The Lawton Constitution from Lawton, Oklahoma on August 27, 1963 · Page 2
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The Lawton Constitution from Lawton, Oklahoma · Page 2

Lawton, Oklahoma
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 27, 1963
Page 2
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2. THE LAWTON CONSTITUTION, Tuesdny, August 27,1963 COUNCIL ' Continued From Page One permission to have a block of!2th. paved, between Arlington and Lake, with asphaltic concrete paving to meet specifications set by the city engineer, . In connection with the deannexa- tion ordinance which was unanimously approved, the council detached a 20-acre tract east of 3Sth nnd north of Lee. Officials pointed out the fleannexation was requested by the owner, Jake Adair, so that his son will be eligible to nttend Lawton Senior High school nr.d continue major studies In agriculture. In Other District Councilmen were advised that It the land remains in the city, the property would be m the Eisenhower High school district. It was Rescued Miners Sing, Dance A Jig · Continued From Pace One'" · numbness in his.. toes. There is some swelling, . which is subsiding-." . . . ' . ' . Throne and Fellin will be kept in the hospital at least one week, the doctors said. Throne was the lirst to be rescued. He was wearing a lootball helmet and to cheering men and women on the surface he looked like a grimy astronaut who might have been plucked torn a space capsule. Minutes later Fellin was brought lo the surlace, Drilling, with a ISVi-inch bit began at 1 a.m, EOT in an etlort to find Bova. who w;is trapped about IS feel trom Throne and nowcr nlirn scnuui UIMH*-;. *L "«j ,, ,,. · i , -, n T -11 lurthcr explained that agriculture FelUn in the Aug. B cavern. Dnll- :',,',,,, TM TM, n tr»r»A a f Eisen- in? TM l h a 3-mch bn also was terrifying, two men, experience" -lor : .the But the apparently imperluraf ble pair rode up without fear and full of spunky, conversation, · "Beautiful;. Couldn't be no bel- ter," Fellin said,. "BeauoTul down here. Nice ride." And Throne: "Go ahead . . . all right fellows.. .coming up," Pops From Eiirth Thvone, observers said, seemed to "pop out" of the earlh, looking like a ragged parody of a minatiori^to- work all-out--for his rescue was undiminished;. By tacit agreement; mine veterans on the surface_ ''avoided mentioning Bova; the .implication of their silence was clear. The last communication from Bova oh TuesBay" nigfit was reported by Fellin. Bova, he said, had indicated by ihrce taps' -the traditional sign of safety, in 'the 'Pennsylvania- mines 1 -- that he was alive.. Further, taps had indicated, Fellin said, .that Bova - · · £ , ....._ M, » "t,p,*-U po.1 VJ V U L IA J. t _ l J ' J spaceman. Seven men kneeling! w a s not. blcedine and was not covered with .debns. But as the days of silence from the Bova chamber mouriled, officials a t . the top began to conjecture that Fellin might have mistaken rescue, work noises lor about the hole- .in a circle had helped pull them the final few leet with a heavy nianila rope. A Pennsylvania Department of Mines truck with an inch and . Funeral Rites Robert Kinmird ·APACHE (Special) -- Services for Robert Henry (Bob) Klnnard; "5, of the Broxlon community, who died suddenly at his home at 10 p.m. Monday, will be at 4 p.m. Wednesday in the First Christian church, Fort Cobb. Rev; Tom Grey, pastor, will officiate win burial in Fort Cobb cemetery under direction of Crews Funeral home. Apache. Mr. Kiniiard was born Feb. 12, 1SS7, at Edmonston, Ky., and married Liila Jesse Feb. 12, 1911, at Apache. He moved lo the Brox- . Jiii3i.a[\i;ii ^i~ak.u^- ivuin nuioco iL»J. ( . . .. . mn-7 - A * quarters. thick cable capa- communication from . t h e . third ton immunity in 1901. At one Railways Map Plans For Big Strike Continued From Page One uled for 12:01 a.m. Thursday and which will precipitate a strike. "The Senate and the Congress will legislate as fairly and as promptly as possible. But the Senate will 1 not legislate under pressure." Senate GOP Leader. Everetr M, Djrkse.i, 111,, promptly declared Sen. Wayne Morris. D-Ore., offered two substitute bills. One was a modified version of President