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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - September 3, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma U't    sty en yeors now tine# the wor »to rte d in Europe—that putt it well back on th* calendar but the implications and entangelments that resulted are renewed in our attention each day. Alerse* Net July Paid Circulation 8407 Member Audit Bureau of CirculationTHE ADA EVENING NEWS 43rd Year—No. 118ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1946 Nelson Reveals Wartime Fight With Army, Warns of Danger In Widening Military Powers FIVE CENTS THE COPY Bi STI RLING F. GREEN WASHINGTON. Supt. 3. <A*> D aid M. Nelson hoisted a warn* int today for the nation to be on guard, ' not only in war but in peace,” against widening military influence. In his book, “Arsenal of De-moc:acy’* to be published this ' ecK the former war production hoard chairman declares that the a rr v largely “took control” of th# ciViimn economy in 1944 af* ter trying throughout tin* war ti) v * t that authority from him. Henceforth, Nelson wrote, the * ■ w ill cease to be a neglected step-child in peacetime and will most import* branches of hero me “one of the ant and influential our government.” Lesson Is near The lesions taught by these ie ' iii * ears of war is ch ar," hi* «onLnurd, “our whole economic ar d social system will be m peril '* -• ' controlled by the military men “ Nelson took not of the widely advertised “production crisis” cif 1944 declaring that it was spurious bat served to “divert atten-t .an from the army's own miscalculations.” The record shows,” he wrote, ‘ buat n not a single instance— after the critical early period of 1942—did an American fighting i .an at the front have to go with-t ut munitions because of any failure in production, State Legionnaires Urge More Funds For Aid to Vets OKLAHOMA CITY. Sept. 3 — (A*—Prohibition repeal was sidestepped and state appropriations if more than $275,000 uiged to a i veterans during a busy final st u.i'ii <*f th#* annual Oklahoma Arnencan Legion convention here yesterday. , The money, the legionnaires de ar**d in ie#«>Iutions, is needed t i give veterans immediate help end to a i in correction what the « >t > (Idlers termed “abuses” in the administration of GI bill of lights benefits. The doughboys of World War I and I ie GI toes of World War Dangerous “Double Talk” “The army's deliberate attempt to create a contrary impression was on#' of the most dangerous bits of double talk I ever heard of.”    • Nelson contended that the heads of the army and navy joined with James F. Byrnes, then war mobilization director, to remove him as WPB chairman in 1943 and replace him with Bernard M. Baruch. The attempt was thwarted, Nelson said, when he got wind of the plan and promptly dismissed Ferdinand Eberstadt, a WPB vice chairman who favored the army’s view and who was to have become Baruch’s deputy. Collaborating in the ouster effort. Nelson wrote, were Secretary of War Stimson, the late Secretary of Hie Navy Knox, and the then Undersecretaries Robert P. Patterson and James V. Forrest a I. They had drawn a letter naming Baruch as Nelson’s successor and planned to ask Mr. Roosevelt to sign it “that very day” Nelson said. There was no immediate comment from any of those Nelson named. Hot Argument Over Newsprint Nelson said that one of the bitterest arguments in his three-year conflict with the army was over the use of newsprint, with Undersecretary Patterson, now secretary of war, arguing that papers should be forbidden comics and Sunday supplements. Nelson contended that it was proper to curtail use of newsprint but that publishers should be the judge of what to print. “I fought back, for I felt that if we attempted to dictate the use to which publishers should put the paper they were authorized to buy, we would be paving the way for government control of the press in its tightest and most acute form, no matter what name we gave it.” the former WPB chief asserted. Nelson Lost Reconversion Fight He added that