The Frederick Leader (Frederick, Okla.), Vol. 47, No. 49, Ed. 1 Monday, October 5, 1953 Page: 1 of 10
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Oklahoma Blitorloal Bo.
OEUiltoma City ‘
/°.*J W0*TH livestock
Fort Worth, Wl—Cattle 4,800. Most
good and choice steers and year-
tings, 1T.S0-22; utility cows, 9-10.50;
Uwtweight canners down to 5;
_ Calves 1,300. Active, strong to 50c
nlghor; good land choice slaughter
Hogs 600. Butchers uneven;
Choice 190-260 lbs„ 24-24.50.
Sheep 4,400. Slaughter lambs
wrong to 50c higher; other killing
[ «M»es steady; good and choice
•laughter lambs, 18-19.
Chicago, OB—Butter, 555,216 lbs.
Market steady. 93 score 68 H cents
.“*** — 10.100 cases. Market
whites easy, balance steady. White
large extras 60-69.9 per cent A
and over 63 cents a dozen.
OKLAHOMA CITY LIVESTOCK
Ue 6,500,. calves 1,500. Few lots
commercial to low good slaughter
fi«TuS 15'lfl5°- No heifers sold.
I Utility and commercial cows large-
ly *-11. Bulk 7-8.50. Bull top 11.50.
I Good and choice slaughter calves
Hogs 600. Choice 190-230 pound
I butchers sold early at 24-24.25, lat-
ler sales 23.50-24.
I Sheep receipts 800. Spring lambs
I fully steady with the close last
I week. Top 18.50, good, choice and
| prime lots 16-18.90.
Oklahoma City, IW—SDA—Broil-
lers. No. 1—Steady. 27-30.
I Hens, No. 1 —Steady. Trading
Wheat, No. 1 hard—10 a.m. Mon-
lay. Hennessey, Kingfisher 2.11,
IE1 Reno, Oklahoma City 2.10.
■Enid, Medford, Blackwell 2.08, Al
|va, Fairview, Vici 2.08, Hobart.
Frederick 2.07, Altus 2.06, Guymon,
” oker, Lawton 2.06.
Chicago, flh—Grain prices were
>n the skids on the board of trade
donday reflecting increasing cash
receipts and slow demand from
Vith export and domestic outlets.
Wheat closed off 1% to 2 3-8c.
New York, 'ifi—stocks made an
derly retreat Monday after two
seks of. rise.
Widest declines appeared in re-
cently strong groups and inidivid-
|ial issues. Chemicals were forced
wn fractions, to more than a
at Some of the oils dropped a
Int or more on spread of gaso-
e price cutting. Realizing hit the
lire rafts and some special issues.
The mainspring of the decline
ante from the railroad shares
are performing poorly, ac-
~! to the financial district.
. COTTON DOWN
[NeW York, W—Hedging and com-
Tission house soling sent cotton
itures lower again Monday.
I At the close the list ruled off
bur to 25 points—20 cents to *1.25
I bale—from Friday. New Orleans
ioeed 21 to 25 points lower.
I Cotton closed barely steady at:
[Oct. 32.35; Dee., 32.57.
LBpots closed nominal at 33.35,
7HE FREDERICK LEADER
OUR 48TH YEAR
Info Thousands Of Tillman County Homos Every Day
TWO SECTIONS—TEN PAGES
Full Leased Win Servlet
of the United Frets
FREDERICK, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1953
To Help Buyers
The greatest variety of merchan-
dise in history of First Wednesday
Dollar Dav in Frederick is to be
offered Wednesday, October 7
when cooperators in the program
open doors for a period
?f fast selling. Anticipate
jog the Fall, merchants
I ^■fu.hsvp been preparing for
First Wednesday Dollar
Day in October for sever-
H al weeks. Special purchas-
es for the promotional pro-
gram, plus the unusually
large stocks assembled for the har-
vest period, make Frederick stores
inviting centers for Wednesday. JDe-
tailed announcements appear in
Tne Leader today.
All stores cooperating with thp
Dollar Day event will have special
sales people on hand to take care
of the crowds. Arrangements have
been made for cooperation in pro-
viding the maximum number of
downtown parking spaces.
Participants in the First Wed-
nesday Dollar Day event are also
arranging special window and store
interior displays to assist buyers
ln fast selection of merchandise.
