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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - September 9, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma ^     „ ^ „ 9. „ ^     now ^   ^ ohMj Acerate Net August Paid (imitation 8462. Member. Audit Bureau of Circulation 4 *rd Year—No. 123 THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION Jim Buxton, Rancher, Fatally Injured in Sunday Plane Crash, Henry Grant Not Badly Hurt HYK CUNTS THE COPY Accident Occurs While Plane Was Nearing Landing Downdraft Blamed for Crc th; Buxton Funeral Service! Tuesday at Oklahoma City James B Buxton. 1200 South >hnston, 35-year-old Ada ranch-• •’■as fatally injured Sunday ernoon when an airplane piled by him crashed in the small Smithville, located in ei Ir w n r 4 ,    .......**'-> »wavcu ill J tne northeast corner of McCur- I county. Henry H. Grant. Ada less man, was a passenger in hut was injured only i Ingle, both G r an I Let. bu the plane painfully. The two men left an Ada air-]> : t anout: 9 a.m. Sunday enroute to Mena. Ark . where they expected transact business with John Faulkner and E. O Mena cattlemen. Grant told his father, L. A. w ho arrived in Mena about f;ve hours after the crash, they became lost while fly-mg over the mountainous legion fr‘d were about to land in a small lic-id. when the plane nosed over.! Plane Nosed Over in Landing Buxton piloted the plane over * large area looking for a place to land because the gasoline sup-p;y was inning low. A suitable pie ce was found and a trial run was made before returning to land. I .ie plane was turning when -ne motor died and almost at the 4 same time the plane went into i an a -pocket, or downdraft. A* a height of about 400 feet toe plane nosed over and fell to i the ground. ^ 86 " x: ■ BYRNES CALLS FOR A UNIFIED GERMANY: Secretary of State James F. Byrnes addressing German officials and U S military leaders in the tank-guarded Staats Theater in Stuttgart^ Gwmahv urged the early establishment of a unified Germlnv Frances claim to the Rhineland and Rhur and warned Rn cc ii the United States does not consider GermtSy’iT elstcun honnH^ fixed on the Oden iver. Behind Byrnes are left Murphy; Senator Arthur Vandenberg- Senator Tom Pnnnl’n    i General Joseph T. McNarney --/Sp ?’ t?5"al0,r fom Comfily,    and (NEA Radiophoto). Big four Aik (I. N. To Postpone Moot From September 23 PARIS, Sept. 9.—(SP)—The foreign    ministers    council, agreeing A fell ow    who had    been    watch-    I? l 5L P’t kP°St%, • b‘V x S°Viet Bussia> i    * XT-i gen- pone spital    m    less    than    n    ^neauiea Sept. ar hour after the crash.    meeting    in    New    York    to    avoid -he ac< ident occurred about fJYlI101 W the Paris peace con' alg the p.ane rushed to the scene . me united Nations g of the accident and had the men J assembly today to postp an a Mena hospital rn less than L»r one mo*th it* scheduled S. an ..our after the crash. - he ac< ident occurred abou noon and Buxton died at 1:26 p.m without gaming consciousness. An ference. At the same time informed t tend mg physician told members qifarters. ^Ported that the for-f the family that he suffered meet    d <^eci<decl to o two broken legs, arms, crushed chest lured skull, in addition two broken J*""' in Npw York next month and a "lac !h. Fief!.nht0 .**!« assembly the ■f K sn I. in addition to more Ipeace .traaties which the conferee) cuts about the body RKe 18 n?rW (Ira^ting for Italy. Had Had Pl    I    Romania, Hungary. Bulgaria and Had Had Plane in Control    Finland The ministers also G an- - >id h a fatw n    *’ould be*m drafting treaties for ‘J ™    .    J4!? athef,that Bux-    I Germany and Austria at that I V,:n : l<jiK during attempt time, these quarters said tvn- i'i chowed signs of be- The United States did not join JTA * ed- He said lbat Buxton rn the request for postponement ?f1fei’^Ct cont!,ol of the Ptene of the general assembly meeting "! ; mes untl1 the a-r Pocket but did not offer any'objection rr;T ; ,    I Britain associated hersel* “pro- v*    ^ unconscious when j visionally” with the request re- rt> T ‘ d ;n a pickup to be I serving final decision pending a » the Mena hospital. He telephone conference today been consciousness .s<*)n after tween A V. Alexander, who at-„ J'**    I™ trJP and started    tended the foreign ministers’ —    the man accompany-    meeting, and Foreign Secretary *    '    j Ernest Bevin, who has returned -    ? ' 1 sported that Grant’s to London for discussions on Pal led eve was badly bruised, his estine. leat cheek was bruised and the France joined with Russia in i-g «: rn was hurt in addition supporting the move, also favor-xo n any cuts and bruises about ed by China and Belgium who the body. The doctor told rela- were invited to sit in with the Cfm° •• tives who rushed to the hospital Big Four.    