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Ada Evening News: Monday, January 28, 1946 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - January 28, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma                                 Seems os .f ,t might be o good idtg, if a parson is going to drop in for o time at some of the gayer spots to see if h.    j*    .  --------9 y »poH, to see if he con dig up a steel vest that will turn a knife blade or stop a bullet..  Generally fair this afternoon and tonight, increasing cloudiness Tuesday.  THE ADA EVENING NEWS  BUY MORE WAR BONDS  Russia In Challenge Of Iran Appeal  Soys Come fro rn Government No Longer in Power,  Direct Negotiation Pottible  By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER  LONDON, Jan 28     Rue.  sia challenged the validity of ^ AUo^ To^TraTford^d tim? *  ar> Peal lo the United NR- Police Chief Dud Lester have ll ^curitv council today after been working almost night and  chiton «hL ra c an -  de J? gatc had da y t^ing to “break” other cases c.ihrged the Soviet Union was in connection with cases that  Ki!! V 2 »  a  . ni,rn ^ M  of intcrven- have already been broken.  I H± KT•% ,.dt. Ro 9 _    *    <    .    ■  Authorities Kept Busy By Crimes  Beer License Revoked, Stabbing, Fight Coset Investigated, Club Closing Casa Tuesday  There has been plenty happen-mg in Ada and Pontotoc county along the line of crime during the past several days, but the situa-tion may be changed since Coun-  TV AilnmAir      rn    •    .  lions in Iranian affairs.”  Andrei Y. Vishinsky, the Soviets vice commissar 'of foreign affairs, told the ll-member council, holding its first major hearing on a political issue between sovereign nations, that the Iranian charges were “raised by a  - —‘iai.>uu Dy a    _______  government no longer in power investigated a fight at the North and the claims have not sufficient  p £ le  Sunday. By the time county grounds” for action by the se- 1  Pacers got to the place the fight-  trier ttfoe    I ________  The North Pole is without a county beer license. The license that was granted several weeks ago was revoked Monday morning m county court by Judge Moss Wimbish.  Fight Over, Blood Left Members of the sheriff’s force investigated a fight at the North  rOiP SiinHav    ______  grounds” for action by the se curitv group.  New Premier In Office  A new Iranian premier, Ahmed Qa\an Es Saltaneh, took over in Tehran during the week end, succeeding Ibrahim Hakimi who had instructed the Iranian delegation to raise the issue before the UNO.  S. H. Taqizadeh, chief Iranian delegate, told the council the dispute was being brought up because it might lead to “international friction.”  Asks Direct Negotiation  Vishinsky asked specifically that the council “leave the matter aside and open for solution by negotiations by both parties.”  This would be more just and fair and wrould be in the spirit of good neighbors,” he declared.  Russia he continued, wanted cordial relations with all nations,  5?Y er refused  to negiotiate with Tehran, and under the UNO charter the method of direct negotiation is the one which would first be applied to a dispuae.  It is much too early to say that the parties to the dispute cannot come to terms between themselves,” he concluded. “The  ing was over; however, officers said that there was blood on the  floor.  ., fight was first reported to the city police, who turned the affair over to county authorities as it was outside the city limits. No arrests were made.  Albert Boyd, who was stabbed in a fight at the North Pole last week, has been removed from a local hospital to his home where nis condition is reported improved.  No Stab Charge Yet  County Attorney Crawford said  'Just What I Wonted!'  airplane ride. Above Crandon    ^     Thc    g,ft was an   his grandmother atter her flight at L airpoTnet Kerned-  (Continued on Page 2 Column 5)  Valley View Among Hospitals Okayed  By AQ en ll Neb  -r —-  Man Who Botanic Jap Subject In '37 Explains Ad  CHICAGO. Jan., 28, LF)—'The American College of Surgeons announced today approval of 40 hospitals in Oklahoma.  