The offerings here Wednesday
will move retailing into high gear
for a sales leading into the Fail
season with large stocks of mer-
VOLUME XXXXVIf, No. 49
■H Club Boys
II Fair School
iFIvc 4-H club boys attended the
Tate Fair School September 28-30.
hey left Frederick at 11;00 a. m.
londay and returned to Frederick
Ite Wednesday evening.
■While at the State Fair School
le group attended general assem-
■cs, entered judging contests,
Iw all of the exhibits, went to ihe
landstand one evening, saw die
fto races and visited with 4-H
embers over the state.
Probably the highlight for the
oup was the grandstand program
hen the Hollister 4-H Club pre-
Inted their Share-the-Fun act. Un-
Ir the spot lights the bare back
■era were very outstanding.
Whose making the trip were
pyne Neugebauer, Manitou; Rob-
Roglin. Fredeoick; Howard Mil-
. Laing; Payton Sherman. Hol-
der; and Stanley Ripley, Wilson.
he right to publish foreign news
pt was given to a newspaper by
artes I, in 1638, but tne paper
1 to pay ten pounds a year for
i privilege, according to the Eri-
Kick Up Fuss In.
Paris, HI., iw —"Hell hath no
fury like a woman aeorned” or
one who intercepts her husband’s
postcard signed “Dorothy," offl-
^•Ja of • Pari* club were convin-
One suspicions spouse kicked out
her picture window in an argument
with her cowed mate, and another
went running for a divorce
The carda that cauaed all the
martial fireworks nead:
Don’t forget our date
at 8 p.m„ Oct. 28.
■APTISt PACILITYI Architecturally beautiful, and a
spacious addition to the city’s list of religious plants is the recently
completed new Education Building of the First Baptist Church in
Frederick. Started on September 1. 1952, and occupied for the first
time September 27 by the departments assigned, tne structure and
«.\neSiiipmen W*H represent an ultimate investment of more than
Church herc T!le structure alone
win i*28'™0.’ f.nx worth of furnishings and equipment
p!ik . f* ed, be,0.re dedlca‘ion date on Sunday, March 7.
„ii u Iia e PIans for a homecoming celebration, with invitations to
S.r* i •ir0rmer paslors °f the local cliurch to return and take
part in the program, are now being laid under leadership of
Judge Rules In
Rev, Milo B. Arbuckle, who recently started his tenth year as
pastor here. The new Education Building will take care of approxi-
mately 600 people for departmental Sunday School use, and in
addition will provide facilities for a broad list of youth, adult and
general recreation and religious phases of the local church With
assembly and classroom capacity of the sanctuary, 1,400 can now be
handled in Sunday School. The dedication March 7 will be a signal
for the greatest enlargement program in history of the Baptist
Sunday School and details of the homecoming will be announced
7neV -ryK8r,’ R?v Arbuckle has said. (Related pictures on
Page 7 of The Leader today, showing typical interior settings in
the new Baptist Education Building). *
Drastic Speed-Up In
US Defense Sought
By G. O. P. Leader
The postal bombshell was ex-
plained as a publicity stunt that
backfier. The identity of the idea
man was meTcifuIly withheld.
Boosting Dorothy Lamour
The cards were sent to publicize
the coming visit of film star Doro-
thy Lamour and a variety revue
under the auspices of the Paris
Scores of husbands came home
from hard days at work to be con*
fronted with the acid question:
“Who is Dorothy?”
Some of the explanations just
weren’t good enough.
A Chrisman, 111., husband threat-
ened to sue the club because the
card touched off such a violent
argument with his wife.
The locomotive engineer's wife
was understandably riled. She ran
to the yards to flag down her hus-
band and demand to know whether
he was seeing his first wife, who,
unfortunately was named Dorothy.
cal temperatures: Maximum
minimum 51, moisture 1.41
forecast: Fair and slightly
100I Zone Safety . . .
operation ot everyone, >■ being urged
■clmurn itrret lately for echool chil-
1 ' ' °< the rulei could
a child'! Ufa, and that child might
your*, or your nalghbor'i.
fiMral OrMo—Junior High: Oneway
““‘htd north. 100 and SM blocha.
|th l»th. No Parking, except for load-
■ eaal aide So. UMfc In tin and SOO
|*i and weat aMa So. 13th in tho
__rldt Ni|A School: inter campus at
one Annua and ami al Hermou.
with c-auUon on aehool ground,
eon erode School: Watch at Inter-
^and drive with care du°ing &ur,
»«•“•' System: Watch at later-
t wU.? c,r* ■ •• Drive inside
is with caution.