the climactic fight was the army’s effort to block his program of reconversion preparedness in 1944. The army felt it would distract industry and workers from the war job. Nelson said he lost this fight. ” To a large extent, the army took control over the economy, and many of the reconversion difficulties which arose later, after German and Japan had finally been knocked out, can be traced directly to that fact.” he said. Nelson, now president of the independent society of motion picture producers, is blueprinting a network of standby munitions plants at President Truman’s request. His book is being published by Harcourt, Brace and company. Why They Are County Farm Youth Using Lazy D Calves lo Stale Dairy Show at Enid Ok lo home Pioneered In DDT Livestock Sprays, Picked Deloney Penck Per Dupont lahdrha department of agriculture in experimenting with use of DDT sprays for animals. Oklahoma's work, directed by Joe C. Scott, president of the state hoard of agriculture, has received national recognition. So when Du Fonts got ready blicizing of used in ........------ —    Oklahoma ns ion rmttce favoring a popu-]an,d th‘'n the Oklahomai officials Lr referendum on liquor.    ^elected W. A Gus Delaney’s The n otion was bi ought out on j    £?ncJ?    soulnwest of Ada. —    The    Du    Pont    representatives Pontotoc county’s farm youth delegation to the Sooner State (dairy show left at midnight on Monday, taking 19 animals in Tile coming of several Du Pont four breeds and also a judging company official* to Ada and i team. Hereford Heaven and Lazy D C. H. Hailey, county agent, has ranch today is an outgrowth of1 Lester Smith, assistant agent, and pioneering work done fey the Okr °rb Young of Fitzhugh to help Senate were due to reach Ada in midday Tuesday and to go on to the Delaney ranch to start taking pie- Home Bums Early Tuesday Morning House, Go rage and Almost All Belongings of Owen Robertsons Destroyed ’ * convention floor bv Tulsa's J *e Carson Post No. I following its rejection bv the committee. Tr- ingate* also advocated ‘am'v    raPcn    to    *tart    latin*    pie c >nt n wet net* of the* selective spiv* I ^    cinel    ssscrnblinfj    other    lnfor ive act for a year and reaffirmed mallon v e department s faith in the Un :*.ea Nations. 12 Tears In Stat Daring the business-jammed f na! session. Charles B. Duffy. former state senator from Ponca C tv, was elected department commander. Duff> a veteran of twelve years in the state legislature v here newspapermen once voted him “the most useful member of the senate’ succeeded Granville Scanlon of Oklahoma City. He defeated Leroy Jack Clayton. Clinton. Ralph Baston, a member of the University of Oklahoma post, was elected sergeant at arms. In its demands for more state responsibility toward returned servicemen, the convention called noon the next legislature to vote 5175,000 for state veterans’ service officers, $100,000 annually in emergency funds for veterans and their dependents and other thousands for a state agency to func-t:on under the GI bill of rights. More than 25 resolutions for increased benefits to veterans also wcie approved. Living Quarters For Vets Another resolution asked distr*.nuance of all construction “not necessary for health or security’ and the conversion of all existing facilities, such as barra, KS, into living quarters for \ etc: ans. The convention also proposed en immediate emergency ses-s r n of Congress to repeal $175 and S20Q ceilings placed on former GI s receiving on the-job t airing It declared inadequate the maximum two-year period r. v allowed for such training, and urged that Veteran* Adminstration authority be substituted fur state and local responsibly in administering the program. Resolutions directed to the Vet-r ans Administration urged that agency to reverse its stand a gainst the us#* of army and navy h »spitals and called for th#* use of    ‘ ( at Norman for ex-servicemen n a “denied treatment at existing veterans’ hospitals.” Ada Worn in Elected Mrs O B Grimmett. Altus, was named president of the Legion