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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - September 27, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma Bones composing who! is called the prehistoric Java Man's skull have been called the most voluoble bones in the world; maybe so to o scientist but not a crapshooter whose 'bones' are 'hot' Averafc* Net August Paid Circulation 'T^TTT? A A T 7T^ TW TT"V 8462 I H |H. /\ I I /\ IH \/ wi 1^ I I -w IH Va/ ^ FINAL EDITION .Member: Audit Bureau of Circulation A JLJLM2j xvA^jnL Ej t VY O 43rd Year—Xo. 139ADA. OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27. 1946 FIVE CENTS THE COPY Johnston Countians Applaud Turner In Thursday Rally Talk Turn Out Largt Crowd for Spociol Progrom, lorbociio And Fitk Fry on Bonks of Fonnington; Tumor Ouflinot Progrom * Speaking to a crowd estimated at 500 persons, Roy J. Turner, democratic nominee for governor, told Tishomiitgo and Johnston county residents that better state government can be had by putting a democratic governor into office to work with the democrat representatives, who have already been elected in most cases. Circus Surpassed Its Best of Other Years This Time ♦ It was a county-wide affair that was held at the Tishomingo golf course Thursday afternoon that Turner spoke to the crowd. Tishomingo business and schools closed for the afternoon. “What effect will state government have on our lives for the next four years if a republican governor is put into office as compared with the results that can R\ng!fnE^Br^*‘anrBarnum k ^ attained with a democrat gov-BaJey have surpassed all their f,!;"®'' o«>ce? Turner asked great shows of former years as    . .    .    e far as circus fans of Ada and sur- i    statement by rounding area are concerned -    government and they came from over a 50-m:le radius. The ‘b:g top’ was even bigger. The costumes were original and vaned as never before—and there were more and lovlier gals occupying most of them. Music At Its Best The music was more of a fea- I lure, fitted more closely to the I series of events taking place under the giant canvas. Even the horses seemed sleeker must work together to get the most results. Turner heartily approves improvement of stale colleges and said that an agricultural school is no exception. He plans, if elected. to further the work being done by agricultural schools. Has Good Word For Texoma The democratic nominee re ceived a lengthy applause when he pointed out that he favors im.-proving the facilities at Lake and sprightlier, the dogs more    “‘JI -tt--sI ,cs o    U.    Johuson. nominee for *r..K^ and that dom n seal is a eongress. are working together to scene stealer if ever there was    under some federal ‘bureau. The aerialists were there by the dozens this time with special fea- “It will be a one-man team, if my opponent is elected to the -"'T'♦    highest    political position in the ana then the ciimactic breath- state," Turner said. taaing W allenaa act that stacked |    Has Farm Procram performers on a ^ylre until the ^    proposes    to    create    a    farm .oprnos. member almost touched program that will operate on a 4    ,I ,1, I yesr-round basis with an avail- Ana the jugglei, abd the tight-market for products pro-w.^e and the tumblers- I jueed on the farm features that held j -ptie improvement of the old heir place in the onrush of new agp assistance program was an-act5-2a elephants, and that old other plank in the^Turner plat-*a\ ante. l.he table tipping stunt, form that was discussed thoroughly by the nominee. Another part of the program proposed by Turner includes modern free textbooks that will operate on a plan that meets the favor of the public. He further propo.sed improvement of the facilities of negro schools in the state. Glen John.