Ada Evening News, January 3, 1946

Ada Evening News

January 03, 1946

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Issue date: Thursday, January 3, 1946

Pages available: 16

Previous edition: Wednesday, January 2, 1946

Next edition: Friday, January 4, 1946

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Publication name: Ada Evening News

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All text in the Ada Evening News January 3, 1946, Page 1.

Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - January 3, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma lf yon wont to so# sent# of tho roo! bluobloods of th# Kaaf    l*    j -     ^mgdom^dftend    on*    of    tho    Hereford    Heaven    soles    of    this    weekend    — Continued mild today, tonight and Friday except considerable cloudiness extreme east 42nd Year—No. 321 THE ADA EVENING NEWS you will be looking at the best in Herefords. Hereford Heaven Welcomes Buyers To Five Auctions Area, New Among Leaders in Hereford Breeding, Mecca for Buyers from Many Places Soaking Bast In Fine Hereford Stock; First Two Sales an Friday “Hereford Heaven has become the indicator for other ! ,lnt. 1 natlon and at the same time has become a national limelight, for Hereford breeders all over the nation look for and have leadership in Hereford Heaven,” Dan Thornton of Gunnison, Colo., who sold three animals during the past 12 months for $50,000 each, said Thursday, Every Hereford Heaven breeder agrees that the animal, H„, , SROAIHAST noised abroad Hei e s how the Livestock News Service Denver fY»ln an thTw 'V°t^ readei;s H'e nationwide ABC broIdcLi of Mi ..JST™ P f' Ss’tsW SSfrm «. t,TS fest,    f«« — ■> <& r,chIy-bred modern beef pattern Herefords will g hiough the auction ring at the prominent ranch in the heart of what is known in cattle circles as ‘ Hereford Heaven ” The o^?ntChen n!tPondCaHSting C°mpany wU1 broadcast thfaucSn mer the nation, beginning at 11:30 a. rn. and Station WRY carry thf .auction from 12:30 to I p. rn., but hundreds of cattlemen seeking choice breeding stock will not be content to Irom.fe ra710,a?d wi» be in attendance at toe ^iS to pick pEni™ ™ u ,an ay of Haslett Herefords.    P ii-1 iff J the *reat sire Del Zento 1st may be offered to the bidders is due to multiply the attendance. Sales to Be Well 'Aired' ABC to Put One Sole On Nationwide Broadcast; State Stations Pion Others being offered in the Hereford Heaven Association sale this year will be as much as 50 per cent better than offered in the sale last jar. As in every sale, there will be nothing but the top animals in the area offered, Since some of the most outstanding Herefords in the nation are found in Hereford Heaven; an official of the American Hereford Association has said that folks in Hereford Heaven are doing more to promote the Hereford breed than any other group of breeders in the United States. They’re Here Some of the persons attending the Hereford Heaven sales circuit include Ross Phar, Wayne mi    ,    ....    .    I    Smith, P. H. Stephens, Albert Noe I nrougu the facilities of two of Jackson, Tenn., former owner radio stations and a national, of the famous old Milky Wav kS H®reiord Hea- Jarm; Mrs. Rupert Harkrider, ♦ I    i    hea,rd    by    many    Mrs. Fay Young Morton, Dr. and s P?°Pte not only in Mrs. G. C. Wood, Don Tellow Oklahoma but in every state in    ^    w•»n,i»in. t a tv_«— *’ the nation. A portion of the first sale of the 1946 Hereford Heaven circuit at the W. E. Harvey ranch will be broadcast through the facilities of WRY in Oklahoma n' k Lemons, farm editor, ca*t    The °we^f« th* broad-I oui., wurgc urau, Ernest Gris- cast. I ne time has not been ; som, T. D. Haney. Mason Kin* announced. KVOO    in Tulsa    will    j    Hank Herber,    Ed    Hisle    andAr- also    carry a delayed broadcast    |    thur Hale. from the Harvey Ranch.    