nc ,. conciuaed \ “The The surgeons list ten points on refusal to continue negotiations I which their approval of hosoitals the Iranian side and is based: ModerVphysicarnlant’ not the Soviet side. We were, clearly defined  tiatfons ”  con,mue these  nego- 'carefully selected governing’  ,aIlons     board; competent, well - trained  superintendents; adequate and  c iH Personnel; organized medical staff of ethical, competent physicians and surgeons; adequate diagnostic and therapeutic iacuities under competent medical supervision; accurate, complete medical records, readily accessible for research and follow-“PI regular group conferences of OMI HACHIMAN, Japan, Jan.  ad mmistrative staff and medi-28.—uP)—An American who re- I Si / • *° .maintain a high flounced his citizenship and be- ? 2 .scientific efficiency, and came a Japanese subject in 1937 ? humanitarian spirit the prim-sometimes went hungry during  y co P sl [deration being the best the war and was watched bv  Ca 2L of the  patient, authorities, but he said he suf- LiT h oi pp i?Xf d hos Pitals includ-fered no physical violence.    j    5* Y*llay View: Ardmore,  I suffered no more, and often    Sanitarium;    Bartlesville,  less than the average Japanese ?,  ngto n County Memorial; bv birth ” said William Merrill Claremore, Claremore Hospital; v ones. 65. graduate of Color-1 kS?v n *  Ind ian Hospital. Western aao College. Colorado Springs. ,V r  kIahoma  State Hospital, and He was born at Leavenworth    Oklahoma    Tuberculois  Las    j    Sanitarium; Concho, Indian Hos-  “My naturalization was respec- 5\ la JL :  Cushing, Masonic Hospital;  *       •    Reno,    Federal    Reformated  Hospital;, Enid, Enid General ?}i ^ ry  *. a 3 d  University Hospital Foundation; Fort Supply, Western Oklahoma Hospital.  Lawton, Kiowa Indian; McAlester. Albert Pike and St. Mary’s Hospitals; Muskogee, Muskogee  Twenty-Five Die In  Fires Over Weekend  Larg. CitiM and Small Ma«„. Even Ship Anchored la Harbor Involved in Dandly Conflagrations  By The Associated Press  tv,  Tw ' enty ' f,ve  Persons lost their lives in weekend fires throughout the nation.  Kansas City had the most serious, with ten persons killed  j '° aSt  * >Ur hurt in an a P artm ent house fire. Six of the dead were children.  ^  Four d .^ d ]4 were in  lured in a hotel fire at St. Louis.  T VO KT Atli 1  n ..I. sL  o •  - , j ----— -    w    aa    I ira pee-  ted by most people I came into contact with,” he said in an interview.  "I feel pretty sure that offi-c.als, as well as people in general. knew I always had been opposed to the war and probably  some feared I would have a !  JJ^PHals; Muskogee, Muskogee troublesome influence upon po-General and Oklahoma Baptist* tential soldiers. ’    Norman    Central Oklahoma State  nMT OI i es *u Wa u  r ? ferrin g to the Hospital and Eillison Infirmary; OMI brotherhood in Omi Hach- j  Paw nee, P a w n e e - P o n c a Sh I missionary movement Hospital; Ponca ^nich he described as a dem- City, Ponca City Hospital* Shaw-  190? y  Tho 'h hl th  h »?  f ? unJed in  JlfS-  A  S H. Hospital. Shawnee «i«*iF5 brotherhood engages i? dlan . Sanatorium and Shawnee rn philanthropic, religious, indus-1 Municipal HospiUl; Stillwater nn?ra»'    .  archltect ural activities, I Stillwater Municipal Hospital*  ope. ates its own schools, hospit- j Sulphur, Oklahoma SUte Veterans workshop and chapel. He  a f? s  HospiUl; Tahelquah, William has resided rn Japan since 1915.1 W. Hastings Indian Hospital o.jes said Prince Takamatsu, j Talihina, Eastern Oklahoma State second brother of EmDernr    Tuberculosis SanQtnvi.. __    _    j  ----- —x«mainaisu, second brother of Emperor Hiro-hito, and Prince Mikasa personally encouraged him during the  U-ar tn nAni.'. A 1_ _ nm,. .    .  „ ,    ii    v/Kianoi  Tuberculosis Sanatorium and  Hill.. I ndlan . Hospital; Tulsa, I Hillcrest Memorial and St. John’s I  encouraged nim during the Hillcrest  erh r ™i?  C u" tinu i , l , h f  OMI  broth- Hospitals and Oklahoma" city » . sait !  M ‘kasa told him ; Bone and Joint Hospital McBride .1.  e K f  of our  country is Clinic. Oklahoma Hosp tai fir the best thing that could have Crippled Children Oklahomi ^ Pe , ne l  and provides  ‘he na- City General Hospital, St. Anth-  nit! .- a  ^ iand  opportunity °ny. University and Wesley for liberation from the military     —    wesley.  