Ada Evening News, February 4, 1946

Ada Evening News

February 04, 1946

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Monday, February 4, 1946

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Sunday, February 3, 1946

Next edition: Tuesday, February 5, 1946

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Ada Evening NewsAbout NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Pages available: 241,891

Years available: 1904 - 1978

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.04+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Ada Evening News, February 04, 1946

All text in the Ada Evening News February 4, 1946, Page 1.

Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - February 4, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma It it usually obvious what damag. has boti. don* to o psrson who bos boon run down by on automobile, but often os much, though loss evident, Is done to those run down by vicious cloudy with occasional fight ram east; continued mild tonight. 42nd Year—No. 248 (J. S. Court Won'l Save Yamashila Votes 6-2 to Let Death Sentence Stand far Jap General at War Criminal WASHINGTON. Feb.    I    Eress. and of the " PhiUdelphU The supreme court refused today ' Evening Bulletin, said here to- !° .“ve Japanese General Yam!- da& , sniia from death on tho opi;nm. McLean. acoomnaniAri xr__ THE ADA EVENING NEWS gossip BUY MORE WAR BONDS tctusea loaa^ ' save Japanese General Yami' shita from death on the sallows. Chief Justice Stone delivered 6-2 decision. U. S. Still Looks East Europe No. I Peace-Time Problem Despite Hup# Stoke We Hove in Pacific HONOLULU, Feb. 4. —Mn — Laigely because Europe has posed more peace-time problems Americas interest is still more sharply focused on the Atlantic -han on the Pacific,.Robert McLean, president o fthe Associated Press and of the Philadelphia ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1946 How Could a Kid Resist? -      r.    V ..IV VUU. Justice Jackson, now acting as I nTv*«V,,.a^ associate editor of SSS. V: Sr-..p„rcIsecVtor in The nazi J ri'ved^3^ " Ev«nin* SUr, ar- McLean, accompanied by Norrie11 fhan.dIer- Publisher of the MMT Angeles Times, and B. M. iu «r ,ay, associate editor of ♦naic    IT '—in me nazi trials in Europe, had no part in iamashjtas case. Justices Murphy and Rutledge dissented. dared16 S * ’°00 word opinion de- **It appears that the order of convening the commission (of five generals who tried Yama-shita) was a lawful order, that ^w!K°?clawful1? consti-I Pel!tloner (Vamashi-ta) was charged with violation of the law of war and that the com- wit£J'♦ autfiprity to proceed ith the trial, and in doing so did not violate any military, statutory or constitutional command.” Atrocities Uncounted Tamashita was convicted bv .inn ^mMnca,n n2i,ilary commis-sion in Mnaila of conducting un- ™un.ted atrocities by his invad-troops in the Philippines. flD enemy general was the first Pacific war leader to be tried as a war criminal. In appealing to the supreme court he contended that the military com- h£d not have Stone said: it '3liaVe considered, but find unnecessary to discuss other contentions (by Y a rn a s h i t a) m£it We £md t0 ** without -UU .k"    Lawful ♦u j . therefore conclude that trial tl?n °J the Peliti°ner for I. laI and his detention upon his conviction, subject to the predestined review by the military fhit £llies’ ,.were lawful, and <asLniSt>? tl°n for certiorari «asKing the supreme court to review action of the Philippines SWlS?1 m refusm« him a petit ion f a,as corPus)’ and his petition for leave to file in this court petitions for writs of hab- 5“ ^pus and Prohibition should be. and they are