Where and When ... V<u*COu fsaIT    ?Tn the    cir-    i    Following is    the    Hereford Hea- cuit    the Hereford    Heaven    As-    ven sale calendar: sociation sale, will not be broad- I January 4, Friday, 1:30 p. rn., Saturday morning at 11:30 o’clock, a part of the National Farm and Home Hour program will be devoted to a nationwide broadcast from the Lazy D Ranch. This is a program similar L. E Hawkins, J. O. Dickey, J. H. Ahnberg, Clarence Buck, J. b ,90°,k' Charley Lewis, George Telford, R. T. Alexander, Melvin Jones, Art Beal, Paul Blenkin, Joe Barton, Davie Carter, R. D; Cravens, Charley Korkel, Roy Farrar, R. D. Ealey, Paul Ferguson, George Graff, Ernest Gris- crim T H    __ rn# v to the nationwide broadcast of Horse l^oe ^ch atThe Armo^ *a>t \ ear and Hill be carried hv nnHb a#    y last year and will be carried by member stations of the American Broadcasting company There will be no broadcast from the Horse Shoe Ranch sale Saturday night. The sale starts at W. E. Harvey Ranch.’ January 4, Friday, 8 p. rn., Hereford Heaven Association at the Armory north of Ada. January* 5. Saturday, 11:30 a. rn.. Lazy D Ranch. January 5, Saturday, 7 p. rn., north of Ada. January 7. Monday, 12:30 p. rn.. Turner Ranch. George Rodenz of Toronto, Canada, president of the Hereford Association in that area, is Visitors To 'lock Sales OC Guests They're Here from Notable Hartford Contort For Livestock Auctions W. A. Delaney, Jr., immediate past president of the Hereford Heaven Association and owner of t"®.Lazy D. Ranch, introduced visiting dignitaries of the Here-, d ,catt]eJ breeders to members of the Ada Chamber of Commerce. Dan Thornton, nationally famous Hereford breeder from Gunnison, Colorado, termed his visit to Ada and Hereford Heaven a pleasure.” (Thornton sold three bulls during 1945 for $50,000 each, an all-time high for any breed.) In praise of this area Thornton said: “All of the Hereford breeders look forward to visiting Ada. This Hereford Heaven thing is a thing that kind of grows on everybody . . . It’s gotten to be that way all over the country. Everywhere you go you hear of it . . . You (Here- irf- H^av,en) occupy the national limelight.” Everett Ingel, lumberman and owner of a famous Hereford ranch near Mena. Arkansas, said: We appreciate the nice gestures extended during all the years I ve been coming here.” *i_^e2.rge Rodenz, president of the Canada Hereford Breeders’ Association and prominent cattleman of Canada, was introduced to the Chamber of Commerce. Rodenz’ home is in Toronto, Ontario. Delaney invited Adans to see the ranchers and auctioneer in action at the armory Friday night at 8 o clock, when the draft sale of prize Herefords begins. C. C. Buxton, owner of Horse-sh°e Ranch; W. E. Harvey, own-▼r ?    Harvey Ranch; and Jack Smith, manager of Lazy D Ranch invited those who want to see the auctions at the individual ranches to attend. APA, OKLAHOMA. THURSDAY, JANUARY 3, 1946 Boy to Hove Plastic Skull BUY MORE WAR BONDS "five cents the copy Anti-Aggression Pact Is Submitted By U. S. affa: mother, Mrs. Laura Turner, a graduate nurse. , .---- *    BI cl %> UfTfTIi minimum interference with the existing administration, the general wrote. He added: Saves Use of Tanks Hemisphere Treaty Sought United States Offers Latin-American Governments— Ixcopt Argentine— Proposal By NORMAN CARIGNAN saves Use of Yanks I WASHINGTON. Jan. 3.—Uf*— ‘Not only has this policy at- Latin American governments tamed the desired ends, but it ex^pt Argentina todav pondered bas avoided th<» n«*» a#    a ignited States-nmrvicAri Homma Knew Conditions Traveled 20 Milo* Down Highway While "Death Match" Woo in Frog rota _    77 r -    ««* mu naMJciauon m \da    at the Armory "or‘h    of already in Ada and ha. been sr ess - ESSS* shmbRS?* Mr. and Mrs. Everett Ingle of Mena Ark., heavy buyers in re-^ent Hereford Heaven sales, are in Ada again this year to attend the sales. Buyers from all sections of the nation have already started ar- r I TM tier in     al    vt    . Ranch at Sulphur, Monday. Aussie Wants Yank Wife WICHITA, Kas., Jan. 3.