New VA Hospital
In Oklahoma City
Oklahoma City, <W—Oklahoma’s
new 500-bed veterans administra-
tion hospital settled down to work
Monday after its Sunday afternoon
dedication and open house. 1
The ceremonies at the 10-story
structure were attended by about
1,000 persons, and many of them
toured the building to see the lat-
est in the VA’s equipment and fa-
The *10 million hospital was
turned over to Dr. Clarence E
Bates, manager, by Harvey V.
Higley, administrator of veterans
Vice Admiral Joel T. Boone,'
chief medical director of the VA,
said the hospital ia built and staff-
ed to give veteran* the best poss-
Decision Ends Hearing
Of WtGk-Long Lawsuit
Judge Weldon Ferris rendered
judgment in Tillman County Dis-
trict Court Monday mqming clos-
ing a week-long lawsuit involving
drainage circumstances surround-
ing operation of. several thousand
acres of some of the county'* most
valuable land southwest of Freder-
The hearing opened last Monday
morning, and continued with hear-
ing of witnesses throughout the
week. Final arguments of counsel
were presented Monday morning
before rendition of the oral deci-
Participants Are Listed
Plaintiffs in the suit were Ed
Amyx, J. S. Pierce, Clint Sargent,
Amos Gibbs and Samuel W. David-
Defendants were Alice Byrns,
Laura Jean Tideman, Horace
Campbell, J. L. Copeland, Albert
Stone, Cordee S. Morris, Dean L.
Morris, Pauline Richards, I. S.
Richards, Chris Zeller, F. Zeller,
Florence Warren, Kathryn Clark,
Helen F. Robertson, Lee Clark,
Beverly Jean Briscoe, Ruth Bris-
coe, J. L. Briscoe, Jr., R. O. Rav,
Zella B. Lewis. Archie Gottschall,
Walter Ray, Carrie M. Baxter. Ce-
cil K. Baxter, Beatrice M. Dean,
Geo. K. Baxter and the Board of
Interest was high in the suit
throughout the week, with large
US-Backed Turkey Leads Teeiltown Elects
I 1 ■ I ■ I A. ■ mm V A
Drainage Action In 1st United Nations Vote
NEWS BRIEFS ...
.. . Local Happenings
***•• Billyeann Cheatum, studgnt
of Oklahoma College for Women at
Chickasha, spent the weekend here
visiting in home of Mr. and Mrs.
L. T. Cheatum and other relatives
FWI Daniel*, sophomore student
at Weatherford, visited in home of
Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Bailey and oth-
er relatives and friends over week-
Staff Sergeant Alton Dale (Cor-
ky) Kane of Tinker Field, Oklaho-
ma. City, spent the weekend here
visiting in home of his grandmoth-
er, Mrs. E. P. Barron and other
relatives and friends.
Mr. and Mrs. E. R. Hawkins of
Earth, Texas, spent the weekend
here as guest of Mr. and Mrs.
Payne Hurst and Mr. and Mrs.
Chester Haynes. Hawkins is bro-
ther of Mrs. Hurst and Mrs.
Mr. and Mr*. John Porkina, of
Indian Springs, Nevada are visit-
ing in Frederick and will remain
for two weeks before returning to
their home. They are former resi-
dents of Frederick.
Tho Methodist WSCS will spon
-----a—wuii large ■ murnoaisr nsu will spon-
crowds of interested property iwn- sor a pioneer luncheon Wednesday
ers and the general public attend- at 12:30 p. m. honoring pioneer la-
me. rline nf lh„ „L____U A - .
Some people cap get chilled to
the bone fust by going without a
Some of the litigants involved
have filed motions for new trial
although there has been no indica-
tion yet whether any of the deci-
sions rendered will be appealed.
Findings Are Reported
The orally rendered judgment of
Judge Ferris brought two basic de-
First, it ordered removal-of sev-
eral artificially constructed levees
and dikes in the area invdlved in
the lawsuit. Secondly, the decision
relieved Tillman County and its
Board of County Commissioners ot
any responsibility in connection
with the current lawsuit.