clique and Zaibatsu (family industrial monopolies.)”  Vones estimated that “ninety per cent of the Japanese people lee! that America liberated rather than conquered Japan.”  The missionary said few Am-ericans understand “why in Sam filii I gave up my American citizenship.”  “I can only say that I found it necessary to do so to make the democratic experiment a success, he explained.    —* -  Attorney Flinn Dead OKLATOMA CITY. Jan. 28—  Edward James Flinn. 41, an  °n ne iyj^ re for the  Southwestern Bell Telephone company, died late yesterday.  Oil Reported In Cromwell in Well NE of Airport  .A favorable new development rn Pontotoc county oil work has come up northeast of the Ada community airport with a test finding IS feet of saturated sand rn the Cromwell. There was also Ptenty of gas. operators say.  is the Pennington and Snyder Mo. I Busby, NW SW NW of 14-4-6.  y ’  , H bad the Cromwell at 1,315 feet, drilled 15 feet of sand and has set pipe. The operators expect to drill in Thursday of this  WCCKo  The well also had oil and gas showings in the Senora and Calvin sands.  m J 11 ® well is a mile and a half from the big airport.  About a mile west of the Busby  £2“ Vt?  s £T al wells  Producing the Calvin sand at about 800 feet. Farther east, about three-quarters of a mile west of the Busby well, are two good gas wells rn the Cromwell.  ♦u K eT 2 in & OI \  and  Snyder say ZHI  th fu Bus by well is definitely higher than the wells to the westward.  Huh Pun ned Spy Rim al Vatful  Regarded at Favorable Ground far tenon. Inclined Ta Cooperate with Them  Milder Weather Today's Portion  Temperature Dropped To 13 Here Early Sunday  Read the Ada News Want Ads.  Sunday morning was really cold here, with a low of 13 de-5 r ,? es  °Hici a lly recorded at the Ada Greenhouse, where the gov-^rnment temperature gauge is  Sunshine during Sunday warm     the    allies *”    one  fnVJl?,.to™. My?n K   letters W8S quo,ed 35   {WEATHER  OKLAHOMA — Generally fair this aftemocn and tonight, increasing cloudiness Tuesday;’ little temperature change tonight* lowest temperatures 25-30; slightly warmer in west and north Tuesday.  •    -------•—tuuugii iu or-  lng the mercury to 44, then Mon-e  ni ?bt it slid to a chilly 27.  * Monday began taking effect early and the tempera- was  iflodecating rapidly Associated Press reports the federal weather bureau forecast for Oklahoma as promising clear skies and mild temperatures  Tuesday. 11 *  W1 * h Cl ° uds movin * Low temperatures over the 9r £ , expected  to range from u  de ^ rees  overnight.  High readings in the state Sunday was 53 at Guymon, and  fow C of 20 V the overni * ht   BERLIN, Jan., 28. CP)—T h e  , i M!IlV Ca, ?.rm military  government weekly, The Grooper,” said today that secret German documents had been found which showed Nazi plans to set up a spy ring at the Vatican, but it ? a ye no indication how success- ru Jthe scheme might have been.  ^ aid the  documents shooed that German agents under the guide of accredited diolo-matjc representatives and scientific and cultural missions were ordered to spy on important visi-7     hol y.    and “sound  SH is ^ Ir  flings toward a  S tal ,n -R 00 se v elt’ alliance.”   sa Y d Dr * Rudolph  £22!:  h u ad  ? f the  Germany academy , branch in Berlin, had  been named head of the project and that his papers showed the Nazis considered the Vatican an ”*f 1 .    since    the    Holy    See  still had representatives from all countries.  “It w*as a favorable meeting ground for persons who were inclined to cooperate with the Axis powers against the allies,” one  In New York, three lives were lost and one person was injured when a lower east side tenement; burned. A residential fire in Harlem also took the life of a SJI“ months old  negro baby. *os ree  , men died  of suffocation at Skowhegan, Me., when fire consumed the oxygen in a cabin  m  which they were sleeping.  Two other suffocation deaths resu ted in a Chicago apartment hotel fire and one person was in- 1U A, w 1 ™  victi ms were women. * Conroe* La., flames sweep-ing through part of a small hotel lilied one and injured six.  A. 14-year-old boy died at Fort Atkinson, Wis., w'hen fire destroy ed a lakeside cottage. His 15-year-old companion crossed lake ice while barefooted in sub zero temperature to go far aid.  