Ada Evening News, January 22, 1946

Ada Evening News

January 22, 1946

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Issue date: Tuesday, January 22, 1946

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Monday, January 21, 1946

Next edition: Wednesday, January 23, 1946 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions

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Publication name: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Pages available: 241,891

Years available: 1904 - 1978

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - January 22, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma Fair today, tonight and Wednesday; slightly warmer today and tonight; east half Wednesday. 42nd Ydar—No. 237THE ADA EVENING NEWS a No Fathers,! No Army, Says General Ike Cornered by Women, Chief Of Staff Exploit Why All FoHiers Can't Be Released WASHINGTON. Jan., 22, <.V>— Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower told a group of irate war mothers who Wives Glad, Sad as They Quit England Big* Adventure Starts For Hundreds of British Brides Of American Soldiers ADA. OKLAHOMA.'TUSS?*'/ JANUARY Jt*i94« By BARBARA WACE LONDON. Jan. 22.—is*—1The big adventure of moving to new homes in the United States over the sea route traced bv generations of their ancestors began by _ „ r _______________________ rail today for 20!) british brides confronted him today on Capitol °J American soldiers, backed Hill that if all fathers were dis- aboard a crowded train in Water-charged from the army “there !°° station, they starred the long will be no army.”    j Journey to the west a few min- A score of women, representing I before noon. units of the servicemen’s wives Sixty of the wives had children and children’s association, met the chief of staff outside the of fice of Chairman May (D-Ky.) as he arrived to explain demobliza tion policy to the house military committee. Cornered Him They told him bluntly they wanted to talk to him and followed him into May’s small office in the house office building. Backed into a corner against a window*, the five-star general tried for a few' minutes to answer assorted questions fired at him simultaneously by almost all of the women. May finally insisted that one of them do the talking and Mrs. Dorothy Galomb. Wilkinsburg, Pa., secretary of the group, ufas designated spokesman. She said flatly that mothers whose husbands are in service are dissatisfied with demobilization procedure and claimed that one out of every three marriages is ending in divorce, with service families involved in most of them. Can’t Stand Isolation Declaring that mothers, while trusting their husbands, look with alarm at pictures of fraternization of servicemen overseas, she asked Eisenhower: ‘‘How do you think we mothers feel? Marriage wont stand this isolation.” Eisenhower, when he got a chance to get in a few words, told the women there are about 700,000 fathers in the army and everything is being done to get them out in an orderly manner as rapidly as possible. “If I drop them out today” re- Edless of their eligibility for re-se.” he said, “there will be no army.” Eisenhower said replacements are being obtained and trained as rapidly as possible. He promised the delegation he would personally handle any formal program they submitted. Women Disappear On Shopping Trip Stillwater, Vinita Couple Vanish in Cushing STILLWATER, Okla., Jan. 22. —-f.fh—a search was started here today for Mrs. John H. Dittmar, 35. of Stillwater, and Mrs. Goldie May Thomason. 37. of Vinita, w*hose husbands reported their wives disappeared while on a shopping trip to Cushing last Saturday afternoon. The husbands said a check at Cushing indicated the missing w'omen went to a store there to make purchases but that no trace of them had been found since thev left the store. The two women wrere driving a 1939 black four-door sedan bearing a 1946 license plate with the numbers 20-17-18. Highway patrolmen, deputy sheriffs and policemen joined in tile search. with them. There vees a cloud of waving handkerchiefs as the train puffed out of ^ the gloomy station into London’s fog, enroute to an ai my processing station at lidw'orh, near Southampton. The first 200 will be followed this afternoon by 400 more waives. All will sail on the liner Argentina Saturday for a crossing which will require nearly a week Relatives crowded the station. There were parting tears, but more