—’ Cpl. Michael M. Salfas. Australian war veteran, has asked Mayor P. H. Manning to help find nim a u ife— A fine American I    •— - —•    ova. .cu m- girl, aged 20 to 28 years *’    i    rivin8 in Ada for the Hereford In a letter addressed to the I *leaven sale.s circuit and “Lord Mayor of Wichita,” Salfas, of the Aust: alian Imperial Forces Townsville. Queensland, ^rote that he is 23 and weighs 189 pounds. ----more are expected to be in the area before the first sale starts Friday afternoon. Every breeder in the area is (Continued on Page 2 Column 3) OFFER EXPIRES JANUARY 15, 1946 Ado Evening Nows Christmas Bargain Offer CLIP and MAIL TODAY Ada Evening News, Ada, Oklahoma Gentlemen: Attached find $--(check    or    money    order) for which enter my subscription to the Ada Evening News to be delivered as indicated below. BT CARRIER OR MAIL □ By carrier in Ada, or [“I by mail Cml anywhere OUTSIDE Ponton and ad- joining counties.    M    P*r year N ame  _ Street Number or R.F.D. Town State FWf-fiw Vets File DbdMFges For Records Hen They’re still coming out of uniform into civilian life and recording their discharges at the county clerk’s office here. In the last several days 55 men have so recorded their discharges. Of them, one was in the Marine corps 21 in the navy and 34 in the army. ewT!10 Ione «x-Marine is Cecil V. Helium. NAVY—William C. Patterson, Woodrow W Whittington, Clif-ford A. Hatcher, Herman E. Miller, Fred L. Stalnaker, Walter R. McCracken, Aubrey C. Harris, Charles H. Vincent, James G. Stevenson, Miles A. McCauley, Hugh d*    kiike    B.Dobbs,    Wayne 5r4iWllHersoP» David M- Clark, Wiley L. McCraw. Eugene W Bingham, Carl M. Johnston, Robert D. Lawrence, Thomas H. Beam, Orel W. Busby and Robert L. Meek. ARMY—Jack W. Daniel, Ray ?• ?m~th* Charley B. Whisen-aVP1’.70"1 Harris, Cleo Chism, Albert T. Woolly, Leonard E. Caldwell, James B. Clark, James E. Orebaugh, Tom D. Wilson, McCauley, Aubrey R. Rutherford, James O. Adair, Ralph G. Waner, Clyde Cole-man. Robert I. Jones. Leehman E. Campbell, John A. Hiliburton, Jr., Ray M. Watson. Luther S. Hawkins, Tony C. Foxx, M. L. Hall, Alfred E. Massey, Kelly O. Spann, Andrew J. Hilton. Joe D. Johnson. Herman W. Wilhite, Billie K. McHurd, Howard W. Vandergrift L. D. Nickell, Clarence C. McKinley, Paul A. Black, Everett E. Braden, George C. Blevens. (only Swim Far Pad Bowls Quote Final Day of Buying Sands Already Over-Top Figures Farther Beyond Goals It took many days to do it, but Pontotoc county in the closing days of the Victory Loan surged past the quota of ‘E’ bonds to just under 114 per cent of goal in that division. Dec. 31, final day of the loan, saw $29,568.75 go into individuai !S5^t ?uds’ boosting to $331,-078.01 the total; the ‘E’ quota was $289,000.    M The county had already gone J [ar beyond its quota for other j types of bonds and finished on s With jnv.estin« of $34,-I    .    a    dosing    flourish    in I that division, the final total be-j mg $1,090,092.71. *oll*™cou!lty !otal Quota was I $846,000, the final grand total jhjJHd buying $1,421,170.72, or about 167.96 percent of the sum asxea. STRATFORD, Jan., 3, (Aft_ James Patton, national president SIJ?*rfarmer*’ union, will speak here January 18. Greater returns for amount in-’ vested—Ada News Classified Ads. By JAMES HALSEMA MANILA, Jan. 3.—CP)—Japan-e8e x ^en* Masaharu Homma must have seen orders for the brutal “death march” of Ameri-f*n* and Filipinos from BaUan had “a very thin interest in his captives, one of his former staff officers testified as Homma s war-crimes trial opened today. •* Th*    Maj.    