denied. Last Dec. 7—on the fourth an- niversary of Pea.! Harbor-the military commission in Manila Says His Conscience Clear * Japanese protested that iSad0 mC1,enM “,clear:" He was iocKed in a Manna prison while SE? h f SU army attorueys who defended him before the commission were flown to Washington to argue his appeals. ™three ,and government counsel argued the unpreceden- w °ASe ?efore the supreme court for 54 hours—almost twice the time allotted for argument of usual cases. t JnftL hS*r yesterday**from ’ the orient States on * tour of the <K^rboil^b the United States has a big stake rn the Pacific, McLean said he still saw Europe as the number one American foreign news interest because of m?t^cJeSfencou?tered in the ad-many    occupied Ger- haven’t done so well in Lui ope since the war’s ending ” he explained, “while things have 2°™; smoothly in the Pacific. tho Sltuati0f1 tends to throw the mterest where the trouble u?awJii s bid for statehood, Mc-lean observed, has created little national interest in the mainland won IH3 ho    v^P^ted opinion would be crystalized when the congerersesaChed ** debate State * wjTih?n *ri°* of J.ews executives will spend from five to six weeks studying problems of the United States in the Pacific areas. Their tour will take them to Japan, Korea and China.    —pan, Atter their arrival yesterday John WHreT*he guests of Admiral i nhnD H- Towers, commander of of Lf cin pletl    guests Ot Lt. Gen. Robert C. Richardson army forces of the ismt » Sa! Bunny, 7, and Harvey Gaylin S mmimK *u~TT~"      -    *    11    ™    ......—m • •••—* Ada Was Lively Tm Ymis Ago FHta Oil Field Booming, Building ut Beak, Hospital, Library Begun Coalgate Selected As District HQ OI Highway Patrol .? Coalgate has been ^elected as the site for a district im* QUar*ers °f the patrol serving Southeastern Oklahoma. The tHMeU h®ad<>uarters for the dis-Thrn^h0081^ Ardmore. with th a -special agreement CoalJatA Iheri£anJLegi0n P°st of Coalgate, the headquarters will occupy a part of the Legion build. ncdS<th!it °1 Coalgate- 11 is Pianic u i a Permanent building ♦ hi bead9uarters be erected on land. gl * 10*acre tract of .strtngth of headquar-T ff ls about eight men in-cludmg a lieutenant, three radio and office supervisors, one examiner and at least three patrol- ♦Tfru0pSratm<? out the central headquarters. Coalgate CRixens Help tliml!Sate f,t,2ens have pledged themselves to raise $4,000 to help tow®/ Th1 °f erecting a radio ^ erT are other expenses ? iv hill 1!U au arrangement, but it is believed that the total asked oMh* rl°i er*the entire expense tof Ttbe Coalgate community. of^ayo.rT Guy Thrash, chairman | charge oY'th^ «7r° wi]! -be in ot tile Mai ch of Dimes camnai^n    •    ♦ the office, advised a in Pontotoc county, annofncld 27^“,', Coalgate that there Monday morning that an unoffi- i who ii le;*st, “ven families cia]    a-*,    ,    who    will    want    houses    in    Coal- Rises 13 Degrees Hero During Sundoy Night; Colder Weothor Duo Soon I . ^fre really moving a nl for    e?LUgb    at    tbis    sea-    contrast to the jobless lorries of n for the weather to have tem- 11931.    worries    of In January— In January of 1936 the Fitts Vt “u*!1 Ada had dozens Uiiuauai enougn at this season for the weather to have temperatures as mild as they have been for a couple of days, but w«en the mercury rises 13 degrees dunner thn ni«kt u :____ Estimate Mio Fund al $2,500 Leaders Still Counting Domes; County Schools* Port Up This Year mc mercury rises 13 de- ou field south of Ada had d«,I« svsasnt "- -“' Lis;, ss -s.ies A“C.tSl?S IXS- — nfehtTn ii6” subsidm«    in    early Building for 1935 was report- St* 2 • at.    ed the most extensive since    1929 ed uoward1?