Kennedy's plan to let the Interstate Commerce Commission '(ICC) arbitrate the dispute. It would create an advisory board the ICC. The other Morse proposal courses arc not offered at Eisenhower, and that the school board yeiecterl a request to transfer the Artair boy to Lawton Senior High school. The council received - a petition ing resumed in a hole nearby where operations had been delayed for hours. Thinks Bovn Alive States Mines Secretary H, 'We I ilU I . W I I I V . U I V , V , \ , H ^ . « « . F ~ ' " - - -- i ' -^ from members of the Lawton; Bcecher Charmbury said squadron o! the Civil Air Patrol j talked lo Fclbn and he believes requesting the city to grant full °-- " "'""·" USP of the Youth Center building to the group during rhe next year. Bova is alive." Bova's 32-year-old wife, Eva. was taken Monday night to Lo- ble of lifting several Ions inched lhe Iwo men up a shall as long as a football field and only IS inches in diameter, Both men greased themselves to ease the ascent. The last stage of the agonizing rescue effort came after two weeks o'f frustration and delay, with the lives of the pair in constant jeopardy. One slx-inch-widc in their Million, the CAP mem- , oust Mountain Slate Hospital at theh . bors stated they would initiate a Shenandoah for observation, A - "contact" hole had .been sunk to small-scale youth program with a schedule of organized activities ap- proririntc for Lawton youths. The group would continue using the center for weekly meetings. Petitions UMpiested The netition was in opposition to n request received last week to hirn the building over to the Lawton Community Theater for development ot a line arts program. j Both petitions are now -under 1 , sandy by the public property com- j physician said, "It's been an awful shock" her. She was resting comfortably, Fellin and Throne put on parachute-type harness for the final ascent. It took 15 minutes lo bring up Throne and only S for operation that · ! In connection with the transfer j . of industrial prc-pcrtv formerly ac-; gnrny and required more than a week of preparation. Shouts Wilh Gle« Throne shouted on the way up: "What a ride this is. I feel like a banana." When he emerged the ground at 2:07 a.m., covered wilh grease, In the glare flinwd bv Caddell Transport Co., ; he «d = joyous $ the council approved the use of a i of *e. floodlights, 4 ««+ nf *?oic c ^ivfh hv VftT-non ' "® immediately "on TruVk and $$A TM* \ lrom ^ ^'^H ^TM* irm which will assume Caddell's i coveralls In winch he had been ! J.', jfAnftc I hauled up. He was placed on a The land was obtained from *e ' stretcher, and. after a quick on- cltv bv Caddoli for use as an of-, thwpot medical check, taken by fice and sending » for the j l^L^?, Helicopter to a trucking firm, M. N. Caddell, president of rhe company which con- new building Fit the S. ceedings. It was their lifeline, for food, air and clothing to endure temperatures in the 40's. man, At one point Fellin and Throne a t t e m p t e d ' t o cut'through to Bova with hand tools, but fatigue, cold and solid rock forced abandonment of thai elfoi'L SCHOOLS Continued From Page One session will begin at 9:30 a.m. in the auditorium, with coffee and donuts served by members of the Classroom Teachers Association at 9 a.m. in the cafeteria. A highlight of the meeting will Then came two failures: One j be reading, of new teachers' as- swnmeds by John Elkins, assist- room prepared at Hazleton Stale General Hospital, about 10 miles hole -15 inches in .diameter was abandoned less than half-way down because the two men reported cracking at the top of their cubicle, A second attempt missed the chiimber by an undetermined distance, and was never traced despite efforts to locale It with radioactive cobalt and a geiger counter. Finally HILi Home Finally, late last Friday, .the 50-foot-high' drilling rig eased a 12-Inch bit gingerly through the ceiling of Fellin's and Throne's cell, and Fellin's jubilant "It's through" was clearly heard by workers on lhe surface. Mrs. Anna Fellin wept quietly on the surface, where she had been keeping a vigil, and whispered "Thank you. Lord." Rescue workers had been frustrated too often 10 be jubilant; they SlrUCtCIa a nCW DUUOinK cU LUC o. , - · · · - . · j iw UILCJJ LU wu j u u n a i u , inc.