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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - September 1, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma President Tmmon, r.9,,d;„9 ,h.    of    Urn    notion    in    .    ...ubl.d    w.,l«l,    ,un»    it    up    n.oHy    by    toying,    "W.    en    loot    int,    ,h.    fat...    today    witk    contid.n,.,    but    oat    with    tranquility.- A tugt Set Juis Caid I Urination 8407 v idit Bureau of C irculationTHE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION 43rd Year—No. 117 Ada Schools To Be Busy All of Week Grade Enrollment to Toke Five Doyt, Junior and Senior High School Three Days ADA, OKLAHOMA, SUNDAY, SKPTEMBKR I, 1916 Labor Day Is Providing Long Weekend General Holiday Hero Monday; Trades and Labor Council Picnic Featura Ad* corr G i r Bi r t.’ s hoots Ibis week tplete their pre-classwork *:t ann be ready to start I * * en lie-' ti:** following week. Two through Six will* u ' •    4’.ti l.iig Mon h senior and junior high • n <<Siij;g T u * s. d a \ 1 Frida\ Labor Day in Ada is a general holiday. 7'hut means that few offices and business firms will be Open. Banks, postoffice (except for special delivery and outgoing will mail), city and county offices will en-1 not open for business. The Schedule M )NDA\ Second gliders en the respective schools. ll 1 DAV Third graders chit ’ high Seventh grad ‘    * > is » school Seniors. ’ ’* I ST ! A Y F oul th gr ad ’ ' r ! g'fi Eight)! giade!s; ■ en * . '    * >!    ,L.j,us v THUHSDA m;or high ch c hon! -Sophomore!, F Kl DA 7    . x?h gi aden s NO PAPER MONDAY Because of a continuing shortage in supplies of newsprint. The Atle Evening News will not be published on Mon-day hut will resume its regular publication on Tuesday. College Ready For Rush Of Enrollment Faculty, Equipment Enlarged, Only Housing Shortage Major Concarn Now All S\Ste! repor em Off an I j. sc •• * ftd *'! Bv The major Labor Dav-connect-ed observance fiere will be the annual picnic and program of Hie Ada Trades and Labor Council. This will be held at the American Legion Hut on North Broadway (not at the Ada Armory as Fifth graders; been announced earlier)’ befilth glaciers; Ada Kilning at 6 o'clock. The members and their, famt lien will bi mg basket lunches and there will be barbecue and soft drinks furnished at the picnic. J. Q Maloney, state representative of the Carpenters union, will ne the principal speaker on a to 121 short program. A dance will ! follow the program. stud*nts nev. to the Ada • a e t.; g**d to bring their I cards when they come to Wa *y. Is mg i j«. p re* bo;. I rd ' ci a ; J ou: arr lr cv are open from ft ' > 4 o < lot k daily. I•'< *    roll ti ic ti t    of First O- ■ * S ti)rough 7. 56 •    :    i to tin* total here ’    . F; id.»y added Glen ! * Has <    8,    L    vmg 16, ngt >n 8 Willard 12 t‘ «-c (.lay total by schools I > * nv i 37. Hayes 31, It v- ’ 4 Washington 42, Willard treats m bland o br hg igste w ho could not for any ne their fust grade girls last week are asking them to the schools is week so that the s < an be s on em oil*i before J and clean up. Monday, Sept Enrollment Plans For Horace Mann School Announced Plans are now' being completed for the op ming of the Horace Mann school. The building is receiving its usual August painting Truman in Praise Of Labor's Part Still Hove Big Job to Do, Long Woy to Go But "We Con Do It" V> \ SH ING TON. A ig 31. CPV™. Pr* • nu rn Truman, taking the le«a m the ?:; * t praising labor s role in 12 months of peace, said con tha' W tot. wit - si* id Wr Job1 * go# un; Freshman orientation tests will be given to students who plan to enter the ninth glade at Horace Mann, at SMM) on Thursday, Sep-tember 5, in room 36. Every student who plans to attend the ninth grad'* at Horace Mann should qe present to take these tests as they will help him in planning the program of studies he Will pursue. Seniors will be enrolled between the hours of 8 and IO on Friday, September 6. in the Horace Mann library. Juniors will be enrolled between the hours of IO and 12, and sophomores between the hours of I and 3 on the same day, Septem-Monday, September 9, will be enrolled be-tween the hours of.