Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - October 11, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma
A',r«l» K»t Sept , Paid Circulation
Member. Audit Bureau of Circulation
43rd Year—No. 151
THE ADA EVENING NEWS
U. S. Backing Turks Against Buss Demand
Intends to Keep Voice In Control of Dardanelles, Opposes Russians
WASHINGTON. Ort. 11,-OP)
i Hp I mted States, strongly backing Turkey against Russian cl err. ands for a dominant position ‘ ‘he Dardanelles, ha.; advised Moscow that this country does r. t intend to be squeezed out of a voice rn control of the strategic v. a leeway.
At the same time, in a note de-i-vj-ed in the Russian capital wednesday and released for pub-In* «*ti.*n today, the state department emphasized anew' its opposition to a Russian proposal to •ae.e over a direct share in the oefense of the Black Sea gate-way
, The communication, delivered • v Ambassador Walter Bedell Smith, constituted the American reaction to Russian proposals for direct conversations with Turkey r revision of the control arrangements for the straits, and .or Russian participation in defense.
Recalls Rig Three Agreement
Smith reminded the Russian co, em men t that the Big Three had agreed at Potsdam that they wou.d propose to Turkey their views on revision of the Mon-tre^x convention, w'hich now sets up the rules for use of the Dardanelles.
My government does not consider, Smith said. “that it was < »n ten. pl a ted at the Potsdam conference that the direct conversations which might take place between any one of the three signatory governments and the - urKish government w ith regard to tile regime of the convention of the straits concluded at Monti tux should have the effect of prejudicing the participation oil the other two signatory pow'ers in the revision of the regime of the straits.
On the contrary, my government considers that the Potsdam agreement definitely contemplated only an exchange of views with the Turkish government as a useful preliminary to a ponderer.. e of all of the interested powers, including the United states to consider the revision of
-ne Montreux convention.”
I. N. Involved
^ Beyond this, the United States
again told Russia, as it had in previous notes that Turkey should continue to be primarily
responsible for the defense of the straits.” though in case of direct
threatened attack “bx^ an aggressor the United Nations scanty council should go into ac-
C epics of the American note were distributed in Washington 'es lei a av to diplomats of Turkey ti .nee Greers, Romania, Russia,’ Britain and Yugoslavia.
ndon reports have been to the effect that the British government also was reaffirming to jurjte\ and Russia its absolute ajee?.on to any Russian military expansion into the strait* area*
ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, OCTOBER ll, IMS
the »m™ Tf Tokyo recently celebrated
float. iii,. I,. , :■ ^ ,oad shipment with a parade that included
I mats tike that pictured above. Draped wit ii Am.ti,-In nZfz sacks, it bears a sign readim? “Mv Dpir Mr ct ti i flour gratitude for savingone s lite ’.* ' GI* Thanks fiu,ng
Weather Changes Its
Tune Here in Hurry
Skid* Temperature 39 Degree* Overnight, Dump* ,16
Of Inch of Rain on Ada and Immediate Vicinity
Once it made up its mind, the w eather in and around Ada
changed rn a hurry well along in Thursday afternoon, dump-
>ng a heavy shower on the city, then sending a chilling wind sweeping across the area.
The temperature dropped from a mild 85 degrees in midafternoon to 46 during the night, a 39-degree tumble. The cold wind continued Friday despite some sunshine.
- " - * Ada recorded .16. of an inch of
I a in fall but the area covered was
Brett Will Speak Here Saturday In Demo Campaigning
John Brett, who is Democratic nominee for judge of the criminal court of appeals and whose father was one of Oklahoma’s pioneer lawyers and jurists, will speak in Ada Saturday at 2:30 fawn °n thC county courthouse
He will be speaking in behalf of the officers of the Democratic committee.
Tom D. McKeown, chairman of the county Democratic group, made arrangements with tho ,
state committee to have Brett I in«” stage.
ffiinn Ia A A ai___ i vt HA.________
Convict Farmhand in Slabbing Death
TUCUMCARI N. M. Oct. ll.
— James A Murray, 19, Tempe-. Ai 12 , farmhand, was convict -cd of first degree murder by a cU>tnet court jury last night and immediately sentenced to life imprisonment.