auxiliar)', succeeding Mrs. Edwin S Dunaway. Bartlesville. Omer officers elected were Mrs. George Rosman. Alva, first vice-president; Mrs. J. Sam Johnson, Edmond, second vice-president; Mrs. Robert Ferguson, Ada, historian; Mrs L. B Scudded Chelsea chaplain, and Mrs. \V. A Big gelt. El Reno, pa;Lamentarian, * Borden general hospital at ick&sha ami the naval hospital A four-room house occupied by Mr. and Mr* Owen Robertson northeast of Ada was destroyed by fire early Tuesday morning. The blaze resulted from explosion of an oil stove. No one was injured. The house and garage were a complete lo-*s and most of the furniture and other belongings of the Robertson s were lost to the flames that spread rapidly through the building. The explosion and fire occurred about 5:45 o'clock Tuesday morning. The home was about three miles from Ada. II Isn't Their Houri Bul the Ply Henryetta Policemen Ready to Strike Unless Salaries Increased HENRYETTA, Okla, Sept. 3-bPi—It isn’t the 84-hour week they work that has this city’s seven policemen ready to strike tomorrow—they said in a joint statement today—they just want more money. The seven—who make up the entire police force in this city of about 4,090, have served notice on the city council that unless th#‘ir salaries are increased from $140 to $155 monthly by tomorrow they will strike. The force is not unionized — the seven insisted—and is not affiliated with any labor group. “We just feel we should have $15 a month raise for our 84 hours a week.” they said. The seven issue all statements together. No one of the group will talk alone. The seven are Clarence Pe-rona, Chester Baird, John Tate, Bud Allen (night chief), R. L. Robertson, Hay Dixon and F. M. Green. No council member would predict what would happen. Meantimer Chief of Police Tom Liddell sat back undisturbed. with the Kupei vision of the trip and the care of the animals. Judging of Jerseys and Milking Shorthorns was set for Wednesday, Guernseys and Brown Swiss for Thursday and Holsteins and Ayrshire* Friday. The county will be represented in the team judging contest Saturday. The county farm youth entrants, their club. breeder of their animal and address of breeder, and local sponsors, are: Holsteins Dean Young, Fitzhugh, calf from Wisconsin State Herd. Madison, Wis., Martin Clark sponsor; Earl Cleghorn, Latta, Wisconsin 5Jatp Herd* Dr* Alfred R. Sugg; y* ,p- George, Jr., Latta, R. A. Gefke & Sons of Oregon, Wis., Cudahy Packing Co., sponsor; Ray Young. Fitzhugh. R. A Gefke & Sons, Martin Clark sponsor; Glen Sherrell. Latta. J. G. Lovelace Jr., of Ada breeder, Ada Ki-wanis club sponsor. Milking Shorthorns Joe Tom Griffith, Hart, R. J McCarthy of Cottage Grove, Wis., Charles E. Thompson sponsor; giHy Hugh Thompson, McLish, C. E. Dunham of Janesville. Wis., Adams Lumber company; Oneita Bryant, Francis, Archie I. Wentworth of Edgerton, Wis., W. R. Thomas and J. A. Richardson: Max Kirkes, Francis, Robert Traynor A Son of Milton Junction, Wis., Spann-Denison Motor Co.; Jerry Young, Fitzhugh, Rye Bros., of Avalon, Wis., W. M. Emanuel; Jerry Young’s other calf Claude V. Thompson, Ada, breeder, W. M. Emanuel. Jerseys Marlene Higdon. Oakman. Ralph Heitz of Fort Atkinson, Wis., Williams Abstract company sponsor; Richard Soutee, Latta Ed Granger of Ada breeder, Ed Granger sponsor; Carrol Brantley, Pleasant Hill, Ed Granger breeder, John D. Rinard; Donnie Balthrop, Byng, Ed Granger breeder, Ada Army Store; Don Smith, Latta, Taylor and Son of Durant, Oather Smith. Guernseys Harold Krannig. Roff, Harry J. Becker of Ft. Atkinson, Wis., Oklahoma Transportation Co.; William Carter, Oakman, L. C. Erd-man Jk Son of Jefferson, Wis., Ada Coca Cola Bottling Co.: Billy Gene Young. Fitzhugh, Lowe Lane Far of McFarland. Wis. Bob Bason Motor Co: Corbet Thurman. Latta, E. H. Kiesling of Jefferson, Wis., Jess L Young   + - Four Daughters Bon lo Parisians PARIS, Sept. 3— bf*) — Four daughters were born yesterday to Mrs. Pierre Walzer, 39, wife of a worker in a metal plant in a Pans suburb. All four are “doing fine.” according to the doctor who attended