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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - September 25, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma TKislron curtain' business Russia set up to keep information from !^»W. -I j. P,.b.b,y    «9ht    H..    thrown    up    by    .    cooch    praitjt„    be(ore    . A^erefe Net August Paid Circulation 8462 Member; Audit Bureau of Circulation 43rd Year—No. 137 THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION Turner Opposed To Meat Price Control % Fir** Major Departure from National Administration Policy; Urge* Action to Make Cattle Feeding Profitable OKLAHOMA CITY. Sept. 25.-(AP,_A stand against OPA meat price control has been taken bv Roy J. Turner democratic nominee for governor. —    t    , In a lo]egram tQ pres^ent Tru- I man last night urging an “immediate investigation and correc-j tive action'’ Turner told the nation s chief executive he spoke Moscow Radio Puts War Talk Blame On United Steles But British Press Front-Pages World Reaction, I as a been consumer, producer and as democratic nominee for governor. ’ Meat consumers are unable to obtain meat and meat dealers and beef producers face immediate financial loss,’ Turner s telegram said. ‘ Oklahoma has both demand Ca-i- * ia/ j !for and supply of beef, but pres-9 Stalin s Words f'nt regulations hamper commerce so as to create this problem.” LONDON Sept. 25. _t h e T Scott Asks Readjustment Moscow radio, commenting on T burner disclosed that president Prime Minister Stalin's assertion ,e C s,cotL of the state board Ida! he could see no real danger !0!, aJ?rlcuhure has also telegrapher a new war, broadcast today a ^ Secretary of Agriculture Annet.aration that there were “few j •son urging an adjustment in countries where so much clamor i pri5° ceilings on meat. was being raised” about a new ^c?tl told *he secretary that in war as in the United States. j Oklahoma ‘80 per cent of the gro- • Ame: .can publications are ! t^seTlTn Vhily ar<* wlthou^ meat trying to create the impression men cMnot affnUri0^erS'iPittle' that war is inevitable, that it may cattle    * to.seI1 their break out at ‘ any moment ™nd on melt ^    °eiling    prices ;3t preparations for this war are Violence In Greece Now 'Civil War' Government Start* Stern Montura* to Cruih Rebellion in Northern Area* ADA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1946 ce.r.g speeded up.” the comme*: I OWahomVs^aviilable* ^7“*,.?' :”r A^™!aidip a" English I through™,Law^ere high! .anguage broadcast H* said Hep. Robert L. F. Sikes * *)-F la and Rep. Dewey Short j H Mo - were among the “public figures whose ‘irresponsible statement* xxxx play no small part *n boosting this hullabaloo about a new war.” Sikes, he as serted. has slated that the seeds of a third world war have been sown while Short, the commentator continued, quoted an American admiral in Tokvo as saying the Japanese soon would be v eering American uniforms. Such remarks. Analyzer said. ‘do not reflect the interests of1 the common people of the world. who long for real security and a just and lasting peace.” The British press, meanwhile, mon’-paged world reaction to priced feeds will be ruinous to many a farmer and cattleman.” Is Hereford Breeder The democratic nominee, while his major business is oil, raises pure bred Hereford cattle on his ranch near Sulphur. The Turner stand on meat ceil-ings was the first major depar- «avshov LONDON, Sept. 25 bpj—Greek and British government officials today labelled the mounting vio-. ence in northern Greece outright civil war and disclosed that stern measures were under way to crush the rebellion. A British foreign office spokesman said the Greek government nat given British representatives !U , , ,ef*s ev’idence indicating that leftist forces attacking the gerndarmerie in the north were ™n* A?;med „“Yugoslavia o «* Albania. . He added that n j tr°ops in Greece could be called upon to act only "in a last lesort, and would not be used unless the Greek government specifically requested such aid. Not Order But War Greek Premier Constantin Tsal-dar!