^n Speaks State Senator Joe Bailey Cobb was master of ceremonies of the affair. Among those persons introduced were former Governor William H. Murray, former Congressman Tom D. McKeown and all John.ston county office holders in addition lo Glen D. Johnson. Johnson offered a word of reassurance on the proposed program of the democratic party. Col. Clive Murray, formerly head of the state selective service, followed Johnson on the program. Following the political speaking. the crowd adjourned to the banks of Pennington creek where baibecue and fish with all the trimmings were served. ipping C lowns and (Towns The clowns, more of them with muiP new, clever costumes and stunts. And perhaps the finest parade featuie ever presented by a circus. that “Toyland Parade’’ which had oldsters and youngsters alike pointing and oh-ing and ah-ing. Everything — equipment, costuming—was fresh and spic and span and .so were the acts. It added up to grand enter-tam.ment or a sizeable afternoon cr >wd and a throng of more than fc.hOO at* the night show, and a big new crop of Ringling fans among the smaller children seeing for the first time the dazzling g.-eatest show of all. But one small boy still wasn't entirely satisfied, for he told his parents, “I want lo see the Brothels.” Today's Boosts On Prkes—Pols, Pans And Window Shades Kerr, Fellow Army Officers of War I To Hold Reunion It's a Headache! OKLAHOMA CITY. Sept. 27 —Gov. Robert S. Kerr will be host tomorrow and Sunday at a reunion of his fellow army officers of World War I. More than 25 former officers of the 335th Field Artillery regiment of the first world war will gather here for their second get- The newscamera catches Henry J. Kaiser in a moment of weary meditation in hearing before House Merchant Marine Commission during which the famous wartime shipbuilder heatedly* defended his companies against a barrage of accusations by the federal General Accounting Office Attorney. WASHINGTON. Sept. 27.    — Puces of pots. pans and other housenold items of cast iron and enameiware sold by mail order •evil go up live per cent on Tues-C£v. the OP.\ announced today. I* said tile increase will keep ma l Older catalog prices in line - -tn recent prices boosts grantee otner retailers. At me same lime the control agencv announced that manufac-t..,reis of tnese hou.«iehoId items vi-I not be required to attach snewing retail price ceilings. ^  _________ OP.A.    ii    an,.facturers    report-j together since 1919. AH were ed It vinualiv irrpo.ssible to label j graduated in 1917 from the first •ne pots and pan.- at the factory, j officers training school at Fort As a result. OP.\ will allow I Rool.s. Little Rock. Ark., and were ‘.'-.e reta.iPrs to attach the ceil-j sent directly into the 335th, which mg-price tags on tne basis of re-1 served in France. Pitt Power Supply Lower Neor Donger Point With No Now Coiitroct in Sight For Power Employes PITTSBURGH. Sept. 27 (/P)— The pow’er supply in this industrial city sank nearer the danger point today as a strike of 3,200 employes of the Duquesne Light Co. entered its fourth day—with wage negotiations continuing but no new contract in sight. Public tenseness relaxed somewhat as an early morning union order sent 2,800 streetcar motormen hurrying back to their jobs to man trolleys w’hich had stood idle since 5 a.m. yesterday, crippling the city’s transportation system and stranding thousands of workers. Limited Street Car Service The Pittsburgh Railways Co. announced it w'ould continue to give the “limited” service it had been offering since the power strike started — 50 per cent of normal “off-peak” operation, which meant that about 225 of the system’s 1^00 cars w'ould be running. About 28,000 giber w’orkers remained idle as a result of power curtailments. Electricity in DuQuesne Light’s lines overnight was reported at 31 per cent of normal, compared with 40 per cent yesterday and 45 per cent the day before. Pickets marched in front of the company’s pow'er stations and sub.stations, w'here supervisory workers and officials of the firm tried lo keep enough current flowing to supply vital needs. Some power was being furnished by other companies and many concerns put private generating plants in operation. Coal Trucks Turned Back Six coal thicks were halted by pickets at the company’s big Phillips plant near suburban Glenwillard today. The trucks were turned back from the normal unloading entrance, an “employes’ gate,” but Were permitted to unload at a* more distant gale, too far away for the slim