* si'd night    i4    mov-    and there was a pressing    need ^ 58 d®Jrees    and had    of apartments and rooms ^a^bed that level by 7 a. rn. Charter for a commumtv bn. Monday. There was also .04 of Pital was obtained and a HH?* an meh of rain recorded.    for funds for Valley View he>*ni! ei-a^hm*!-?    14    the fed- taluses launched. Alated^ea* af °f:dlnf. t0 the As-1 The Ada Public Library was a^Ifhlr ? •# “ touring on Jprmallv opened—in the second HaSl I# touch of winter after two floor of the old city hall build fhSpr,n* weather.    ing later replaced by the modern air currents were mov- Ar® station. is dlrection. One was    In    February— wet. coming straight I Work was being fushed on a Hawi? !le 9    *    °ther    was    highway bridge on S H 48 (now dry’ comin* °ut of S. H. 99) over Canadian rive” Od Mexico across New Mexico On February 18 the temoera-4LTexas Panhandle.    ture was 4 degrees.    iemPera> atate^de forecast, which I . Pontotoc county’s oil nroduc, th? wJfr0n? Kansas City, bets on Ann was reported by the Oil and ibf wet air spreading out. and Gas Journal at 11.281 432 bar-i ?l0!Uy cloudy and oc- j rels. with the state conservation ? raI" m tbe east and! department figure set at 9 345 -central section of Oklahoma.    144 barrels.    ’    ’ a*^ forecasters, betting that Magnolia Petroleum comDanv e!?n o?nMW Wim would gov- established a district office here em could see only partly cloudv. I On Februarv 2fi tho Seven Killed On Stale Roads Allen Man Dim After Wrack et Holdenville During Weekend By Ti# AssoriaPresa Atomic War Nay Find Sub PrimeWeapon Navy Heed* Believe Could Survive A-bomb Threat, Corry Becket, Bun Bombe . By ESTON C. FAT WASHINGTON. Feb. 4 —lip)— Atomic warfare, if it ever comes. !T?.u .A the submarine ranking with the carrier-borne airplane as Ia Prime naval weapon. This likelihood shaped up to-day as the result of a series of Fra Ja exP.re4sslons hinting at the M ?^iiU re Piannin* as well ?nml h?r5,awa Vthe 8ecr®cy from some high policies of the past vt ai • £n , fho latter connection was the disclosure that this country’s nu J .went along with the total war philosophy of the Axis bv ftgSfMLjS ?rdr in the first days . . r4 Pea.rl Harbor for “unre- fil1^ air# arnd submarine war- th1?ai!LSt Japan ” Th® wisdom or this, the navy reasoned, was shonm in the fact that Jap™* s?fldr b^ Allied ,unbmir^„ShlPS SUnk Thf®? *? Pr®ve Point maJ?2 , n . decision on the submarine s role in the atom age is fnr?t h • t0A tvolve from the forthcoming A-bomb tests against warships at Kikini atoll. now the mounting importance of the undersea cmet nt1VeS added significance to current proposals for United ?ta*es acquisition or control of former Japanese-held islands in the Pacific and other far off- hav? V aueS' SUCh baSe* Would watchiUf tOPeI?tional value for , bing trouble spots of the W?rnm yvnCans.of submarines. From Vice Adm. Charles A Lockwood, who is leaving com- nidnd of £1 iKlYI Qrtne Ja _  ae Af. ,    . *    * * * vice Aam. Lnarlpc    A c«9 2    "S?*8    traffic    deaths    since    Lockwood, who is leaving com- ?yii rning    numbered    six    JJai?d °f submarine forces in    the today following a    bloody    week-    Pacific to become the navy's    inend on state highways    spector penna I cjal estimate of $2,500 has" been °n Ii amount of money raised m the drive, which ended last Thursday. ♦    TnaY be niore money t.^an was estimated, but the said that he thought that $*.,500 was a medium and the tot-■1 would not vary far either way. Httr,°Unlu *fh.°°ls raised $336.50 t the drive that lasted three weeks.    