Friday, January 18, 1946

Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - January 18, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma It n wHwly probcblg Hut mony folk, out in theta region* would got t ti fred up if »omo royalty conn oround, but nothing Ilk# tho woy they would got THE ADA EVENING NEWS Mostly cloudy tonif bt and Saturday, possible light rain west and sooth central Saturday afternoon feverish if a wildcat oil test came in BUY MORE WAR BONDS 42nd Year—No. 234 Hershey Asb Extension Of Draft Law So Mony Droit Eligibles Volunteering, Droit Service Behind Its Quota power commission, has his‘likes' and “don’t likes” about the cap-W ASHING TON, Jan. 18.—*.P>— lUd cit Y-Selective Service Director Lewis j In an interview, Wimberly list-B. Hershey told congress today I *d them: the service had been unable to , Ll i^ s: „ , supply its monthly quota of 50.- \     1    The friendly attitude on the OOO men to the    armed    forces    be- part roost    of those    you meet, cause so many    of the    draft    eli- “particularly    taxicab    drivers.” gible 18 to 25-year-old were vol- ! . 2 - Tile “very pleasant and def-unteering.    j    mitely    challenging”    association Hershey gave this explanation with other members of the fed-of lagging draft calls to the * ral P° w er commission and the special senate military subcom-1 FPC sta ff. mittee, which is investigating the ‘     3 - Tbe availability of good reasons for a slowdown in army I * bow * “when and if you can get demobilization. The army has tickets.” said that one of the reasons is 1    ^° n    t likes: lack of draft    replacements    for 1 I• Standing    in line, overseas veterans.    !    2. The real    effort to    get inside The draft quota of 50.000 mon- a . ^rst run movie in a downtown i-------.....    theater. 3. Standing in line (again). 4. The time lost in getting lit- Won't (all Churchill Commilloo Votos Down Proposal to Question Former Primo Minister WASHINGTON, Jan., 18, <JP»— thly wns set after the surrender of Japan. Would Extend Law    *»•    “me    iosi    in getting ut- Hershey recommended to the things done, for example get-committee the immediate exten-1 tin _K iL haircut. non of the draft law, scheduled to expire automatically on May id* Hershey also made these other recommendations: 1. Amend the selective service law to provide a definite period of service. He said that because congress Wad authorized volunteer enlistments for 18 months, this would seem an appropriate period” for the draft. 2. The army and navy should lower their physical standards and apply them so as to produce the required number of men 3. Persons with “substantially” less than 18 months service should be submitted for re-induction. Authority Available , Committee Chairman Johnson fD-Colo) told Hershev he wanted it understood that the war department and not congress “is 5. The great danger of getting into “a mental and habit rut.” He added that he enjoyed his work here as an FPC member. Iranian Deflates Sari lo Bring Dispnte Bef ore UNO By JOHN M, HIGHTOWER LONDON, Jan., 18,    —The Iranian delegation to the United Nations general assembly today took the first concrete steps to being the explosive Iranian-Rus-sian dispute before the world security council as Soviet delegates maintained complete silence on the issue. SSSSfcl* ‘the Tack 'rf re! «as after more^'than "two ---- tiivat    V/V vt - seas after more than two years service.” “I don’t want any quibbling about the fact that the president and the war department have sufficient authority to get re-P freemen Is for men in the service if they decide to do it,” Johnson added. Hershev said this was correst, adding that he could draft men a second time upon their return Wimberly Enjoys Work Likes Some Things In Washington end Doesn't Like Some Others WASHINGTON, Jan. 18— Harrington Wimberly. Altus, Oklahoma news paper publisher £n°« e ? ntlv    to    Washing-,    „mm,IVN, Jan., 18, >JP— ton as a member of the federal The Pearl Harbor committee rot- DOWPr rnmmiuinn ha. hie    I    a J rn a j wmilUUW lOl- ed 6 «to 2 today against calling former Prime Minister Winston Churchill as a witness in its investigation of the 1941 disaster. The vote came on a motion of Senator Ferguson (R-Mich.) to invite the former Britain government leader, now vacationing in Florala, to