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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - September 18, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma Just a gentle reminder that if fall weather is here now, WI.,., i,n-t to, b.hind-,... I, bl.nk.ti.,9 P«k, in th. Rock  .MI    well    b.l..    „m.    poin„. Average Net August Paid Circulation 8462 Member: Audit Bureau of Circulation 43rd Year—No. 131 THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION County Fair Called Outstanding for Its Exhibits This Year Total of 325 Persons Had Exhibits—But No Watermelons; Winnings Well Divided as Judges' Reports Are Tabulated A total of 325 persons entered more than 1,200 exhibits in .r.e Pontotoc county Free Fair which is closing today, making it one of the most outstanding ever held in the coun- tv. County Agent Hailey has visited county fairs for the past 23 years and the Pontotoc county Free Fair this year is the first time that he hasn't seen a watermelon entered. it was unusual because there were plenty grown in the county this year. HERE AND THERE AT (OUNTY FAIR FIVE CENTS THE COPY TURNER LEADS RIG RALLY He said of good melons Bt MITCHELL S. EPPERSON Tne proverbial “one armed man with the seven-year itch” a loafer compared with Cv Hailey looking after a thousand things at the fair grounds, Monday night and Tuesday. Horace Greeley said, “Go West, young man” and so do I — Go west and marry a Pontotoc county 4-H club girl from Union Hill, Vanoss. Fitzhugh. Pecan Grove, Center, Francis or Sumners Chapel She knows how to bake th.ngs and make things—attractive Junior Miss dresses out of feed sacks, for instance. Incidental}- Harry Lundgaard was the lust in the whole U. S. A. to Hunk of that kind of sack. Judging a Shropshire lamb, the fudge said. “Never buy a sheep by looking at him.” Well, even in human beings you sometimes get a wolf in sheep’s clothing. The painting by Signe Larson. deaf mute artist, at the center of the Art exhibit, has caused considerable comment. It is the work of a devout Christian, done for the young people of one of Ada’s churches. That excellent Pleasan* Hill educational exhibit (their Prof. J. L Wilmoth likes it, too) has a poem by 8th-grader Iris Ryan, reminiscent of the dark days of war—a boy she knew had been captured by the Japs: “Mv eves are swimming in dew, For this {divided is a very sad day. once were blue. Have turned a gloomy gray.” That's verse of it. The skies that j vision. Exhibitors and officials of the * r we^comed several hundred Ada residents to the fair Tuesday afternoon and night. Fair officials were compiling results Wednesday morning and reported that if everything went on schedule the books would be completed Wednesday. Pleasant Hill Club Wins Pleasant Hill 4-H club won championship honors in a club booth contest at the Pontotoc county Free Fair Tuesday with JO members of the club participating IOO per cent in various departments of the fair. Coached by Mr. and Mrs. J. L Allmouth, teachers at Pleasant Hill, the club is composed of every boy or girl over IO years of age enrolled in school and there vs as not a member who did not participate in the fair. Latta 4-H club won second Pi ace in the booth contest with third place going to Vanoss in the 4-H division. Jesse H. D. Club First Jesse Home Demonstration club non first place in a kitchen arrangement contest, Pecan Grove was second, Vanoss third Colbert [fourth and Fitzhugh fifth There were prizes for each winner. ! A; C. Griffith, Route No. I, Roff, who lives in the Hart community, was the leading corn exhibitor in the fair and he took most of the top money with his exhibits. He entered yellow corn only. In the poultry division, Carl Brinkley of Francis was the leading exhibitor with his Rhode Island Reds walking away with many first-place honors. Jersey Honors Divided Wesley Brantley of the Latta community and Dr. Ed Granger honors in the Jersey di- Italy Cut To Small Forces rn, RESCUED FROM GRAND CANYON: Hollywood after she fell 50 feet to a barrow "ledge Vn^Jo^ed^^"6-?-^* Joh“on J* Jto safely hours. Mrs. Johnson lost ller footine~whiFe her^hnin h    th° mile-deep Grand Canyon for two hor from an observation point. Sl.e suffered shock and^^nor^injSHel^.