* said in a Salonika speech mat the disorders no longer posed a question of order but a question of war, and declared "the s ate n ,efnerge victorious by usin^ all the means at its disposal anc? without any hesitancy in taking I tiny measurers.” New outbreaks were reported in dispatches from Macedonia, where, the Greek press ministry said, a strong band of leftists attacked the village of Pendalophos and were repulsed in a sharp battle in which 23 attackers died Town Recaptured "he ministry said it confirmed a report that the town of Deskate. FIVE CENTS THE COPY Strike Committee Tells Court It Favors End to Walkout In Pittsburgh, Strike Still On Quarantine 75 Of Alem Bomb Ships Until Safe Surprised to Find Radioactive Residue in Salt Water Line*, Condensers; Magnitude, Persistence Unexpected WASHINGTON, Sept 25 i-P Operation Crossroads today an development in the use of atomic flounced that about 75 atombomb ‘ No Dancer to Work me. test ships -suspected of beme    ,,an*",r    •«    Workmen dangerous” have been outran. 1 ?e announcement said there is City's Industrial, Business Lite Down As Power Lacking Preliminary Injunction Unusual on Plea Walkout 'Strike Against the People' 2 MPI ay CITY HALL FURNISHES OWN POWFR*    j "atones" "1,>n‘hh a flit Pittsburgh, Finn., found th^clty Hal! building toe?u™Uh%fwlrratVeetstrfkenhafr>nit °Lthe Municipal factories and department storl^^s wcl! as ct mo tod SET" la'Ke tation system.—(NEA Telephoto).    crippled    ,he transpor- (Continued on Page 2. Column 6) poured three days ago by 2 OOO +- I    leftists,    was    recaptured    by gov ernment forces in a battle in which the leftists lost 80 killed, I <8 captured and many wounded. On the eve of King George II’s return to his throne, the Greek government National Guard Can! Use More Married Men in Units Here I regulations affecting the Bates' Angus Win Strongly Almost Sweep Oklahoma State Foir in Bull Division; Take Eight First Placet government presented evidence I r» Cba.rIes T Bates and Sons, to the British that the forces now I7on,.ot<f county Angus breeders,, rnma a being opposed by Greek troops I l2?,5atedAthe bul1 s^ion of the peace conference seeret.ri,* werebeing armed “from the out- ;^ nJ^!1*lAn,fus competition at today there would he » Sa side the spokesman said. Press- * Oklahoma state fair and I peace session “n lh Kl ST !?arX ed to identify the rmminv made an excellent shmvin«» m    ___*<?ssion probably Friday Finn Treaty Approval Due First to Be Completed; Big Four to Decide Fate Of Italian Colonies p A |y?L REBERT LI NSON PARIS, Sept. 25.    «.P*    The was in the target area when the test bombs exploded. The announcement said an un expected ‘radioactive residue” was found in the salt water lines and condensers of some of the returning vessels when they unbent a precautionary check. we have not had any casualties from radioactivity during operation crossroads and we most certainly are not going to take any chances now,” said Capt. George M. Lyon, task force safety officer. PITSBURG II, Sept nine man strike commute ouneed in court todav its r mendation that 3.500 sir ikm ity workers end a two-di Bikini    "7 **” ,,vaoc!s ■*«» ween suspend-    P°W(vr    walkout which    had the    west    0 untd radiological experts can    numbed indu try and    bu -. carry out decontamination work.    m tdf> steel capital. To tilt' surprise of test officials! The committee men said thr radioactive residue was found in    counsel    that t he un sun    n n salt water pipes and condoners i sh!P    vote tonight    on a of ships arriving on the west company proposal to settle coast.    |    dispute. Details of the co rn pa An immediate quarantine of a1!    *    ei unannouned. The    r urge that tined until they are made^Vadio- Pl* danK*‘r to anyone net working logically safe.”    \m    }hv ships, nor are bai bors or The ships, part of the joint °AnIIlg kilties affected, army-na vy task force that carried    .u “*pa,r ?r maintenance work 40.000 men through the Bikini PP    s.    been    suspend- tests. are berthed on coast and at Pearl Harbor None of the quarantined ships A .    -5    quarantine    of all    .., , , vessels affected was ordered anti t!"    Would a special safety school has been ‘ m^n rs accept th< * ne times urged the labor gov-1 cen} of company strength, but eminent lo revise its foreign un. Hie new regulations can be po* lev to tween the “extreme positions” of the l ruled States and Soviet Russia. The editorial implied - rong criticism of the recent far as h.T" inV°iVed' S° 4u*<We^.have no reason to doubt Rj,?l    #    n    * J ,9reek government's evi- n,)(H v ° dence,” he said    Inotod champion, for time won middle course” be-ienbsted up to 50 per cent of the normal complement. This means that a number of men who have been unable to --      loin    be    local Guard organizations course followed bv British FoT-\now have that opportunity, eign Secretary Ernest Bevin.    