The charges grew out of the stabbing near here on June 4 of r liney * Drum mon. 32. former na -a1 officer of Bath, Me., who “aa picked up the former Mar-- w, Okla., youth as a hitchhik-
* Drummond was enroute to G*i . in.a to he best man at a brothers wedding
The state charged Drummond 4 as stabbed when he grabbed
• a knife whidh Murray drew
.Dice him to continue driving
instead of stopping here for the r. gnt The defense pleaded that Murray^ had been subject to spells since a chil a hood head injury and at those times felt a compulsion to walk or travel.
Murray was arrested at Phoe-r..x a week after the slaying as ne went to get Drummond’s car from a parking lot.
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OKLAHOMA — Clear, colder
except ,n panhandle tonight- locally heavy frost tonight except hght frost southeast portion; low ‘CH peratures tonight 30-35; Saturday and Sunday fair and warmer.
FORECAST FOR OCT. 11-15
u/“ Kansas, Oklahoma
J f Nebraska—Continued cool ? SJT?**’ brough Monday; r.igntiv warmer Tuesday and anc sd a \ temperatures will *v« age « IO degrees below se a* norma! Oklahoma, eastern Kansas and Missouri and 3-H de lr VI - Ih Iow normal w estern Kansas and southeast Nebiaska and near nounal remainder of
; ebl: lilUe or no precipitant^ indicated.
come to Ada for the talk.
Until his nomination. Brett beld the post of assistant federal district attorney of the Western District of Oklahoma.
Seats will be furnished for the women. McKeown said Friday morning that arrangements for the speaking have been completed.
Preceding the Brett speech the county Women s democratic group will meet at 1:30 p.m. at the courthouse to organize for the campaign final drive and to plan a team for Mrs. Roy Turner here next week. Mrs. W.H. Mun-dy, district vice chairman, will be at the meeting and several out of town women leaders,
Nations Forests To Be Sufficient
Lumber Mon Reveolt New
Tree Crops Produced In
Shorter Time Now
WASHINGTON, Oct. ll, UP— Toe nation's forests will be able to supply its timber needs for many years to come. S H Diercks of Kansas City, Mo., said today.
small. A thundercloud massed just west of Ada. rumbled a threat or two, spread rapidly into laincloud formation and drenched the city and gome land to the west and east.
Most of the county failed to get even that suggestion of the real rain that is increasingly needed.
By Th# Associated Press
Residents of flood-swept northwestern Oklahoma were warned to prepare for a second and killing frost tonight but at the same tune the federal weather bureau had heartening news concerning
Nnrti pater..coul's>ng down the Worth Canadian river.
Frost will be general over the state tonight, the Bureau said, but only m northwestern Oklahoma is it expected to reach the “kill-*"g stage.
Temperatures are expected to range from 25 to 30 in the northwest and 35 to 38 in the southeast.
After issuing the frost warning in a special advisory, the bureau eyed the flood situation and concluded much of the water rampant along the
i%th Canadian wrould spread over dry ground and be absorbed.
Flood Crest Slows This. it concluded would help dissipate a crest sprawling down ^stream at ever-lessening
The bureau said the North Canadian had dropped to 6.35 feet
-°°dv^r<? and that «ood watei s in that area were continuing to recede. That level reached early today, was just a’ foot and a third over flood stage and was approximately two and two-thirds feet below the high
flood reached during the current
The river stood at 10.5 feet at Canton early today, a foot and a half over flood stage and was at
«. E1 where flood
stage is 18 feet, the bureau said.
r - *UC<^ C* Sa*ur<lay
Cl est of the flood was expected
Saturn1' 0kla.ho™a City sometime nr . an<, a11 precautions to protect residents in low lying
pleb? 6 Were reported c°m Another heartening note in the
Archbishop Sentenced To Prison, Labor
Yugoslavian Court Sentences Two of Stapinac Co-Defendants to Doeth
By OSGOOD CAROTHERS
ZAGREB, Yugoslavia, Oct. ll (>P) — Archbishop Alojzijc Stepi-nac, head of the Roman Catholic church in Yugoslavia, was convicted and sentenced today to 16
Sears imprisonment at hard la-or on charges of collaboration W'ith the Axis.
Two eo-defendants were sentenced to death; ten others, including the archbishop’s secretary and a number of priests, drew prison sentences, and three Fran-siscan monks for whom the prosecution had asked clemency were acquitted by the three-judge people’s*court.
The audience, which Stood through the long reading of the judgment, cheered as sentence was pronounced upon Stepinac. The 48-year-old archbishop received the announcement without emotion, looking straight at the court.