* Sixth y'te said rhe firm would con-1 Throne s journey upward tooK | CXU( 3ed quiet satisfaction and pre- tinue 'to maintain its headquarters j 15 minutes. At 2:42 a.m.. after parcd for lhe nest step _ re here in a building nearer to the j an eight-minute nde. the plucky | { out lhe hole w eRcape s downtown area, and that truck I Fellin once again stepped onto, sen-icing opr-rations would be car-; the earths surface. Irn coming, ried outsat Cyril from where m«» okay^ boys,' he shouted as h e , P'»B of the transport work ongmates. n«red ^he surfac. Lots of ^ ^ To Us* Facility room - l m s Klein advised the council he ·would use the facility for an of-! ficc. a servicing center for a fleet; rj^a on gmiih deputy state di- of more than 40 gravel trucks, ; recTOr or m ^ Ki and as a mail store lor he In-1 ,. Just like me snu , es 8t Coney tcrnalional-Harvester dealership; Mand ., ^ weary smith said now housed in northwest Lawton.; ^^ 'satisfaction as Fellin The council's public properly' committee received a request-from . is the life." Through microphones attached helmets, both miners had metal and rubber lowered to within 11 men -- to prevent filling their cubicle during the reaming -- and cov- anl superintendent. Mayor Wayne Gilley will welcome the new teachers, and Mrs. Wilma Davis, president ot the Lawton Education association, will introduce Ihe leader will be lakcn to heart." Won't Accept Frclpht A railroad spokesman said the embargo action moans the. carri- tirne he was a member of the \ ers mil not accept freight for school board,' arid he played wilh loading, transporting, interchange l^JLAAC^J, J . J , , UIUJ.I^L-J u^v-'ui_v^ . . . , that he hoped the postponement I »»!d sct U P a seven-man board and "admonition of the majority to pass on the two basic issues LEA officers and describe proced- 5^- ures for the afternoon workshop. Superintendent John Shoemaker will speak lo the,group, and announcements will be made by H Bish, assistant superintendenl, and Miss Thelma Talla. elementary coordinator, Ed Hcnnessee, CTA president, will introduce his officers. The OEA workshop will begin ul 1 p.m. at LHS. Teachers will attend the pel-ac- quainted mixer at 7:30 p.m. Thursday on Lhe Lawton high school patio. LEA, CTA and Association for Childhood Education officers have planned the program. City schools will- open Tuesday. Sept. 3, with buses scheduled io make their first runs on that day. A record 15.730 pupils are expected lo enroll by that time. Shoemaker and Elkins have estimated. Classes will begin Sepi. 9 at Cameron college, with enroll- Apache's first amateur baseball team. A retired farmer and stockman, he. was an elder of the First Christian church. forL Cobb. Survivors are his wife of the home;, one son, Calvin VV. Kinnard, Tacoma, Wash.: one daughter. Mrs. Larry McCay, Bethany: one brother, Carl Kihnard, Perry; five sisters, Mrs. Nelya McComb, Richmond. Calif.; Mrs. Delsia Overby, Carnegie; Mrs. Velma While," Bethany: Mrs, Eula Dyer, Carnegie, and Mrs. Anna Osbum, San Antonio, Te.x., and six grandchildren. Graydon R. Miller Services for Graydon R.. Miller, of 2104 Columbia, who died at 5:15 p.m. Sunday in a local hos- pilal following an extended illness, o! reconfinement after Wednesday midnight-. ' . Although the railroads' are sub, ject to the jurisdiction of the In- j lerslale Commerce Commission, Lhe spokesman said they dJd not require government approval for the action. The freight embargo does not affect the Soulhem and Florida East bargain involved in lhe dispute. The announcements cajne as the Senate headed loward its first Lest vole on legislation to Coast railways because they j n ight, Morse ain separately with the unions unions O f "bi within 90 days and let the other questions be settled at the bargaining table. If the railroads rejected the board recommendations and the unions went on strike, the President could seize railroads needed to maintain "essential services." Provide* For Sclmre Sen. Jacob K. Javiis. R-N. Y,, came up with another proposal, providing for government seizure o! the railroads in event of a walkout. In a Senate speech Monday accused the rail bunfrling" their hand- line of the dispute. He said he had told u n i o n leaders they "parked their brains outside the White House" when they rejected block the threatened walkout The decision was to come on an amendment desiRned lo make [he Senate bill conform with a measure approved Monday by the House Commerce Committee. . . . . . ., were at 10:30 a.m. loday al the ( ), u j speeding the legislative pro fjuvlon Funeral home chapel. Dr. W, S, Parrish, paslor of the Chrislinn church officiated ered wilh a layer of quick-dryinij ment .