Norman C Mitchell county superintendent and chairman of the drive in county schools, said that more money gate. er!nwhdltl'S ? L<> Merriott, oth-eis who will be stationed at the include1 Wan* h^ad<*uarters will lr-Rn? .Y ace %an*’ examining R« Morrison. Clyde Garrison, ph MPrgan, radio opera- and W3yn °w i?ailey’ C’ R Rich frnd^W- D- Wilkinson will be fefficTrk“*directIy out of Good Broadcast Spot Proposal to move the headquarters from Ardmore to Coalgate was made several weeks ago after raHm    u.j ______ f* was raised this vear than wa* '    ^ as made several weeks a an • While here he did such effect raised in 1945    '    ‘han    was;aftcr radio test, had proven Ihe Lv*'vor,k.uin publicizing the pro The Ada Junior Chamber oft    J?°ati°n.    suitable    for    i    ?‘anA    ">?n' ”ewjy expand Gen* White Editor Of Alva Newspaper Formerly With Ade News, State Health Department, Beck From ITO The Ada Junior Chamber of;    Iocatlon    suitable Commerce was the sponsoring Mdcastlngpatro1 reports, organization for the drive in this th!faywood Bailey, who is o ut*,    c    In    inis    the troopers mentioned a organization for the drive in this Mayor Thrash said that it would be several days before the total amount collected could be announced because it will take a considerable amount of time to : count the thousands of dimes that **ave been turned in. PAnm o Too Helpful FORT SILL. Okla., Feb. 4.—(JP) —Some patrons are just too helpful, Miss Mary Mathis of Fred- tr?r r- ula” librarian in Fort Sill s iieid artillerv reolacement1 framing center believes.    I Mathis recently obtained I personally from James Street a copy of his ‘The Gauntlet.” The I author autographed it with: “To the men at Fort Sill.” This week someone noted the pencil writing on the fly leaf— and erased it. one of connected with the office at Coal? gate, is stationed in Ada now workmg with .Cy Killian a n d Harvey Hawkins. Bailey said recently that he aweather! a , ,    I    I OKLAHOMA—Fair west Cloudy with occasional light rain east, continued mild tonight-Tuesday partly cloudy, show-ers ,east- cold« Pan-nannie in afternoon. u_ j , ^    *w.cuuy mal ne had been informed that a Coal- Sll «c ]zfn had Promised to give the first trooper to move to Coal- Of I house3”4 f0r the buildin* p)cal patrolmen believe that the reason for the change is be-cause Coalgate is more centrally located for the area that it is to serve. -to  - County Bar Beds Returned Veterans The Pontotoc County Bar Association met in the coun-i 5°yrtroom Monday and elected the following officers m all returned service men— tor the coming year; President, Mack Braly; vice president, Hoyt Driskill; sec- Lewis 3nd treasureL Wayne retune for amount In-vested—Ada News Classified Ads. Arn    wuuia    gov-    a    abmva uiuce nere cou,d see only partly cloudy, . On February 26 the potential and warmer weather and made no I from 241 wells in the fR?s field 521 *5 of,any moisture. J’as reported at 627,000 barrels . The statewide forecast called daily. for cold air to begin moving into ^    --to-— A    -    *""    lPin-Am    tlilmlBg Tram-Oiean Maili CoBitelietion Haps Atlantic in 12 Hen rt 48 Minutes. With Twe Stops NEW YORK, Feb. 4.