their births. Jacqueline and Danielle weigh a little more than thre pounds each, Nicole weighs two pounds, nine ounces and Anne-Marie two pounds, eight ounces. The Walzers, married 19 years, have another daughter, -Bernadette, 18. ——-e———-—    • Read The News Classified Ads. Ada Schools In Full Rush Of Enrollment Junior ond Senior High Schools Join Grade Schools In Enrollment Procedures There will be no dearth of .second graders for Ada public schools to handle this year. That became evident in the Monday enrollment when last year’s first graders enlisted for the new school term at Ada’s five wara schools. . Tuesday the full task of enrollment developed. Three Busy Days At the grade schools, teachers were busy enrolling third graders; at Ada Junior high school swarms of boys and gills lust out of the sixth grade were being registered for the seventh grade, and across the carnous at Ada high school the seniors of this year were enrolling. Wednesday will be iust as busy—fourth grad#* pupils at Hie ward schools, eighth graders at Junior high and juniors at Ada hieh school. And Thursday will see no letdown—fifth graders at the ward schools, ninth graders at Junior hi«h and sophomores at Ada high school. ’I? Second Graders Already Friday the grade schools will ^tiil be busy, taking care of the incoming sixth grade nuoils. Enrollment on Monday was: Glenwood 30. Hnves 33, Irvine 5*. Washington 64 and Willard 33. in all 213 second graders Tips matches the enrollment of last week of 2*2 firef grader*. Snot, Rex O Morris#rn isn’t rn; king p**t predictions about fi-md enrollment but knows that the school* have a big ioh on their hand* fakir** care of large student body in all of the schools. Twelve Accidental Deaths In Sale Ow Lang Weekend ny TH* A naut Uteri Prone Twelve persons died in accidents in Oklahoma over the long Labor Day weekend which ended at midnight Monday. Ten of the twelve were killed in traffic crashes, another was shot to death accidentally and the 12th drown#'d. Eleven persons died in highway mishaps during the same holiday a year ago - one more than this year’s total. Elizabeth Joan Bugg. 17. a senior at Tribbey high school, drown-ned in Coon creek near Macomb Sunday while trying to swim a-cross a deep hole with her 13-year-old sister, Virginia, on her back. Companions of the two rescued the younger girl, who could not swim: At Walters, Otis Carrol Green. 12. was killed by a blast from what was thought to be an empty shotgun pointed at him by his younger brother. Cecil Elwood Green, 8. in a playful gesture. The boys found the gun under a bed at their home. Their father. Cecil Green, said he had failed to unload the weapon upon returning from a hunting trip. The tenth traffic victim of the holiday period was Mrs. Etrulia Sain. 45. Oklahoma City, who died in a two-car collision at Oklahoma City. Full Statement Soon on U.S. Arguments With Yugoslavia Two Notes On Dispute Sent Want a New Car? Go Abroad and You'll Get It American-made, 1946 model cars are lined up on a Weehawken, N. J., pier, awaiting shipment to Newfoundland. Recent survey revealed that American manufacturers are sending thousands of forei5nJmarkets, shipping 9000 in June alone. Recently Nash production was halted at Milwaukee and Kenosha by what company oijicials said was “unprecedented refusal of employes to work on cars for export.” Italy to Have Little Military Power; Peace Parley Still Is Enmeshed in Trieste Dispute New Sugar Ration Stomp Now Valid Spore Stomp 51 Good For Five Pounds of Sugar Through Dec. 31 WASHINGTON. Sept. 3.-<>P> —Housewives had another sugar ration stamp available today, spare stamp 51 which became valid on Sunday and will Im* good for five pounds of sugar through Dec. 31. OPA announced also that stamp 49, also in ration book number four, had been extended to Sept. 30. It was to have expired last Saturday, but the sugar shortage wa? so acute in many cities that consumers were unable to cash it. Agriculture department officials have predicted the possibility of an improvement in sugar rations after the first of the year, depending on Cuban crop prospects. Meanwhile the department has made arrangements for beet sugar, now accumulating in western producing areas, to get preferential freight treatment st) that it may be brought to eastern consuming areas. Housewives now have two stamps valid for home canning purposes. These are spare stamps nine and ten. good for five pounds of sugar each through Oct. 31 for home canning purposes exclusively. ISTANBUL. Sept* 3.