Convicted on All Counts
Stepinac was convicted on all main counts of aiding the Axis, the puppet Croatian regime of Dr. Ante Pavelic and the Croatian wartime Ustashi terrorists. He was convicted of approving forced conversion of Orthodox Serbs to Catholicism; or glorifying the Ustashi in the Catholic press, pastoral letters and speeches; of sponsoring * organization of terrorist units, of being seen in public with German and Italian occupation officers, and of having fanned a hope that the government of Premier Marshal Tito soon would fall.
The court ordered that all the prelate’s property be confiscated and that he be deprived of all legal rights for five years.
Mihailovic Aide to Hang Erik Lisak, former chief of security police under the late Gen. Draja Mihailovic, Chetnik leader, and a colonel in the Ustashi, was sentenced to be hanged. Pavle Gunlm, described by the prosecution as a Ushtashi terrorist, was sentenced to be shot.
.When he heard the judment, Lisak shook his fist at the court and shouted in a high-pitched voice: “I will die for Croatia! Long live the independent state of Crotia!”
Stepinac Feels Trial Unfair Stepinac, whose arrest was announced by Tito’s government following a long series of Yugoslav press attacks on him and the Catholic church, implied during the proceedings that he believed he was not being given a fair trial.
In an impassioned speech he had \ told the court that “when there is peace—when it is possible to publish documents and when each can speak without any fear, there will be none who will say a ^°,rd aKain*t my archbishopric. He insisted throughout that my conscience is clear.”
The court had allowed 22 witnesses to testify for the defense and barred 14 others. The prosecution charged the prelate hid behind the cloak of his church in
FIVE CENTS THE COPY
U. S. Ready to Join Of Greece Against Agg
Truman May Decide on Course On Meat in Two or Three Days
B^ASA1f,VN,(N;-(L|NA^RP',:-?M,1™ lSecre,ary of Agriculture Ander-
Pr«ident^S™ii’ °Ct-.1i-, T, Son' antl otllcr official*.
reportedly will | It was the fourth such meet-
I* in a 1.1.* It.. I.. a rn rn
J . J—” limy Will
decide the administration’s course on the meat problem “in two or three days”—then possibly explain it to the nation by radio.
This forecast by a high official in close touch with the situation came as Mr. Truman car-ned . *0 his cabinet again the politically potent question of how to put meat back on the nation s dinner tables.
For the third consecutive Friday. meat was tagged a top subject at the regular weekly cabinet session.
This time the president could report on a conference of key government officials in which he sat in personally in order to size up what could or should be done about the lack of steaks and chops.
Meets With Key Officials
The hour and three-quarter session was held late yesterday at the White House, there Mr. Truman met with Democratic National Chairman Robert E. Hannegan, Reconversion Director John R. Steelman, Attorney Gen-era] Tom Clark, OPA Administrator Paul Porter, a top aide of
mg in a week, but the first Mr. Truman had attended.
The president listened carefully to all suggestions as to how to get livestock moving to market again, but made no contribution.
White House Press Secretary Charles G. Ross said no decision was reached, one high government official said he expects there will be pne “very soon,” although not before tomorrow.
Some presidential advisers, the official said, have been urging Mr. Truman to go on the radio when the decision is made so the people will know the administration’s position.
May Remove Ceilings
Meanwhile, the possibility of removing price ceilings on meat as a solution moved to the fore again. •
Mr. Truman pushed this course into the spotlight at his news conference yesterday by declining to comment on a question that he still favors keeping ceilings on meat.
Two weeks ago the chief executive said unequivocally that he
to scrapping con-
was opposed trois.
Whether ceilings should be removed has been given serious consideration at the White House conferences, although some of the conferees reportedly have insisted that the price lid should stay on.
The way is open for immediate decontrol should the decision go that way. The beef packing industry yesterday filed its formal petition for elimination of ceilings. and Anderson’s approval is a1! that would be required.
The secretary has promised “prompt action” on the petition.
However, in a speech at Geneva, N. Y., last night the declared the issue is not “beef before election.”
“We are in this for the long pull. ’ he said, “and the action of the department of agriculture must be taken in the knowledge that we are still living in an upset world.”
At his news conference. Mr. Truman had no comment when a reporter asked whether he believes that public dissatisfaction over the meat shortage is likely to be reflected in the November elections.
Opeiator of lumber mills in i Heartening note in the
Oklahoma and Missouri and a special advisory forecast issnoH
lumber and coal dealer, Diercks hv ih* urJES*81. ^s.u.ed
told a reporter that while there is some overcutting of forest lands now due to the building materials shortage, new tree ti ops can be produced in a shorter time.