« and 12 and I and 3 in the library. students in grades one to eight will be enrolled in their respective home rooms on Monday, September 9, between the hours of 8 to 12 and t to 3. Parents w ho wish to enter students in Urn first grade should I •tractional n c and J dom# Dona. pf* VI we ■ , rn md’ our ■ must th* ■ Pas psi: . cd V La- oi Si • wh* * hair pea- ■-cor I ■ r a n d t t n a Lab* r Day statement ber 6 On the hugest part * of recon*I foemen in i ts been accomplished. >• can look into tile future with confidence, but not t.anquuitv," the president n n message issued from the ■ House. n of the c: edit fur the n°'    the    president    said, to the    workers    of    this    gt eat    _    _ _______ states and free people ” j present birth certificates showing ha e a big job to do, that the * laid will be six years ng way to go, to assure "I age before November I. I 'Spentv and interna- Dr. Victor H, Hicks, director it standing necessary top'f Horace Mann School, is in his and war. But|°^lc<4 Monday through Friday of each    week    and    wall    welcome    students    and    parents    who    wish    to confer with him about school problems for th* coming year. depressions anti war. But do it if we keep in our * n tan* v that people are portant asset We Ibie them and conserve tubule to la hor for its ri ng out a record flood and upholding anti-in-ntrols, the president management and farm-the help of government it could br useful. th. s great start toward i cad lustment to cooperate, Music Director Of Stephens Is Dead COLUMBIA, Mo.. Aug. 31.—CZP) J • Basil I). Gauntlet!. 61. director lf weft* fonsrrvatory of music at to woi k I Stephens college for more than less mise XX XX ar a t • rod ace, vc* can attain a of life that will be a id a benefit to all of us ' d a real hope and pro • who come after us i sa. the. anc and i »rt* cigr. agr in •: ge in ) * h tile hosts of labor for Relent job in wartime ■ beginning of cm on to if of Hic* mankind.** 35 years, died today at his home following a brief illness. lie was a native of London and studied music in England, Fiance Germany and Italy before coming to the United .States in 1909 as a concert pianist. Survivors include his widow peace, | ar*d three children, five brothers further cf rights and and sisters who live in London, and another sister, Miss Lillian Gaunt lett of Columbia. SI Pl RI ORT TG ELY I®.’.*© Mil I HOP }-■ K AM EIF LI), Hawaii, Aug Greater returns for amount invested. Ada New's Want Ads. September 9 and IO will be heavy clays at East Central as an estimated 1200 students enroll, bringing attendance figures to above pre-war levels. Harvey Faust, registrar, announces that freshmen will enroll Monday, September 9. Upper classmen will enroll the following day. Living Space Problem Although East Central has two fine dorms and 20 units of veterans housing, living space is at a premium. Both dorms are already full and every vet apartment is occupied Thirty five additional veterans* housing units are to In* constructed, but it will be at least tw'o months before these can be completed. College officials have been conducting a housing survey and have found some rooms in private* homes but not nearly enough. If you have a room that you could rent lo a student at a reasonable puce. notify Dean W. B Morrison. Unless more rooms are found, the college will be forced to turn away students daily many of tii**ni combat veterans Booms are needed for both men and women, but the crying need is for more rooms for men as the influx of veterans returning to school causes men students to outnumber the women Increased Staff To provide instruction for the increased student body, 24 additional full Line instructors have been added to the faculty during the past year. Practically every department has been strengthened by th** addition of new in structoi s. These instructors are full time experienced, well trained in their respective fields. President Lins (held has been careful to avoid building a makeshift or temporary sort of faculty during the present nation wide educational boom. Dr, Linscheid says, “I am not so much interested in sheer numbers of