Blazes at three other places left heavy property damage with several reported hurt.  Wind-driven flames swept through three business buildings in the heart of Charleston, W. va., and m which four were in-lured. A business district conflagration at Columbia, Tenn.. finn    estimated damage of  $400,000 In New York harbor. inc 3,537-ton cargo ship Jacob Euckenbach. anchored a mile south of the Statue of Liberty. had a fire m its hold which raged more than an hour before crew members and fire boats brought it under control.  Loofcabaugh Likely To Slay al A&M  Ha's Gaffing Nica Raise, Long-Term Confrocf  STILLWATER, Okla.. J;n. 28.  A ann M enrj ii L ba * Oklahoma A. and M. college director of ath-   today  “ a nice  raise and long-term new contract” had been worked out for Coach Jim J^kabaugh of successful Aggie football teams.  TK?i?°i?f diting  various rumors, lba told a reporter that “Jim has not been a candidate for a foot-ballI job at any other school.”  He and I have talked over the situation here ” lba added, “and we have worked out the details for a nice raise and long-term new contract.   told me he  flayer  ln  *ny way, another  Nine Burned To Death Af Tinker Field  Loatf 38 Ofltars Injurad Whan Flames Swoop Main Hangar on AAanday  OKLAHOMA CITY. Jan. 28.— (A*)—Eight persons were burned to death and 38 others were injured today when flames swept the main hangar of Tinker Field.  The bodies of the eight persons were removed from the smolder-ipg wreckage of the hangar after woiin men had cleared away some of the debris.  Identification was not possible immediately. All eight of the bodies were burned beyond recognition.  Firemen continued to dig into the wreckage, fearing greater loss of life.  Col. R. O. Brownfield, deputy commander, said no estimate of the damage would be available pending further check.  More than 800 persons employed in the area where damage occurred fled as the Dames, fed by gasoline, swept upward through the frame construction to the second floor.  .Ten B29s were damaged only slightly because of heroism of maintenance men who were working on the giant aircraft when the blaze started.  . ® r fY in « ‘he fire. the workers dashed into the hangar on small gasoline powered vehicles used to move the big planes, and tow ed them to safety.  a:  Ca Pt- Stan Pate, public relations officer, said he did not believe any of the injured persons were hurt critically. Many suffered burns.  Others were bruised when they leaped from second story win-dows to escape the flames. Twenty-five persons, some of  ll Of YI U’nro in ihmmJ ...___   A   GM Dispute Entering Different Phase Now  •    _  J     r'* 1     oUin™    OI  whom were injured, were meet-  I -poof conference room when the fire started.  They were not aware of the blaze until smoke started curling through an air vent into the room.   Py * he  time they left the room. the flames had spread through the top floor of the hangar and all were forced to leap through windows which were about 15 feet from the ground.  The blaze “started on the ground floor of the hangar, a double, connected affair.  Brother of Adon Dies al Tulsa  Hardy Young Naiad FUar;  Pa renig at Mill Croak  k  H *t rdy  Young, 45. of Tulsa  huh iu °i ***  Youn * of Ada. died Monday morning at Tulsa of   Funeral  services will be held at Mill Creek with  ?ater 1 * emen t* *° announced  of^many 'vear* experience* Be*! m*' r h» aCt *K n  ** ndin « 55.000 fore the lite war ™3ew for oil     ba ^    ‘".'york    a    ’    tem-  ------  tor    oil    porary truce” which would last  at Intact I int a1 ll.. ____ a    I— - a .I  Meal Output Is Resumed  A PPO ro inly All of Worker* Bock in Governmont-SoiioA Pocking Plant*  rn  CHICAGO. Jan. 28. — i/P) A  governnjent spokesman said “ao-parently all” the 248.000 meat workers returned today to jobs in government-seized meat pack-mg plants, and production got under way after 12 days of strikes.  