Gen. Toshim- ltsu Takatsu, sa ic? that Homma’s headquarters on Bataan were less than 500 yards from the aeath-march route, and that Ham ma traveled 20 miles down the highway while the prisoners were driven mercilessly along it 366 Died Daily Describing the death rate ?inw!!LcaptiY5# as 300 daily at the O Donnell prison camp, Ta- katsu said medicines were “not sufficient.” and “I think there was a lack of food, which was mostly rice. Also, there was not much water.” He said he reported these conditions to Homma’s headquarters but nothing was done. His statement that Homma’s interest in prisoners was “very thin was quoted by prosecutors from an earlier, written statement and Takatsu today declined to elaborate. He explained to Prosecution Questioner Lt. Ben-lamm F. Schwarts. Los Angeles, that he was “honor bound” not to speak badly of Homma in the latter s presence. More Details of Prosecutions Defense counsel had objected filed against Homma in his trial ;5a n*apT. °* the specifications for violations of the laws of humanity” were vague, and the prosecutors introduced additional details. In establishing “widesoread raping and brutal mistreatment jAmerican and Filipino women, they said, they would offer proofe .that such actions, for which they blame Homma, included the “inhuman” treatment of an unnamed, married American woman at the sw'ank Rosario apartments two davs after the fall of Manila. As the result of her treatment, they said, the woman was sent to an asylum as insane. Wants Look Al Documents F. H. Committee Wants Ta Baa What Acheson Raised; Kimmel Had Stark Confidanca WASHINGTON, Jan. 3.-'.P>— The congressional committee investigating Pearl Harbor took steps today to get a look at documents which Rep. Keefe (R-Wis) asserted the state department refused to show him. Ke?£e complained in open session that information he knew was revelant to the inquiry had been dubbed irrevelant by Under Secretary of State Dean Acheson. Specifically, Keefe said, he wanted to see a memorandum which he said was prepared by Lawrence Salisbury about three months prior to Salisbury’s rcs-ignation from the far eastern section of the state department. Keefe “Has Point” Chairman Barkley (D-Ky) MacArthur Argues Policy Of Using Jap Government to Put Orders in Effect Paying Off General*MacAi?hur iontenV^ I worTd'T*’    ^ *° the bis policy of using the Japanese ’ Military control ha* government to execute his ord-1 nnS    I ers is Davine off    1    RP upon tile government The supreme c o rn rn a „ d- S‘rUCtUre' but -there has ^ er makes the point in his first report on Janpanese occupation, covering the initial two months after the landing last August 30. thewar*depaHrnentCaSed b*’*    has1*0 ^e,d.ts,rcd cn.ds- but “    «r«nl‘na    ,odav MacArthur said hi,milt, I* s. hJs4avoided the use of hundreds a Jri?lted ^ates-proposed treaty policy “to use not sunnort ilia I ° thousands of person, a1 which ,blcb Id provide for concert-existine pSmmlJ i i the would have been required had milityy action to thwart or and to oerLt ail? ffltnJ1 JaPab.    the basis structure    of the Jap-    ,n awn"ession anywhere in    and    favor changes    anese government    been recon-    in bis    hemisphere. ed by themjaDaneserniDennliniat”! stituted and replaced.”    I    . Th* document, made public bv government in the direction of i .^a^Arthur’s report held out no he considered a^    W*11 modifying its feudal and auUior' b‘gb h°Pe for an ™med.ate trend RioT wo co^.'S* Harlan tendencies.”,    J® democracy rn Japan because uled for early sonnV Hirohito Giving In    J pe°P}e. have bad no exper- Diplomatic authorities    a (On New Year s d?y Emperor ! ^C*^lth >n any way” and the | this Xu^’s suttwrioT^i *1 Hirohito issued a rescript re-!    j0!?11 bas suggested little running mate to the recent Urn nouncing .the myth of his per-1 R^t if    "for.7’.    . -Wayan prom«d caUinTToV cS-* sonal divinity.    ;    “ democracy can’t be im- lective action in thi. he (“The ties    between us and our 1    M d^erct,yVthe    American Cis    against    any naLn whXdisre! people have    always stood upon    ?! J?#e J?cup*Uo*    force are de-1 gards its international oblieatfc^« mutual trust and affection,” the Sa m3 ‘I’.u general said. or denies human rights to its rescript said. “They do not de added that thp       *    U    to    lts pend upon mere legends and myttu *    are    not Predicated on the false conception that the emperor is divine and that the Japanese people are superior to (Continued en Page 2 Column 4) u , , , 7? v .    