students as J once was I am murh more interested in seeing that we give the students we have here something worthwhile to take with them when they leave school. Now, more than ever before, it is important that education be sound and thorough.” These 24 flew teachers make it possible for the college to offer more courses in more different fields than ever before in the school’s history. New Equipment Dr. Linscheid says, “More in equipment has bei n added in the last 12 months than in any year unco the college was founded in I'KW. The laboratory* in physics and chemistry have been greatly enlarged; the biology laboratory has been provided with new equipment throughout; the industrial arts or vocational education department has had its equipment more than doubled; the home economics department has new sewing machines, furniture, a n d other equipment; and the library has added more than eleven thousand dollars worth of new books. Band Paul En tx, new band director has been working toward building an 80-piece band. New instruments and music have been purchased and I* nix has been working through the summer months getting ready for his ambitious band and orchestra program. ‘ We can make East Central the leading school in Oklahoma for training music directors and orchestra leaders,” says Enix. And that is the goal he and other members of the music department have begun working toward. Paint And Repairs A large crew of men has been FIVE CENTS THE COPY Greek Communists And Royalists Clash On Eve Of Voting Dcoth Toll Above 30 os Greeks Prepare for Plebiscite Thor It Expected to Return Exiled King George III By L. S. CH AK ALES ATHENS, Aug. 31.— (AP) New Communist-Royalist clashes killed 31 persons in the last 47 hours, the government announced tonight on the eve of the plebiscite on returning exiled King George 111 to his throne. Ihe ministry of public order charged that Communist hands in the latest two attacks killed IO soldiers and civilians. Hundreds of persons have died in recent months in Communist Royalist disorders. 5 . .* !    SECRET MEETING: The Big Four foreign ministers stinted .session at the French Foreign Ministry in Pans which threaten the Peace Conference. In th* tov’ with Audi ct Vyshinsky, vice commissar table, facing tile camera, from left to light, are British Foreign Secretary Em* t man; Sen. Tom Con,.ally; IL S. Secretary of State James F Byth s Charges Bolden sistant; and Sen. Arthur II Vandenberg At th*    *    ,M,S    lluhUn* George Bidault (NEA Badio Telephoto). ire shown meeting in a te-in an attempt to *j Hell the differences foreground, beads together, are Soviet Minister Molitor foreign affairs of Russia. At the far side of the Bovin, uiudentifi* d . Byrnes’ uses t rome i ight, face hidden, is French Premier Dr. Linscheid Will Speak Opens Fall C. of C. Meeting Schedule; Aviation Officials Also on Program Dr. A. Linscheid. president of pat Central State college, will fulfill an annual engagement Thursday at noon when he speaks to Chamber of Commerce mein hers at the first meeting of the organization following a period during the summer months when no meetings were Ii. Id The college officials will speak about ll) minutes al the Inst nail of the program and the retnaind cr of the program will he devot cd to talks hy Civil Aeronautics Administration official A meeting of city officials in District No. 7. composed of seven counties in this aviation district, will be in progress and the visitors will be special guests at the luncheon. ^ lf. .J. Skipwith, connected with CAA in Washington; Ed Travis, district CAA engineer of Ft. Worth, Tex. and VV. O. Karpenko, newly appointed state CAA director with offices in Oklahoma City, will he present at the meeting along with such local aviation men as Guy Thrash. ‘‘Since the airport is a major question in Ada at the present, this meeting should be of particular interest to many Ada citi zens,” Elmer Ken i.son, secretary of the Chamber of Commerce, said Saturday afternoon. Pvf. Ipar Cleared In Pass Tangle (Continued on Page 6 Column R> FORT LEWIS. Wash, Aug. 31. -(/P) Pvt. All M. I par's commanding general said today In* was “innocent of any wrong do ing" in obtaining