«»l for Sept. 4-6 In the stu- surface by ' cement, Another plug was placed 1 on top of this. Then the reaming began. Tipped with a 26-inch bit, the with burial in Highland cemetery. Bearers were Bob Dnwes. W. J, Galyon. Bun-ell Jones, Frank Kitchens and John White, all ol Lawton, and Roy Leggett of Oklahoma Cily. Honorary bearers were EBT! Christmas, A. M. Vfinkleman. C. E. Price Sr. and Jeff Runyon. Col. Tait Takes Reins Of Group "It's very pleasing lo mo lo be back Rt Fort Sill on assignment." With those worcLs Col. Albert L. dent union building. A faculty Tait Monday took command of the workshop is planned Thursday and ] 2Ml " Artillery Group at Fort Sill cedure, The House bill was scheduled lo come before the rules commit- lee today (or clearance to the house floor where leaders hoped finsl approval could be voted Wednesday. Chairman Warren G. Magnuson, D-Wash., of the Senate Commerce Committee predicted Senate approval by tonight. Hop*"* For T'me Bui Magnuson held oul hope that ihe railroads would postpone imposing new work rules Friday. Most Comanche county schools Bud Ovorstreet to sell a tract of Fcl]in [Q the A secon( j helicopter whisked land in the city's industrial area Both men were bathed and started tests for a wholesale gasoline and ware-; whjch sre cxpcctcd to ^p about j [ ne house business. The revest was ] ^ hours A hospilal official pave referred to The public property | a pr(1 i m i nU v report that both committee. | wcrc j n SOO d condition. In other action, the council vot-, Wive* Nearby cd to rocpivr bids until 9 a.m. j Mrs. Fellin and Mrs. Throne Sept. 17 for the purchase ol two W ere reunited wilh their hus- ·fire trucks and an aerial ladder | bands at the hospital. The former, wagon; adopted an ordinance ere-, a physician said, "wept for joy." huge rotary drill cut down 3S i began classes Monday. Fort Sill In- 1 dian school opens Wednesday, and the city's Ihree Catholic schools. St. Mary's high, John F. Kennedv elementary and St. Barbara, will open Sept. 3. ' 'j a p - l f e c i ; then a I7^i inch bit was j put on lo widen the rest of the s h a f t . Grinding through rock, sandstone, and treacherous earth, the 2,000-pound bit descended to In Oonsliuil Contact Fellin and Throne kepi in constant communication with rescuers. Workers on the surface acknowledged that the two -- and VIETNAM Continued From Pace Ono day. Government spokesmen said lhe milllary was acllnp under or- director for auditorium. I requests from Throne for a bottle at ft salary of 5200 a month, and | orf beer and a cheeseburger, an,' dHI, their dors from Dlcm. Clearing closer lo I of to the arrest students ns of buildinj; manner, at $50 a month: and adopted an ordinance ; S0 up. pcrmitinj; the council, by resolu-j The lonclj' mine sile, which hvo the underground chamber and to · they gathered Sunday for a dem- Fa«TMn^^|!!» vein of so. TM, of .^h onstrarion. Gen. DJnh asked par- the mine had been constructed, the whirring bit slowed to a deli- tion. to prohibit the use of cer-1 weeks ago "contained a few small cste 15 rotations pcr_ minute, tain residential streets by trucks .shacks, had undergone a trans-1 rather than its usual l.uO r.p.m. o( I'.