William J. Tribbey, executive “If trie issue which lies behind i officer of Co. C, 180th Inf has many of the debates in Paris is I ann°unced that there is an urgent me    between Adam Smith J2^ed *or enlistments in that unit anc Karl Marx, between an Am- Ihe organization, which is to be,- -...... iOUUi,sini„IV „ erica .earing towards unregulat- activated October 2, has openings Greek gendarmerie If 'the rivals*    .    for    almost    an.    »    -*    d    ar    mer    ie    is    unable    ta    copl and four already a the fifth lins largely unforeseen result of the atomic bomb burst.” he added in a .statement, “is another example of the great value of these tests to our country and to the armed forces. ‘‘Without these tests much valuable information of this type might have gone undiscovered until actual casualties occurred, very possibly in some peacetime I (Continued set up in Washington to train IOO officers quickly for decontamination duty. Ships affected are berthed at Nan Diego, San Francisco, Los Angeles, Seattle and at Pearl Harbor. Some that had left Bi kini for the Orient were diverted to Guam when it was discovered that radioactivity danger existed from every ship that entered Bikini lagoon after the second atom bomb explosion on July 25 The only ship back from the atom bomb tests and now on th* east coast is the Burleson the animal ship that arrived Monday in Washington. on Page 2 Column 2) He said that military measures ' 1™°    Rrand    ehampion- being taken by Greek government i a!    Oklahoma fair. Last , forces were not the result of con- “      ’ .. ■IL    Buuiifs    _saia VV I th ex enemy states to be com-‘t was possible that the plenary session also would he asked to discuss the recommendations of the four power foreign ministers council to impose a gag rule on week he was grand champion at conini|ssion meetings to speed up Tulsa. He has never been de-    w°rk during the last rented in the judging ring. Bates’ stock won first in four ec private enterprise and a f<?r aImost any military skill apse .et predilection for a fully Parable to the Infantry, regimented economy, Great Brit- Lt. Tribbey points out that vet-ain is committed to neither ex-. era“s °f The Army can be enlisted t: erne.” the Times said.    .ll? lhe g^ade held at time of dis- Britain. the paper continued. chai 8e- but that enlistments of w a s committed economically; men who wer^ in the Navy, Marrer. before the labor govern-1 Tlnes and Coast Guard can also men! came to power "to seek _acc^pted. s*ec by step and stage by stage I < ay rates fr°m $2.50 per drill that habitable halfway house OI a Private to $5.00 per drill for a master sergeant. Drills will be held each Wednesday night at sultations with the British com mander-m-chief in Greece. The foreign office spokesman ,    — explained that maintenance of«classes. c!,nd ,01 der    Greece vv'as first The Muskogee fair of novt i.»«    .------- *"‘v* 0    3    responsibility    of    the    week    will    be    next    for    the    Bates    1__entrusted today to the four Prices Go Up For Margarine, Cooking Oils, Shortening WASHINGTON. Sept. 25 (.I’1' Prices for Judgments on Nazi Loaders Will Bo Given Next Monday NUERNBERG, Sept. 25 iv- andMlldrannHr*a, Lne' »h.?r‘'n'n* An official annoyment « d ed upward ?odav ‘' °"S head (^> ">«: !*K........ the situation, he said, the Greek HTfi* "-^e"ouldHebeau^ Blue'^oyoTBato*4^^' thiv "iere was a re^uast from , Bulls calved the Greek government.    1    - calved show Angus. The Bates winnings at Oklahoma City Tuesday were: Bull.; calved 5-1-43 to 4-30-44— - -    for consumer packages week before the Oct. 5 commis- 0    ,    sf items will have to be war sion deadline conference.    j    raised “at least two cents” as a Disposal of the Italian colonies !'esVltr,of a decision bv Stabiliza-of Libya, Eritrea and SomalilnnH [J01* Director John R Stedman that higher prices are justified tor oil ingredients. | The unexpected offer came reverberations of the sin I up end on end. Many Couldn’t Reach Jobs Many thousands fir work* j unabit* t*> get to their jobs J cause of curtailment of lr tai ti .inkpot t.,t ;on, vvere idle A further county court «!