Judge Ferris emphasized that he
did not want to substitute his judg-
ment for that of the fegulalry elec-
ted commissioners with regards vo
highway and drainage construction
Decision as to whether to maintain
or remove two choke valve tin
horns at south end of the three
miles of qounty road involved, was
left to discretion of the commis-
Sam# Uvmi Ordered Out
Removal of all levees and dikes
on Sections 25 and 26, 2s-19w, fac-
ing the road between them was
ordered. The judgment permitted
levees to stand on north sides of
NE 24-2s-19w and NW 24-2s-l»w,
and for 100 yards along the north-
south road fronting the road, be-
tween the same quarters, with re-
mainder of this section to be de-
stroyed and returned to level of die
field. Judge Ferris ordered levees
destroyed along the east aide of NE
l4-2s-19w, and returned to level of
the field. .On east side of l4-2s-
l*w, the levee for too ysrds south
is to be destroyed and returned to
level of the field.
The tin horn and choke valve,
penetrating a levee built along SE
corner of NE 26-2s-19w, was order-
dies of the church. A special pro-
gram will be presented all ladies
are urged to attend. The meeting
will be held at Fellowship Hall.
Band Parents Club will meet
Tuesday evening at 8:00 p. m. at
the Band Hall.
Mr. and Mrs, Tommy Steigleder
and daughter, Terri of Bristow
spent the weekend here in home
of Mr. and Mrs. Tillman Smith.
Tern remained for a week’s visit
here with her grandparents.
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Dogan of Tip-
ton have moved to Frederick ,o
establish residence. Degan is em-
ployed by O. E. Brittain Motor
Mr. and Mrs. Bob Bsccorini of
Mangum were weekend guests of
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Miller and other
relatives and friends.
For Council Seat
United Nations, N, Y„ M—Amer-
ican-backed Turkey led Communist
Poland on the first ballot Monday
in a sizzling contest for a seat on
the United Nations Security
Brazil and New Zealand were
elected with ease on the first bal-
lot to two-year terms starting in
January in the seats that will be
VacAteif then by Chile’and Pakis-
tan. Brazil received 56 votes tor
the South American seat and New
Zealand received 48 for the British
commonwealth seat — the totals
greatly exceeding the required
The election found the United
States in the uncomfortable posi-
tion of opposing the Asian-African
bjoc, -which supported the Philip-
pines. The U. S. delegation had
pledged its support to Turkey be-
fore the Philippines became a can-
didate with the backing of the
The two-thirds majority require-
ment made it a contest between
the Philippines and Turkey. Com-
munist Poland was expected to
muster only the votes of the So-
Soviets Back Poland
The Soviet delegation sought sup-
port for Poland on the ground
there was a “gentlemen's agree-
ment" when the UN began operat-
ing in 1946 that one of the six ro-
tating seats on the security coun-
cil would go to a nation in the
The United States has argued
that the agreement was never in-
tended to last beyond the first year
of UN operation. Since then' the
United States has helped break
down the system by backing Tito’s
Yugoslavia against Czechoslovakia
in 1949 and Greece in 1951.
Officials To Serve
During School Year
New officers for Senior High and
Junior High Teentown and Boys-
town have been elected to serve
the new term, it was reported Mon-
day by Mrs. Bertha Curtis, direc-
In Senior High Teen Town, John
ny Roe was elected mayor. Othei
officers included: Judge, Rex
Vaughn; assistant attorney,’ Larry
Murlettgj Treasurer. Carolyn
Gore; Chief of Police, Jerry Wil-
liamson; Clerk, Helen Gore.
Junior High officers include;
Mayor, JJm Williams; Judge, Rob-
ert Ltndfey; Chief of Police, Jerry
Hidlebaugh; Deputies, Don McDon-
ald,. John J. Black; Clerk, Rita
McDonald; representative council,
Barry Statham, Nancy Gross, Mar-
ilyn Kent, Gloria Wright, Tommy
Akin, Jim Varner, Freddie Ed-
wards, Virginia Smart.
Boystown officers are: Mayor,
Eddie Alexander; Judge, Jerry
Howell; Chief of Police, Ralph
Miller and deputies, Robert Miller
and Red Lowe; Clerk, Jerry Stev
Plot To Free 22,500
From Indians Revealed
Panmunjom, W—South Korean
army sources bared Monday a plot
to free 22,500 anti-Communist pris-
oners from Indian custody and the
Reds warned that a mass escape
would ‘blow up’ the truce.