three three day passes for his honeymoon with film actress Virginia Bruce. Mnj. Gen. Paul W. Kendall made the announcemnet to newsmen after the Turkish born film producer returned to his army post from California in answer to a telegraphic summons from the general. “There Is nothing to indicate the necessity of any disciplinary action” against Ipar, General Kendall said, but lie added that an unidentified non commissioned officer who signed the three passes “apparently was guilty of a gross error or gross negligence.” Some disciplinary action against the non-com is probable, the general sAid. Private Ipar got back to the fort about 32 hours before expiration of the combined pass period. He traveled by bus from 'Shooting' At Lazy D Ranch Some DuPont Men Coming To Toke Pictures of Spraying Demonstration Jack Smith, manager of Lazy I) ranch, is going to have compony Tuesday morning and he is won dei ing who and how many to ex peel as he has been informed that some men want to take a movie or at least some pictures at the I ranch. lh* said that he had been toll I that some men from the Dupont company an* arriving in Ada I u end av moi mug to do some ‘shooting* at the ranch The univ thing that Smith could figure out bv Saturday night that th** men are punning to take some pictures of a DDT spray demonstration. “Alter all, it is another fiat on the back lor Hereford Heaven,” Smith commented as he tried to figure out the situation. Smith was told about the Dupont men coming to Ada only last week and County Agent (\ II Hailey was the bearer of the tidings. Molotov Is On Way Home Moy Hava lo Explain Foil ure of Vetoes, Motions; More Reparations Agreed On By KOBERT HEWETT PARIS. Aug. 31 or* Soviet Foreign Minister V M Molotov left the peace conference todav by plane for Moscow, French foreign ministry circles said tonight It 'v as believed the Ro dan leader would spend a few days at a Kremlin meeting before if-turning to die confidence, which | today approved Big Four racorn [ me lid at ions **n Soviet reparations Nazi Leaders Weep, Rant Or Plead Some Frightened, Soma Defiant in Final Excuses For What They Did Bv TOM KEEDY NUERNBERG, Aug 31 j fwenf\ Mite henchmen of I I lith*! VV d I l< on t hell Tuft 23. the int (API Ad* ►lf The royalist dominated government. confident that Soviet blast* Iou .cd against it had only assured the king's victory tomorrow, began pupa ration* to welcome the monarch, whose arrival has been set tentatively for Sept. l l Royalist circles said the king would fly ti) Alexandria fr* rn London, and come home aboard a Greek warship escorted bv Brit-i**li and American warship*, lighting In Thessaly The government declared that in the latest violence a communist band attacked a gendarmerie station at Platyrambo in Thessaly. using machinegun* and nor* tars Tis#* station vi as set ablaze and nut I re. , three soldier*, one gendarme Sept hind two civilians kilted, the Fill! it,HY tit port* SA id* nun.ii it ut i< huh ♦*« I ti hIu v af tor j | heat mg th* ut i ant defiantly ai« as of to Portland ofter grounded. his plane was an ;ere a* Z tod 1* n f ne a lh 30 r the I my s .supei foi tress ca rn boat    landed m. 18 p m EST) ii st leg of its con- nonstop x va? 4 c» lAe fast rf the 3: ■ r. j per bib ted 10,309 mile ight to ( .u t, Egypt. C *r: rr.and* d bv Col, C. S lr r    ' ‘ Pa I* Nt h , th** plane *    . 12 man crew made the 2 '    *■ p rn ll hours 36 min v an hour and a half than anticipated, e plane was tested during K * n P epa rat ion for the Cairo hop—a ent to or tern Price Ceilings Off Group Of Farm Commodities for Month By STERLING F. GREEN WASHINGTON. Aug. 31.—(AP) Price ceilings will be dropped at midnight tonight from more than 20 farm commodities. These $3,000,000 cx-Ke,I,n*s remain off throughout ne the feasa-1 s°Ptcmber. v of a global air force, e Parowan Dreamboat holds arg stance non stop record he od I * H OKLAHOMA — C >0. * part aetat I cd I he list includes fresh apples, peaches, all frozen fruits, sweet potatoes .yid canned peas, lima : bean* and apricots. ,* f A »...