* is j was awaited <*n an anti-.'strike I junction unique in Plttsbu =» I bor circles. Unionists clam' the!e is no law to ri ake tv Work. The city had obtained I preliminary injunction r-n its p the power walkout was . | against the people” and cr.: gered public health and "safer The antistrike mjunctii n tempted CIO and AFL un rn join an unaffiliated union in * case, as the i ;sue has never be" decided by the ti, S. Suprei Com t. Sympathy Strikes Growing A small sirike-sympathy wa was growing. Two thousand P." burgh employes of the Jones Laughlin Steel ( or p. Walked r, in sympathy. CIO unionists tai cd of a possible general strike c unless the leader of th** sir power union is released from i i At 12.45 p.m. today, the cou continued until tomorrow mor mg contempt pr<x eedings inv . mg the Croons nine-memb* strike committee. The comm it* piled -ch a large part of the world now seeKing.” Bids on Highway Work Well Below Engineer Estimates Klutfi and Lucas Apparent Low Bidders on 7.7 Miles On SM 12 Near Ada the National Guard armory lo-ca^d °n North Broadway. Men who are interested should contact Lt. Tribbey at 726 E^ Seventeenth, or phone 2736-W. Keep Dogs Oui Of One Area—Warning Trapper to Use Cyanide Bombs to Eradicate Wolves Before Winter Children to 'Make' Sdioel and Circus Will Be Dismissed in Plenty Of Time for Afternoon Performance 1-1 to 4-30-44— Juanerra Burgess of Bates, first. Bulls calved l l to 4-30-45— Juanerra Esdraelon of Bates first. Bulls calved after 9-1-45— Qualiteer of Bates, first: Ever-gieens Everde of Bates, fourth. Grand champion bull — B I u e Boy of Bates. Five bulls, any age — Bates. first. Three bulls, any age — Bates, first. OKLAHOMA CITY. Sept. 25 -P—Bids received by the state highway oommisison on 32 road projects fell nearly $200,000 be-iow engineers’ estimates. Apparent low bids, opened yesterday totaled $11 352,130.    cave tUii i*    ;    ,y «*w***wu deP; ,ec, and apparent to. bid-1 r&fet JOHNSTON a n d Marshall. drfhe°    n* .'^ig top'’ c unties. US TO. 5.9 miles of grad-    Barnum    aUS ^S-i Br°thers and ie drainage and three bridges them ?] I’    ?rcatest    of utheast of MansviUe. Oklahoma    p'clStk    for    ^    5S, door ast 2 onstrnrtmn fv-* ^f , r. ____Ior    the    afternoon m»r- Thursday is Circus Day in Ada and it is also^ School Day. Ada school children figuring on the first can figure on the second, too, for Supt. Rex O. Morrison Dick Stroud, who operates a ranch west of Roff, says Jack Bell, federal trapper, is planning to put out traps loaded with cyanide bombs to catch the wolves and coyotes in the area The bombs are deadly for dogs as well as wolves, and all dog owners are uiged to keep their dogs out of the area. The frapping will bo on the Stroud. Circle E and Dennis Jhal    •    Stroud explains tnat an enormous number of the beasts have bred in that area this year, and an intense effort is to be made to eradicate them before cold weather. - Read The News Classified Ads major powers, the United Stat es. Russia. Britain and France. Gladwyn Jebb of Great Britain, speaking for the four-power foreign ministers council, assured the peace conference that the nations which fought on the allied side in Africa would be ‘‘fully consulted.” T UrBHtain 40 SPeafc Fi™t Jebb, who attended the foreign ministers’ meeting yesterday itll British Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin, told the Italian po-litical and territorial commission that Ethiopia. Egypt and Australia would be heard. However, he reserved Britain s right to speak before the United States and Russia, saying “we fought alone to- ...    ,    „    —    Inter- An OPA official toto a reporter 22 Nazi seven German organizations on crimes charges would be banded down on schedule besin- « i . ning next Monday at IO a rn (3    atv to pla■'* a.m. FIST).    the union's 3.500 members ton; , pp _* *• *    a new comoanv Drnnmil Tentative plans call    for    the    the contract Steel man. called in to arbitrate cntir’^firil    : P‘nd    tho    PromP*«l the striKe a dispute between OPA and the I the    ?    