-i-ton size or above when en- formation since the «vc-in. Now i "The drillers put the drill do«Ti Caged In through traffic. | pvo tele\-ision towers loomed j like they were dropping it on A \ over the area, a helicopter field | basket of eggs." Charmbury said, had boon bulldozed, and more At 1:1S p.m. Monday the drill than SOO onlookers stood behind 1 broke through the plug. "Stop the something s t a r t i n g to come ·through." The drill inched down, Finally Fellin reported he fell air, from the powerful compressor at Reuolirtion Adopted A resolution was adopted to pro-1 hibit such trucks from using aiind [ Irom Lee to Gore, and 53rd Irom I Gore to Cache Road. | The council approved Resolution ! No. 9 for Street Improvement District No, 111, authoririrrg the issuance of 555,807.11 in bonds. The improvements cost a total of $129,557.78. but property' owners paid 572,750.67 in cash during the 30-day ! pre-paymcnt period. At the recommendation of the lire committee, the council approved promotion of two firemen, Ray Catlin and Charles Hartmar., to tho rank of lieutenant. The two men had the highest grades among eight persons who look a qualifying examination. Petitions were received for permission to operate beauty shops at 1701 and 1713 D, lor a street light at 15th and Monroe, and for a permit to operate a trailer park at 2519 J. In fiscal matters, the council approved the renewal of three lease- purchase agreements on a motor grader, tractor and fire truck, and approved appropriation requests ior the street and alley cash lund, lighted rescue operation. The prolonged a perilous rescue of the two courageous men had stirred the interest and sym- hathy of the nation as no like story had since Floyd Collins died" in a Kentucky cave-in in But aJl was not joy here today. Still buried deep in the earth was Bova, who has not been heard from since last Tuesday. 0 n 1 y five yards from lhe hole through which Fellin and Throne were urn-acted stood the equipment which had been drilling a three-inch "contact" hole to Bova.. Hope IB SUm That operation halted during the Feflin-Throne rescue, for loar the drilling vibrations would endanger the other rwo men. Hope for Bova's survival is slim, but Fellin told officials today that may be alive, and work resumed. A bullet-shaped metal capsule 6Vi feet long had been cus- .lom-made to bring Fellin and $76.374.20; hunting and fishing-cash i Throne up, but that plan was fund S21.227.76; and airport cash turd. $42.964,84. Cambodia Severs Viet Nam Ties PNOMPENH,- -Cambodia (UPI) --The government of .Cambodia announced today it has decided to sever diplomatic relations with South Viet Nam, It save as one ot its reasons the alleged "persecution o£ Vietnamese Buddhists," abandoned early today, for fear the capsule would bind along the sides of the narrow sbaft, The harnesses were sewed to coveralls. The helmets were to protect them from falling debris, and they ascended with their heads, L/t. Richard Anderson, a. .Navy physician specializing in survival techniques, had suggested that the ride up "could be a the surface. Follows Fellin's Orders During the precarious last Jew minutes, the operator of the rig, following .Fellin's instruciions, started and stopped the drill on order. In the silcnr. moments above ground, w o r k e r s could hear ihe two men chipping away at rock fragments more than 300 feet below. When the drilling was finished, , Smith, who had quarterbacked I the operation at the surface, said. "Take it all the way (up) and give it 10 the Indians," Then began the four-hour job of removing the giant rig from the shaft. As- the drill began lo rise, Fellin said, "I'm gosh dam hungry. I didn't have anything lo eat today." The removal of the drill widened the shaft to. IS inches. Offered food, he replied, "No, we'd rather come up for it" Rencuen; "Work On For Bova, who had not b e e n heard, from for .a week, there could be little hope. But deter- A N T S ? Call FOG SERVICE EL5-3018 HARD OF HEARING! WE'LL BE IN YOUR TOWN TO SHOW YOU THE LATEST VJf/fMf "LIVING SOUND' * ·-=£* HEARING AIDS WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 23 -- 1:00 TO 5:00 P.M. 103 SOOTH 11TH B O B HEARING' AID SERVICE 9 North Horvey, City/ ents lo advise their children "not to indulge in any illegal action which may bring about disastrous consequences." He also banned labor strikes and appealed to the capital's 2 million people "lo rcmnin cnlm and clear sighled." Univcrsily of Saigon facully branches In the city were sealed off by South Vietnamese troop?. Antiaircraft butteries remained around the presidential palace and at key points in Saigon, apparently 10 