^NEATe?ephoto)iCtUr” °f Truman May Tell Wallace To Quit Talking or Quit Post Ada Tonight Goes Back in Business In Nalional Guard County Agent C. Ii. Hailey just one | said that in the various dairy division winners at F.niH us xJSitta s 4-H exhibit makes pr oud that Ada has such ter prising suburb, or maybe Ada . be their suburb. sn o They didn t use Atlantic City beauty contest judges on the Jersey heifers, but there is the aes-thet.c angle—I heard a judge say, “I like the way this one s rump shapes out.” ‘ Doc * Granger talking with tongue and two hands in praise of A C. Griffith’s individual farm booth, rich with produce including Yellow Dent corn and White Clover honey. He was recalling tn&t A C s father raised eleven children out there on a below-top-quality 120 acres, and still some people say it can’t be done ar.a go off homeseeking to California. inners at Enid won con-sistenty here and stood about the an en if™ With on,y one set of heifers 5?A    belns changed around. There was an unusual^ good number of entries in the hog di- h!hl(tn i E; M°T«an an<* son exhibited the top Duroc Jersey hogs in fair. Calvin Pennington of Vanoss was the top exhibitor of Chester White hogs. Members of the club visited the morning. Each of the boys earned a notebook and pencil and each was taking notes on the Slm"ers- departments in which he specialized. Napier 4-H fair Wednesday -r.ere was a Walt Disnev color cartoon episode in the poultry house. The Silver Wyandotte rooster was crowing loud (he and his fine-feathered feminine friends are something to crow about but nearby a Pekin duck was talking the whole thing cown with his pessimistic “quack. quack.” A quotation with the Art exhibit Life without industry is guilt: Industry without art is Brutality” — Something to think about there. Among the first eager lookers ai the Oakman booth were Leola Hampton, Mary Lee, Vondei Ce-c;i, Bobbie Seeds, Patsy and Jes-s.e Fern Bryan. Barbara Jo Fox and Marlene Higdon. They are the girls who prepared the lovely things to eat and wear which you see there. Or seeing a Sketco bust of a egro bo}-, at the Fairs Art center, painted by an Ada High gnu. a man was heard to say, “what ^would anyone want to pamt that for Well, brother, ye - arent the first one to want to it ave the Negro out of the picture I Would Ban Sending Lumber Abroad KANSAS CITY, Sepjt. 18—(ZP) --A resolution calling for a halt in all exports of vital timber until needs of the veterans housing program are fulfilled was approved yesterday by the fourth annual convention of American war dads. , The organization also suggested that material dismantled army camps be channeled to retailers through a co-ordinator for sale to veterans. Bort A. Hedges, Wichita, Has., secretary of the organization, was elected president to succeed Arch Stafford of Omaha, Neb. Other officers elected included: Arthur J Black, Tulsa, secretary; C R Golly Peoria, 111., treasurer, J. lf. Conway, Tulsa, I. V. Ewing, Springfield, Mo., vice- nwTdeAtSJ and R* E- Mosby, Pine Bluff, Ark., James W. Withers lbf,nav I]1» and J. W. Hilbert! Coffeyville, Las., di Hectors at large. Twenty-five years ago Ada went into the National Guard business with Capt. Boh Kerr as commanding officer of the first unit organized here. On a night in July of that year a guard field artillery battery was inspected and activated. Tonight, n o t long after another war, Ada reenters the National Guard picture with inspection and activation, and with the public invited to be on hand The occasion Is scheduled for 8 o clock at the National Guard armory north of the city. It is planned for a rather informal program, with the basic part coming when the visiting inspection officer insDects the armory and the two local units that are ready for activation. Enlisted men won t be in uniform and the units are far from full strength, but they’ll soon he uniformed and the units will soon be near or at top strength. Community support is one of the major factors in getting and keeping guard units, which in addition to their functions in training in peacetime men for wartime constitute a sizeable business—with a payroll running into thousands of d<fllars a year. Local civic and other organizations are invited to have representatives at tonights activation to show the community’s interest in the guard and also to gain better understanding of what the enlarged program here means to Ada. These agricultural exhibits us of our riches, but the greatest asset of all is the people who til] the soil and keep to tne good earth. Truly, .ne salt of tne earth. close they Why Sing When You (an Read in Tub! >out 4.59.000 miles of the s rigr.w ay system are pav WEATHER 4 I I I I ***  ..... OKLAHOMA — Mostly cloudy, ewers northwest, cooler Pan-ino.e tonight. Thursday cloudy, < - and cooler weal and • th centraL WASHINGTON, Sept. 18—(ZP) iu iW4uU°? can stop singing in the bathtub and start reading if } ou prefer — in solid, reclining comfort. For the U. S. patent office an- ncmnccd today that patent 2,302,-806 of which Mrs. Jessie B. Senna- ter