appear at a time that suited his convienence and that of the committee. Ferguson previously had told the committee he wanted to have Churchill tell what he knows a-bout any agreement that might have existed with the lute President Roosevelt for parallel action on the part of Britain and the United States before the Japanese attacked Pearl Harbor. Six democratic members of the committee voted solidly against Ferguson s motion. They were Senators Barkley of Kentucky, George of Georgia, Lucas of Illinois and Reps. Cooper of Tennessee, Clark of North Carolina and Murphy of Pennsylvania. The motion was supported by Ferguson and Rep. Gearhart (R-Calif.). Senator Brewster (R- M «) *nd Rep. Keefe <R-Wis.) voted “present.” Barkley, as chairman, brought the question to a vote by demanding a public decision by the committee. He announced that he neither would issue a subpoena Churchill nor invite him to attend unless ordered to do so by the committee.” Ferguson first suggested yesterday that Churchill be called before the committee. Churchill at Miami had no comment on Ferguson’s request Chairman Barkley (D-Ky.) is away from Washington temporarily, so a closed committee meeting, suggested by vice chairman Cooper (D-Tenn.) to settle the question, was delayed. Marches—'Thanks to March of Dimes  .... .  ______ Five-year-old Donald Anderson of MmtIIIo. Oro, strides sturdily toward tho of ira to tymbettse tho thou—ads of • v j va a IOX* I vice but I do not think public opinion favors that.” Johnson interposed that con- before the assembly, ignored the Iranian question, which was causing serious concern among United Nations leaders. Shortly before Gromyko took 5 t °° r . Seyed Hassan Taquizadeh, chief of the Iranian delegation, Conferred with the executive secretary of the assembly on what Taquizadeh called “technical arrangements” for placing Iran's* complaints before the se- But How To File It Some of the Iranian leader’s associates had indicated earlier that Kress had “turned over all th* fP ciaies nad indicated earlier that manpower inthe count™    filed    today    or manpower in the country between 18 and 45 years to select ive service.” If more drafted tomorrow, but they said they were uncertain over where and men are    needed* V‘release‘com" !    tL** 1 ® Jk Presumably this bat veterans and long - service ! Secret at v U tm!k OI k S- en Up , w j th men. he    contended, the war de- i    tk! ? ^ ebb b 7 Taquizadeh. --------------------crnueu, inc war ae-,    The Iranian diplomat said only Pontotoc (only loadstone SoM School Load Comm Into o I mc ludo, Six Tract, la Couuty lo Comiay Solos OKLAHOMA CITY. Jan. 18— —The state school land commission soon will appraise 549 tracts of foreclosed land in 68 Oklahoma counties with a view to selling most of it this year. I tafauttlel paralysis aud were helped to OUUMMMw Las IwCwwCey Dx public supper! ef the Nattooal Fhuudatleu fee lufauUle Paralysis. He Uke thai In the 1946 March ef Steel Strike Is Called When Mediation Fails Powerful Navy Units Stand In Readiness for Any Emergency Adm. Towers Soys Demobilization Has Reduced Efficiency of Navy But Strong Units Still Posted in Pacific By MORRIE LANDSBERG ABOARD U.S.S. NEW JERSEY, Tokyo Bay, Jan. 18.— (AP)—Demobilization **very seriously has reduced efficiency of the U. S. Navy,” Adm. John B. Towers declared todav, but powerful fleet units still stand “in complete readiness for any emergency in the Pacific.** Government Seeks End To Meat Strike Conferences Resumed; CIO And APL Unions Inwood, May Stand Together May Call On Militia For Help at K.C. Police Having Trouble Getting Employes Through Picket Lines Into Plant WASHINGTON, Jan . 13. «JFL Truman's Bid Turned Down By Steel Co. CIO Accepted trcpoiil For ISI Cent Raise, Compony Soy* 15 Cento Limit _    KANSAS CITY. Has..    Jan. 18.    , The governmrnt's efffTrts * to    ’'J P , oll< T    William    WASHINGTON. Jan. 18.—, settle the meat parking strike by i ns t<M * a V be had called I Presidential mediation failed to-the conference method broke     Att °rney    General A. B. I day and a strike of 800,000 steel- down today and the meat fact-    [I i* arrange possible    state    workers is scheduled to begin    at finding board will open heannes    * uard a,d tor police who    this    12 OI a m. Monday. in Chicago Tuesday.    