•! # . , ,u*    was taken bv Secre- rf At Kansas hot j tory of Agriculture Anderson as lie a bui led mass ( required monthly under the new | < >PA law. — I At the same time, he issued a long list of other commodities which he found to be in “short apply * and thus eligible to le-mam under price control or be added to the controlled list. Livestock, Fats, Jellies “Short” Anderson so listed hogs and cattle, most fats, and oils, jams and jellies, fish and many other item*. iWEATHER Partly cloudy altered showers and rth portion; Monday ady and cooler with shower* in south, I The announcement was Ander son's first listing of “agricultural commodities in short supply," required monthly by the new OPA act. This law provides that any agricultural product not listed is automatically out from under the price lid. These are Ceiling Free His statement placed in the ceiling free category the follow mg items: Fresh lemons, grapefruit, peaches, apples and tangerines. Fresh snap beans, cantaloupes, carrots, lettuce onions, spinach, sweet potatoes and tomatoes. Canned peas, lima beans, asparagus, and mixed vegetable*. Frozen lima beans, corn, green beans and asparagus. Canned apricots, plums, and prunes. Frozen fruits. Dried apples, and other apple product*, except canned apples, apple butter and apple sauce. Cranberries, Concord grape products, hay, tobacco, wool, cd ible tree nuts, hops, popcorn, broom corn, gum rosin, beeswax, peppermint and .spearmint oil, peanuts anc! peanut products except oil and meal. No decontrol action by OPA is required, but that agency went to work at once deciding which processed items and by-products made from th** decontrolled com modifies shall also go ceiling free. It expected to announce its decisions quickly. When a Product Is Short T b (* agriculture department gave this rule to guide OPA dc control decisions: A production made from a ‘short supply” commodity is hH,! to be also in short supply if it contains 20 per cent or more of the “short” material. Wheat and corn are on the “short supply” list. A product made in part from wheat flour (Continued on Page 7 Column I) Weather lo Deride Swim Pool (losing Will Be Kept Open Until Sept. 9, Maybe on Weekends Rest of Month Luther Condron. superinten dent ut parks, Saturday annotine «* I that Glenwood swimming pool will Im* kept open until September !) and possibly longer if the weather is favorable. Tile parks superintendent said that the weather will determine the number of days th** swimming pools will remain in operation. lf th** u rather permits, the pools will be kept open t)n* re mainder of September, but only on weekends. Mr. Condron said that the story about cleaning out the City Lake is a short one because the project couldn't b** completed. lh** lake was partially drained in an effort to gut th** water low enough to drag tin* moss out, but before th** dragging process could Im* stat ted a five inch rain fill***! th** lake back as high as it was bcfoi «*. During tile period the water was down, some moss dried up and th** lake is in much better condition than it was before. Name Three Stale Farm Youth Leaden OKLAHOMA CITY, Aug 31. '*T» ‘I‘h roe outstanding Oklahoma farm youth leaders today were selected in a contest sponsored by radio station WHY to receive $500 scholarships to Oklahoma A. an I M college. The winners were Ila/**! Mac Rhodes, IM. Blackwell, 4 H club girl; Oliver Kenzic, 21, Cushing, Future Farmer of America, and Gerald II on bk, 18, Blackwell, 4 ll clo)) boy. Warren Oil Takes In Hanlon Firm TULSA, OKI a, Aug. 31. (JP) AU oil operations of lienaghan A Hanlon. Inc,, will Im* absorbed to morrow by th** Warren Oil Corp., subsidiary of th** Warren IVtu.l **um Corp. «>f Tulsa, it was an flounced today. At the same time, Hanlon Bu chamm, Inc, whose properties had passed to Henaghan Ae Ban Ion. also will be dissolved. Properties of the Hanlon companies were acquired by Warren (hi last May L Their dissolution means that all their former oil j operations will be owned by th** Warren corporation, with headquarters here. from Romania and cession Franco Italian bonier France. Th** Russian embassy, where Molotov has bren staying, could not be contacted late tonight fur confirmation of the foreign mitt ist«*i s deprii lure. Minted plead foi mercy in their last g** lures to escape th** gallows. Defense attoi nev said 12 of the defendant-; ex ore ted to be hanged. Hirer thought they would escape, and tx still “have hopes.” Some m their final statements tinned savagely on Hitler, branding I lim the on Iv real criminal; ‘af finned hr lief in t hr (In** wept Some w itll declared they were nut I «h«    (    Mhn    .    