of Oklahoma City is owner. is for a “combined towel rack and bookholding attachment for bathtubs.” Rack enables bather to read while reclining in tub,” said the register of patents. Attached by suction cups, it becomes a towel holder when placed on the side of the tub. but, said the description, it may be swung across the tub for a book or magazine holder,” being pro-vie!cd with a ledge, back rest and * resilient page holder.” Bamdollar Heads Co. Republicans Elected Tuesday to Succeed Late Jim Buxton Members of the Pontotoc county Republican committee met Tuesday night and elected Harry Barndollar county chairman. Bill Otjen was designated as his assistant. Barndollar succeeds Jim Buxton, county rancher and party leader killed recently in an airplane crash at Smithville. Other county party officials continue in their offices. In,addition to the election, committee members and other party members present discussed the campaign which is now beginning to move more rapidly toward its Nov. 5 climax and Barndollar is expected to be ready soon with plans for the remaining weeks of the vote drive. PEP RALLY Roily and Bonfire at Norris Field Announced The East Central pep squad is | sponsoring a bonfire and pep rally at 7:30 this evening at Norris r leld. Representatives of the athletic department will be on hand to introduce players. Plans for the parade Thursday afternoon will be completed. All East Central students are invited to attend. Homer Carney, cheer leader requests that all students who have had experience as yell leaders or I majorettes be at the bonfire. <s> Releose of Letter Without Truman Consent May Hove Hastened Decision By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON, Sept. 18 </P)_ Top administration officials said today President Truman has decided to tell Secretary of Commerce Henry A. Wallace he must quit talking about American Foreign Policy or get out of the cabinet. Wallace was due at the White House at 2:30 pm. (CST). Less than 24 hours earlier he made public—without Mr. Truman’s approval — a letter he wrote the chief executive las* July urging that this country agree to “reasonable Russian guarantees of security” even at the risk of “appeasement” cries. We have little tune to lose,” Wallace said in calling for a shift in some of our thinking about international matters.” Wallace Proposed Moves The letter, which Mr. Truman simply acknowledged and passed on to Secretary of State Byrnes, proposed a long list of moves Vt allace said should improve American-Russian relations. Among them was a definite treaty pledge for the eventual destruction of America’s store of atomic bombs and a reassessment of this country’s military as well J* foreign policies to avert what W allace described as the danger of a third world war. The president specifics] * “disapproved” release of the letter for general publication on the grounds that his approval might be misconstrued abroad as applying to its contents as well. Truman Decision Too Late But his decision—reversing an earlier one by White House Press Secretary Charles G. Ross—came too late. Copies had been distributed among reporters at the commerce department after it had been learned that a columnist was about to make the document public.’It was this fact that had led Ross to gi\e Wallace a tentative go-ahead to release the letter. • Thus it broke into print as the week-old cabinet drama moved toward this afternoon’s climax act in Mr. Truman’s office Whether Wallace would choose to keep his position in silence or get out and fight for the foreign policy he believes America should have was his own secret for the moment. But at least some ?f those close to him expressed belief he would elect to get out rather than be gagged. Swiftly, these other details were learned from top administration officials: I. Wallace, already at work on his scheduled September 24 speech at Providence, R.I., hoped night to have it ready to Keeps Few Ships, Small Army; British Bring Up New Split Over Atom Bomb By MEL MOST PARIS, Sept. IR (JF> _ The Peace Conference Military Commission set its seal on the military limitations clauses of the Italian treaty today, cutting the Italian fleet to IO major ships and limiting the army to 250,000 officers and men. Supplementing decision vestcr-d r which consigned most surplus fleet units to the big four for division and requiring Italy to destroy the rest, today’s unanimous action lets Italy keep two battleships, four cruiser- and four destroyers, as well as minor ftnits such as IG torpedo boats, 20 corvettes and auxiliaries. The army’s armament is restricted to 200 medium and heavy tanks among other items. I Italy Keeps Few Warships J Under tho annex adopted. Italy may keep the old 1912 battleships And I ca Dona and Cain Duilio the cruisers Luigi Di Savoia Duce Dog 11 Abruzzi. Giuseppe Garibaldi, Raimondo Montecuccooli and Luigi Ladonia, and tilt* destroyers Carabiniere, Granatiere, Gre-cale and Nicoloso Da Becco Stirred by the news that Secretary of Commerce Henry A Wallace had urged President lr urn an to seek an American-Russian treaty on atomic energy, th.