—(ZP)—Pan American Airways said today one of its constellation planes had set transatlantic commercial recJ,rd ot J2 hours and 48 minutes flymg 3,4°o miles from J* Cardia Field to Hum. Eng-land, with two stops enroute. FiS5e,.Pla?f left Guardia Field at 4:17 p.m. (EST) yester- a3m. a(ESTa)nded 3* Hurn at 7:40 An airline spokesman said the paine carried 30 passengers and a crew of IO and averaged 308 miles an hour while over water Shannon."h-Yla nd* 'v*ou nd*and' to der‘ami Shannon* 3t b°th Gan‘ The previous record for the Two persons were killed Sunray in separate accidents. They were Mason Westmoreland, 51 Leon, and Roy Raymond Cross,’ one-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Cross. Tonkawa. e i£r?ss child hilled in me collision of two automobiles northeast of Tonkawa. Westmoreland, Love county fanner, died in an Ardmore hospital of'injuries received when the car in which he was a pas-senger plunged into a roadside aitch. Six others were taken to i hospital with minor injuries. Other week end victims: John W. Smith, Poteau, fatal-injured when his automobile overturned IO miles southeast of Poteau. fi9°Iain^ Bri«gs- Oklahoma City. killed when the car in which she was riding struck a viaduct support in Oklahoma City. Harold Wayne Spann, 38. Ok- y* ya? fatally injured "hen his car failed to negiotiate a curve near Marlow. A- B. Martin. Oklahoma City, assistant chief factory inspector for the state department of labor, killed in a two-car collision in i    macmnery. Oklahoma City.    j    ^.J®uld mean a faster submarine Gibert Dover Smith, 22, of Al- ~ ! Rreat sPace-saving in pro-en. died in a Holdenville hospi- •    :machinery and    a    corres- wL 0M*y * ,njur,u‘* rpceived    mcrease    in    range    and whet! his automobile overturned I pons’ in Holdenville yesterday.    --    -—* Smiths death brought to 50 the ‘ number of traffic fatalities in1 Oklahoma so far this year Forty-three persons were killed in the corresponding period a year ago. h?Hi0r .gencraL comes some highly interesting thoughts u^i* niVy pIannin«* He told a week end news conference that: terested”3^ *tsK “very. much in-Irlfbl?    the    Possibilities of ,car17in* submarines. Th2S!^Ji7 Bum-Bom ba Tneie would seem to be no clrev” ?nS I sub™arine couldn't tarry and launch an airplane* T a,omVborb or *v"n netter, a buzz bomb with an ?Vlwad becaure "then > ou don t have to get the Diane* and pilot back.”    P e *»J» believed the submarine ThY «hUrviv.e * A-bomb threat. The three atomic bomtn explod- fects°«;oarit Ww J!0 crat*r ef- thl blfst    ** Pre»umed and pressure would not £abL submerged undersea thrce. bombs, however. tC J**". expIoded in the air The new tests will include one at-sur(ace and one under-surface detonation as well as the initial experiment of a burst severe Klh£t>abOV* the . The discovery of nuclear fis-may >n itself aid the sub-Uia""t lf. a Way is found to har-rtroulHm1le"r?y *°.ma.ch‘nery. First Bride's Ship Arrives English Women Sterm-Tomed an# Tira# but Radiant en Reaching New Torii BELMAN MORIN NEW YORK. Feb. 0. — f>#*)_ Storm-tossed and tired, but radiant with anticipation, the first group of "British brides"—En-gush women who married American soldiers during the war _ reached New York today on the army transport. Argentina, after a nine-day nightmare voyage across the North Atlantic. A total of 451 women and 175 ^h‘ d£en. "ere aboard the ship which docked shortly before 7 a.m. (est.) From lf to 44 m «W1\?S ran«ed in age from Butler, 16, to Mrs. Har-°*d_N. Cooper. 44. With her 13-months-old daughter, Mrs. Butler was enroute to Roanoke Rapids, N. C. Mrs. Cooper and her daughter. 17, bv a Prf™J^ marriage, and son, 15 months by the present one, was J bu*hand in Manhattan Beach. Calif. .u wom*n were ex-pectant mothers. Tr bridfs 5*nie from England, Malta    Wales and New York led the list with 84 women and children. Pennsyl- a2??nW - r«feiv«: 48. California and Illinois 40 each. Michigan 34 30eWanHern£- 31’ Massachusetts each    Indiana 27 *t,Socially- they represented in lty..BriUm*s middle-ajd upper-middle classes. Most °'£VLtook the army fransport ELSrSr -t was the Sickest ban*? rejoining their hus- The 451 aboard the Argentina