rev.lew    °f    The court had thraten agriculture department sin >rl pent j J?6; wh,ch took Pros- th** nine men in enter ut of r With the lane?    in    /d|^t,°7;„a„nidf'f“e    a‘t<>™eys_al-    unto the, c.iRe I off the sp ■ n ri- ' t *    Cl ; Ijj§ *    • a Is la ta Ka pit Eta Sc rC- >11 lf depute se ♦n b, wan the latter appnnr ™    ♦........... aiwmpys ai- unless ihev ( alinit bouncing his decision last night*    8    1°    P^Csent'^ Th/’ stnke ‘ n«hnued. The agriculture depltmtit Jollow on the s^TrS iS    ^rt    " had eontenrled that a price boost I ess ary the third day was necessary to assure adequate1    ' production of cottonseed oil. Under the new price control law corge L. ay sent* Mueller, preside u    ,th<! ^l iking union, to one ii until ens |of news correspond- Jad for contempt of cou I. Mu in ents from all over the world have Ier had refused to end th bred bV ped11hedALd' ^ ped the Africa Korps at El Ala- exhibitor—Bates, second. Heifers calved 5-1 to 12-31-44— Juanerra Erica of Bates, first Heifers calved 1-1 to 4-30-45— Blueblood Lady Ida 62 of Bates second. Heifers calved 5-1 to 8-31 -45-Blackcap Bessie of Ida 4 Bates I second. I Heifers after 9-1-45—Blackbird of Bates 6, second. Get of sire—Bates, second Graded herd Bates, first. Pair of females—Bates, second Pair of yearlings—Bates, third. I air of calves—Bates, second. mein The commission adopted the article on the Italian colonies which assigns the final decision to the four powers after hearing claims from Egypt for Eritrea and Cirenaica and from Ethiopia tor Eritrea and Somaliland. IL S. For Independence The Lnited States favors “independence as soon as possible” for most of the Italian colonies. Bevin visited U. S. Secretary of State James F\ Byrnes at the lat-ter’s hotel at noon today. the department has authority ^ • £0?*?^ nf pl,aces in th(‘ Press str,ke imprecedent* d order an increase on th!s ground X ^ the diniaX of th’c    °f ^tsburoh-. OPA took the stand that all hat was needed to get production rolling was an announcement that the government contemplated no increase in ceilings for this .oil. or for oil made from soy beans, corn and peanuts. Three Enlist, Sent To Perrin Field Recruiter Reminds Former C. G., Navy, Marines Can Enlist, Get Ratings T/Sgt. B. M. How ell. recruiting officer, here, announces that three men just enlisted in the army were sent to Perrin Field. e pc in whii ___ nr> 5 in th# city fit*-- climax of this, the of Pittsburgh’s si worlds first international war ther curtailed bu..*, crimes trial, and many apphca- steel capital today. lions have had to be rejected.    <    urrent    Sifpphed Each news service has he* n a1- . The struck firm — D .. -* Toted three seats, while individual I Li«ht G4* aid nm a sin-V st papers were limited to one seat ,nR worker appear* d at -5 V ; I eat h-    Power stations on the night shiS The tribunal declined to auth- and that "only a very few” I orize direct radio broadcasts from po!*t‘‘d Preceding aft* n 1 the courtroom and also rejected t company spokesman s* ? a request that the final proceed-    7ut 4? p< 1 «”nt of the , in r.t ‘ngs be televised to other parts ?j,nariIy suPP!lod was flow r.g of the palace of justice.    ( today through lines in the J,:~Z Mrs. Ethel Morris Dies in California Former Ada Resident Ta Be Buried in Ada Word was received in Ada this Some species of butterflies sur- *u_ *,„    -* ■;—    mty    cire kiiiv joe KnvH *»nn*    **u*u rweivea in Ada thi« vive winter storms in the adult he tW0 ma]or western powers. ■ North Broadway. Ada- Cha"rto11 morJ5,ng of ihf' dea»h in Califon stage, deep in sheltering crevices.    :    11     lvM.»------  Iv    \    nia    *.f    r*u.,    ' square mile area served in Allegheny and Beaver counties. Part of this electricity was being made at the company’s stations, mann d by supervisory workers and some of it was coming from outside companies. There was enough current to furnish home and street lighting •‘bd to permit nee** ar> office ae• Lvityf hut not enough to keep all mills and coal mine normally. * Pi s C onstr action ^ 0<r> I ftq Co.. Muskogee,!foVmanceYwhich taS?