smiles. Gifts changed hands in hurried goodbyes. Grey women of the London women’s volunteer service served hot tea to the tensely happy (Continued on Page 3, Column I) Negro Youths Say Took Sugar From Johnson Bakery Harold Blaylock and Richard V aughn, 17 year old negro youths are in county jail waiting a hearing in district court after entering a plea of guilty in a justice court charges of burglary second degree. A signed statement by the boys says that they entered Johnson’s Bakery recently and took 200 pounds of sugar from a store room. They gained entrance by prying open a door to a flour chute. They took the sugar from the building the same way they entered. Police Chief Dud Lester questioned the boys almost continually for 24 hours before they admitted taking the sugar from the bakery, but denied having to do with some other burglary cases. The sugar was found by members of the city police force after the boys had been arrested and placed in city jail for investigation. Man Wanted Here (aught I In Missouri I Charges Already Filed Against Aud ray Booker For .MAP Daylight Robbery Charges of robbery with firearms have been filed and warrants issued for Audrey Booker, whose picture was identified as that of being the man who robbed M. and M. Grocery in Ada several days ago. Booker has been caught and is being held in Carthage, Mo., according to information received by local authorities. Booker is being held in the county jail at Carthage after being shot through one knee while attempting to rob a store in Carthage. Caught Jan. 14 He was caught Monday, Jan. 14, or one week ago, but authorities at Carthage could not connect him with jobs he is believed to have pulled in Oklahoma as he gave his name as Jack Mason to Missouri authorities. County Attorney Vol Crawford said that Pontotoc county would try to get Booker back in this county to face the charges that have been filed against him. Other Places Want Him He is suspected of having pulled armed robbery jobs in three Oklahoma towns before giving slate officers the slip and moving into Missouri. On several occasions, officers shot at Booker and on each instance he returned their fire, but no one was hit by the flying bullets until he stopped an officer’s bullet at Carthage. Authorities at Carthage who learned the fellow was Audrey Booker, alias Jack Mason, cooperated with railroad authorities m learning that the man in their possession was the same man wanted by several groups of Oklahoma officers. He was almost captured at Eufaula by the sheriff of that county,    hi* automobile and girl friend to get away from officers. Girt Friend Held . Seer’s girl friend ii being held by Okmulgee county authorities at Henryetta. The man wanted in Pontotoc county was sentenced to IO years IS    prison from Antlers rn 1939, but was paroled May 5, 1944, according to information made available to local authorities.    # Chief Luster said Tuesday morning that he had talked with FIVE CENTS THE COPT White House Admits Government Is Considering Meat Plant Seizures Steel Grip Industry In of Paralyzing Work Stoppage Now Effect Spreading ta Construction, Railroads and Public Utilitiat; Production Undar 5 Par Cant Capacity By CHARLES WELSH PITTSBURG, Jan. 22.—(AP)—Paralysis gripped America s basic industry today as the CIO-U n i t e d Steelworkers strike kept 750,000 idle for a second day. VA AHotanenl In Bill Raised Mediators For EW Row Sckwallankocb Names Two Wha Ga Into Huddle With Union, Company Chiefs The biggest walkout in U. S. history closed nearly 1.300 steel-making and fabricating plants, aluminum mills and iron ore mines in 29 states. Today its effect was spreading to construction. to railroads and public utilities. \ At 53-Year Lew Production of steel, the bone and sinew of industry and recon-r    w    .    version, had dwindled to less Services ta Veterans; Other j than five per cent of capacity, a Agencies Included Looking ta Expansion Of May Offer New Set Of Price Increases Before Such Action Newsman Told Development on Moot Situation Might Como During Duy; No Sonora Consideration on Stool Tot ,. . WASHINGTON. Jan. 22— (AP)-The White House officially acknowledged for the first time today that govern- ail try wpm imo session mis I mrnt ceirnroc in fVim mBni ; J a    ,    I* morning with officials . of the | seizures in the meat industry are under consideration. Press Secretary Charles G. Ross, however, told a news conference that similar action in the steel industry is not vet being considered. In reply to questions he told reporters there might ba some development on meat during the day. He didn’t know co!