profe*    sect * ut nazi execs .es, or dutv to th** stat** • asked that even if they not spared, the Get man ti** at (putted ,o that < bu nth* |    | Lichi er. to av ado (afraid t I ignorant * plea*in ( I Some Wet ** : people J many might rise again as a nation. The 21 tii**d and mostly frightened men u e l 30,000 words in final excuses for executing orders that brought tm cry and death to report w ax Saturday Meetings Molotov failed to appear at any (commission meetings today and IT ass news agency represent a j fives said they believed hr ha I left for consultations m the Kremlin. British and Amenean .sources said Deputy Mimstci An [din Vision ky would represent [ Russia at the council of foreign ministers Munday if Molotov is not rn Paris. One report published in Urn don said (lid their was some talk that M dotmv would Im* re placed at th* conference. It said that some delegation sources, in eluding Am* i iran, speculated that Molotov’s failure to win Russian successes in voting and debates bad prompt***! the Krein bn to recall him. Two C laims Approved In tti** most harmonious sec stuns of th** * I nation conference, th** economic commis ion for the Balkans endorsed Russia’s claim for $300,000,000 in reparations from Rumania and tile Italian political commission approved award of the Mont Cen is and Brign rend.* legions to Franc’* Other developments today in • hided a proposal from Paul Auer, Hungarian minister to Paris, that Hungary be permit ted to keep 1,544 square miles in Hi** border area of Transylvania, which t)i»* Big I*our has recom mended Im* returned t*> Romania lh** unlit iv affairs committee adopted six articles of th** Italian treaty dealing with Italian disarmament and adopted a Soviet amendment to another of th** treaty articles forbidding Italy to make any atomic weapon rho R o rn a n i a n reparations claim vv as the second by Russia to be approved in two days th** Balian political commis sum yes terday indol **d the Russian’s ie quest fur $100,000,000 from Italy and delegates speculated that rh u rad ay’s session of th** Big Four may have brought a amiable atmosphere to th* fen nee. Belgium States Claims Under the treaty terms draft cd by tile Big Four Rumania would hav« eight years from Sept. 12. B)44, to pay in such commodities as* oil, grain, timber and mach in iv. Belgium’s delegation, it was disclosed meanwhile, has presented claims totalling more than $60,000,000 against Italy. Halo French border i ectifica lions approved by the Italian political and territorial commission give France th** big livdro-ele* trie plants of Gran Scala, I ,«• Maser, (’(inline and San Dahlia/ zo. as Well j ,„.vv j,nd moie easily defended frontier in the Alp i Fifteen members of th** Italian commission voted in favot of th** French ter*'.tonal claims. Aux India, India, South Atma. the Netherlands and New Zealand abstained from voting as a pro test against rejection of a proposal to have th** claim investiga ted by a subcommittee a (Continued on Page a ti ('olumn 4 > Weekend Starts Violent Deaths Nation Hod 37 Fatalities Before Saturday Night lls Th** V «i Mir la lr ii Prue Iii** I ai bor Day weekend began with 3« violent deaths including 34 (In** ft> traffic accidents report-«*»l fur tit** nation bv Saturday night 7b** national safety council had pi cd ic ted that MO ix*r«vons would I meet With violent de,,th . on Sat [ unlay. I Ihe safety council estimated J that a total uf 350 prisons would i'ln* in public accidents during the I tine* clay holiday. It predicted , that on Saturday ti.5 persons I would do* in traffic accidents and ; 4.) in non-motor vehicle accidents* on Sunday. 