A CIO Meat Workers’ union  NLRB Hearing Is Started  Rig Auto Company Facta Charges of Failing Ta Bargain in Good Faith  "* *~     ,,u ** m weens DETROIT. Jan 28 — r-xn Th*  ficial tSt '5 government of- CIO United Auto Workers, their predicted an end to the new wage increases from the  Ford Motor Co. and Chrysler Corp. safely arranged, today plunged into a new phase of their battle wif u  ^-----'    **    *  Sees End For Steel Strike  Lobor-Managamant Picture Brightens, Officials Hopeful af Other Solutions  By STERLING F. GREEN  WASHINGTON, Jan. 28.— The labor-management picture took on its rosiest hue in weeks today as one high government of-I predicted an end to the crippling steel strike “within a week or so.”  Saying his forecast was based only partly on the trend shown in the recent Ford and Chrysler wage agreements, this affinal  I'  U. VJUJ    ______  the AFL Meat Workers’ union' said all his men returned to work Saturday.  Hogs Into Markets  Receipts of hogs at 12 leading western markets were* 136.000 today, compared with 53.045 a week ago and 72,085 a year ago.  A survey indicated that practically all the 248.000 AFL and LIO meat industry workers would return to the 134 packing plants seized Saturday by the U ‘ department of agriculture. Although slaughtering began today, carcasses must be “hung” 24 to 48 hours, so that deliveries in quantity to the country’s butcher shops probably will riot begin before Wednesday. # a|ph A. Walter, president of the Chicago Livestock exchange, said farmers had cut their shipments of livestock 75 per cent during the strike, and overshipments now were possible. However. said Walter. “We can handle a slight oversupply, and we are sure we can get farmers to hold tack later this week if we find the market glutted.”  New Tie-Up la New York  New York City's millions may not benefit immediately from the resumption of meat production. **jj. AFL TeamRers union local official directed 200 meat company drivers not to return to work, and said New York plants ? J  W1 P* Armour and Wilson would be picketed if attempts a ere made to move meat from  ] ;he plants. The drivers are involved in a dispute about overtime pay.  Before urging 193,000 CIO packinghouse workers to go to work for Uncle Sam, Lewis J. Clark, union president, got Secretary of Agriculture Anderson’s pledge to “apply immediately” for authority to put into effect any pay raise recommended by a factfinding board studying the meat  hand.” “*  gainin *  the  «W»*r | Tnree with whkh the un^ Closely concerned with admin- pita a M^day * tT  ‘f M'^he^a^^e    ^e"Cri„^ £  it ara#. tr,ai EsaD ” K "  out bloc, with the former now PreDarim? tn    *u.    ,    ,  apparently in the ascendancy. , early as an NLRB witness was k    House,    he    said,    UAW vice-president Walter R*»u  Sie^next Th     n °     for    ther *  who  yesterday told GM it  happen.” He added that govern  (Continued on Page 2 Column 5)  Quit Counting Jem Arriving al One (oMeafratioa (amp  By NOLAND NORGAARD  NUERNBERG, Jan, 28. LF)—  f W A U  ma d ced . ^? r  extermination at the Oswiccim (Auschwitz) concentration camp arrived in such numbers that German   auar r* ta d,d not even  trouble to count the thousands whom they  sorted out on the railroad plat- —........... ...   a, I d n J' arch e<t directly to    mendation is responsible    for pi.  a^ mfhttar^^h 8, t! J e mternat i° n -    longing the    strike and    ha.; force  al military tribunal w*as told to-    *-----    -  dav.  Mme. Marie Claude Vaillant-  Couturicr, slender 33-year-old  Der of France s constituent assembly told the war crimes court in graphic detail of her two and a half years in Nazi concentration camps, an account which held even the defendants spellbound.  Alive Into Furnace  AU F.7-’    inert  than either Ford or Chrysler” tc compensate” its striking em. ployes.  WU! Ask Higher Raise  Wage increase settlements tot an 18-cent hourly boost from *°rd and an 18h cent raise from Chrysler were announced within I     s     Saturday afternoon  by the union and the two companies. The UAW original!y demanded a 30 per cent increase, scaled down demands twice in the course of negotiations.  Reuther, who led the UAW team in General Motors negotiations. set no specific figure to re-present the current demand on GM but insisted it would be tn* i* A^ st  « a * e  »«ltS«B»enl w ith any of the Big Three because “tta corporation's rejection of Itta fkct-finding committee's recom-  a SBB    0N    MWWklZ,    CB    A    it    | J id 4    *4#! CR?  hardships upon Genet al Motors workers.”  