopted beaten and broken man.” Goering, who wept for the first time yesterday after seeing his wife, now’ lies despondently on a cot in his cell starting into —*.*«*• vvuuijr was names a-1 ■ space, said Teich, the security 1 k*‘ot of the state in seeking Trax- i who makes a Hailv r*H*»„.L Icr’s extradition.    • The return of Traxler on the i *. 1937 charge was asked by Bryan notnin8 _m®re than a revb County Attorney Victor C Phil- I verslon    British-Amene lips, and Sheriff W. O Taylor' proposals-of Bryan county was named a- ...    ,    ------•    atrcuriiy    r  ...... ..... Official who makes a    daily check    er s extradition on the condition of    the prison-    Traxler is now    held    at Denton ers.    Tex. ••h2°ne ,,f    '7p    otbpr    prisoners    Traxler.    who    is    .IO    excaoed have a good word    to say for    from the Texas    state' onion at “*?;    *?dul* that I Huntsville where he    was serv- CHEROKEE. Oct. «, (At—The Alfalfa county free fair will be revived this year after a five-year, war-time lapse. It will be held in Helena, Oct. 29, 30 and OI. The Helena Chamber of Com-' merce will finance the show except for cash premiums, which will be paid out of the free fair fund. most of them feel the former reichs-marshal s conduct contributed in large measure to the severity of the penalties imposed on the others. mg from five years to life on a robbery conviction and the Bryan county robbery occurred while he was at large. He was returned to the Texas TH' J PESSIMIST Ny Hate FI In ss Is. a. Jaw tences anymore, he continued nffn .ii \ a iT u j I Prison adding that Grand Admiral Erich p. ison .ince    n°‘    ‘"| Raeder w’as in despair because!    ______*__ of the failure of his wife to ar- rive. The Russians reported on ENID, Oct. 9, cf* Phillips Sept. 26 that they were escorting I university w ill celebrate found ! ner from Berlin to Nuernberg, jers Dav Friday, Oct. ll. but thus far she has failed to ap- The day’s program will include! Pear*    .    I    a l°,nt meeting of the board of Greater returns    Ltrusters and the advisory board I vested. Ada News    Want    Ads    ln'    : to revifw the progress of the ^ant    Ads*    * university and map future plans ‘ About th’ only days is on tux* beef the* Wouldn’t it be great if yo Could find ever thing as eas as you can advice. ;