force of supervisors to move the coal. Pickets told the truck drivers no further unloading would be permitted at any gate. A company spokesman said the effect of halting coal supplies at the plant would not be noticed “immediately, but if it is continued w’e’ll feel it.” Truman Says Ceiling On Meat Should Stay Expects More, Better Meal Flood Sweeps San Antonio IQI Guns To Salute King But All Defoils of Coming Of George Bock to Greece Kept Secret Severol Deod, Domoge Into Millions, Rescuers Busy with Stronded Persons SAN ANTONIO. Tex., Sept. 27 bpi - At least ten pei\s<ms u'er»* drowneil and iiuilions af dollais in properly damage was done to this historic T«*xas city when the pictiire.squc San Antonio river w’ent on a rampage early today after a in its upper W’atc'ished. Four the dead were military policemen. Their names were not immediatclv available. death t<>H|ji(.a,t Athens will boom at 45 would be mcrea.sed atter    intervals during the Risks Forty Discord by Stand, Blames July-August Slaughter, Congress I ATHENS. .Sept 27. br A IDI gun .salute will tluinder a welcome to King George II whjm he! returns to /Vthens tomorrow t«> H.' M.\RVIN I,. ARROWSMITH reassui#* the ciovmj of this st life torn land Ttu* .5t> e.n old mon.ireh i-5chedul«*d to at rive in Faleuin Hay sometime during the* fore* noon aboard tho Gre*e*k crui.ser The*mi.':tocle*s. where he will be E I WASHlNtrrON. Se l l 27 Postm.i tfi (I* riel,ii    I H.mnegan to I i» f , <l#*moi I atli big wtgA in the w t» ; baske t toetay ar i decide I in ad i to go ali nit with Pre*’id nt Tru-I rn in in the* meat t mti ve’T v. greeted bv f’remier t’onstantine*! The exe*t alive-rorrmittee/ f th * T.s.-, ami the entire eahinet.    national con.mifr . I which Hannt Kan heads, had d.-re*cted him to dis« u. « the rr.; Guns mounted on Conical Lv rabettus hill just stmth of the plete reports are rt*ceived. Scores Rescued king’s triumphal four-mile procession from the bay to constitu- shortage w ith the price de* boart!. Mr. Truman, risking pa^ty discord with eongre ,si >ual cie *: Governmeiit Worsted on Those Surplus Soles Because No One Knew What Was Going On One of WAA Soles Agents Ron Up Expenses of 32,650 Per Cent^f Soles; Suspect Some of Them 'Hoording' Items By J. W. DAVIS WASHINGTON, Sept. 27.—(AP)—Chairman Slaughter (D-Mo.) of the house surplus property committee said today the government took a bad beating on sales “because nobody knew what was going on.’* Slaughter talked with reporters after lite special investigating group received evidence that one of the war assets administration's sales agents ran up expenses—which the government paid—amounting to 32,650 per cent of its sales. Thin agent's contract has been A cancelled, as have others, but Slaughter contended, “these ca?es should have been caught months before.” They involved electronic items, and the committee chief drew' an acknowledgment fron\ a WAA W'itness that the govern-' menl may net nothing from its electronic goods sales. Back on the witness list today w’as John Alheim, government accountant, who supplied the committee yesterday w’ith statistics on sales expense as compared I »ru «    * ,    ,    ^    i    v to sale.s.    '    Pontotoc county 4-H club Alheim told of instances in W’hich he said sales lagged sharp- ■    inturned to .Ada Thusly when entrusted to manufac-'    delegates attended the turer-agcnts for the WAA. His I    mn    Monday.    September    23. testimony prompted Rep. Rooney ' J brough September -6. The fol-(D-NY) to suggest at one point i that perhaps some agents were '    ,    Jared, hoarding government gcnids until ;    f    ii    t    k.    Lovelace, their own products, later and: \ /if • mnrtf*    V    Blinis MOI SBH, 4-H club Scores w'ere rescued from roof-    V V • V V r near, took the stand tnat there = * iff vveie itxcueu noiii    tion square, directlv in front of , „nnt n<- toDS. Manv persons were draeced ' .u i. i i i #    *    ,    no need tor democraiic aei., ns— Vu    writ.    uidKiseu    I    barn-like palace first erect- - _,i from the swirling waters of the „ , k,,    inn    there    snoula    Pe    no pr.ce ordinarily sluggish little stream that threads through the business di.strict. Water was running tw'o to six feet through s o in e busines.s streets. In one area it reached a depth of 23 feet. All along the river’s course came word of floocied homes and bu.sincss houses. The flood followed a .storm late last night which forced many theatergoers and others to sleep in hotel lobbies and corridors of downtown buildings. cd by King Otto more than IOO    either. years ago.    |    Following    a    c aV)inet me ting t '- The man who once was quot was a topic. II innegan t ’d re-port*-rs that after r»- ‘ding th« president’s statement >f v- t. / ia*-- ed as saving that kingship was a “rotten job” arid that lie wmild rather be an American -owhov. i.s expected to jjrrive tonight at some unid«*ntified airp«»rt in the Meriiterranean before embarking on the dost rover. The government shro'uled in secrecv the precise detad.s of Iii*-iournev from London and the oxtraordmarv' precautions taken for his .safety. JL. .    J    4-    •    Thr«*e    formal    events    are    sche- for the king-., first dav in Athens—a to deum service at the rain have caused the tragedy. Elaborate flood control systems surrounding San Antonio have lx*€*n of little help. They were erected to divert Greek Cathedral, the laving of a wreath on the tomb of the un know ll soldier and an ;ifldres ,    1    ,    ,    i    frnm th»* balcony of the f»hl o d waters before thev fl«>wed into    u- i    .    ..d    . i    . 4i 4 ll- *    I    I    #    ace which us now us«*d riv p^riia- the Cliv. Waters responsible for ^    . ment. Counfy's 4-H'ers Win Share of Fair Honors al 0. C. By LESTF4R F. SMITH Assistant County Agent '.oil prices supplied them in wnt-.r.£ by manufacturers. Two other price boosts were announced last night. Manufacturers of cloth window shades and window shade rollers weie granted a 17 per cent increase. t e thud since May. OPA sa^d the latest boost is to cover Among those due to attend the reunion are three men who later distinguished themselves in W’orld W^ar II. They include James K. Vardaman, former naval aide to President Truman, and now’ a member of the board of governors to the Federal Reserve system; Maj. Gen. E. P. h.gner labor and material costs j King, Jr.. who distinguished him-applies to those selling self in the Philippines; and later t.rrcugn wholesale and retail outlets. Manufacturers selling directing to consumers, are limited to a ll percent increase. Mar.ufar-urers of machinery was cellmate to Gen. Jonathan W’amwright in a Japanese prison; and Col. Roy “Wash” Kenny, Oklahoma City, an officer in the 45th Division and now assistant :: r wood and timber working i Arljutant General of Oklahoma. -n a 16 per cent in p: t s to replace a IO per cent ten pcia.-v boos^ on May 29. OPA sa.d r.crc of thiS equipment is needed for housing, building and I-, n^tu-e. WEATHER OKL.\}IOM.^—Fa.r panhandle. I Ko: i.r ^ ndcr showtus lemainder T state t .n.ght; cooler northw’esl naif tun ght. Saturday generally! fan exc« pl howers southeast and .-tn rent; ai morning; cooler, r,.zh t 75 northwest to 80 sonth-ta?: Sunday fair and somewhat '■.•amt CT. The group will be guests of the governor at the Arkansas-Okla-homa Aggie football game at Stilhvater tomorrow, at a buffet luncheon tomorrow’ night, and a reception at the governor’s mansion Sunday. LIGHT RAI4N FALLS IN PARTS OF STATE ■y Tlia Ascociotarf Pratt Light rain fell al scattered points in Oklahoma during the night and more is forecast for the eastern and southern areas this afternoon and tonight, Alva with a top temperature of 95 degrees was the hottest soot in the slate yesterday. Boise City with 51 had the overnight low. -41- Read The News Classified Ads. Kerr lo Gel Info Slate Campaign Wstk Rodio Address Oct. IO; Royburn to Spook By The .Associated Press Gov. Robert S. Kerr, who has been boosting democratic candidates in other states with a series of speeches, is goiM to enter the state’s general election campaign with a radio address from Muskogee Oct. IO. Kerr will speak at a Second Di.strict democratic rally. House speaker Sam Rayburn of Texas W’ill address a Second District convenion of the League of Young Democrats