The ROKs notified the Indians
through the Eighth Armv that Pro-
vost MarsaJ Lt. Gen. Won Yung
Duk was planning to carry out the
plot even if it led to an armed
clash between South Koreans and
It was Won who almost wrecked
the Korean truce last June 18 by
permitting 27,000 anti-Communist
North Korean prisoners to flee Al-
lied compounds under unilateral
orders from President Syngman
Call Mait Mattings
South Korean political leaders
called upon civilians to attend
mass meetings Tuesday and pro-
test the "barbarous" Indian han-
dling of anti-Communist prisoners.
Rhee’s government ordered
school children to take a holiday
Tuesday and march to demonstra-
Government sources said the
South Korean people would harbor
escapers from Indian custody just
as they had sheltered the fugitive
North Koreans almost four months
ago in an act that imperiled the
By United Prats
Full Picture Of
Baseball Pitcher Is
Drowned In Attempt To
Recover Hat From Lake
Joplin, Mo., rtf' — Funeral ar-
rangements were being made Mon-
day for 25-year-old Joe (Red)
Crowder, Seneca, Mo., baseball
pitcher who drowned in Grand
Lake Saturday night.
Crowder had jumped into the
lake to retrieve his hat, blown into
the water by a stiff wind.
The body was recovered at 10
a m Sunday. Jack Stewart, chief
of the lake patrol, identified Crow-
der as a member of the Birming-
ham, Ala., team of the Southern
In Borneo and East Africa, oar
lobas are often aeen so stretched
that tnqy hang down to the shoul-
der, with holes so large that it
would be possible to pass a closed
‘!st through them, according to
the Encyclopedia Britannica.
Bids Tuesday On
Oklahoma Cityi HP—The Okla-
homa Highway Commission will
take bids Tuesday on the super-
structure of a new 3,750-foot bridge
over the South Canadian River
southwest of Norman.
The new structure will be built
about one-half mile from the old
bridge on SH9 which collapsed last
Friday night for the second time
this year. Highway Director C. A.
Stoldt has recommended the old
bridge be closed for good.
The superstructure of the new
bridge will cost an estimated *1,-
505,378. Work has already been
started on the substructure which
will cost about *1 million. The pro-
ject won’t be completed until 1955.
Rainfall Dwindling But
Cool Expected To Stay
By Uni tad Pres*
Oklahoma’s weekend rainfall
dwindled Monday and was expect-
ed to end entirely during the day
but the cool weather it brought
was expected to stay for a while.
The south and east sections of
the state received the most mois-
ture Sunday—topped by 2.46 inches
at Ardmore and 2.27 at McAleater
—and the southeast was to receive
light and intermittent rain Monday.
But the forecast says the skies
would gradually clear over ihe
whole atate by night.
Oklahoma City IIP—House Speak-
er James C. Nance said Monday
the public wants the “full picture"
of campaign spending in the 1950
governor’s race but that a com-
mittee of 27 House members will
decide Tuesday whether a “study"
of the campaign should be held.
In the furor that followed Nance's
decision to call the meeting, Demo-
cratic National Committeeman W.
C. (Bill) Doenges said he “would
not hesitate" to tell every detail of
Gov. Johnston Murray’s campaign
of three years ago.
"Mr. Doenges made a very fine
statement," Nance said. “He is a
bigger man than some people
thought he was.”
The speaker said he has had
"lots of calls” from the public,
and the people "would like to
have the full picture, since this is
•nhowar Monday directed Hie Jus-
tice Department to took a feder-
al court injunction to holt Hie
East Coast longshoreman's
strike for at least 16 days.
Washington, (IF — President
Eisenhower's watarfront fact-
finding beard reported to him
Monday that settlement of Hie
Eaat Coast deck strike through
collective bargaining was "ex-
NUDE PROWLER ARREST
Shreveport, La., HP—Shreveport
police said Monday thay have ar-
rested a Negro claiming to-be the
nude prowler who hes killed one
women in Dalles and raped sev-
TANK DISPLAY CANCELLED
Washington, Hh—Defense Sec-
retary Charlas E. Wilson has or-
dered the Army to cancel e
scheduled public display of its
first heavy tank, the 50-ton T-43.