* peace conference also appear-’ cd headed for a showdown on a British effort to prohibit atom bomb manufacture in the beaten Balkan nations. The British amendment -seek-add atomic fission weapons TULSA Okla Sent ta /a*    ' ? , controlled torpedoes to the Division champions    I air! aim*J>rohib'ted in Bul*aria yesterday for beef and    ^™ady h.',s mct with violent Tulsa state j it off with a decision to 5t*.A£?Ie. Puke,_ exhibited by cZ^ralt ^ Plan to Test Meat Order Court Actions to Be Taken As OPA Move Brings Stout Of Restaurant Closings Delivers Rousing Talk OP A’s menu fly Th** Associated Press [ Hotel and restaurant associa-j lions announced today they planked court actions to test right to roll back meat prices to June 30 levels. The OPA action in restoring ceilings on meat meals already    ....... has resulted in restaurant clos- I today and, as the principal speakings in some parts of the nation, I or at a five-county rally held at the spokesmen said. Other eating | Glenwood Park. launched a vig-p I aces may shut down in the near °!*°us appeal for voters to study because of the OPA move,! issues and to judge them for Coils Attention To Okla-homo's Accomplishments Under Democratic Leadership Roy J. Turner, democratic nominee for goverrW. led a caravan of party candidates into Ada futur they added. Crisis Exists In New York. George R Suuvage, chairman of the govern-1 th, committee of the (sit Said Turner issue, which betu Turner, Likins And Delaney Herefords Place al Tulsa ,the welfare of the state. | He called attention to leader* ship furnished bv the party du--j mg the dark days after 1932 when easy way would ha\e been to back and criticize. “The fundamental is always at stake 'eon Republican ami Derr.o-craHc leadership, is whether we nru-P* ♦ have government dedicated im I    being    of all our dco- j pie, or government dedicated to special privileges for the few” Turning to the Oklahoma situation. he called attention to Oklahoma s 39 years of stater o-all under Democratic admi lions. Hhat Has Been Done He pointed to building cf schools, hospitals, other operators’ stitutnms, to no ad valorem and always will be I for state purposes, to one of lowest per capita debt! nation, to a high place ment relations national restaurant association. and John L. Hcnnossy, chairman of the food committee of the American hotel association, said in a joint statement a test of the OPA right to roll back th# would be taken to tho IL S. ergency court of appeals. “This latest action by OPA has brought about a crisis, which is threatening the very life of the public feeding industry,” they said.    J Will Seek i. mist the fifth fair. day the of the Otho S. Davidson of Sperry, won the blue ribbon as champion Holstein bull, while the champion female was Lucky Lady, owned by Tilton and Wolverton of Ninnekah, N. Y. The champion Guernsey bull was Argil! Bell Boy, owned bv 1f^rvE'i Gaylord Guernsey farm of Oklahoma City, and the champion female honors went to Alma s Adel, owned by Ransom’s farm, Homewood, Kas. In the beef cattle class. Beau BrummeU B-87, owned by the Harnsdale Farms of Fort Worth, Tex., won championship bull honors, with T Royal Rupert 190th from Roy J. Turner’s ranch at sulphur the reserve champion. Harnsdale Farm also won the champion female with Lady Hus- fVn 'H: aI?d the Fl>in* E ranch of Davis took put complete treaty first. the banned weapons clause of the Hungarian treaty also was delayed. Now; the commission has passed provisionally on all of its Italian treaty clauses and has only to consider Italian appeals before reaching the test fight on prohibited weapons for Soviet-backed Bulgaria. And the explosive issue it had sought to cool off by delay had become hotter than ever as a result of the release yesterday ol his letter on atomic energy to President Truman. The British unobtrusively slip-ped the words “atomic bombs” into an amendment last week w hich added controlled torpedoes to the list of possible modern weapons__ including guided missies —which Bulgaria “■#hall not possess, con- < struct or experiment with.” The slav delegations spotted the Injunction Terming the OPA action “discriminatory,” they said it was “the public feeding contention that our prices should be based (►n present costs pius customary mark-up.” The Ohio state restaurant association said it would seek an injunction in federal court against enforcement of the roll back. More than KH) restaurants in at least nine Iowa cities were reported closed or soon to close. William W. Bradford, executive vice-president of the southern California restaurant association, said in Los Angeles the body would file suit “if paid in old blind, t,. a Minerals. 