70 in traffic and in non motor vehicle accidents I or a total of 120. and on Monday, 7,» in traffic and 45 in non motoi vehicle ac* ident . a total of 120 tier tim*»ps were dispatched to Hie spot and fighting continued until nightfall v\ ith rn major and two soldiers wounded. Five sol* I (tiers were wounded also when their ti uck was blow n up by a communist min**, the reports addled Near Kalama! fKalamafa), j seaport sn southern Greece, anither * ommumst band was re. ported to have killed four Civile laos. ( No Slaughter of Communist* Minister of public order Spiro* I lh* utukjK personally denied tonight a report published abroad that 200 communist* were killed in a ( lash yesterday in northern (fleece. He said the “fantastic ” British troops, whose present* in Greece has evoked hitter complaints from Russia and the Slav states, were confined to their bar* racks at 5:30 p m., until 6 a Monday the pattern followed ti the March, 1946 elections. { (The communist newspaper Pravda in Moscow declared the j plebisicte would take place “under the dictation of the Briton minister of f*»i»ign affairs." It j asserted the (L eek government has “completely lost its independence” and Greece was turning quickly “into a British colony.” Carrier Planes (Her Athens (Read Admiral John H. Cassady said rn Naples that at lh* request of the Greek govern-ment ’ the U. S. carrier Franklin D. Roosevelt would send 123 planes civet Athens in an air display* when it reaches Greek waters four days after the plebiscite. ll** added that there was “no conned ion” between the plebiscite and the visit to Greece. (The newspaper I/vestia scoffed ar previous American announcements that the carrier wa* being sent into the Mediterranean as part of a “good will” cruise, and quoted Turkish comments at the appearance had a I thought of warning” behind it.) Gunman Who Shot We Admitted Many Yulians Escapes 'Alien' Families U. S. Allowed 45,557 Wive* And Children to Come In During Year moi ** con ! TULSA, Okla , Aug. 31.—^ — A youthful gunman who shot and critically wounded Detective .bury st Clair in a gunbattle oyer Tulsa’s eastside streets last j night appeared to have eluded police today despite an intensive I dragnet set by scores of officers I    above the right eye, St. ( lair is given only a meager chance by doctors to live A companion officer. Harold Hard- WASHJNGTON, Aug 31 * I* I he justice department said today that 45,557 alien spouses and children cd forces I mted States during Hi** year 1 n 11 v started when police sought • ndud June 30, 1946    to    question a man in connection lh**    I iglu **    includes 44.775iu,th * grocery store hijacking wives of (ii kl husbands of GI ~ Jane’s and 721 children. of members of Hi** ai rn-1 *nB* w,s ' hut in the knee during were admitted to the furious gunhattle which «»r;x- I    «    rn**    .    I    I    ..    ~ A    rn A t    m he year Th. ‘V cann* m under special legislation exempting alien spoil * s or alien children of menibels of (la* services from Immigration quotas and certain oth cr immigration requirements. Nu breakdown wa given on • the counti a . repro ented bv the ( spouse. But th** immigrationi i service in May quoted at my esti-’ mates nf 60.00(1 (J I brides and I children in England, Scotland and! Wales; 2.500 in Ireland, 8.OOO in! Era nee. Belgium and Holland. 2,-1 (loo in Italy and a much smaller; number in Norway and North I Aft ira MEMORIAL SERVICES EDR ARTIST ( I RRY SAI! KOAY and car theft. I he gunman led Tulsa police in a hectic to minute chase and gun fight before he eluded them near I nivet *uty of Tulsa campus. th.* TH' PESSIMIST Br Rob MmH Saw Wi Read The M * ST '    ,    ii    .    t.reatei    returns    for amount in News Classified Ada. | vested. Ada News Want Ads. MADISON M eriioritd Sh uar t Curry VVi i un in ai t [ ,t ,n , who died Thursday' ducted at (ii ac** Epis today, Aug 31    <T, I vin . fin .h>hn 48 University of * :< id** n r e w et »* eon -•pal ehui t h Indians believed mountains were pillars holding nj) the sky, but good i epaii i • ally dor • hold j up * our ' a j;o to Smnett I Mead cr s.    9    I    it Econom rally sneak in*. In th future it looks like a lot o* wives may starve fer more than affection. — -CIO- - If you had I’ write two o* til*se thu gs ever’ day titty w(addnl ba funny *ith«r. ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Ada Evening News