morning were attempting to    sub-    i President Truman had propos- Chairman Edwin F. Witte of    c Ue #. ren F wed disorder at    the    ed an increase of I8 T a cents    an the fact-finding hoard told news-1 i c °ropany Plant here. hour in steelworkers’ wages, men that “chances of settlement hi a P n f J hat * an y th »ng can The CIO United Steel Work-today are not too bright ” addins? /    «     sald groups of ers Lnion accepted, but United that disputants were returning to # r , 0 ™ V ^ f to    persons had States Steel Corp, through Ben- Chicago immediately. um,n « 10 , formed before the plant. H* lamm F. Fairless, president, re- T -    aid nom 15 to 25 soldiers and jected with the assertion that WASHINGTON. Jan. 18.—ex-servicemen, all in uniform, steel reached a limit when it of-Govemment efforts to end the 1    ■     the    Picket    lines    car-    fered a 15-ccnt hike. three-day-old strike of 263.0001 H^ing Jags^of the United Nations. Mr. Truman immediately made meat-packing workers resumed r> .    •    ^    Four    Times another public appeal for “Big today amid hints the CIO and PoI j ce *. In an effort to escort Steel” to accept his proposal. In AFL unions involved may sup- n ? I ?* s ; ri i * ln 8 workers through the a formal statement, the president port each others* demands against ! f. ,clcet lines, were repelled four said “I still hope, and on behalf the packing companies     llmf l f .. wh f n thc V attempted to of the great mass of American As government conciliators and     cra /^n    the    linos    citizens,    strongly    urge, that    my Chairman Edwin E. Witte of the    ,"    P°«icc    official    warned the    suggestion of a    settlement    be new* fact-finding board resumed f SJT 1    BJ!,     a state    would    adopted    x x x” conferences w'ith disputants, a la- called unless peaceful entry In accepting the presidential bor department official indicated ,     M .    ! proposal. Philip Murray, steel- last-minute    efforts were    under-1    „ Y Wflietoto Appeal Heeded    workers president, wrote Mr. way to    settle    the    wage    dispute I . Police said the resistance sub-    Truman that “consistent with the without resorting to fact-finding    ^ Packinghouse    steadfast    policy”    of promoting hearings.    Workers official Leslie Orear ap- the national welfare and protect- - PCficd to the strikers to permit    ing the interests of iu members * entry into the plant.    the union officers were recom- * A PP*7 >xln ? at ^ I y «3 employes en-    mending approval of his propc*- ,    f 1 by their wage P° lic y commit- bwift and Company workers,    tee. who are represented by an in- , No Plan For Seizure dependent union, voted recently W’hite House Press Secretary against strike action. Company (Charles G. Ross said the union -i had accepted the president’! com However, if the weekend me citation and conciliation efforts fail, the fact-finding board will move to Chicago Monday to start public hearings. Members of the board are to meet here Sunday. Unions May Stay Together Mayor Appeals I AM ta Housing Vais br College * Tile navy’s ranking airman stressed the rapid stripping of U. S. sea power at a press conference following a brief deck ceremony in which he turned room tetrad of the Fifth fleet to Vice Adm. Frederick Sherman, beribboned veteran of carrier warfare. Towers left immediately by Spokesmen for the two unions involved admitted before today’s conference that, despite a difference in wage demands, each may hold out until both wage questions are settled. They indicated that talks along this line were continuing between union representatives. The CIO packing house workers are asking an immediate (Continued nn Pa co 9    I    accepted    the    preside] on P g 2 Column 2) promise proposal of 18 you & ,0 H C0nf? X enCeS m , ^ a f h - 17'i cents an hour    ,n Hinton. He will succeed Adm. I vie,, while the AFL butcher, /VR* AVA    VI mc a cvui aiaii^ ,    ^    ;    --- service men and the East Central !^ and ^ J n c State college. Many veterans    1} Peb - L who are married want to take    Towers cai work in the college, but are un- (hirges Hurled| After Mite Al LA. Hdnl IIM F ,UIM vuiiu-rcnres in vtasn* 17'a cent I am making this appeal to f inRton. He will succeed Adm. w ages, w rn for the sake of the returning, KBymond A. Spruance as com- and meat cutters' are demanding rvice men end the East Central|    jn    ch.ef of the Paciftc 15 cents. The Cloamen want! |Kmbs yesterd^n"e^ak/of — .