urines r He added that the conduct of the own people troops is ‘exemplary.”    i    r*win*«i    »■    * The report, written well before' the recent Moscow conference antherVR    States treaty, these which resulted in an allied con- J# ii ,say* .wouId take car* --- an    allied    con    of th#. purHv military side of gression, while the Uruguayan proposal would deal with the political phases of conditions leading to war. The Uruguay plan, however, has received a frigid Latin reception although this country pledged its “unequivocal support. The suggested military treaty w designed to continue in force the act of Chapultepec. adopted at the Mexico City inter-Ameri-caJ[conference last March. while calling for the peaceful settlement of disputes, the proposal provides for immediate assistance bv the Americas in cases ?.Liarmed atULck eith*r from within or without the hesnis- Truman Taking His Program to People Spooks to Notion at 9 F. M. in Appaal for Support To Brook Legislativa Jam Holding Up His Proposals WASHINGTON, Jan. 3.—(AP)—President Truman’s re- -port to the nation by radio tonight will deal with the “whole Sthi" labor situation,” the White House said today.    ^Define*    Armed I IAI    rn Ti * f-The president had practically As ,soon as Possible thereafter • Wirt Resident * fln“h€d to? ball hour talk. to ^!!i;llatl0ns wouId he held “to M Ada Since 1912, Dies al Home Here finished the half hour talk to consultatmns would be held “to start at 9:00 p.m., CST, when he exam*ne measures that may have began receiving his first callers a,ready been taken in agreeing this morning. He saw no visit- ! up°n coUective measures.” A ors yesterday after returning * two-w«rds vote would be neces-from a four-day river cruise.    ,or    agreement. # The speech has been describ- ♦♦ J l>ro®?sal. defining arm?d ed by party leaders as an over- u!Iac*L as “mvasmn of territory «n   --    •    by    the    armed forces of any an report on the president * Ic* agreed* tiTat Keefe 'nIa Jul>y; .Lonnie Warr, resident of Ada I [dative proposals and an effort    avoids    use    of    the He asked committi r po,n i s,nce 1912, died Wednesday night bv the chief executive to stimu-I J # aggression which remains William    n    t    about 8 o'clock at his home. 801    late interest by direct appeal to    ! Y    H under the United Na- WHIiam    D. Mitchell to aet the West Ninth. He had been crib-1    the people in the that th^    ,ons    char}or-    would. cally ill for two days but had    be    reflected    in    congress.    '    !!™VTrV V? UNO Purity beeir in lU health for several 'J'bere his program has bogged    1    iree4    to    steP    at any years.    down.    j    lin^e under terms of the charter. Funeral arrangements will be    HI*    Own    Speech    American diplomats described announced later by Criswell Fun- ’ Asked at his news conference decislon no} .t(> *ive Argen-eral Home; Dr. C. C. Morris will    today whether the speech would    IkI3 JI c?Py as    being in line with officiate and burial will be in    emphasize current labor-manage-    ?    onAs lY)1,ltcai,coId- RosedaIe cemetery here.    | ment strife. Press Secretary-, r 2    a ent °f the Farrell He was born in Fayette county, I Charles G. Ross replied that the eRlme-  _ Tennessee, in March of 1871. He' “whole labor situation” would be moved to Texas, served in the;covered- Spanish - American War, return- J , was asked if a speech of ed to Texas and was married at1 Jbis type is normally cleared Corsicana in 1899.    (through the democratic national The family moved to Stonewall committee headquarters for sug-in Indian Territory a    few    years I 8estl<>ns. He replied: 1_A-- ,    . A .    no    U ! “This is lh* Anln cr, He asked rftmmiii'aT n ^ i s,.nce aiea Wednesday night • pv xne chier executive to stimu- I »    wnich    remains William n    t    *UrlSif    about    8 o’clock at his home. SOI interest by direct appeal to I Y c L under the United Na- memo^nduiPand submit it to W”‘ N'",h- h"d been c,1,‘- ‘h?