S^passafe from among some 27.000 applications under Gene White, former night edi- fll’mf0r?j general reporter for The Ada News, has resigned from a position with the state health department to become Courie8r °r °f the Alva Review- „ JYhita; a «raduate Of Oklahoma at Wew°ka for ut!?? lf hclore coming to Ada. While here he did such effect- ISthc Pr9- •' u    wwiy    expana- mg health program of state and county health organizations that ,yas made state director of public relations for the state department. n.A.reserve officer in the army, ^.ie was called into service as a first lieutenant, served over- ?und refurn«d late in 1945 with the rank of major. He com- Sw' W.U artillery unit which MTL-?ttle action rn Europe. hltt. grew up in Sulphur, E. TC WhiteareS”m yesidaend ***** Dr. Hope Owen To Texas Pastorale mEE’ 9*kIa ’ Feb 4—W iuT * “PPC. Owen, member of hnmS*SU1 r?rd °f thf? °kla-homa Baptist General Convention, has announced his resigna-tion as pastor of the First Bap-fist church here to become pastor Plainview,r*Tex?aP44S4 ^ °l vi^ churc^Marche'i.Dr. Owen mS ^en ??,stor at Clinton and Muskogee, Okla., and at Santa Fe S?* Albuquerque, N. Mex.f com-*"* be™ from Albuquerque four ana a half years ago. Colin Checking On Fins in (bingo Serial of Flame* in Congree* Hefei Probe#; One Mon Suffocate# CHICAGO, Feb. 4.—(IP)—A po-lice arson squad today was in-vestigatmg a series of Sunday fires m the Congress Hotel, historic Michigan Avenje showplace, which brought death to one man and injuries to 12 persons. ...Franw J„Van Hoesen, 35. Roch-ester, N. Y., paint and wallpaper eXeCUtlVf* «llffrwr»^4    _ (Continued on Page 2 Column 2) Tugboat Workers Out, Hits Gotham Food, Fuel Supply srra *jfa*m2£sz chipping in t h e JS i°rk harbor todav and I iii*. V j    portion    of the c,tv s food and fuel supplies. t TlIe„J'?rltrnen- members of ofC^ha a rr niTMarine Division AfL International Long- officially It jo^® at 12:01 • m- (EST) with    K°f a wage dimpute A tugboat operators, or- boa^^xch’ange. N*W YOrk TiJ.ospb P Ryan president of the 35000 ‘ongshore-p*r*nt union would J ,he walkout by refusing J” r”ad,or unload anv shin which normally would be handled by the strikers. were sched- dmv    i1 uni°n and com pany officials by Edward C. Maguire, labor advisor to Mavor Cnd Wil,liam c- Ull*r or the U. S. conciliation service in an attempt to settle the strike Uunion itself Panned a membership meeting later today. Troopships, returning GI’s home from abroad, will not be bv amv t They^Wi11 1,0 *erviced by army tugs. Only other shipping expected not to be disrupted consjsted of railroad-owned tugs and few boats owned by two od affected!** ^    .not —  a- FIVE CENTS THE COF? Reds Agree To Drop Demands On Britain lf Britain Will Get Tteege Out el Greece es Seen As Passible By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER LONDON .Feb.    Hub* ate agreed tonight im drop toe* demands for security Connell aa-lion against the British in Greece —•with the understanding that SSSVWOUld wlUMfr™ her troops there as soon as possible. LONDON. Feb. 4.~(.P)—Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin of Un^H1    Ile    today    rn    the united Nations security council to a charge by Russian Foreign I \ ice Commissar Andrei Vishm-sky that British troops in Greece were protecting the rightist forces mere. a hot and heavy argument over Russia s demand for thn immediate withdrawal” of thn troops on the ground that they SfS,?”1"1 S. CWNA, FRANCE LINE or TO SUPPORT BRITAIN -L9NPON’ Feb 4.