The union at one time agreer to accept the committee's com  s  compromise proposal to » 194 cent increase, but with drew the offer a week ago whei no similar acceptance was forth coming from the corporation.  GM Offer Is 13«, Cento Wage boosts won at Ford am Chrysler resulted, Reuther  li/v    .    .    .    »    mm rn geBB W    ' » *    I    vduilLQg    j»6Utn8r 21  One night, she testified, “we 1 se r*cd from “the determini  ere aualfnnnr) U,. Wa..:Ll- _ •    *tan/l    a#    r*______,    ..  dispute.  Officials of the AFL Amalga-mated Meat Cutters and Butchers Workmen union described  companies and during the wrar was on convoy flights that took his to Egypt, India and other regions.   b y. hi * ^ow.  a—. ,    wuuta    last  at least until we know that the fact-finding commission will recommend.”  The fact-finders, who conducted hearings in Chicago last week.  hOUA rot    4a IIF. _i_ : ^    .  vt I  a HanoM«r« j  y  nis widow, ed hearings in Chicago last week  You£Tu£ JKS \ 1   Mill Creek* aru? • SSI    man. said a conclusion could be  «»ui v^reeK, and a sister Mrs. rearheH m     r..  ‘shortest possible  reached in the time.”  The CIO union has offered to accept an increase of 17 1/2 cents an hour, and the AFL now is holding out for 15 cents.  Fra 1 „ k  C ^rta and  *  Young was for two years chief  Pilot for the Stanolind Oil and  rn£n£T pany an f  a  veteran of 10,000 hours in the air.   A  H? t i Ve « of     Young---  an a d rn Norman y and°f<I? h X a ut Ci 12    " ,S   years was an instructor and com- ^^CIDENT IS DIFFERENT  merical flier at Oklahoma City  .....  He came to Tulsa in 1941 as a pilot for the British-American OU company.  ..He was a charter member of hangar 1116 Blrdmen * Oklahoma   -a—--  • FV * •    Mil*    WI  were aw akened by horrible cries ,  e next  morning we learned rrom men working in the gas chamber that they had run out of gas and had hurled children alive into the furnaces.”  From the cell block where she was housed, she said, she could  a 3  2 • trains arriving at Auschwitz station.  ‘ When a convoy of Jewish  women arrived, older women,  mothers and those who were  weak or sick were sorted out and  ! akei ? imm ediateI y to be gassed, she testified.  , (n .  Used  In Experiments  Women 20 to 30 years old « Se ? t to  experimental blocks, she continued, explaining that in those buildings Nazi doctors toyed with experiments intended to devise a swift, sure means of sterilization.  On some occasions a neatly attired women’s orchestra would Dlav gay selections from “the Merry Widow” or “the Barcarole” on the railway platform as the trains arrived, the witness said.  None of the damning descriptions of Nazi atrocities submitted to the court in the past produc-  KANSAS CITY. Jan. 28.-UP)—  A tragic story of honor and frustrated escapes was told today bv survivors of an early morning  Mien ^bibiri i    an    old    apart-    ;    same wagon at  ment building here into a raging shoulder    again  furnace and snuffed out the lives    —     g     ” .  2r«?satsszsst I -sssasaiaasit   /  OKLAHOMA CITY. Jan. 28 —  J^V-Clifton S. Barker, 36, a  Ir a ;  d ?„« 0unt3 ;T f arrner * now re- ~    uraciua    suDmitted  covermg in University hospital ,  t( > court rn the past produc-from a fractured right shoulder, I ^ the atmosphere of strained at-different*  neXt acc * den t will be  1  iontion pervading th* FfWlm cb rn  * k*?* May, his wagon was struck by an automobile and he suffered a fractured right shoul-der.  stand of the General Motor strikers supported by the solu amy of xxx x other workers  GM officials, who decline comment on yesterday's UA^ statement, offered a 134 eel hourly increase before the fac finding board s report, and ha\ dec ared several times that off< still stands.”  Another UAW plan to curia General Motors production wa put into action today as worker rn 150 tool-and-die shops in th Detroit area stopped work on GI parts.  The strategy had been ar pounced previously by union oi licials.  Two weeks ago, the highway patrol reported, he fell off the  sam *‘wagon and broke the same  .    ..     