‘ It used to be that we would ia\e to wait 50 years between crops he said. “Now. due to can ful selection of trees to be cut, the leaving of proper spacing and the growing of certain kinds of trees we can have crops on a ten-year cycle.
Red Son 6 Cards 3
R H E
3 4 I 6 ll .3
t ’animals Red Sox Time on game 2 23.
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hJL her bureau at Okla-
Si uy Was a Prediction there w ould be no rain along the watershed of the rampant Canadian today.
In the panhandle, flood waters had receded to a point where 'v‘Me taking stock of damage and comfort in the fact
fen a ljze neW rains dld not ma-
Cost Beaver County Heavily
Beaver County Agent Ira C Husky estimated the sprawling waters cost farmers and others in
rjL"°UJlty more than $300,000 when they inundated 100 000 acres at the height of the flood
Ulm 1 panhandle counties reported similar conditione
addltio/1 10 taking extra precautions to protect lives and
in«the low sections of Oklahoma City, workmen were
»“ZKiCLeann*. d,'bris horn rail and highway bridges in that area to make sure flood water* do not build up heads dangerous to the structures.
Other workers hastily constructed dikes at a new down-airP°rt site near the river.
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lowed the Nazi propaganda line and was in league with the poppet government, and said it was aim to annihilate all non-Catho-lics.
The defense countered with testimony that the archbishop had attacked the puppet regime forcefully and presented documents to show that he opposed mass con-version of members of the Serb Orthodox church.
(abinel Session Fails to Reach Solution on Heat
Truman Gets Views And Suggestions But No Decision Made There
WASHINGTON. Oct. ll (&)— Secietary of Agriculture Anderson reported today that President Truman “is now considering a decision ’ on the meat problem after an hour and a half cabinet session failed to produce a solution for easing the shortage.
Anderson told reporters on e.aV1^ the cabinet session that Mr. Truman obtained the views
Kerr in Challenge To Fiynn to Name What He'd Uproot
MUSKOGEE. Okla.. Oct. ll. • “T^ov* Robei* S. Kerr, making his first major speech in support of the Oklahoma democratic gcnei a1 election ticket, challenged Olney F. Flynn, republican gubernatorial nominee last night to tell “what you propose to repudiate, uproot and destroy once and for all.*'
Kerr apparently referred to
♦Kiafg?.*uma?e *n Rldd b-V Flynn tnat ‘the democratic theory of
government, which is to tax the thrifty for the benefit of the in-dolent and tax the worker for the benefit of the drone, will destroy us if not repudiated, uprooted and destroyed once and for all.”
The governor defended his acts in office and those of the national democratic administration, and reviewed social and economic gains.
“I dare the republican nominee for governor to tell the people if this is the program that he is asking them to repudiate, uproot and destroy once and for all ” tho governor shouted.
Kerr said there were 89,000 aged persons on public assistance
Ties-Toils Back in News
President Must Settle Whether White House Social Season to Ba Formal
Relies on UH Safeguards
Greek Premier Bitterly Assails Treaty Draft With Bulgaria as Unfoir
By MEL MOST
PARIS. Oct. ll Tho United States told the peace conference today it was ready to join in any United Nations defense of Greece “if Greece’s security is endangered by the acts of an aggressor nation.”
The U. S. ambassador to France, Jefferson C’affery, speaking on the peace treaty with Bulgaria, said the United States had consented to leave Bulgaria her present frontier with Greece only because Americans relied upon I luted Nations safeguards to protect Greece from any attack.
’Tho United States delegation can give full assurance that the United States can be counted upon to act” in accordance with such measures, Caffery told the delegates.
Greek Speaker Bitter Greek Premier Constantin Tsal-daris, said bitterly in an earlier address that the terms of the treaty draft with Bulgaria would permit that nation to emerge from her second war against the Allied nations larger and stronger than ever before.
He accused the western powers —“whose fate we did not hesitate to share in the most critical hours of the war”—of yielding to Soviet pressure on border issues and charged them with lack of gratitude for the role his country
played in the war.