—t——. ww .w/j centi hourly increase for the 800.001 steelworkers poised to walk oui of the nation s steel mills. Ross said the president had na plans for seizing the industry and no further steps were undei consideration at the moment foi averting the strike. CIO President Philip Murray, who had sent a letter acceptina the proposal which was to have partment can take them. Decision Was Truman’s Hershey recalled that President Truman announced on V-J night that the draft would be limited to the 18-25 year group arter selective service estimated this would produce 50,000 men monthly. j L * ? le t War department did not trunk the 50,000 a month would be enough.” the general added. ‘ But the president said that is what we are going to do-and that is that.” . That \vas not your decision,” Johnson broke in, noting that Hershey was in army uniform and subject to army orders. “Oh, no, my boss is the com-mander-m-chief of the United States, the president,” the general disagreed. “I have been separated from the war department now for five years." Hershev arrangements'’ that “technical were discussed. Gromyko, meanwhile, told the assembly that the future peace of the world depends upon the unity of the big powers and warned against any efforts to cut down their authority by revising the charter of the UNO. He also strongly supported big-power plans to give the security council control of atomic energy problems. Defends Big Nations Defending th? biT^ation’s pos J tl .? r ' m the UNO, Gromyko 1®‘. l<>ns ’ bi * and small, ai e interested in securing a stable peace and in preventing a repetition of new aggression. In this their^ interests completely coin- “Endeavors to counterpose the big states with the small ones,” . continued, “cannot be regard- Secretary Walter Marlin said ablc to find places to live. I ap I Of Int* ljsnri nt»AKok1«e    noel    Ia    VAIS 4a mnlrA anm ifi/sio Ii* ! * tand probably would be sold this year except for some tracts which might be reserved because of mineral value. Counties include: Comanche, 7 tracts, 960 acres; Garfield, 2 tracts, 240 acres; Muskogee. 7 tracts. 785 acres; Tulsa, I tract, 160 acres; Washington. I tract, 70 acres; Carter. ^ «a* ava    iv    UVV.    a <S|# W peal to you to make sacrificial efforts to help us take care of these families. They have done their job in the war, are now coming back to resume their education. They cannot live in tents or in the open. I realize it is difficult to build now, but maybe you can add a room or live in smaller space a uan.i, iu acres; varier, room or live rn smaller space 3 tracts, 535 acres; Garvin, 17 1 and let the veterans have two or tracts, 2,615 acres; Grady. 17    »*/%#■»*«« tracts. 2,499 acres; Kay, 3 tracts. 432 acres; Logan. 2 tracts, 30! acres; Ottawa, 2 tracts, 168 acres; Payne. 5 tracts. 793 acres; Pitts-« u . r iLi. tr f?fi 469 ® cre *- Tratoto* 6 tracts, 1,146 acres. 4t Hershey said, however, that £5    ’    5 annot    h®     r egard- Secretan* of War Patterson had     sym P ath y in the United agreed to the 50 non mnntMv Nations organization, for this organization is a body to protect agreed to the 50,000 monthly from the 18-25 year age group. At that time, Hershey continued. the army and navy* were not accepting any volunteers in these age groups but later congress approved a volunteer enlistment law that allowed recruiting. Every man they recruit in taking anv high school students under 20 years because congress decided that “no student be taken in the last half vear of study x x x So I decided not to take •ny students who had not graduated.”    * Up To Truman MANILA, Jan. 18—h^—A Philippines congressional act validating all debt payments made in Japanese military currency durng Japanese occupation “is not a law and cannot take effect unless President Truman sd-proves it," IT. H. JI, K h Commit •loner Paul V. McNutt declared today, McNutt had proposed a mea-sure scaling down the value of the Japanese currencv thus revaluating all debts paid in it. smauT* l0Ving SU,eS * bi < * nd Meanwhile, numerous UNO o r * tt C1 ? j including those of the Drivatliv * and J Grcat Britain, piivately expressed concern over —......^    Iu!