C    classes’ that Grant may be ready to leave I The ministers’ decision was -ie ti os pita] :n about 48 hours.    at    a five-hour meeting iit* ne.:, n is not reported 1"'bich be gan last night after U CrUiCal-    £ Secretary of State James F. Byrnes return from Germany, ta*cer gamed the Ada Schools Begin Year of Activity In Today's Session Ada public schools are settling i acidly into the groove’, pleased °«£lals reported by noon. The ward schools started off on a full time schedule, noth- i *Jfw the boys and girls who have been there before but opening a new world of delight- u Je«Lnmg .and activity for a-bout 250 beginners. Ada high school Monday morn-ing gave out schedules and student bulletins which included inst i uctions about the school’s ways of doing things. In the afternoon classes met on schedule. Ten more had enrolled by ll a. rn. Senior class was up to 140, the sophomores still hadn’t caught up with the juniors. Class officer nominations will take place this week, seniors on Tuesday, juniors on Wednesday and sophomores Thursday. Seniors will elect on Friday, juniors next Monday and sophomores Tuesday of next week. At Ada junior high school some more enrolling took place Students met in 20-minute class periods for assignments and instructions, then had the afternoon off to complete book purchases and start their lesson preparations. During the afternoon there came the usual “balancing of classes ’ in which overloaded classes have some boys and girls shifted to classes that have too few. Hearing On Waler Rates To Be Tonight City Council Invites Citizens to Open Hearing^ Port In Discussion The City Council will meet tonight at 7:30. The principal business to come before the council tonight will be a public hearing on the proposed ordinance to revise the water rates. Any citizen may come and be heard for or against the proposed change in the water rates. The councilmen desire that the public be given an opportunity to be heard on all matters in which they are interested, and that the p u lIC keP* fully informed on what the city government is doing and why it is doing it. It is probable that a further public hearing will be given the ordinance on a night later in the week, Mayor Frank Spencer said Monday. The increase in the price of everything the city has to buy the necessity of hiring more policemen, firemen and other employees, the fact that the city will receive no operating income from ad valorem taxes, the fact that practically all the city’s f2Uip^ent* is worn out—these and other facts make it necessary Jfind additional revenue. The council points out that the oevperrc9Q?°fVernmcnt wil1 sPend for every man. woman Th V*! I in he natlon this year, lne total operational cost of the vmj J?® per man, woman and child will be only about $10 for tne year; this covers water serv- If-f’u lc? anc* **re protection, garbage disposal, upkeep of the city government. These figures show that the cost of the federal government woman and Child Juoabout 30 times as great as the cost Of the city government for every man woman and child in the city Thus the city could op- S Tliy on the ‘crumbs table”    the    federal Hope Given Up Of Truce For Great U. S. Shipping Strike Allies Patrol Trieste Today Buxton in Pacific Campaigns ^Buxton -pent 18 months in the He • atm re he attained the rank o. cr. . petty officer while par-lic.paung in three major campagus .n the Pacific area. He was c -owner of the Horse- mto the early and continued morning. Russia has maintained for some time that the general assembly meeting should be postponed to av old conflict writh the peace par-- ,B>'rnes from the beginning sr.oe Ranch near Hickory and bas taken the position that**the cen a resident of Ada for , as*c™bl.v meeting should be held Jit*! ie ne: ted lr his lathe tv. J br • Adc Ok] six y ♦ Ka t* s. He was con- on schedule in order not to de-: anch business with trar* from the prestige of that C Buxton, and his 0,T<'»nization. r •••:;- c- c* Buxton, Jr., Th<i meeting of the foreign na G orison H. Buxtf>n of ministers stole the spotlight tem-oma City.    porariiy from the peace confer- Brother-in-law of Flvnn erf.P ltself now entering its sev- BUX- n was western Oklahoma Touchv'Vquestioneof* Triesfe ,he igS, Aa,naKer for Olney tinued U^y°when the ltaha^' gol^or L    J”    territorial    comm?" wale r4,in Gk la horn a, whose sion convenes tne former Miss Betty     J- ^grrure^daugh^r of Mr. and boma City, Mr*- C. C. Buxton of the st tngmire of Okla- Buxton City F: wa-s ar Vi A^r>4 * % I Sr., mother I GGP leader, and Mr. j ‘‘Ore taken to Oklahoma .day where Mrs. Buxton rn :vd to St. Anthony w hc-re she is receiving treatment for a heart ailment. .,nw4<i services will be con-c ucled f rom ; he Street- Dr a per i chapel m Oklahoma City at 9 p rn. Tuesday p Hat1 Episcci Social Security Official (offling IV Cit A representative from the Ardmore office of the Social Security Administration, Bureau of Old--M    Survivors    Insurance, will be m Ada on Wednesday, September ll. 1946. at 9:(T0 a.V mUh Rev.' Victor atBoom 229* Posf Office building.' * - ‘r* tor of St. Luke’s ^ Persons dcsiring lo file claims, c nu: ch m Ada, and us* wage records, or desiring Howard, pastor of the other information about old-age * ch ii ch of Oklahoma I an* .sVrvlv?,rs insurance are in-■ h Buxton was a X- ed ca" on representa- Four Oklahomans Traffic Victims Two Crashes Account For Two Lives Each Sunday By The Associated Press Four Oklahomans w^ere injured fatally in automobile crashes Sunday night. Two of the four died of injuries received when an auto crashed into a bridge near Shawnee. They were John Francis Brooks. 22. of Pauls Valley and Marvin Rex Isaac, 25 of Yale. Juanita Banta, 24, of Vamoosa, Seminole county, riding wdth Brooks and Isaac, received injuries which hospital attendants said were not serious. Two Durant, Okla , men, James Edwin Ridenour. 22, and Alton Floyd Cook, 20, died of injuries received when their automobile collided with a truck at Denison, Tex. Frank D Phillips. 21. also of Durant, riding with Ridenour and Cook, received minor injuries. Freshmen Thronging East Central For Their Enrollment Halls at East Central State col-™ge-1OVerflowed Wlth freshmen Monday morning as enrollment for the fall term began. Upperclass students will enroll Tuesday and classwork will begin Wednesday. For those who hadn’t been iii touch with preparations and early indications, it seemed Monday morning that the inrush of lira- y:?r coIlege students was larger than expected. However., those wfho have been making the arrangements and seeking housing facilities for the enlargmg student body were not freshmen132 by ‘he thr0ng ot There was more than a sprinkle of World War II vetei* Brook Up Pro-Yugoslav Demonstration Staged In Defiance of AMG Bon & WICHAEL GOLDSMITH TRIESTE Sept. 9 f>p)—Armed U. b. Md allied military police patrolled the streets of troubled Trieste today following an outbreak of violence yesterday during which they opened fire to disperse a pro-Yugoslav demon-stration held in defiance of a military government ban. Seven Americans and one Briton were injured during the melee. . Trjfslf was declared off limits to all Allied military personnel not on duty in the disputed city. All shore leave was cancelled for men of the U. S. cruiser Hunt-lngton and of several smaller ships in the harbor. Poijce also patrolled Gorizia. 25 miles north of here, where American troops broke up a similar demonstration yesterday. The crowdsw'ay scattered without serious incident. The Trieste demonstration, staged in defiance of AMG refusal to grant a permit, w as scheduled to coincide with the anniversary of the Venezia Giulia partisan uprising on Sept. 8, 1943 —and incidentally with the anniversary of Italian surrender. For several days prior to the incident, the Communist press had openly declared an intention to defy the prohibition. The seven Americans—six soldiers and Associated Press photographer Daniel Jacino of New lork were wounded when a hand grenade was tossed from a win-dow_in the San Giacomo district. A British officer was also reported to have been injured. Jacino suffered a leg wound from tor-eiI fra?”lent- Three soldiers were hospitalized. A company of American mili-Si01'' raided the house from which the grenade was thrown and arrested two suspects. Tim Extended On Christmas Panels Con Bo Moiled So Soldiers Overseas Without Request Slips Oct. 15—Nov. 15 AFL Seamen Firm in Stand Won't Return to Work Until WSB Wage Cuts Scrapped, Increases Granted By The Associated Prest Joseph Curran, leader of 90 -000 National Maritime Union (CIO) seamen, reaffirmed his support of the nationwide strike by AFL seamen for restoration | ®f a wage stabilization board i pay cut today and declared he j would demand a matching raise I for his men. The announcement came as the greatest shipping strike in history entered its fifth day with the idleness of a half million men and every seaport in the country strangling international commerce and affecting many do-! mestic industries. ...      