at Muskogee tomorrow. Democratic gubernatorial candidate Roy J. Turner speaks at Bristow tonight and Eufaula and Checotah tomorrow. The republican nominee, Olney F. Flynn, was to arrive at this Oklahoma City campaign headquarters today after a handshaking tour through southern and eastern Oklahoma. The new radar-equipped control towel, now installed al Indianapolis Airport, permits the tower operator to view a plan picture of all aircraft within 30 miles of the airport. more modern, can have the market for themselves. George ll. Moriarty, director of WAA’s electronics division, agreed with slaughter that he has serious doubts that the government will realize anything from the sale of electronic items after sales costs are taken into account. Moriarty .said he thought it unwise, how'ever, to dump all the items on the market now lest industry be up.set. He proposed carrying on until next June at least. Varying estimates have been given as to the original cost of all the electronic surpluses — radio, radar, etc. They range from $1,800,000,000 to $3,000,000,000 and the armed services may yet declare additional amounts lo be surplus. ^ - Driver's License Lack Is Charged Three Arrests on Some Accusofion This Week O. O. Campbell, highway patrolman stationed in Ada, made three arrests this week and in each instance the person is alleged to have not obtained a driver’s license. Zeb Colbert w’as arrested Monday about one-half mile north of Ada and did not produce a driver’s license. He was arrested in connection with an extensive drive by local highw’av patrolmen to get car owners to obtain at least two headlights and one tail light on their cars. Dorothy James and Ruby La-vina Wood were arrested Wednesday and both are alleged to have not had a driver’s license. FELTON. Minn~Scpl. 27 t/R)— Mrs. Jessie M. Junge made a hurried trip to nearby Moorhead in the hopes she could purchase a few’ |iard-to-get items—meat, sugar. soap .etc. When she got back home she discovered thieves had broken into her house. They, too, were looking for scarce articles, Mrs. Junge said. They stole her supply of sugar, raisins, coffee—anc a 15-pound roast w'hich she bac left cooking in the oven. today’s di.saster came from rains, which overtaxed sewers could not dram away. Flood waters behind the Olmos dam reportedlv reacb»*d a depth of 35 feet and traffic across the dam was halted by police orders. Creek Into Torrent Turned into a raging ton ent. | Alazan creek inundated much of | the southwestern portion of the city. Woodlawn lake. overfh»w mg for the seconrl time this,. month, marooned many residents for war damage to allierl pi opei tv : J w'as VU tually est.iblished for ai Conierence Decides On 75 Per (enl (ompensalion Basis PARIS. Sept. 27 Ll* A pnmi I pie of 7.'> per rent eompensation in that area. At the height ...    ........ transportation in many sections' day. era.sing a trouble.some etal of the city was halted and bund-1 tioversy, but the nations remain-rcd.s of automobiles were stalled ^ free to present divergent views while their occupants waded to to the peace confeience ph*narv h«* had deeido'l agam t di'’''u.. r, ’ the s« arcity w'lth the dt * >ntr * board and lather govcinrr»*T.t ag-enrus. ‘*/\s far n.s I air cr.nce’-nad. it’s all ovet.” Hann#‘2an *=31-1. He addod th it he hri discussei the mattor w ith the p; id^n* and that he stands by the chi f ex *i-tive’s statement “IOO per cent.** Party Leaders Agree Hannegan said he had    i th** matter with ime meTher^ of the pail' « , s itiYf* c IIT . t**-e am! tti» \ w**i e in a> i * * n n with him Ha* m.itt* r di 'Uai be di oppeii. Scireta.y rf War Patte’ tfild n**wsin**n after the W:..te I House cabinet - ain that ti ** I S’lbjeet of n eat had c< n'e up “rn a gi*neral w.iv.” He did n t el-alHirate To/iav's was the fir.d cabinet ^ meeting .*^inee earlv Augu *. I Firnph I'^izmg that he r g. rds the situation a.- a i to ■* mi I not a “faiiun**,” M * T r an til u>hed .'cade dem ri'is f'>    r-** deino< i atie b .idi'i.s f*ir a 6*' * i" .