* il aman 9 uestion and said those age --oups is one I lose iC     and    only    partial* that I counted upon,” Hershey i y Plated machinery of the said.    Peace organization might be bad- Hershey added that he was not y s J rai ned in trying to cope with “ r     s ' cb a dispute at the very outset of its existence. Many Still To Speak ***e assembly moved rapidly through its fifth day of general dpwfr bUt by m,dda y so many delegation remained to speak that there was the possibility a night session would be held to finish th*® agenda. J P Ug< S!i avia 'j d £ puty Prime min-thl .n t Kardelj, led off £*T ech ::™ km *’ Preceding ?J® myko ; Wlth assertion that na!* U *i glve the bi * Powers HRhts and responsibilities in the ™* ani7 *\ io n ' he opposed any changes in the charter to limit their powers. At another point, evidently referring to Yugoslav-Italian frontier disputes, Kardelj said “Yugoslavia wants to draw the atten-tion of the United Nations assembl 3 ! . he fact f that our ethnical lines were pushed back eastward F a scist aggressors—this must be solved. no trouble along picket lines in oklahoma city , OKLAHOMA CITY, Jan. 18 - rema J ned « uiet °n the ? a e^ ,n 5 house front here today as 1.100 Armour and Company employes went into the third day of their walkout (weather! ---- ■    III    . , ll, -    ■     l    f Oklahoma—Mostly cloudy tonight and Saturday, possible light rain west and south central Saturday afternoon; warmer tonight; lowest near 40, most of state; light rain Saturday and Sunday, continued mild. County WHI Share In School Finds OKLAHOMA CITY, Jan. 18, UP)—A total of $296,079.27 is ex- p ecte<i to be allocated to common schools Monday as their December share of the state school land commission's earnings. Secretory Walter Marlin said the following allocations would be included among those to be submitted to the commission for apDroval: * 5 ' 6 ":    Garfield. iii !™ Muskogee, $8,694: Tulsa. * 27 -332: Washmgton. $3,565: Cart-*5.853; Garvin, $33*5; Grady, .5x 7 Key. 95,843; Logan, $3,-Ift«’ dV? V 3- 3C.305r Payne, $4,- $438I     g . W,805: PoBtoto «. SayiTwmnandanl Knew of Cruelties Citywide Transit Strike Now Loons Now Yolk Dispute Moy Tie Up Subways, Buses, Street Cars, Elevated NEW YORK. Jan., 18, )*■>— A citywide strike of 32,000 transit workers who operate all of New York City’s municipally—owned subways, buses, street cars, and elevated trains may be called within two weeks. Michael J. Quill, president of the transport workers union (CIO), said today. If such a strike is called. Quill said, it would be in protest against proposal now under consideration 4 Wa Wa a** J    A       a    _ a •    a hP ANGELES. Jan. 18.—Lr* i    proposal wnien was to hav Charges    and counter -    charges | been retroactive to Jan. I, sched were hurled    today—with    almost | uled a news conference at 3 am the same violence as tear gas j (E.S.T.), Towers said there are 17,000    f biMweVihe^U.’S’mS    In ?le^r navy personnel in Japan but the    At the !tart of t^dfv-.     tor l p,ant - where    forced a    made nobh/L ™ c    , pr , eslden number rapidly is diminishing    conferees    told     path brough a picket line for    h er e Hen i    f' I    *‘f eI off,ce with release of high point men.    thus    far    the    "°r«triking office workers.    ®I J F * Fairles «- Pres He will discuss the cut in navv USL -P     I °2. er ? m f nt    bad    I    The CIO United electrical, ra-1 hi Hi     Pa $ ny ’ wrote tha * 'L th * . Proposal is almost equivai Pf ent to framing tn full the union ™ revised demand of a wage in mw- Secretary    of    Labor Schwellen-, perior    court    restrahun* order     Wage    *°    our steelwork •ch. who    invited    all    s>de.    t» l    Si    J^ir»m ,n * _°rder.     ers of thp la , Ke    Sl2e you hav said that such an in ,     urged    the massed!;:™!; iLP.V* inU> etfec l’ w cer lines to hold    fast, a platoon of    ha”m^ nJt nnlv^tan? ,lnancu i police    moved    toward the main    {ion hi.t ii.^ i     th is corpora non but also to users of steel ii general.” There’s A Limit” Fairless wrote Mr. Truma. that he had tried to make clea to you and other governmen -a  — Senators Ready To Block FEM Bill Flan Extended Filibuster To Heed off Action WASHINGTON, Jan 18-OF) -—A group of southern senators formally organized todav to block senate action on the FEPC bill. n.,* *k- 7.it,    at.    .     