HSR    Meets    Tuesday KS,NOT ®olrC»: Mrs. Joyce E Caw- ,J,he WSB- which roiled back Jl’ir. ih-i i 3 PJ\Vly,Zed p,ll|adelphia veteran, told Philadelphia    raises of $22.50 on the west two tKUH*. her Vu M r*™ion WOS not enough, after leaving "]? I™**? an,i 527 50 on the east to iurnriM PW I ,t0e Veterans Administration, much to their 51 ‘ ;)0 a month- meets in Wash- ancf Barbara J rawOev3 .<‘S ONle|! hol<?s B,’tty Ann. 13 months. I>n tomorrow to reconsider :'s ic* o? u J I Cawley, two months, after the Veterans Admin decision. (NEA°TeleDhotnr) the children ovcr to Philadelphia police.— ( Strike leaders said only an out-viNiLA telephoto).    | nght reversal would bring a 4U __,     "    -* »* VClCiSn.S Lutrft; OI ‘ia* ’ °,ne col,e*e official HnJ    °*    veterans.’ The enrollment rush of Mon* on TS e^pected to be duplicated still nth 7 an- . there will be still others arriving during th* da«a]sndW0f ‘.I6 *eek J instruction    Schedule of Will 11 ing, be in Oklahoma live. O Ne w c; T . Ck be Preston D . L. E. Tennis, John warren Mice and Jerry ; I of Ada. and Paul Clarence Black and Bass of Oklahoma City. si ti rn to his parents, wife the rs by tw » sons € and Billy Baxter, 3 — - — ^  - ‘ r- *(: r* urns for amount in ' ■    ‘    Aaa    News Want Ads. wer, >rge n adc i bro WEATHER I I • I «o. - -    rn rn mm4 OKLAHOMA—Thunder show*--    -    p’f J0™?/11 except generally fair Buxton is survived * arehandle; warmer south cen-C harles Longmire, tral and extreme east; cooler northwest late tonight; Tuesday showers south central and ex-treme east; partly cloudy remainder of state; cooler. NORWALK SCHOOLS ARE STILL CLOSED BY STRIKE NORWALK. Conn., Sept. 9, Cf*) —Norwalk school children continued an unscheduled extension of the long summer vacation today as the city’s 16 public schools remained closed in a teachers’ strike for higher wages. Dr. Philip A. Jakob, school superintendent, said city officials would meet with representatives of the Norwalk teachers association this afternoon in an attempt to settle the controversy w'hich prevented classes from beginning on schedule September 4. Greater returns for amount invested. Ada News Want Ads. , Radio, Blankets Stolen from Auto j .]IOni an automobile park-S? *!?‘h<“ JO? block North Rennie Sunday night, according to a re-P°L* made to city police. P- Stevens, Route No. 4 Ada toJd police that he parked INGTON. Sept. 9. Cf*)_ Christmas packages for soldiers on cr.seas may be mailed without NovCSiV S betu.een °ct- 15 and the war ?ea“ later ,han ,n Maj. Gen. Edward F. Whitsell. the aiinys adjutant general, said n announcinK lhe dales toda mat the number overseas are so much smaller and their movements so much less frequent it was decided there would be ample time for packages to arrive before Christmas. Postal officers urged however that packages for soldiers in more distant places, such as Korea, be mailed in October. OPA Celling Tags Back on More Hems On Canned Meats, Lord, Shortening Toddy, Beck On Fresh Meet Tuesday Lines Between Old 'Hard' And 'Soft' Peace Advocates Form Again Over Byrnes' Statement By GRAHAM HOVEY ho()kedA^!^hTON\ IT. (A^>) Diplomatic officials ™ were usee today for th. hooked up in sharp debate today over whether Secretary of f,rst time to b;*ns^    pa-- State Byrnes’ speech at Stuttgart will h e I p establish one    ' world or two. Tbe lineup gen^ally is the same as it was when the big «Bl >■ gren W3S W ler J*16 Allies should impose a ‘ hard" or disembark soft peace on Germany. ha ck-to-work"' order. ‘ The manner in which increases were given to the AFL after our negotiations was an unfair proposition.'’ Curran said. Certainly now if thev give them increases we’re going to demand the same thing. If thev want to .stabilize the industry thev should do it once and for all.” Navy Helps One Liner U. S. Navy equipment and personnel were used today for the Palestine Railway (ut in SO Places, OII flow Disrupted By JOSEPH C. GOODWIN JERUSALEM. Sept. 9.—(ZP)—A British information officer announced today the Palestine railway had been cut in 50 places the flow of oil to the port cif «.