/1 k..i Ie*_____•    l_    I    *    » WASHINGTON. Jan 21.—i/P> —Secretary of Labor Schwellen-bach today appointed two government mediators in the strike of 200,000 CIO electrical workers. They went into session this strikebound Westinghouse and General Electric companies and the CIO United Electrical Workers. Two government mediators in the strike of 200,000 CIO electrical workers. The two named were William he said but it’s nnssihl* H. Davis, former chairman of the    ’    11S P0851*31*- war labor board, and Arthur S. Meyer, chairman of the New f York state mediation hoard. Present at the meeting, called by Schwellenbach in an attempt 4a    IL    v    -____I_    i i *• WASHINGTON. Jan. 22.—(JP) begun Sunday midnight was —A $4,931,142,415 allotment for carried out in complete good or-the Veterans Administration der. Philip Murray. CIO-USW pres- 53-year low. Two instances of ?    the    week-old tie-up in violence flared in Ohio tut in Kl? electrical industry, were the main the gigantic stoppage, pbarles E. Wilson, General Eleele-—    e..—.—    -    ^    .    h    *    trie president, A. W. Robertson, Westinghouse board chairman, boosted to $5,594,146,286 today the first regular appropriation bill ( received by congress since union’s strike in support of Albert J. Fitzgerald, union prest _ _______ .___   dent,    and    James J. Matles, inter- ident, said in a radio address that I naKonal representatives of the Set Rentals For ALM VefM Village 22. County Attorney Vol Craw- authorities at Carthage, who told ford said that each boy is under I • that Booker. is being held $5,000 bond.    J111 uconnection wiih four armed Chief Lester said that the sug ar was found hidden in a smal, sheet iron building near the Johnson Bakery. Blaylock and Vaughn were ar rested in connection with the burglary of three produce houses, but were found to have had nothing to do with tnose cases. Bootleggers Gel Jolt in Court These Using Cords With Phone Number May Hove Phone Service Removed STILLWATER, Okla., Jan —■-'yfPt—C. R. Strong, Oklahoma A. and M. college business manager. today announced rentals to be charged at the veterans vil- Standard trailers will brine    matfer,should be’turn- *15 monthly, with bills paid ex ed °V"    *h“-------------- /JKOGEE, Okla., Jan. 22.— (^—Bootleggers who issue cards bearing a telephone number and an invitation to ask for George suffered a reversal of statewide significance in the court of Dis-tfict Judge O. H. P. Brewer. County Attorney Chester Norman won a second round in his fight to deprive bootleggers of telephone service when Brewer denied a motion to vacate tem Dorary injunction against the Southwestern Bell Telephone company. The defendant company argued at a hearing that the case was a cept for fuel oil, Strong said, with the other facilities costing the following amounts: Expansible trailers $20, monthly: single unit hutments, $20 furnished and $16 unfurnished; double unit homettes $25 furnished and $20 unfurnished. kl college courtshalls, primarily for temporary assignment to married veterans. *-- Aged Tulsan Dies TULSA. Okla.. Jan. 22. _ Mrs. Nesbitt Elmore. 93, died today at the home of her daughter City Treasurer Grace Elmore Gibson. {weather Oklahoma—Fair today, tonight and wednesday; slightly warmer today and tonight and east half of state Wednesday; low tonight low' 30 s. Forecast for Jan. 22-25 Missouri. Kansas, Oklahoma and Nebraska—Warming Wednesday and remaining slightly above normal except slight cooling Friday or Saturday; little or no precipitation except rain Missouri Friday or Saturday. in cd oyer to the corporation commission. But the judge ruled it was a quasi-criminal question tion properly within jurisdic- Norman said there was an increasing flood of bootleggers’ card?, offing “day or night service The injunction forbids the company to furnish service to known liquor dealers. Assistant County Attorney W. J; ,CrHmP said he had been unable to find another case like it in any law book. DRIVERS* FAMILIES stir fuss , TULSA, Okla., Jan. 22.