1111n ,v* noia Iasi * a P‘atoon or aJi    5 lks S?. th P a ckers, j police moved toward the main * ArL, and unaffiliated union    gate. Fighting broke out quickly representatives were -explora-    Steel helmets of pickets arid PPL’ s f bwclle nbach told news-    clubs of police battered skulls men with each presenting his    and faces. Then the mast-pro- Edwin E. Witte, chairman of    bonfbs.    pickeT^toes^broke    J?     v ? u , and    otber Rovernme the fact-finding panel named by    and some 75 clerical workers en-    °    I     g our conferenc the secretary yesterday, took up tered the plant    I    * n    Washington over the past f* the conferences today. Witte in- I Of 23 persons arrested three    ? ay . s    there 15    a limit ln the e cheated they would be concerned    were women All were relcasd     to u bicb u ^ton wage d largely with procedure to be fol- t on $50 bernd    I     ma ?. 5 ,     can    bo    by    us IDII’pH ll’Kon /I    Mi    —    -I:___  i    * lowed when formal fact-finding hearings begin. assoc >ates on the panel, Clark Kerr. chairman of the War Labor Board meat-packing commission. and Chief Justice Ray- Hussion, ana cniei Justice Ray-_ At a meeting in the office of mond W. Starr of the Michigan Senator Byrd (D.-Va.). Senators supreme court, are not due in Overion (D.-La.) and Russell Washington until tomorrow, (D.-Ga.) were chosen co-leaders ; Witte said. of the southern group, apparently preparing for an extended filibuster. After the session, Overton told reporters: \ ou can say that we propose Justice Wants to Help Justice Starr said he would ' fly from Grand Rapids, Mich., to I Washington Saturday morning. “It is my desire to be of such OH, to Leases WIH Be Ottered School Lend Commission To Offer 66 Tracts For Sole on Fob. 4 the consolidated Edison company, major power utility in the New York area. The union, Quill added at a press conference, also is seeking a $2 a day wage increase for all transit workers, but he said that would not figure in the contem-LON DON. Jan. 18.-^.F>—Lt. pl S!? d * trik ! Granville Cubage of Oklahoma!. The    of    transportation City testified today that Col * contemplated selling the pow-James A. Kilian, former com- f r P ,a nts because of what it has We reached that limit, i. letter continued, “when we rai ed our offer to the union la Friday fn.m a wage increase 12/2 cents an hour to one 15 cents an hour.” This indicated that Fairless hi made no further wage conce sions in three White House col ferences with Murray on Satu J; Wednesday and yesterday. Mr. Truman made no immed ate comment either personally < Tan to I J br ® u 6 b Pos * on the strike ou Jan, lo, look. The letter from Fairle was delivered to the White Hou p.m.. OKLAHOMA CITY ___  „ EPKTLZZ     TOnsi 4 u ^ rau o n    -You    can    say    that    we propose    assistance as I can in Tomection I ,!p ~: Th c state school land com was aeiivcr J ^asportation to to fight this bill with every wea- w *th the national emergency nnsston. stepping up its offerings a t about I n m     _ a' sell city-owned power plants to pen in our sheath” >      : strike situation.” he dSitofS *1 of ol1 an d gas leases as oil ex- J hour^af tor th** Said * company, Overton estimated that 15 sen- expect to meet Sunday in Wash- I Aration increases in the state. i v f 1X€ d bv Mr 1*!!™^'°' .....ators    from    s^mthern    states    at-Mngton with other members of’ otter 66 tracts for lease at I response The etter H.ffJ tended the conference.    the committee at which time    a    I response, me letter was dehv. The unexpected motion which Ptons will be made as to how the committee will u*ork.” James A. Kilian, former com inundant at the U. S. army's Lichfield replacement depot, was aware prisoners detained there were exercised for protracted periods and forced to stand with their noses and toes to a wall One an officer of the depot, Cubage was a witness before the U. S. army court trying Sgt. Jud-s?nH. Smith of Cumberland, Ky. Smith is one of nine enlisted men and two officers charged with cruelty to prisoners. Kilian, whose home is in Highland Park, 111., is not a defendant. 