A spokesman said Wilson regards
the tank as a "new weapon”
which should be kept secret.
In Real Danger
By Louis Cassols
Washington, M — Chairman W.
Sterling Cole of the Congressional
Atomic Energy Committee aaid
Monday Russia already has
enough “deliverable” H-bomba to
place American cities in “real and
The veteran New York Repub-
lican said he personally regarde
the situation so alarming that he
ia ready to abandon the OOP
drive for e balanced budget in
fever of a "drastic" speed-up In
“I also think we must step up
our own production of aU kinds of
atomic weapons—no matter what
it costs,” he told a reporter.
Calif Far Spending
He called for an increase of $10
billion annually in the United
States’ military’ and defense ex-
penditures. Cole alio said from
“SIS billion to *25 billion" should
be spent in the next "three to five
years" building up the nation's
Cole has served 16 yean In the
House and Is respected by his col-
leagues as a man who weighs his
words carfeully. A* head of the
joint Senate-House atomic commit-
tee, he is in a position to receive
secret intelligence reports on Sov-
iet H-bomb progress.
The Atomic Energy Commission
reported Aug. 30 that Russia had
set off a hydrogen explosion. But
there was subsequent speculation
that Soviet scientist* had touched
off a cumbersome teat “device '
rather than an actual H-bomb, and
that it would be some time yet be-
fore . Russia would have true hy-
drogen weapons of the Had that
could devastate an entire city.
Cole condemned ail oueh specu-
lation as wishful thinking. Ho said
emphatically that Russia now has
“H-bombs—pural” and that they
are "deliverable weapon*” which
are compact enough to be trans-
ported by plane. He would not say
how the United States obtained
this intelligence, nor would he es-
timate how many H-bombs Russia
Grand Jury Reconvenes To
Investigate School Boerd Cese
Wagoner, tlh—The Wagoner coun-
ty grand jury, in recess for one
week, reconvenes Tuesday. It was
called to investigate the Tullahas-
see school board.
Ailing Oil Industry
Discussed At Meeting
^Houston, IW—The ailing oil in-
dustry will be discussed by nation-
al personalities and high ranking
officials of the industry at a two-
day meeting of the Texas Mid-
Continent Oil and Gas Association
Featured points of discussion at
the annual session were expected
to include high crude and petrol-
eum stocks, cutbacks in production,
reduction of refinery runs and a
price structure in the industry.
October 6, Start of annual Teen-
town youth activity fund drive.
October 7, Social Semrity repre-
sentative, postoffice building, 1:00
o’clock p. m.
October 9, Frederick vs. Wal-
ters, football, Bomber Bowl, 8:00
p. m. *
October 21, Social Security repre-
sentative, postoffice building, 1:00
o’clock p. m.
Lawton Rajacts Garbagt Bids
From All Private Concern*
Lawton, IW — City councilmen
here have rejected all bids from
private concerns for collection of
garbage here and will continue to
have the work done by city em-
On Long Flight
In Air Program
Washington, (W—Two squadrons
of B-36" intercontinental bombers
will fly to Greenland and North
Africa this month as part of the
Air Force program of keeping
bombers ready for instant long
One squadron of 16 Superbom-
bers will fly to Thule Air Base,
Greenland, from Walker Air Force
Base, Roswell, N.M. A unit of the
Sixth Bombardment Wing, it will
train in the north polar area for
The second squadron, also of 10,
was drawn from the Seventh Bom-
bardment Wing at Carswell Air
Force Base, Forth Worth, Texas.
It will flv tx> a "forward base” in
North Africa for an 11-day exer-
Frederick Hospital Notes
Mrs. Edwina Burns of Grandfield
was admitted Sunday and dis-’
Paul Albert was admitted Sun-
GRACEFUL MARKERI The cornerstone above lends i
decoration to beautiful front of the new First Baptist C—* ■
Building, recently occupied by the congregation m
formal dedication next March 7. Completion *
equipment will be accomplished before the
«to Frederick on WEDNESDAY for Big Dollar
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Bull, Bob. The Frederick Leader (Frederick, Okla.), Vol. 47, No. 49, Ed. 1 Monday, October 5, 1953, newspaper, October 5, 1953; Frederick, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc910365/m1/1/: accessed July 18, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.