U”,der the terms of the treatv,
, „ A* Sprague, pioneer Tsaldaris declared, the Axis al-
leweler of Ada, who has lived in 1 bance entered into by the late
Pauls Vall#»v c in/'o IQI a 1 Kine Rrtria an/4 _____
Dr. H. A. Sprague, Pioneer Jeweler, Dies on Thursday
r- ---- **.cu ill I." ' ' * IMI.KJ uy Hie jute
r kSrt ‘ rfma,"ed ollv«- cemetery there I strip of Bulgarian termed - I
the dilemma a" to solve , DX‘ sPraKuc was born in Mar- I demand from Polish delegate Ste-
— ' :ba > county. West Virginia, in I Phen Wierblowski that Bulgaria
I He moved to Texas with 1 he given an outlet to the Aegean
, * caci IETQ IU rnu ------
thf[g-*Kmaae in Enid bv Flynn finn ?*,;?KeSti0n ar°Se in connec- V*'1- moved to Texas with I he given an outlet t that the democratic thPnrv tion Wlth an announcement that | the family and as a young man sea through Greece
e House, socially a1-1 moved on to InHon Tor,-,!,..... th*. j__*
wartime political activities; fol-1 ag5;d ; -----------
lowed the Nazi nronncmnsia tin* I rolls in Oklahoma, 53.000 depen-
and 2,100 blind
dent children persons.
“Are these the indolent or the drones you talk about, Mr. Flynn?” The chief executive of the state queried.
In addition. Kerr continued, there are 9,700 laborers drawing unemployment compensation, in addition to 33,000 World War II veterans and another 20.877 Oklahoma veterans are receiving educational benefits and 18,987 taking on-the-job training.
Kerr said he was as strong-* hr opposed to the OPA as •anybody else, “but as for me, I’m a lot stronger against inflation than I am against OPA. and as between the two. I’ll take the OPA.
Arrest Three For A-Bomb Photos
WASHINGTON, Oct. ll (>P)_ The Justice Department today announced the arrest of three men in Baltimore on charges of Publishing photographs of the atomic bomb.
A department statement said
--------^ pi?lui'e? of the bomb were ob-
and suggestions of his entire of- u,,ned by one of the men while ficial family, but that no decision and a group of other service-was made on the cnnt ment were serving with a 1
the White House, socially almost blacked out during seven long years of war restrictions. will blaze again with a series of ll glittering receptions and dinners this winter.
All of which means that unless a lot of top-flight diplomats and socialites can duplicate the Teal of the fabled crocodile — “improve their shiny tails’’—they’ll have to wear tuxes.
What, asked a reporter, will the president wear? The reporter said fiercely that his newspaper’s society staff wanted the answer to this burning question.
Mr. Truman smiled. An old haberdasher himself, he said he knows there is a shortage of the more formal evening wear (white tie and tails) and that either black or white will be acceptable.
least, Mr. Truman said, they will be acceptable so far as he is concerned. • He did not go into the feelings of lorgnetted Washington dowagers, who in pre-war years have been known to turn strong men into jelly for turning up in a tux at a “formal.”
As for himself, Mr. Truman said he wil go W. T. & T. formal, that is.
- w ’iiuuu mail « uuvugu UlcCCC.
moved on to Indian Territory as The renewed demand was n-e-Photographer and jeweler. sented at the outset of plenary He and his brother. Joe session discussion on the Bulgar-Sprague, who is still in the watch ,an tr*a#v fK“ *------*
TRAFFIC TICKET HOLDERS WARNED
Fay for Them by Tuesday Or Face Court Action
was made on the spot.
It was the longest full-fledged cabinet session of Mr. Truman’s administration.
Anderson and other cabinet members would not say whether a statement could be expected from the White House during the
While the president was coneen mg with his official family, Senator Taft (R-Ohio) issued a statement calling for immediate removal of all price controls on meat.
Taft said the public “prefers pork chops to price control, politics and democratic congressmen.
Only about one-fourth of the property stolen in London is ever recovered.
r «iuci aer* Vine
mont were serving with a bomber squadron in the Pacific during the fall and summer of 1945.
The men, seized by FBI agents were identified by FBI director J. Edgar Hoover as:
George Wallace Comer, Miles Frederick Daubenheyer, and James Barnes Rike.
Their home addresses were not immediately available.
DRAFT CALLS SUSPENDED
WASHINGTON, Oct. II, LD . '%*r department suspended today any further drart calls for the remainder of the yeHr..bec*Us* °* "favorable re-* of the army,» Intensive volunteer recruiting campaign.
i /^rns for amount in-
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Traffic violators who have ickets that have not been paid have until Tuesday to pay them or court action will be taken ;ity Manager Luke Dodcfs said dday morning.
There are a number of tickets that have not been reported and it will be those tickets that require immediate action, the city manager said.