'ast in* em ta c the s in the in amount th# (Continued on Page •a necessary to 2 Column 3) Miss F. L. Miief ri60thhnOrS With    at    onc2:    objected    indWwkl Oklahoma A. & M. college en-ti ants dominated the sheep contests, placing champions in all divisions. J. A. Taliaferro of Lawton, V. lf. Voreis of Kremlin also w’on honors with their entries Angus, shorthorn beef and quarterhorses judged todav. were cattle being m- -First. last take to the conference with the president. His plan to seek presidential approval of this address evidently wfas made without Knowledge of Mr. Truman’s decision for a show'dowrn on his cabinet status. 2. The President Is deeply con-Ti^r^ied about the effect abroad of Wallace’s foreign policy declarations, fearful lest other governments might begin to act on the assumption that this government is split over its relations with Russia. c*3; T«rr°iVgb Undersecretary of State ill Clayton, w'ho conferred with him late yesterday, Mr. Truman has sent a message to Byrnes at Paris thanking him for his forebearance and understanding throughout the Wallace controversy. Byrnes has maintained strict silence. 4. Mr. Truman’s stated approval-later withdrawn — of Wallace’s New York speech last (Continued on Page 2, Column I) Placings at the Tulsa fair eluded: m?culI~aIved Jan- 1 to April 30, i3 SF Flying L Ranch; second. Iurner Ranch. ,Q®un_ca'ved May 1-Aug. 31. Tu,'ncr Ranch: second. VS. A. Delaney. Jr.; fourth Flying L. Bull calved after Sept. I 1945 nllru' #sec«nd- third. Turner Ranch; fourth. Flying L; sixth W. A. Delaney, Jr.    ’ I bree bulls, any age Turner; second. Flying L. Two bulls, any age bred and owned by exhibitor—First Turner; third. W. A. Delaney, Jr.-seventh. Flying L. 1    calved    May I-Doc. 31. 1944—First. Flying L; second. Turner. Heifer calved betw'oen Jan 1-April 30. 1945—Second. Turner; tFlying L; fourth, Turner-fifth and sixth, W. A. Delaney,’ Heifer calved between Mav 1-Aug. 31, 1945—Second, Turner* fourth and fifth. W. A. Delaney! Jr. Heifer calved after Sept. I, A94^T,Flrst* Flying L; second. W. A. Delaney, Jr.; sixth. Flying L. Two females, any age. bred and owmed by exhibitor—Second and third, Flying L; fourth, W. A. Delaney, Jr. Four animals, get of one sire. both sexes, any age. owned by exhibitor—First. Turner. Pair of yearlings, one bull and one heifer—First. Turner* ond. Flying L; third. W. A laney, Jr. Pair of calves, one bull one heifer—First. Flying L* ond. Turner; third.' W. A laney, Jr. ed all immediate consideration of t .e proposal, putting it on the military commission’s schedule for later discussion. Britain protested that the slavs foMhe IUli™ trealv but fh/’T3'!    Ulr    wes*    coast-    *>*> replied, in cffclt: *-n Mays were no signs of conference! ho- Bulgaria cannot ho f *    twe€m the operators and the strik- Bulgaria cannot be compared to mg CTO marine cooks and stript incipal india-lards union, and the independent Many Ships Remain Bottled Up In Nation's Harbors Bv Th#* Associated Press The stalemate between the CIO national maritime union and shipping operators continued today bottling up many ships in the nation s ports although shortened (IO picket lines permitted access to AFL manned ships and eased a te nse situation along the waterfronts. No successful moves were reported to bring ship operators* negotiating committees and the striking ( IO national maritime together in New York, Talks were broken off Sunday night when the operators demanded that security watches be returned to struck vessels. The NMU had w ithdraw n the watches earlier in the day. On the w'est W’ere union Italy, one of the  ______ ...Ma jors of imperialism and totalitarianism.” sec- De and sec- De- Mrs. E. H. Driskill Is Taken by Death Resident of Ado Since 1919; Final Rites Today Funeral services were held! Wednesday afternoon from the! First Methodist church here fori Mrs. tannic Driskill, 7G, resident of Ada since 1919. Burial was! in Rosedale cemetery. L>ris*kill was horn at! Cedar Grove, Georgia. She was married in Alabama to E. H Driskill. In 1906 the family mov- s od to Duncan and in 1919 to' Ada. Mr. Driskill for many years was