89’er DIES CLINTON, OKLA., Jan., 18, <JP> —Mrs. M. J. Sights, 80, who made the run of *89 into Oklahoma, died here yesterday. Greater returns for amount invested—Ada New» Classified Ads termed heavy cost of modernizing them. MOVE FOR TRANSFER OF JC pee called up the controversial bill before the senate yesterday took its southern opponents completely by surprise. A hurried strategy session was ordered, but they made no bones they would use everything in the rule book in their effort to block a vote. Senator Eastland (D.-Miss.) e T he u toct-finders are under Schwellenbach’s orders to study the dispute and report by February 16. But Witte left the door open for an earlier settlement, declaring that any time the fact-find-ers saw a possibility of agree- tUftnl #Ka«*    e..«..l J —aa    . sales Monday, and Feb. 4. Walter j f d bv John Munhall" Marlin, secretary said today. • Washington office of U S Marlin said that where the    -    - — commission formerly advertised ' Greater returns for amount for bids only when requested to do so. it is now searching its maps for oil play and offering for sale whatever leases it has in active arras. Half the leases to he offered at the next two sales are rn vested—Ada News Classified A a. M i i "» slla " d (D.-Miss.) saw a possibility of agree- , at the next two sales are rn , t . hat consideration of the ment ‘hey would attempt to ob- Beaver county, where Marlin said bill had been -promoted by la- | kin one _    I    leasing    is active. Six tracts in bill had been “promoted by labor un urns to stave off antistrike legislation.” Backers of the measure were fully aware of the opposition’s PROJECT TO STATE DELAYED WASHINGTON, Jan. 18    . It will be several days before ,u !'^ -ware oi me opposition’! legislation transferring control of cal »*>re and ready to take coun-the Grand River Dam hydro elec- tor measures of their own. trio project to Oklahoma is introduced in congress. Senator Thomas (D-Okla.) announced. Thomas originally planned to introduce the bill yesterday but upon a plea from France Paris, tiTdeUy Jetton'Undine*fmlhtr OVCI f as /<“"«• national head- with an addit discussion with government de- ?.vf:!i- e, Ti.'i‘ J b i£ r . ,y ? ann ? u ™&[ he . negotiated discussion with government departments. Paris told Thomas he desired to get clearance from the budget bureau before the bill is introduced. —    |i Vatican library contains 400,000 printed books. 53,000 manuscripts, and 6000 works of art. o&Ml ©DBL    f leasing ie APtivf* n.oh n * mand Inrhanged Stephens county,' w here leases i fiehds JSSKT y .r. >nd , u ? ,on . 0, ‘' ar1, also K r « a ‘ly in demand, are finals ieported after last nights to be sold. S l ^J2?L 8 i h !I e ! ,e ?S llch d,d ^    delude:    Monday- 1 during the fact fioHi-i?* *‘ r i Bta '/ r cou n‘y. -ix tracts to toial-dure    fact-finding proce- mg 600 acres; Comanche county. tu^o lh Z    ‘-n<y. t0 one n ua 6 c 4 ?    *oTs6 for . 13-cenUiluf    j ES&f&ZS"*'- “ ‘ raCtS ! February 4,—Beaver county. 29 totaling 1,624 acres; Grant I one tract of 160 acres; 1 Lincoln county, Eight tracts total- TH' PESSIMIST Bf Oak Nlaafca, jp, Fairview First NEW YORK. Jan. 18. — (JP) _ Fairview; Qj|lahoma, is the first j ior a 15-cents an hour war* bu v but I* in . bination to complete crease: CIO spokesmen declared ! v u * Paris roundup o f clothing for the their demand remained at an im- !« t ♦ lereod * c ory clothing collection for mediate increase of 17* 2 cents ct J 1 * overseas .chef, national head- with an additional ?!, cents .ri ™ unt / lither quarters for the driv*» annni.r»#»s«i Ka     2 cents to Lincoln TV .....y    «....uu.itru    w uegonaieo later. today The community of 2.000 spokesmen reiterated collected 1ft non o*.t ...___  rawrawa collected 10.000 garments and 1,-300 pairs of shoes. a ..r-~♦ - A beep pilot” is a man in charge of a radio-controlled plane who operates the craft by remote control many miles away from his charge. Company —    -------*s-v that anv wage adjustment must be tied to a price increase. The automotive industry’s con- oVo^ 011 to wartil «e aviation was ;inn K airP i ane !- 4288 gliders, i ti, rul 2000 buzz bombs and 2000 aerial Stales torpedoes.    |     faced mg 640 acres:    McClain    county, four tracts totaling 510 acres;' Pawnee county, six tracts totaling 480 acres. There are some 3,000,000 miles of rural roads in the United half of which are unsur- (tother Harp says a ny bod' who thinks life is whut yoi make it never had thre daughters. Malnutrition is whut folk who buv on th’ “easy pay ment ’ plan usually have.