**» disrupted and two persons killed in a series of outbreaks coinciding with the opening of British-Arab talks in London. Explosions and gunshots broke out in various sections of the Holy Land. The information officer said these incidents were “apparently part of a larger Jewish terror campaign which partially failed because of a break in timing." sengers from a strike-bound lmei The Marine Tiger arrived in New York from Puerto Rico with 887 passengers and navy barges were sent out into the harbor to them. The Marine Tiger is operated for the mari-x on,    IblTU* commis^on. I he debate also pits those w ho Hope for a truce in the strike av°r patience and conciliation wa® given up bv a labor depart-toward Russia against those who ment mediator in San Francisco believe a working basis with Harry Lundeber*, leader of th-Moscow—if possible at all -van 90.000 striking AFL seamen De achieved only by bold diplo- whose picket lines are being r->-niT*(uJ .•    ..    spected by another 400 000 AFL I ne one-time “hard” peace ad- r,nd CIO seamen. Stevedores vacates are sharply critical of the Teamsters and other maritime' Byrnes speech So are those who workers, reiterated late last night av or a conciliatory attitude to- that his men would not return to ward Russia.    work until wage cuts ordered bv C riticize Three Points    the war stabilization bo. these persons, saying that By- scrapped, nes virtual Iv abandoned the Lundeberg. president Potsdam Big Three pact at striking sailors union of the Pi-atruttgart, center their criticism I r*hc and the Seafarers interna-around these chief points:    t luna I union, said in a radio a I. Byrnes may have ended dress that the walkout Would serious attempts at a collective, continue “until the politicians n lour-power approach to German Washington” approve the wage Pu° t*e_rr.s ,u,db his assertion that increases the SIU ani SUP negotiated w ith the shipowners. WSB Meets Tuesday Assistant Secretary of" Latx-Phi ii ip Hannah, who flew f» rd are ►f tile the I nited States—in the absence of a Big Four agreement to treat Germany as an economic unit_ will proceed to unify its zone rvJ^.^^^ITNGTON, Sept. 9, U . ---- i„a,    I1C parKea « a c .ta8s Ko back on can- I- carab.oUt 8:45 p. rn. and re-    d    and shorteiing u h^dJ0 lt,some two hours later! Tm, ''hen the items W’ere discovered to be gone Tomorrow they return to fresh _____ meat’    tbus    completing    the    farm- Police started an investigation f*"to-c?nsumer chain started,,,    , £---  - immediately, but by late Monday    I    ? price decontrol board I .°'vever- hcfore making every i—i i -    J    I    ordered    livestock    “       *    “ and was leaving Washington The War Stabilization Board scheduled to meet tomorrow Washington to reconsider Aug 23 ruling limiting AFL se men to wage increases of SIT monthly—the amount awarded at once for 0 morning had been found in connection wdth the missing articles. Robbery Reported Al KH-Kat Drive-In Member? of the city police Joice Monday morning where in-vestigating a robbery at the Kit-Rat drive-in on East Main. It war. reported that three boxer of candy, two boxes of chew ing gum, one box of cigars three dozen pencils, six quarts of grape juice, three quarts of tomato juice and two gallons of fountain syrup were taken from the building. The merchandise was valued at S15.70 and w^as added to $9.25 taken from the cash register for a total of $24.95 reported lost. Police are investigating a group of boys. wTho have been named as suspects. NOTED GEOLOgTstTdEAD LOS ANGELES, Sept. 9 (Ab— Carl Hugh Beal, 57, geologist credited with discovery of the famed Kettleman Hills oil property, died Saturday night after a long illness. t , . ,    ,----- products bi ought back under price control. OPA has announced that the canned meat prices will be rolled back to June 30 levels. Lard is due to average five and one-half cents a pound more and margarine and salad oils about one cent more for the usual con-sumer-size container. The ceilings on fresh meats will average three and one-half cents up from June 30 but considerably below’ recent prices, the agency has said. Some cuts will be as much as 16 cents a pound higher than they last sold under OPA tags. Despite industry predictions of a new' famine, officials insist that the prospect of a return to rationing is remote. ^onomically with any others i a.