^lisper! ;'*n i.f meat *■    Ti    I safety across the streets where water was running with dangcr-ou.s swiflncs.s. Early today police broadcast a motor.s placed vehicles and rafts into service. Many Marooned gan mcmbers-at-large, who attend Stonew.ill High .school. Tho 4-H club boys entered in the following events; Crop judging contest. 4-H quality cream demonstration, dairy cattle judging contest, livestock judging contest, terracing (K*ntest. Vannis Morgan tied for third place individual in the crop judging contest. J. G. Lovelace, Jr. and Gene Lung, team members, were third in terracing demonstration. The dairy judging team consisted of Frank Jared. J. 6. Lovelace, Jr., and Vannis Morgan. They w’ere 8th on team score. Frank and J. G. competed in the 4-H quality cream demonstration contest. The final score has not been tabulated as yet. They have an excellent chance of being in the lop three, if not first. The Pontotoc county 4-H club collective exhibits won first on corn, exhibited by Max Griffith; second on peanuts, exhibited by Gene Lung; second and third on cspcdeza forage exhibited by Vlax Griffith; sixth on pears exhibited by Oneita Bryant; seventh on wildlife exhibited by J. W. Dighton; eighth on extracted honey exhibited by Joe Tom Griffith. Tony Corbin was the only club member from Pontotoc county to exhibit livestock al the State Fair. Tony’s tw’o steers did very well. She had a first place steer in its class and showed for champion, Wi’inning the reserve champion ribbon. Her second steer won fifth place. There were some mighty good steers on exhibition this year at the stale fair. of the flood: live Ku,ope..n tre,a..., to-; P*    b* - f, ‘ tn • i In doing -o. the p'* -id< nt pre-dict«*d thf-r** will be more *nd .1 better grade of meat avrtd.-^bie “1.1 the n«*ar future.” He said he s'*'*' no nei'fl f ir a -peci-d ses ;en f congi*‘5S to deal with the sit aa-tie>n Mr Ti uiran hlamefl the ‘ i xtn-ordm.irilv huge” l iu ^*r cf cuttle and hog*i tluring th * Julv-Aug-ust lapse of c •ilinc's for the current lack of meat. Biamrs f'ongrcvs. Too ire f th-t* n*» d'n r of ses.Nion. The United States anil Hus.*^ia joined in the Balkan.s-Fiimish eeonomie commi.ssion against ppeals for boats and outboard Bntam s de.nand for full eomp. n-lotors atter arinv authonties had I f tu.n, But tlu- Bussu.n e ele^ Many Marooned    ,    defeated    bv a i)-4    v,.te. had ! ,, In response to frantic calls f r    -    p,„-;, >>*; ■*' ■> I-"- a b •Ip from the San area off ,    .blame    .quaialv    ;it    t* heil! nom me »">«m uw.ny .mo sr.. _ ..i Roo.s*‘velt road, w liei e more than t *    ‘ * ,50 persons were reporting eling^ mg lo rooftops shortlv b**fore 7 a. III., Capt. C. L. Scott and a detail of city and military police were dispatched to the scene. Red Cross authorities about the same time reported 20 persons were marooned in the 500 block of South Presa street and were desperately in need of help. Of-ficer.s were sent lo their assis During the night Sgt. Charlo-; Barrera and members of the homicide detail rescued more than 20 persons, many of whom were clad in shorts and underclothing and some of whom w ere stranded on roof tops and in trees. Detectives F. F.. Kelly and L. W. Jack.son n*ported the rescue of ten persons from hou.selops in v’arious parts of the south side of the city during the night. San Antonio’s dead today, toll of the flood, numbered at least SIX person.s. The victims were; Rudy Tamayo, 111 Barnes Aller. ,,    ...    I    ,    ♦    -jT    .....Icoiu'ii ... il**i laiir.g in b’-i new« .sought otilv’ up to 33 p«*i    ,    .    .    »    1    ... .    .    V    J    '.I    /    «i,    ronfi'HTir** >* in* rt v* t * i, *.' c**nl. he said. and tlu*r**foi e the low**st d**rn:md against form**r enemy states should be called a Ku.*<sian proposal. The commission adopted a t**xt of the war damage comp«*nsalion for the Romanian treaty, but ilecided to leave out the figures. While tho 75 per cent principle. ali**adv vot»*d for the Italian treaty, was adopted for the others, it was agre€*d the members would be free to support minority reports in the plenary se.ssion — Britain for IOO per cent compensation:    the United States and Russia for the lowest comp«*n.sation. Neither th<* United State.s nor Ru.ssia voted for the 75 p*>r cent principle. The British ;md Empire delegale.s, who would have blocked anything less than 75 p<*r cent, voted for it as the least distasteful of the partial compensation proposals. Indications w'cre, however, that there was a willingness to on the question when it is raised anew “If. as I had urg*‘I Up -n t congii*:.