active as a Methodist preacher over this part of Oklahoma and for some years has operated a grocery store here. Lntd a few years ago when uor health began to wane, Mrs. Di isk i 11 was active in church work at the First Methodist church here. Mr. Driskill, a son. four daughters and four grandchildren survive. The son is Hoyt Driskill. former county judge who is democratic nominee for district judge in the coming general election. re marine firemen, oilers wipers and watertenders. which struck wuth the NMU Friday at the end of the APT, wage stoppage to en-force demands for wage parity with Ar L seamen. The operators have insisted the men return to work before sliming negotiations. Hut AFL maritime workers ti udged back to work on ships in New York and oth.*r Atlantic and Gulf ports yesterday after Joseph Curran, president of the NMU, ordered that picketing be restricted to CIO-contracted vessels*. FIRST BALE I w. C. Nelson of Latta Community Reports It First bale of cotton brought into Ada this fall came in Wednesday morning. It was raised by W. C. (Bill) Nelson, veteran farmer of the Latta community. Furthermore, it is ‘picked’ cotton, no bollies, and came to I 600 pounds for the load. age assistance, to low gross debt. ,    .    , livestock, agriculture. I land \ allies reveal a high plat e among the states while in az* the State is still a pioneer. But said the nominee, “our educational and highway development must be accelerated *s the governing party in Oklahoma, the Democratic party must accept responsibility for educational and highway policies But by the same token, the Democra* tic pal Ty is due full and exclusive credit for the advancement our state has made. His Program I He offered his program of tax structure revision, reorganize* I lion of the highway department veterans’ program, improvement of old age assi* lance funds, agri-j culture and livestock improvement, encouragement of Indus* try. progress in public schools I financing, cooperation w ith In* jdlans, development of vast rec, irrational facilities, welfare of the negro population balance of labor and management in stat# economic welfare He also outlined his life from his start as tile son of a dirt farmer, earning his way upward, j working with education, successful in business, knowing ha state. Turner also expressed doubt that a Republican governor could get much done with the incoming Democratic legislature, but a Democratic governor can. He invited full comparison of experience background, party, and i closed with a ringing call, •'For-j ward Oklahoma’” I Accompanied by several hundred people from Seminole county, Turner, democratic candidate for governor, arrived in Ada Wednesday morning about three hours lieforo he was scheduled I to speak at a large political rally I in Glenwood park. The candidate and the Seminole county delegation was met I about fine mile north of the city .limits by a number of Ada citi-o-ns and the Ada High school band, which played several numbers before the arrival of I caravan. When the group arrived at Glenwood park, the campaigners were met by hundreds of Ada citizens. In addition to Pontotoc the the Ada ani minty group, there j were representatives from four [additional counties on hand f r occasion. Lunch Has Waiting The lunch was ready and wait- the (Continued on Page 2 Column 2> LAWTON, Sept. 18—(ZP)— If the meat supply gets short. J. M. Stephens of Lawton hopes to have a little bear meat to help out. He and Mrs. Stephens plan to fly next week to Yakima, Washington, to visit relatives — and do 1 some bear hunting. Cows Unaware OKLAHOMA CITY. Sept 18 (ZP)—Two red cows, unmindful of a meat shortage which has Oklahoma counters bare, appeared at the gates of the W. H. Butcher Packing Company today and mooed for admittance. Boh Butcher, one of the packing house owners, called police who*determined the cows were strays. Saturday (lasses Organizing al E.(. The first meeting of Saturday classes was held September 14. Tho final meeting for the effec ting of Saturday classes will be held in room fi6 of the Administration building at IO a. rn. Sat urday. September 21. Any people interested in Saturday classes should be at this meeting as the year’s schedule will be made at it. ■Ut    .    „ SHATTUCK, Sept. 18 up) a! new $60,000 theater seating 530 was formally opened here this week by Lee Wilson, western Ok I iahoma showhouse proprietor. I * 1 I TH' PESSIMIST Mf Hob lllaaha, la If you’ve been married ten years cr longer, never your wife unless she’s set tin* down - she might faint hurt ’erself. an Some felIe 1 in th’ bank still bringin h i have an’ oth im# th’ money prs ’re bacon. ;