—*i*>— Flee rides for members of bus dii\ers families emerged today as one major point in arbitration of a dispute between union em-Dloves and management of Tulsa City lines A three member board, w'ith Perry Porter, Miami, as chairman, is hearing arguments in a controversy which last November resulted in a nine-day interruption of city bus service. Some 300 members of the Amalgamated Association of Street, Electric Railway and Motor Coach operators (AFL) have been receiving free passes for their immediate families and want the practice continued in a new contract. The company objects. robbery jobs in that area. Tine Beys Admit Burglarizing Home Owner Hadn't Misted Whet 12-Tear Olds Took W'ar’s end. It will finance various independent agencies of the government for the fiscal year starting next July I. In sending the measure to the house floor for debate beginning tomorrow, the appropriations committee trimmed original budget estimates by $46,730,216. But the total still exceeded by $1,-329,380,306 funds in a similar bill for the current fiscal year. Th** Expcijditur*"[I*! Mount big increase to the Veterans Administration’s need for funds and cautioned that expenses for aid and rehabilitation of the 20 -000.000 veterans of World Wars I and II will continue to mount “enormously.” The Veterans Administration wage increase demands was precipitated by “an evil conspiracy union. Although the meeting of the ^_____ disputants had been previously among American big busTness’’ aJinounc«d* the appointment of which has “set out to destroy I M?yer and Davis came as a sur-labor unions, to provoke strikes Pr*se- The announcement w'as and economic, chaos and mulct no* mad® until the twro actually the American people through un- I Jval*ced into Schwellenbach’s Decontrolled profits and inflation ” “ce- where the parties were Red Request lests Unity Of Big Three Asks Security Council Ta Investigate British littar-feranee in Greece, Java profits and inflation. , There was no immediate reply waJ,tin6 allotment was broken into these tiations between the categories:    —    -a—* —.♦ Administration. from management. Spokesmen for U. S. steel said it might issue a statement later today. Up To President, Says Stassen Harold E. Stassen, former governor of Minnesota and a Republican presidential possibility, asserted in a speech here “the only prospect of an early settlement of the strike still rests with StatesP”CSident °f thC United There was no report of nego-lations between the union and major steel producers. No representative from General Motors corporation’s electri-division. which is also in- cal and .    . medical, hos- merit of a handful "of ^m'alfer domiciliary services, plants agreed to pay the 18*2 an hour wage increase suggested by President Truman pital    ______________ $553,805,915; this includes 97 hos- j hour Petals now in operation. 25 ad ditional hospitals to be in oDer- ! ceDted hv thac~ °k,ah°ma h ation by July I, 1947. and Tid- pames. includine sevel    1    CCnt l?1Rher in 1945 tl>an in th« mm^trative expenses of the G. | aylvaSia and a few others T' f"; Dreccdm,! v j    west as California. cofu S4nnfJm * and mail plints in operation. costs woo (WO    j    Total Output Pitifully Small Compensation. Pensions I But the total output wasniti ti^nsnSf’Si10!?. and pensions, fully small. The American fron timated^hat’tton'"uM«« es- and Steel Institute estimated pro umaitd that the number of vet- durtmn Mnnriou «,* on »nn By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER LONDON. Jan.    —A full-scale test of the ability of   ................. „    m_    the great powers to cooperate volved    in    the    wage    dispute    at-    y’l*vin United Nations organ- tended.    The    union    has    said    that    ,zat410n developed today from So- negotiations    with    GM were    con-    Vlet guests that the security tlnuing.    council investigate and take -a- I measures against the maintenance of British troops in Greece and Java. Officials privately agreed that this move by delegates representing the Soviet union and the ukraine, coupled with earlier charges made by Iran against the Russians, had ended the honeymoon period of the UNO. a U. S. “Middle Man” American delegates were playing dow'n talk of a crisis in the world peace agency, but it was apparent the organization w'as confronted with some of the toughest problems it could be asked to meet. Some Americans said privately that the United OklahMii Chick Production Up For IPAS Over 1944 OKLAHOMA CITY. Jan 22 , ^—Production of chicks and ac- Oklahoma hatcheries was 31 per by preceding year, K. D.