—(>P)—A source close to the Turkish government expressed satisfaction today with the outcome of the Greek plebiscite which resulted in a heavy majority in favor of recalling King George II to the throne. By ROBERT HEWETT PARIS, Sept. 3.—i/P)—"Big Four” recommendations that the Italian arm; , navy and airforce be limited to 297.500 men—only a fraction of war-time strength -were approved unanimously to day by the military commission of the 21 n ition peace conference. Under th,* approved provisions Italy is p«*rmitted to have an army #.f 250,000 (including 65.0(H) Carabinieri), a navy of 22,500 and an airforce of 25,000. Small Air Force She is ba *red fgom possession of aircraft t arriers and her land airforce is restricted to 200 fighter and reconnaissance planes with an additional 150 transport and training planes. The mild ivy commission ac-ceptcd the foreign ministers* draft setting the strength of the Carabinieri! (state police) at 65,-000 after Yugoslavia withdrew an amendment to limit the force to 30.000. Without debate the military commission adopted all but one of the naval limitation articles restrictions on other smaller warcraft was delayed pending study of a French amendment to qualify the wording of th#* treaty. The French proposal did not seek to #*h; og#* th#* number of ships. Other provisions of Hie naval limitation articles which were approved included: No Battleship* per Trieste would result in a ; mancnt th; eat” to Yugoslav-I Italian pea# e. More Lo id For Romania The B alk.rn economic commission ad »pt#*d unanimously a Polish amendment Vhich obliges Romania to restore “.ill the legal rights and interests in Romania f t»f th#* I nth I Nations and thiof Surplus ti et units including ; nationals a, they existed” on the battleships “Cesare,” “Italia, Sept I Ithe date war broke and *• V it#»i i#» Veneta” would be out iii Fur of a*, instead «»f the day transferred to tin* government of (^Russia ent« i d th#- war as the the United States, Russia, Britain and France within thro#* months after signing of the treaty. No battleviips could he constructed or acquired by Italy. During th** period of post war minesweeping. Italy would b*> permitted t ► employ an add! tarnal 2.5(H) officers and men in her navy above the 22,500 total. Yugoslav Delegate Ahs Bch h*r answered Italian claims for Trieste with a counter-claim for a greater share of Venezia Guilia and accused Ivanoe Bonomi, former Italian premier, of express ing ‘’ruthless, heartless cyni- (third th foreign ministers council had drafted th#* paragraph. J he commission then came up against a clause on which the foreign intrust#*! s council had )x*«*r» unable to agre#* compel) sation for property which Ro mama could not restore because it had been destroyed or disposed An American proposal, g#*n-»*: ally suppoi ted bv Britain and Franee, called f<#i full compensation in Romanian currency. A Russian counter proposal called for compensation for only one- drafted by the foreign ministers tcism” in his speech Yesterday council, including one on Italian possession of aircraft carriers and submarines. Approval of “Big Four” recommendations to limit the Italian fleet to two battleships, four cruisers and four destroyers and Bebler told the Italian political and territorial commission that Bonomi s statement showed that Italy was “inspired bv th#* same aggressive* spirit” of Fascism. Bonomi said yesterday that ere ation of th#* free territory of (question value Willard Thorp, the American delegate, ar*; ted that it would be unjust to assure full restitution of available property but not require full