^hmgton to sea Lundeberg in wli    aJon8-    the hope of arranging a truce, an- 2. Some of his statements    were    bounced last night after the last The officer    said    he believed    the    ma primarily for political    pur-    of several meeting: with the campaign    was    planned    by    either I ?osesl ~*J° currv German    favor    uni<>n leader that he had been Hagana or Ir«un Zvai Leumi l?Uhe Lnited States as against unsuccessful in his negotiation I lnrlortff/Mi j4    %    I KUSS ISL I 3. The effect of the speech maybe to drive Russia into deeper economic and political isolation from western countries thus increasing the probability of an eventual east-west showdown Who Quit Potsdam First?    __________ Byrnes’ supporters — they un- I CIO seamen The AFL unions had questionably include President negotiated increases with smp-Truman and most top state de- ne is of $22 50 on the we*; part ment officials—acknowledge coast and $27.50 on the east coast that the speech in a sense was a Between 1,500 and 1.600 deco departure from Potsdam. But t uater ship> were paralyzed bv they ask, who failed in the first thf‘ strike as it went into its fifth instance to fulfill the Potsdam dav and 4°0 tugboats in New terms?    xork harbor were tied up at thei- ■niey    contend the original vio-1 Piers lations    of Potsdam were (Ii c*    "    ~    --- Soviet and French unwillingness ♦    e coastaI New Jersey coun- to OO along With the Sk! unification and (2) Russia’s in- q .    1    v-as successful ani attempt to persuade “moder 'mod-    8istence    on exacta ag reparations OOO    vaIucs    rose S 100.000 (Jewish underground groups), Probably Irgun. as a demonstration of strength to coincide with the opening of the London conference. which the Jews so far have shunned. We believe this morning’s blastings of the railway at several points was planned to coin-cide with yesterday s explosions at the Haifa port area.” he said "but something went wrong.” (An authoritative source in London said Britain “might soon have to invite the Jewish agency to participate in the Palestine talus on its own terms—“statehood within an adequate area”_ to prevent failure of the conference. He added that the British would not make such a move. erate. non-agency Jews” to attend ). Bntish Royal engineers reported that temporary repairs to the damaged rails W’ouid be completed today. The military said no railway rolling stock was damaged in the attacks. The country was in a virtual state of siege. The Jerusalem current German produc Correction Starting and closing hours for the parking meters in Ada were given erroneously in The News on Sunday. The meters go into use each weekday morning, including Saturday, at 8 a. rn.; they do not have to be nickeled or Penn led after 6 p. rn. for five days but remain in use until 9 p. rn. on Saturdays. Drivers are exempt’ on Sundays. from tion. Because Germany    from an economic standpoint actually has been four countries    instead of one, the United States has had to pour food and supplies into the American zone at an annual cost of about $200,000,000. Britain s bill has been even higher. siren sounded an emergency call    *    unifying the two zones; es-» at 12:47 am. and the all clear lishm£? central administrative was still awaited    at noon.    A    strict    a^’>nr.,rs’ and pooling    resources.' curfew    was    maintained    all    meht    j ^nirrir;,n and British    occupation Only military vehicles were fu /*r,ties mav h° abb> to bring permitted on the roads. Road I    Germans closer to a selfsup- blocks were manned. Security P°r!in* bas*# and * ut d»>w n these patrols w’ere doubled    i    vast outlays, the Byrnes backers -   + sa>- MANGUM, Soot <} <4*1 Mr. I -rn Had T° B<‘ S()mr Lucille Part Jones, a graduate of    en ct ,hat lf B>™« P'->' Southwestern Institute of Tech-    ^hla*effort.*^*"*,Germa" nology,    Weatherford,    has com-1 tho?]' of M, ] V    not exceed, Crhr'o^sS^    ^ la.Te7    nst^“ been accepted ^or pubhcat’ion bv i on_<Je‘’m?nv f~m Paris Juh- 10°' thaChriatian Worker Pub.uThi^ tha®>^imK‘^ec«W speech    may be    to    widen the breach between    t h    e United I States and Russia and continue the .stalemate on the fou Pf power allied control council in Ber-; lin. TH' PESSIMIST Company at Wichita. Kans. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. H. Post, Canute. HOBART. Sept. 9 fypiL-Sales tax collections disclose the establishment of 55 additional business concerns in Kiowa countv during the past year. Gather Harp spilled soma salt last week, an’ fer good luck th rowed it over bs shoulder — an’ sure enough later is wife quit three daj. ’im. They note, however, that Byr-I (Continued on Page 2 Column 8)  OO- - A dollar is now worth about twenty cents — jest vv hut a lot ©’ folks re go*n* t he worth not long frum now, ;