- pe0p,e in ,b'    The    treaty    would. the committee in executive session. . “It has been a misunderstand- *axu alonK*’* Barkley said, that the committee, and not the secretary of state or any other secretary shall determine what is relevant.” Keefe brought up his complaint as the committee resumed questioning of Adm. Harold R. Stark, chief of naval operations at the time the Japanese struck £arI Harbor December 7, 1941. Department Deciding Material Keefe said Acheson had in-formed him through Mitchell that the Salisbury memorandum dealt with exchange of Japanese and American nationals after war began and that Acheson later and to Ada in 1912. Here    is    the    only speech of this Weather is rightly a topic for ‘ ie that he has delivered, and femaiks any tune, even when it Of Course! This Weather'll Change Weather is rightly a topic for fc —% % <>% t- am a. ma a. - Al _  , he worked some years as a barber, then operated a taxi, one of the first auto ‘jutneys’ in Ada. _   ____  Several    years    ago    he    retired could not see how this*“could    Iai,mg    health.    He possibly be considered material” and Mrs ,Warr llved for three !'^uet or ms predecessor to at-to the inquiry    I    years    at    the    Spanish    War    Veter-1 *emDt I® focus public attention a * *    **    -    ans’    grounds    south    of    Wilburton,!”11    key    labor    and other legislat- vearM------ in a house constructed bv them1 proposals stalled on capitol usually as a month of balmy y    lemperatures    and    springlike    sun type that he has delivered, and I should say no. There is no set iS Amce* procedure on any speech.”    And    when the exceptionally It was Mr. Truman’s first re- ni£e weather comes at a time sort to the “fireside chat” tech- wben the conditions are usually nique of his predecessor to at- otherwise it js more so than ever. ♦---a x_ *      Take    the first two dayj of thi<| ““ January is not regarded Polish Jews Pour Info Yank Zone UNRRA Chief Thinks Fart Of Flan Tkay Hava to Gat Out af Europe Actually, Keefe complained    ?ns ^ounds south of Wilburton,,    J1" 1 the state department “is deter- |    lIL a hous? constructed by them    * mining in ach ance whether ma-    on Rround they cleared in that    nuJb    , ..    I    *Prin«u** «uM- terial requested bv a memhpr scentic area. Two years ago they I    °*    hls    most    recent pro- . And this one could turn this committee is material and ' moved back to Ada, however, be- p?sals .'Yas a recommendation to    area anv day now with a I am for^ClSjff ! cau»e of his health.    *    j    pla<* the force of law behind flu1Try of/eal winter* and judging its materiality- bv Ue is survived by the widow Jact-flndmg boards to permit .ut a .ril?re days like the the conclusions drawn by Mr^ « daughter, Mrs. Bert Dorsey’. | be„m ,to ,wel*b disputes affecting SutJS,Irl^ ,h.15 weeJ and pto-Acheson”    I    Ada; two sons. Earl ‘Friday’!    nation    -    wide    indus-    £le *lJ1 begin to wonder if their The committee heard from JKarr’ ?klaboma City, and Alton    ®otb    stnkes    a?d    lockouts    “udlt trs« will misunderstand Stark that he was not concerned Yrarr’ discharged from the Army Ybe barred while the fact- skinner    10    start in late 1941 about the ability and I Alr Jorc?? in November and now “ng Procedures were in opera- 5w^ibl^*wb“,dhsrrto^rdHblo?"lm8 ti’ i arf cm    aj— . lr in San Franniecc- tm—c   i I ‘ion.    inc    wcainer records indicat* FRANKFURT, Jan. 3.