compensation for property destroy# d The commission adjourned without deciding the Second Soys Yugoslavs Con t Bear Any Responsibility for Forced Plane Crashes Bv GRAHAM HOVEY WASHINGTON, Sept. J . P -The state department today pt omised a “full statement* either tonight or tomorrow # n the dispute with Yugoslavia over the forced crashes of two Amene, n army transport pi.»n#> A department press officer, who ‘ mad#- the announcement, would give no information on what the statement might contam. It was believed generally in the department, however, that the statement would express American satisfaction at the receipt of a new not#* from Marshal Tito. A news conference today, at which Undersecretary William L, Clayton was to have discussed the Yugoslav situation was cancelled. Clayton's conference was called off suddenly after he had been summoned to the White House for an ll ain. conference with President Truman. Clayton is acting secretary of state in the absences ##f S« < t «*f,»i v Byrnes and Undersecretary Dean Acheron. Later Conference Schedules Lincoln White, department pi i ns officer, scheduled .#n earl)' afternoon conference to replace that of Ciavton and prom. ♦ I to try to have an announcement en the Yugoslav situation at that time. Government officials said yesterday Die situation appeared headed f«»r a diplomatically satisfactory conc (un mn. It has devel* oj>ed that thus «* were two recent dispatches from Belgrade Tile f n nt of tti* .«* -., i..t the V S embassy had received a new note Sunday from M u h.d Tito wh; h ’roughly meets” American demands for an official ap#dogy an t assurances that the plane incidents which c#>st five American lives- would not recur. Different Talk in Belgrade Lat# r Belgrade reports said the Yugoslav embassy in Washington had delivered a note at the state department Friday, The embus v | here confirmed this This n %* 1 asked for a guarantee that no more American planes would fly over Yugoslavia without permission, and added that th#* Yup -slav government could not bear j "any responsibility” for the two j crashes. 1 Earlier, department officials had told newsmen it is “good speculation” that the first Belgrade dispatch—saving American (demands had virtually been fulfilled—is correct. •a  ——. Indian Croup Asks Stale Headquarters Chocfow-Chickosaw Com-% mince Also far Johnson As Claims Commission Member Mrs. Angie Olivo, Ada Quid During May Block Rep. May Pioneer, Is Dead Labor Day Weekend From Campaigning Tile executive committee of the Choctaw-Chickasaw Confederation held an unofficial meeting in Ada Monday and recommended that District Judge N. B. Johnson of C Iaremore be named as one of the three men who will make up an Indian Claims Commission. Officials of the organization in Ada said Tuesday morning that Ada has one of the strongest groups in the state and that two different Indian groups want the backing of the Ada Indians. The executive committee also recommends that state headquarters for the two tribes be located in Ada. The group meeting in Ada expressed approval of the Choctaw-Chickasaw officials. Thq approval of the group was of interest to a large number of area Indians be cause of the reaction of this par-ticular group was not known until the Monday meeting here. Greater returns for amount invested. Ada News Want Ads. (W EAT HER] Oklahoma — Partly cloudy tonight. becoming generally^ fair Wednesday; warmer Wednesday. WEATHER FORECAST FOR Weather Forecast For Sept. Missouri. Kansas. Oklahoma and Nebraska—Scattered thunder showers most of district Friday or Saturday; rainfall gener-allv light; warmer Wednesday and Thursday, cooler with precipitation; warmer Sunday; temperature averages 6 degrees above normal Nebraska, Kansas and Oklahoma and near normal in Missouri. Many Adon* Visit Elsewhere, Others Spend Day In Ada from Other Cities Ada was quiet and business was almost at a standstill over the weekend as the first post-war Labor Day rode I around. Hundreds of Adans were out of town combining Sunday and I*aboi Day for a two day vacation. just long enough