Dodds is making an effort to get all of the details of the office taken care of before the new city manager takes over Tuesday, Oct. 15.
The charge on most of the tickets is $1 at the present time, but if further action has to be taken the cost will increase, he city manager said.
RECKLESS DRIVING CHARGE IS FILED
' . iii ant v\ att u
i epa n business in Ada, were associated in business in Ads from 1901 to 1912 under the firm name, Sprague Bros. Jewelers and Od-ticians.
Since 1914 he has l>een in the jewelry and optical business in Pauls Valley, remaining active until a few days before his death.
Surviving are the widow. Mrs Guy Raney, and four grandchil-drcn, all of Pauls Valley; a brother. Joe Sprague of Ada. and a sutei- RoM Sprague of Kansas City, Mo.
House of Commons Lauds Roosevelt
Churchill Ronks FDR Above Washington, Lincoln; Memorial Planned
By GLENN WILLIAMS
LONDON. Oct. ll.—(JP)—The House of Commons laid aside lawmaking today to express its admiration for F’ranklm Delano Roosevelt, whom Winston C Ii urchin, ranked above Washington and Lincoln.
Led by Prime Minister Attice
Tan treaty, the third to come before the Conference as a whole. The Italian treaty was approved yesterday and the Romanian pact early this morning.
“Bulgaria needs an outlet on the Aegean sea.” Wierblowski de-clai eel in a speech protecting a commission recommendation to refortify Bulgaria’s side of the frontier with Greece and another requiring Bulgaria to pav $62-500,000 each in reparations to Greece and Yugoslavia.
The Greek premier immediately answered the Polish speaker urging that Greece bo given a strip of border territory to secure
ti*i( *’ a£a,r>st possible invasion.
Wierblowski said Poles “sympathize with Bulgaria because we ary a Slav state.’’ but he denied the existence of an “imaginary blay bloc.
* ’ There are circles,” he declared.
w ho do not like these popular democi atle republics, one of which was established in Bulgaria. They are prepared to use any means,” he continued, including “transgressing in domestic affairs of the countries and discrimination in international affairs.
Draft (ail 15,001
HIHi t.ppos,t,on I^de; t'L;xh,lT : t J‘VSI!1N,;T,,,N’ °' ' " «■>-itll political nartif»« inin«a 1 no nations draft boards will
itll political parties joined in approving a bill to erect a Roosevelt memorial in Grosvenor Squaiq, site of the U. S. embassy
on ,4 am*. A / * • . J
smallest since selective service went into business before Pearl Harbor.
Reckless driving charges have
strong justice" ofthe^cace miTrt I cipal^hlston- but T Tl>’ an,‘‘ against Clive Elonzo Stallings of J* Seed’S mYmanner"^
He was arrested by Glen/)
Clark, highway patrolman, who 8?ef! a COI,,Phunt against him.
Mailings is alleged to have been operating a 1946 Plymouth from an unknown point to a point one-naif mile south of Ada without due regard for existing traffic.
have to find only 15,000 men for the army in November.
-........ ... CIIluds.,v , , Voluntary enlistment of nearly
and center of American planning in tb" *ast >ear Perter European liberation. i nutted the cut from the October
Attlee described the late pres- I Jluota „?ftl 35*0<)°. explained Maj. ident as one who “combined the ! n W,Ilard s Paul, Wax De-quahties of the fearless idealist P*rs°nnel director.'
with those of the far-seeing and ,*e November quota is the prudent man of affairs.”
“His practical appreciation of \v hat was possible never hampered the breadth of vision of what was desirable,” the prime minister said.
“He stood emphatically for the common men and women.”
The memorial plan was sponsored by the American Pilgrims i Society in London. Its $160.0001 cost is to be raised by $1 subscriptions.
Churchill, Britain’s wartime leader, said “I felt enjoyed in the ordeal of the war by walking hand in hand with this great outstanding chief of the American people.
Churchill termed Roosevelt j "the greatest champion of free- f dom” and said he “not only anti-
Br DUS Hlatka, it,
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saved the freedom and earned the gratitude of the human race for generations to come.”
TULSA, Okla., Oct. ll A Shawnee oil operator, A. T. Campbell, yesterday reported he had brought in a producing gas * Hell in southern Rogers county ' after drilling to a depth of only !
Hay fever don’t kill th* victim but it durn hear does th mate.
Sure you can buy a cook stove, if you buy half th* store first.