—'.W—Lt Gen Sir Frederick E. Morgan, chief of UNRRA operations in in late 1941 about the ability and wisdom of Adm. Husband E. Kimmel, fleet commander, and others at Pearl Harbor to prepare against a Dossible air attack. Stark Confident of Kimmel Since the situation had been surveyed and “machinery put in "iaJPlV* least by the summer of 1941, Stark said. “I felt it no longer necessary to emphasize air attacks in my letters ... I was sure that the commander in chief of the Pacific fleet would continue efforts to meet an air attack.” t«?!ai r*calI«d that on Oct. 14, 1941 Kimmel wrote that it was in San Francisco* three if rand-1    —    at    j-    * sons Pvt. Paul Hill Warr. in San ,uMr Truman * championship of bLi'”nd't,loys- "'th the high Francisco on his way overseas and °,hpr legislation tonight L*?d *    ,    n.. 1 being 54 de- Earl Warr. Jr.. and PvtUonard i may wf“ fl«uro prominently ta    *•,    62 Dorsey, stationed at Fort Sill* nex t summers congressional    !jlu* have been moderate    32 brothers and other relatives liv- campa,8ns. Some of his associ-i    d* e readln8». ing in West Tennessee. Mens Break lek) Dine 0.C Sons OKLAHOMA CITY, Jan., 3. <■* —Thieves escaped with more than $1,000 in cash from three Germany Mid't'idav'hr^litv^' »»**•>>»« « Japanese"attaiic "rn f"" *' Nowata last night after thousands of Polish leu** nm trims -sblps in Pearl Harbor might pre- 1 in? sa^fs with sledge ham-into the American o^run^ nS cede a declaration of war*    mer? taken {Jom the Katy rail- zone from the east wer^    *    bad no reason to believe the r section house, the state bur in accordance with “a well or- I h?nC<fr sho)Yn bY the responsible 0 investl8i»tion reported to- ganged, poaitive plan to get oil b    ov;r ,be P»*V: p '■    |    puny    of    an    air    attack    would next campaigns. Some of his associates express the view that the 30-minute speech will lay the (Continued on page 2, col. 4) Balk Deposits In Ada Rise Sharply Gala Over Three Million During 1944, Report As OI Dec. BO Shaws However, any time now— —  — Read the Ada News Want Ads. TH’ PESSIMIST Sheriff Arthur Turner, inform a* Pt.^*t  ’'*’*•* w    i    bliny    of an "air attaoir tim.u I onerni annur Turner inform- u ®allk deposits really mounted Mn rpan ♦ id    i    have    diminished    during    1941    ’’    h«»    the state office of the inci- 5    1945, despite the sev- Moi ga n told newsmen he said -cerUinly my concern’ had ' dent- said ‘he safes were reduc- w3 n?llllon doltars that went into y y concern had ; ed to junk by the burglars. Turn-1 Loans and the f,nal Victory By Bm* UaaU IR a,    ti A    “V    n    tfllllUH    tier ‘hrgbtar H"known- s.ec"t Jew- i not" --------  "aa    I    ed to junk by'the burglar,. Turn-' ,War Loans and ,he 'mal Victory 1 ‘b-S2y5    ba”|°-o/'«r cit* of* business roms wfthta Poland    »°**    in    the    Pac,f,c    fi"e,R    0f    M    ‘~-' =  -I    UH.1    de- a second exodus of Jews—this time from Europe,” the UNRRA executive declared. (London officials of the Jewish agency for Palesting said they had no knowledge of any organized plan to get Jews out of Europe or to move them from Poland). ‘T believe we~are*«bout to see or    K*Tk sunk second exodus of Jews—this —..-I    ? y dama*ed by the sur .---  —    —vi uj me aul - | Drise Japanese attack, the fig-1 urea showed. All eight battleships in the harbor were sunk or put out of action. i*} Arizona killed more than 30,000 sheep in the Salt River valley during a six-month period. jWEATH E R; Oklahoma—Generally fair and continued mild today, tonight and Friday except considerable cloudiness extreme east: low tonight 32-40 except near 30 extreme west. posits of $14,455,550.19. That * figure is up $3,466,236 ll over the deposits of December 30. 1944. when the total was $10,989,314.08. And that 1944 figure had showed a healthy gain over the Sr,CESiboer 30» 1943* total of $8.- 071,889.30. In the matter of loans and discounts, the two banks here show-*d a total, as of December 30, I 1945, of $2,381,076.16. Th’ observer may wonder whut college students do with the'r week-ends — an’ we've concluded that a lot o’ em wear the’r hats on ’em. When Crow* Naylor, a bachelor, wuz asked whut steps he'd take if he saw a blonde approachin’ he replied, “Long ones.” ;

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