uard aggalnst nny possible air force revolt- In Washington, the Stale Department said Vietnamese military leaders had no warning of Ihe anti - Buddhist crackdown Wednesday that touched of! the new crisis. Hundreds Arrrslcd Police and soldiers, broke Inlo pagodas and arrested hundreds of monks and nuns in an attempt to halt Buddhist demonstrations against the government of Diem, a Roman Catholic.' Buddhists, whose protests have included ritual suicides by fire, claim they have been deprived of freedom to practice their religion. Diem, has denied it. In absolving the military. Washington appeared to be placing the blame on 'Diem or his brother, Nhu. In a departure from normal of command ceremonies, only the battalion commanders, the baltalion colors and battery guidons formed the parade during the ceremonies. During the ceremonies Maj. Gen. L. S. Gritfing. po?l commander, formally presented the now Group commander wilh j Ihfl unit's colors. Col. Tait succeeds Lt. Col. David E. Fosier as group commander. Col. Foster has been reassigned lo ihe Artillery and Missile School at Forl Sill. Col. Tait Bnd hus family have jusl relumed lo the Uniled Stales Irom Karachi. Pakistan, where he wflR iho Army nlluchc in lhe American Embassy. With them during '.he lour were their five children; Martha Cliilrc, Lewis, Temple. Robert, and Mrs. Pnlricin Kelly who Is married and now livrji In Muskogec. According to Mrs, Tail, "the tour In Paklslan wns wonderful, but we're dellghlcd lo be bnck at Fort Sill." Tho family lives at 522 Lnu- man on post. Col. Tnil hns been a t Fort Sill on four assignments, the Insl with lhe Artillery and Mi.ssile School from ]935 through 195D, Following the brief change of would touch a strike if Congress is unable lo act before the 32-.01 a.m. (local time) Thursday deadline. It was uncertain when Congress would complete action because of a series of alternative proposa-ls pending in the Senate and what Sen. Norris Cotton, R-N. H., termed the "hot air." Both the Senate and House bills would establish a seven-man arbitration board lo settle the four- year-old work rules dispute. But Ihe House bill would limit arbitration lo the two key issues -firemen's jobs and makeup of train crews. | The Senate measure also would I bring secondary issues to arbiira- i lion if continued collective .bar- j gaining did not resolve them. Oilers Amendment . Sen. Gale McGee. D-Wyo., offered an amendment lo remove | these less controversial questions j from arbitration and make the ! Senate bill conform with the' House bill. , McCee and Mflgnuson said that | once the main issues were set-1 lied, the railroads and unions! would have no trouble adjusting I lhe secondary questions. { Army Orders seltle the Jour-year-old dispute! Kennedy's proposal to have Su- over work rules changes and preme Court Justice Arthur J. Golberg, former labor secretary, arbitrate the dispute. Ttie Serrate bill would require an arbitration decision on the main issues within 90 days after enactment of ihe legislation. Under the House bill, no strike could be called for 150 days pending arbitration of the major issues. Staff Officer Honored Maj. Charles E. Morris, a staff j officer in the Communications and .Data Processing Branch of the Combat Developments Command, Artillery Agency, "has received a Certificate o( Achievement for his work as senior 7th U.S. Army G-3 representative to the 17th U.S. Air Force from February, 1962 to May, 1563. Col. P-obert B. Partride. CDC commander, presented the certificate. MHJ Morris, who arrived at Sill in June, resides with his wife, 1 Bonnie, and three children at 62-11- j Lauman Ave., Fort Sill. The (ollowlnr ordefi have bttn Issued by Iho Depirimtnt ct the Army, Wash- Inlf-on D.C. 'L'nJtu otherwise specified oil person- ncl. c.vcepl :TMral ot/l«r, are aulEncc U Artillery.) Fol Indlv promolod In AtiS: U Col if Col, Thomas C. Hanna: Maj !o Ll Col, J-ulhcr C. Jones: C«pt to M«, Kenn-li B. Docson, Clydt Klfmlnc, Dnnlel P. Hayrs, John E. Trelbls; l.'t Lt lo Caji. £l\vyn L. Bccmcr, Benedict F, FJ^iper- oJd, James I Nlnlto.'i. Fol Indlv promoted in RA: M«J to U Ca\, Ralph V. Gardner. Terence w. HucK, Howard L. Karnes. Waller W. Wlkan: Cant to .