auaiueu    at  tention pervading the room as the woman, her hands tightly clasped, told her story of Oswie-   c, i? 1 j W l2 ere dai| y death rate  gel l tair bundles of clothing lUededly averaged from 250 to|* n  time for the Saturday mo 350 daily.    J    mg collection and hav» #»ai  about them.  (AU NO. 22 ABOUT aOINING  Gat Name an List Now, Bundlet Will Ba Called Fe On Coming Tliursday  county chairm; of the Old Clothes drive, todi announces plans for the clean-i of collection in Ada.  A number of citizens failed get their bundles of clothing ,n t nno    Saturday    mc,  and have cal  College Enrollment Soaring In State, Led by Veterans of War  By The Associated Pr*u    I    *  OKLAHOMA dTY. Jan., 28. (.^Assistant Fire Chief J. H Amberg is a versatile fellow*  KA^ W ^ ring an  emergency call, he found a horse had fallen into ? n abandone d oil well slush pit In the most approved wild west manner Amberg lassoed the ani-I™  and  with the aid of another horse pulled him to safety.  .VANITA. Jan., 28. LF)—George Martin Teenor, 33-year-old Vinita resident was struck and killed in the outskirts of Vinita.  |r  Read the Ada News Want Ada.  By Tho Associated Press  Enrollment soared in Oklahoma colleges and universities today in  ?”! h , e ' cam P us  P ara de led ’ne state s war veterans  Seventeen state schools of higher learning reported a second semester enrolment above 22 750 —including 8,000 men who served Two  8 armed  * orces in  World War  F our universities — Oklahoma \Yulsa, Phillips at Enid and Oklahoma Baptist at Shawnee— saw registration spurt far above P^: P f arl  Harbor days. The university of Oklahoma and Oklahoma A. and M. college were but ?940 W dred  students below  «tm U t 0l,gh s , ome state  colleges sun have only about half their  pre-w*ar enrolment, registrars re-  Krted definite signs of recovery >m the wartime dearth of students. Some enrolments doubled figures for the first semester of the 1945-56 term.  O. U. Crowded Oklahoma University had 5.413 students ready for classwork and the registrar said at least 400 more would sign up in time for the new semester. This compares 1V40 stutdents in January of  Dr George L. Cross. O. U. pres-ldenL forecast 2,500 veterans would be among the university’s postwar population and 2,400 of these already have enroled. Forty-  ried.  P * r Ce " t  ° f th * m are m «-New students won’t enrol until  Tuesdiiy 8t Oklahor    and M.   but  ‘*> e  >**'    ?aid the  ©tillwater school was ured of at least 5,000 students. Two thousand veterans, half of them married, are registering.  A. and M had 5,058 students in  lf apu , a *y  of 19 . 40 and  « anticipat-mg 7,000 next autumn.  OCU OB Build  Oklahoma City university will have more than 2.000 studerits for its second semester—double the number last fall. This includes those in its downtown school, seven hundred veterans—20 per cent of them married—are part of the student body.  'school, had gSS^udenta^ffijanu?    ____  (Continued on Page 3 Column 3) I    CuSSd    A&  Mrs. Roy E. Rumage Is Taken by Death  Wile af Ada Business Man Succumbs After Operation  Mrs. Roy E. Rumage. 56. died at a local hospital Sunday at 3 30 a.m.. following an operation.  funeral services were held Monday afternoon from the First Methodist church, with burial in Memorial Park. Special attendants during the services were members of the Wesley Friendship class, the Helen Webb Cir-   the Tanti Stud y Club.  . Mr Rumage operates the Rumage Battery and Electric company in Ada and has been in business here for a number of years Surviving are Mr. Rumage;* two daughters Mrs. LeJeanne French McIntyre, Oklahoma City,  a nd Mrs. Mildred DeVeney, Texas City, Tex.; a son. Harold n. Rumage of Denver City, Tex * four brothers. Charles C. Lane of Ada. Dennis C. Lane of Prague. Dr. Wilson H. Lane of Oklahoma City and Robert C. Lane of Nor-man.  So~Call No. 22 between n and Thursday and on Thursc of this week autos will scui about over the city and pick the bundles yet to be turned i  Greater returns for amount vested—Ada News Classified A  ■THV  PESSIMIST  Bf a** Ritataha, Jaw  .. Your opinion is as good i th next feller’s, but that ain say in much fer it  Learn as if you wuz go in’ live ferever—live as if vc WU* gobi’ t* drive your a on th highways t’morrow.   

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