‘Blood. U. Wont    ♦Kxxim    ♦’ d?Partment of agriculture Kept    their    statistician reported today The figures showed that in    w    _    -    41------------- 1945 the hatcheries produced 31 -    •    ♦    apparently was    moving 740.000 chicks compared with    I    °    a    Huddle    man position    be- 24.175.000 in December 1944. erans and dependents of World «51t renTof^apactj^an f°th' rtouwfj‘,'>a' ofP th^sam" month ^"xi^y'«?aStfrim T    jjnc?P8M    when Z    ^ WX SxtJuJunC *    Week*    rate    *aa    86-352 tween Russia and Britain. The complaints, filed with the security council late last night. ....... «       accused    Britain    of endangering chicks hatched in that month in £orl• P*30* and interfering with ThrM 19 von- «1J u ».    uy    JICAI    aune.    tons. been arr«W by iity poTire'ta I the G pBilTof    *9! Washi"*‘°n. the civilian connection with burglary of the    387 OOO-    Bds    total    Soil'    *-.14,8’*    Projection    administration    late home of Wayne ViekersT    !    that there will ho fiSwivw • 3?*terday suspended all outcry police said that the boys    ans    in tiLol    or    TCt^r'    s‘andln*.Priorities for the    pur- admitted entering Vickers' hoSsl    fng    by    JuTy    1947    5Monirai»'    ™i, °f    S!eel and instructed five times, taking shot gun shells, ce Ivins?    iJl j *    rho.l?ses to ratl°n all deliver- hotfi,eTsney ^ 0ther    Se?    I- had n?t missed ' the i MUitary. naval and national by 000ViC* lif* inSUranCe' $n,'°07---".V    Hoaeital Peak By 1979 Hospital and domiciliary facilities $147,442,500. to continue work on a program calling for apeak of 250,000 to 300,000 hos- that they had city authorities been found. °nf of the youngsters is not new to city police as he has been giving them trouble for several years. He was recently held in thTC-WnayWaeaner^.Ur,Ury °f Buller Just About Vanished Here Cafe Owners Mutt Sub* statute Other Item* As Butter Supply Vanishes Local cafe and restaurant own-ers and Operators have been having trouble finding butter to serve with their meals, but their troubles are over—at least for the time being, as there is no butter available. Some cafe operators said Tuesday that their supply of butter would not last through Tuesday, making it necessary to substitute items on their menues. OPA regulations state that a cafe owner may limit a customer to one pat of butter per meal or eliminate it entirely. If butter is dropped from the menu, a cafe owner must serve with each meal a substitute such as jam, jelly, marmalade, peanut butter or other similar items. tans Buys Control Of HMtrMw Cl. TULSA, Okla., Jan., 22, <***— Control of the Hinderliter Tool company, one of the nation’s largest manufacturers of oil field equipment, has been purchased by Thomas M. Evans. Pitsburgh, Pa., it was announced today. ceive more than is needed for immediate use. ■President Truman discussed the steel strike with congressional leaders, then 1945 against 300.000 for the same month the preceding year. Blood said the department’s goal for 1946 is a decrease of 17 per cent in the number of chickens raised on farms on a 15 per C**5.L ^crease in egg production. The department also is seeking a IO per cent cut in the number of turkeys produced this year. Oklahoma’s chick production in J1945 was second onl- to that the internal affairs of Greece and Java. They came as a complete surprise to British, Greek and Dutch delegates, as well as others. “It’s impossible to say at thij time what will be done.” Ross said. “The matter of seizure has been under consideration.” Un* der further questioning he emphasized that this did “not refer to steel.” Reveals Truman Letter Ross made public a letter in which President Truman instructed the steel fact-finding board to continue its “study of governmental data” and “remain available for further consultation." Ross was asked if the letter ta the steel board indicated that the Resident doesn’t see the need tor public hearings yet. Ross replied the letter would have to speak for itself. It was sent in reply to a request for instructions addressed to the president by the board members—Nathan P. Feinsinger, Roger I. McDonough and James M. Douglas, and read: Instructions im Beard I have received your letter dated January 19. 