-;, til** price t ntrol tion ha I h* f*n i f nacti-d in t’c -eailv spring, cf th#^^ difficulties would have h en avoi^^ied ” This direet lap at lawmk-ers, appaia*ntlv anpl> ing to m.any demoi rats as w* ll as republicar.'. was not the only political Overton** of Mr Truman's de-'larat./jn for sticking with c» ihngsi.- Disagrees With Party llaad^ Ev**n whil** the pre.-ident’f n»‘ws conference w ;s in pr-:gre« . .Mayor Kelly <-f Chi'-ago caging for a two-n'onth n' ratonum on meat pi ic** r intl *1 Kelly is a meinb**r of di nvH’ioitic p^^ty’s ex-♦'cutiv.'*' I •iinic.tile'*, w hich met h**n* y**st*‘idav. Earl UT. Hou-e Ma] arity T.eade-McCorrn.ick of Ma^s;a bu *’t:' had d«*manf!*‘d meat c-.ntr' Is uw* lifti'd for 60 da vs. On too of thi.s. the p rtv’s executive c*»mmtitec duet ted dorr -cratic Chairman Robert E. H n-negan to u. s w ith the place decontiol board “and anv other ‘Patricia Painted, 16, of La Ver- in the Foreign Ministers council, proper authorities wavs and I **lT^kr tho firs:t tim^x *    1    #    ^    ^ ma. One unidentified girl about 18. IThree MP’s Dead Three military police, unidentified. Tamayo was drowned w hen his car was swept into Alazan creek. A companion of Tamayo. Nick Olivares, 21. had a narrow escape. He was rescued by a police detail under Police Sgt. Joe Morales. Mi.s.couri Pacific railroad officials here said train service between San Antonio and Corpus Chri.*;ti has been indefinitelv d** layed by washouts at several dividual.s will he held open her» point.s. Lines were down and through the coming week. thev had no e.xact information as | Several thou.sand Pontotoc to how much damage had been eountians are protected by the done to rails.    ^    plan, most of them having signed Mis.souri Pacific    rails had; up through grmip applications, been washed out between l4arrdo,' Once a year. however, the Blue and San .Antonio,    halting    ^he    | Cros.s ripens its rolls to imiivid- norlhbound train    which I e f t! uals ami that season is now’ on LAWTON, Sept. 27 (A*)—A soil conservation office to .service Indian land in Cotton, Commanche and Tillman counties has been established here. Staff members of the office include Denzil Martin. Altus, soil conservationist in charge of farm planning, and A. D. Hagan, Geary. Engineer. An engineer’s aid will be added. ENID. Sept. 27 (/Pi—ThTcity of Enid W’as flooded with silver dollars this week. Seven thousand silv’cr dollars w’ere used as part of Phillip university’s $17,000 monthly payroll to demonstrate how much money is spent by the university. -ll------ Zulu    husbands are not permit- Greater returns for amount in-1 ted to pronounce the names of vested. Ada Newt Want Ada. (their mothers-in-law. For the first time,” Secretary of State James F. Byrnes told a news conference last night, “I see a possibility of winding up the peace conference.”  ....4i-~--- Blue Cross Ofjer Extended Here Becaii.«:e the required nurm>er of applicants has not \**t been reached, the Blue Cross h**.spita’ I b«*nefit plan opp«>t trimly for in means of mcrea.smg the meat supply available to the .\.n;erican (Continucd *»n Page 2 Colurrn 2i TH' PESSIMIST Br Hoi* Hlaaka, Jaw Laredo last night. Both Mis.souri Pacific and Mis-souri-Kansas-Texas railroad service between .Austin and San Antonio has been restored but officials reported .soft spots along the line w'ould slow train.s. here. For the coming w«**k. a hootn will be maintam**(J at the First National bank for imlivuluals who want to inquire about the Blue Cro.-;s .md its coverage and for those who plan to apply bul have not had opp*)itunity yet to do so. - - -    ■    -k Read The Newi* Classified Ads. 1 O ithcr H.u p t.ado'i .n ’ll car th’ “ther day fer a new felt hat. — _->i>    . It take:    about    15    vc'.rs ;ift»*r a vuuriK ffll<*r era iuat.-.s frum I’oll**^' * l>«*f< re y ra an tell ’im anrthmg ;