\HJ, Leroy B Tickle; 1st LI to Opt. Barry T. Ballnc,' Fmncfs B. May. DP dclcrrr.ln.lllons iif.'ecUnz prm SLI:U« indlv Ir.dle are nnn: rd L: Clarence D. Bel! Jr. ],t U R-ch»rd w, Boes: 1st U Jamci A, Burke, 2iJ U. Wnltor C. Mahr. Capt Donuld J, Mji'lhas. lit LI Shrron W. Miller. Capt Jarr.cs E. Jpsrn, Ft Brass. 1C ATO 2 San Frunclico: Capt Jimmy L, Crecnr. F! Bll.-s. to Alaska: Capt Johr. E. W.ihl, Ft Lewis, to Alaska. Cant Jack H. Ccrbfr, Presidio nf S 1n Fmnclsro, to APO 20 Son Fnind.ico; Opi John D. Blcbcr. pt Bliss, to Itnlv; CWO W-J Soverly L. Dodd, Edf-wood Arscnfll, Md.. lo Republic of China MoJ SylvcKlcr A. FrontcTak, Denver. Colo., to Vietnam; Cnpt Johr E. Naramore. Orlanc. 1 Part III. lo APO X S.TJ; Francisco: Lt Col Marvin cha.rlc-s 0. "olte. Key Wesl, Fin., :o Ft Monroe: Ll . Col John D. Kew. Washlnnon DC. to Fmrcr. lt Lt Li.-ry D. Plprr. Ft Polk, lo Vietnam; MnJ Charles C. SPTOM-. Presi.; i!lo o! Monterey, 10 Indonesia: CWO w.j Lester O. Sorenson, Marine, HL. to Republic or China, Ll Col Daniel B, Jones. Ft Leaven- wonh, :o Vfetnnm. Maj GT-COT A- N^adeod. Edjrwood Ar-' sennl. Md, Is rel Tr ne-.ive svc in xr of Lt Col: Maj June* F. Neesor. Ft Ord, [ ret rr active svc. DP ihe rcslm of 1st Lr Jweph D. palon Jr, USAREUR- i AcpL Heart Gas? Stop ChoXIni Heirt Gas 3 Times Faster Cncw Bcll-ini tjbltu it llrsi ilgn M dljtreu. Ketp In »»; or pocket tor uttt rslltf. So (lit »nd jure you un't believe It. No hirmtul drugs. Get Bell-in] t«l»y. 35C st ilrufulits. Send poml to Bell-inj, Onntebult, H. f. for lltural (re« umsU. Cityan Named Vice President Of Teen-Age GOP Federation Ronnie Simmons. 5on of Mr. and Mrs. Earl L. Simmons, of No. IS S. Second, was elected vice president of the Oklahoma Teen-age Republican Federation at a convention at Fort Gibson Lake. Ronnie is rhe first candidate from the southern part of the state to be elected to a top office in the fcdcraiion and is presently vice-chairman of the Comanche counry chapter, In 1951 railroads used 3,352,000,000 gallons of diesel oil: 93.570,000. gallons of fuel oil: and 1.625,000,000 kilowatt hours of electricity to power their locomotives. New Many Wear FALSE TEETH With Little Worry Em tulK. lnujh or *ne«e without fear ot Insecure false t«ih dropping., ullpplns °* naoallnj. FASTEETH bold« plitM arrner and more comfortably. Thli pleasant powder has no (tummy, jooey, puty MJ« or feeling. Doesn't cnucff nausea. Ir'a alkftljTi* (non-add). Checks "plate odor" (denture breath). Get FASTEETK M any drug counter. FIX U V 0!'R HOME See Us For- buildinq materials · REMODEL · REPAIR · ADD-A-ROOM · PAINT · RE-ROOF · DECORATE -- FREE ESTIMATES -- M-Mootin to F»y ^ Allen's Home Lumber Co 102 E Street Dial EL5-1933 command ceremonies. Tnlt SEE HOUSES BY FRANK SNEEO. . addressed Ihe battalion rcpresent- ntivcs and snid, "I am most happy to lake command of the 2]4th Artillery Group and look forward to n fruitful and productive period with the members ol the Group." The incorporation of Eslonia into the Soviet Union in August, 1310, has never been recopiized by the United Stales. COMING... S O O N "20-Year Warranty Homes" Watch For Them! If you have o good job you have CREDIT at CITY NATIONAL BANK the LOANINGEST BANK IN TOWN save when you borrow . . . no need to be a checking customer to borrow here. 4th and D Street! Lawton, Oklahoma REG. '69.95 BUY! MATCHING PATia BAR £ D £ f · WITH PURCHASE r If t t OF NEW STOCKADE FENCE .175 ft. or more FREE ESTIMATES-LOW MONTHLY PAYMENTS Offer Good Limited Time! : CALL OR SEE-ACME FENCE 2102 CACHE ROAD DIAL EL 3-3445 LOUSY TV THIS SUMMER WASN'T IT? We hear It will be better soon, though. -The. new fall programs, v/i 11 be making their debuts starting any day now;, and some of them, look pretty good. If your TV set isn't working just right, better give us'a call ct South. western and we'll tune it up for you. .You can always'count on prompt, courteous service at . reasonable 'prices when you call Southwestern.'' (We have two-way radios, in our trucks to speed things along.) Parts and workmanship are guaranteed, of course.. : tuiit Of. ITS -KIND '.' ,'IM^THE' SOUTHWEST. 4th and I Downtown Lawton ' Dial EL 3-4300

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