°?t aiso five miles of pav- ! o'clock    esins    at    3.15 mig on the same stretch, Moran, 1 3-cknei and Lyles, Muskogee. $204,403 Marshall and Bryan counties, county road. 0.217 mile north and ! urn ber land, Stone and Tails.. Aaa. SI6.239. _ Pontotoc county, county road. 7 7 miles beginning at SH 12, two miles southwest of Ada and extending west, Klutts and Lucas S24.209. Carter and Murray counties, 3.4 truces or* SH 18. Hunter Construc-tion Co , Ada, $72,344. Marshall county, farm-to-mar- ket iv ad, 3.8 miles, from junction east. Oklahoma Construc-t- t. Co.. Muskogee. $102,773; also ’bi clock So, says Morrison to the chil-come.on to school as usual for they will not have to miss a bit of the gigantic show. afternoon I 0. Vernon lo Bo C. of (. Speaker th?* I?' Ye,rn°n’ is head of the People s Cooperative, will be the principal speaker on the Chamber of Commerce Thursday noon luncheon program. r.:_ee bridges on section. Burton- i movement*^* *thihe cooperative S5^5C°n5trUCtl0n C° - Aldm<-': w|>« S‘ (wen done'^sinnf‘the pi ogiam started and the things ——    —    —----—--! The firm has planned for the fu- 1 ture. BEA serves thousands of fam- WEATHER o, Kl-a boma — Fair t might and nar*d*> warmer tonight except 'lanai*; cont.nued warm rsday. dies in Pontotoc county and other counties served by the local firm. Mr Vernon will explain the possibilities of extending telephone service along with the regular power service. ar. (Continued on Page 2 Column 3) * WealTr;son of Mrs. Marie Weav- 1 !Ya, Jut\sd*Jy of Mrs- E^hel Morris,  ____8    Umn    er, McAlester: Jam*., r v resident of Pontotoc countv for * er, McAlester; James R. Frederick, son of Mr. and Mrs. Athel Weaver of Allen Howell also has information authorizing enlistment of former members of the Coast Guard. Wavy and Marine Corps into the regular peace time army provided ,    -    county for a number of years. A heart attack proved fatal. The body will be brought to Ada for burial, with Smith Funeral Home in charge of arrangements. Surviving are a daughter, Mrs Save Electricity Is p|ea A general appeal to the pub! e to save electricity” v. a - L-* t I through newspapers and over radios, and the company wen* through the days peal without being forced iK perm to cut (Continued on Page 2 Column 3 their technical training and skills I Bansy Church, Wichita, Kan., and are needed.    *    '    *    a, *°n. Smokey Wilson. Oklahoma Better results for amount invested. Ada News Want Ads. INVESTIGATED BY MARITIME rOiVliiKisiniv* a * pany of Jacksonville. Florida which was reported    XlfW    °/ tb°    Joh s Shipbuilding Comal investment of $600 through wartime com acts Tho    P    * P,‘°    wf $2 080*000 an origin- covered in the Maritime Commissions^re^.^-t in ihi Z com,5By Is 0,10 of 19 shipbuilding companies tee now encaged in investigating wartime shipbuilding'profito^NEA ^Telephn0'^,,Ka,ion Comm“- «aRaKTn8eS af01* theSe ®re COm* pa:able to those they held at time of discharge and the length of time held. Men from other services already enlisted will be given ratings in accordance with the revised program. wiT.irr*enSpent J? other services will still count for longevity and retirement.    y Recruiting offices here are at the Ada postoffice building; the SS*1™? U.S. Army Recruiting Sub Station, Box 44, Post Office, Ada. Okla. H®a“ nntUTDiu to I I ,N OKLAMOSIA Oklahoma warmed up over night and there is every prospect a continuation of the higher temperatures. Most of th** minimum tempera-tures were in the fifties, rather loan the forties, although Shawnee and Vinita reported 47 de-grecs and Bartlesville and Guth-ne 4J 3h«- only city to report a temperature ahoy** the eighties yesterday was Alva, with 91. Uity; the husband, T. W. Morris formerly of Ada. Mr. Wilson died several vears ago The family had lived in rural sections and in Ada Afly. hi.\ death «'H,.w moved to Norman and latt r t » w ichita, where her daughter was making her home. She and Mr Morris were married th«*re. Two Slate Boys Gel Scholarships WASHINGTON. Sept 25. p I w o Oklahoma boys have m* ceived American Legion national commander scholat hip f„r out standing academic ability Th**v are Herman If. Simpson Jr ,,f Lawton and Frank P. Williamson of Oklahoma City Award of the $1,200 scholarships to th** Oklahomans, and 13 other boys in th** nation, was made bv the American Legion committee on education of or-iphans o! veterans. TH' t PESSIMIST By lint* lllnnku, Jr, Hush is j fruin Sunda" h O' ; over beef roast, if/ you re among th* more fortunate these day.*?. ■ ■ ~<x>— ’Th* difference bet wet hired hand an’ 'n ex*** a hired hand tak* a th' executive k n * around a go!f course. n a ti veil! an* IC RS it ;