for a short trip to some nearby location. Many visitors were here from other cities. Much different was the Labor Day holiday than the same occasion in 1945 vv hen tires were scarce and only necessary trips were being made. Quinton Blok#*, chief of police. Tuesday morning reported only two arrests over the holidays and they were both minor charges. Another difference in the holiday this year was the weather,    . which was pleasant most of the    ‘    “‘    ‘ J May s cond* time while a year ago it was ex    ‘    prepared    to ceptionally hot. ATOM ENERGY FAILS TO KEEP YOUNG ( HILD ALIVE BOSTON, Sept. 3 (AV- A “highly experimental” «*ff#>rt t#» keep three-year-old Janice Mos-chella alive with a bv product »»f atomic energy has failed. Th#* t#>t di**d yesterday in B«*th Israel hospital after being administered radio-activated phosphorous. processed on the University of Illinois cyclotron, as a last resort. lf He Storts Out, Committee May Demand He Report For Investigation By JAC K BELL WASHINGTON. Sept. 3 (VB -I Any move by Rep. May (I) Ky) to wage an active reelection campaign seemed likely today to ! prompt new demands for an appearance here t«» explain ho: confection with th#* Clarkson Mum | turns combine. | Aides of til.* senate war inv#*sti-i gating committee said tht* group I expects a report shortly from May’s Prestonsburg. Ky., physicians on the congressman’s j physical conditions. May failed i to appear before th#* senate com-(mittee when he was stricken ill last month. On his last visit to Washington, Chairman Mead (D NY) mid reporters th#* committee is keeping a careful watch on May*! prepared n#*w subpoena when he sufficiently to testify. May said in a statement from his home recently that he would campaign f#»r reelection, hut he did not state whether he will con-1 duct .an active, personal drive or j possibly depend #>n radio speech- , es. II#* was unopposed in the. Kentucky primary. Mead said th#* committee has I n#>t v#*t been furnished u ith a <opv of tho audit May told th#* house on July 8 was being made of his financial connections with the Cumberland Lumber Co., a Moved to Allen rn 1882; Funeral Services Thursday Mrs. Angie Olivo, 94. who came to Allen back in 1882 when this part of present Oklahoma was part of Indian Territorv, died Monday morning at the home cf a son in Allen. Funeral services will be h# ’ J Thursday at 2 30 p.m. from the A I I v n highschool audit* Hum, with burial to follow in Allen cemetery. Mrs, Ohvo’s home was on Route 2, Allen. Sh<> is survived bv a sister Mr# Mary Dabney of Deland, T#*x ; a daughter, Mrs. Bonnie Wheeler of Ada: three sons, N. L. an i T A. of Allen and H. L. Olivo of sakwa; 18 gran <1 children, great-grandchildren and IO gre great grandchildren. Mrs. OI iv'*) was a member 9 many years id the Method! church. *a- issue a recovers Road The News Classified Ad- TH7 PESSIMIST Hr Mob Miaul**, J,. The child had suffered for some subsidary of the munitions group time from a liver infection which The Kentuckian, chairman of had not responded to other treat- th#* house military committee, has ments.    acknow lodged interceding in be- I A wton    I    Ti c I    l'le combine, but he msist- , j •    3. — /B—Su- cd his #mlv interest was to fur- penntendent Ernest J. Green- thor the war effort. He denied walt of the Wichita mountains wildlife refuge announced that more than IOO soil conservation field workers from six states w ill hold a five-day technical school in the refuge starting Sept 16. - Greater returns for amount in-1 vested. Ada News Want Ads. any personal profit. A University of Illinois professor says the average [ugh school youth ##f today is wiser than was his father at ‘he same age. And some of the kids who live next door are even smarter than thit. Another trouble, ther’s alius moie fightm’ at th’ peace tab! * than rn th’ war. *—OO-— Archite« * Otic High says he’s got th' plans o’ th’ Lark s future home soon as the) ♦    \a    ant    th* completed, dreidl* whet*' ilAnhnli« iwiM* ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Ada Evening News