1948 in which you review the activitiee of the LrrnLE cured meat Bnr"~ FRESH MEAT AMPLE HERE . Hie meat situation fat Ada is not critical at the present that. Butchers do not expect the situation to change much here and expiaip their statement by saying that plenty meat is available. There are a few butchers who report they do not have w c?red meaU »ml tho future is not bright nor tho prospects good for cured meat ta be pot to the meat cases. Cases in Ada are about ae 5“ as they have been aurin* the past several weeks and have more meat than *v*J,ab,r during strictest meat rationing. board to date and request in* struct ions as for future proce- “For the present, I suggest that you continue your study of governmental data and that you re- (Continued on Page 2 Column 2) Observer* said the twin moves “v™?, .fHr*her consultation. bv the Soviet union and Soviet in , °Uir ,, .ncer‘‘ d«?'r* .to assist Ukraine undoubtedly posed the IU.    * Av possible in secur- greatest test vet faced bv the IP an ?ar*v termination of this-United Nations organization I dl5pu*f '* highly appreciated.’ which already had b4n handed R Falrl«? Unheard From J*1 M replied in the negative When he was asked lf anythin* had been heard from Benjamin z . They also constitute the first I c.„, rIe”' President of S. -    lrlsV?r'ce bt nation by one member    ^    '..ln    rf.^ v. to a presidential of the 11-nation security council !    n the industry resp. 4    .    -    - against another member. In    er,    ,ta r,cj?°tion of h« Pro- rhe most    important    part of    a I    weighing the moves, some offi-    of    an 18 * cents an hour alit mo I n.      .    .1.1.___I ___•    ..    .    lrusreaca the explosive dispute Russian-Iranian steel fact findSL lh7ltLthe of 7eJxas m a south central group rr!nvo,vf* Council Members WM no inn™!, g    T1}ere    inc uding Oklahoma. Texas. Ken- . They aIso constitute the fi ♦wit U announcement of a fur- tucky, Tennessee. Alabama Mis- ,nstancc of action by one memU. ,    *•    L    -      — the strike* n m°V6 10 end Sippi* Arkansas and Louisiana |of the H-nation security council    tha*    the    industry    re- J?*®ad ? Ada Want Ads. political machine seems to be cia,s emphasized that the «— I lncreasC- vested—Ada News Classified Ads the clutch. Empty Spaces in the Old Corral seizure action. H0W in -x peace agency’s success depend- I *J.CSS declined to be drawn inta ed largely upon unity among the f,TilacH*??on1 charges by some major powers.    '    Sr OI meals that, as expressed There was no immediate offi- I °,n* reP°rter. there is “a Big cial comment from the British ■    .! conspiracy or union bust- pne British spokesman said. I ln?i however, that his first reaction I PreDai'ations for federal seiz-was that the Russians were play- ure the meat-packing industry mg “tit for tat”—introducing ; wer* kno*" to be well advanced, complaints against the British to ! -r?ew    Offer Rumored balance the Iranian protests ' ,.T4hf?e u'ere reports, however, against alleged Russian interfer- , * at the ^ministration might of-ence in northern Iran.    I    *er a new set of price increases to The spokesman said emphati- Lhe bakers, whose plants have rally that the British had noth- een closed six days by a walking to do with the filing of the out °*    workers, prior to Iranian complaint.     — What Ifs For Some United States sources said they were not alarmed by the developments, although officials had hoped to avoid major issues while the UNO remained in its formative stage. After all.” one American of- thioi Sld’ “thlS. iS the klnd Of cope with ?>unc waa created to Russia asked for discussion of her complaints in the security council, which wras expected to meet late today or tomorrow. There was no immediate indi-? ij *?s w-hen the subject agenda p^aced on council’* TH’ PESSIMIST Br M Bias Im. Jbw yards depicts^Uta^renTlt?*? t^e’meat^packers’ it rUte’^Orny °a ?,*Cjg0's usua"y teeming stock-empty pens were Jammed to record capacity by th, livestock ^ppi^’ru'/h Zcted^ff'b^^ AV Conference Set TABLEQUAR Okla . jan 22 ... j series of conferences on use and cronservjition of resources PriH .rk«nsau valley wU1 °P«n Fndav at Northeastern State college, it was announced today. B. L. Wertz, dean of Muskogee Junior college, will act as chair-man of a meeting to be addressed by many agricultural and conservation authorities. Greater returns for amount invested—Ada News Classified Ads Bud Tharp, whose doctor told ’im never t’ eat if he wuz mad er in ’n argument, died yesterday at th’ family home o’ malnutrition. Th’ folks who pay $7,500 fer I $3,500 home these days er in fer a long sick spell in th not too distant future. ;