—r/P)—Ed. ^ard Stettinius, Jr., proposed £lhat the .security council Tiriiiiu 4 Ia s charges that Troops in Greece con- a threat To peace. lr • rf government of the United States is satisfied that ?ereJVn? ,reconable ground Brifis^t? *    1    t^e    pres€nce    of wu!» j Troops in Greece can bn regarded as constituting a sit- DM»nin«f,y *° en world peace and security,” the U S. delegate said.    ^ ..Following Stettinius, Foreign Minister George Bidault of France said he could not see that the British troops were a menace to poacd in the sense envisaged in the charter of The Lnited Nations.” Cin nY* K ^eliington Koo of mr?- ? endorsed Stettinius' cornplalnt. SmiM *h# Rus*ia“ .—    icvuiu    ior me    »T    xr    ■—-“vwoxh, nu, iv ULU- ^eiie^ in an interview. There trip was 14 hours, two minutes    ’ PaiI,T and wallpaper "^mdd be no World War IV he set Jan. 4 by a Pan American £xecutive, suffocated during a added* because “no one would be capper plane.    «ierican    flr^    hlch started flt 6;30    left to fight „    c    De r«£?1fLPei,0teuRobert D- Fordyce    fwd    throu*h 24 fifth    and    n D.r- Koo praised    Gen.    George reported to the airline that the I V#    floor rooms.    C. Marshall for the    work    he has Trip, made at an average altitude ’ Many of the hotel’s 2,000 guests done m helping unify China pfu 17,00° feet,, was so smooth    V.^ed from bed* and    h The traveler    fa,cl    he left Shang- some fled down tire escapes or    hai on font in    r\nt.u._    ,a. . dropped out of windows to lower level roofs. Earlier, the hotel staff had put out two small blazes with hand extinguishers, and around noon    — ronmJ    burned out eight    “J" ‘bespring of    1944    the Jap, looms.    #    decided they had lost the war L* Fire MarcKaii    ,    they became more lenient in their I hpalmnnl ... *i I .    1 Km Hopes Mm WHI Avoid Catastrophe Chine Leader Praises Martell; Says Jags Knew War Lost Early in 1944 RrP9?* Ark.. Feb. 4.— lr    CU ?• Koo‘ worTd travel er?. Shanghai, China, expressed a ♦ e °lay thal man will be smart enough to avoid a “push thl wo whi,ch could destroy Populations. The distinguished visitor said atomic energy in peace offers all of life s necessities, but in war it could mean suicide. nj£U!!!Z of nat»ons to settle I fra u ■rences on a “give and War lllS,he,tofdrCVhPe'taAr^nsi1    merv, nazotta l_ z_. ine Arkansas of the marine corps will include aviation a* wolf s«# A *    . Ila3* \ could havV balanced a spilling it” °“ my lap without WHeoTiT(7siar Editor Is Dead ho An V rer s^ia ne Ielt Shanghai on foot in October, 1944, en route to the San Francisco con- Ph™X and Jralked »a0 miles to Chungking where he obtained air transportation to the United Sta- (HMC Reserve To lodode Aviation Corps Outlines Plans Per Reedy Unit end a Stand-By Component WASHINGTON. Feb. TXA nn.< «...     J rooms. Fire Marshall Anthony J. Mul- L«eaZkAestlm,ated the tetal loss at $35,000 and declared so many Acc* in such a short time “looks KANSAS CITY, Feb. 4 M"‘ R^nry J- Haskell, wife of Lh* edl?PJ of the Kansas City Star, died early today in her nLfu the HaskeH home.    posted    guards    in    ti The Hlskeli™hLfVSJ*2 ?ArI'thSa.L4S!?y bot^ 15th - latekrivWm *ue * "cidow" of The known locally as Missouri wh^died in ^ °f ^°f ^'PMdenls' Survivors in addition** to Mr. S we!!l ,nclllde a son* Maj. John M-H.ldey, Washington, D.C.. and ten Mk>3rren Lambert* Clayer- Read the Ad. New. Want Ada. I Read the Ada N^Tw^t Ade. eL a    lenient Thcatment of us.” he said. A high Japanese official told iires m such a short time “looks me because Japan had acquired suspicious.    Chief    of Detectives : so Diany Pacific islands it would lorins.d',« h'd 'he police , ,l°nKer need the resources of ajson squad to investigate and S a* and There could be peace the^i g,Uards. in *he corridors of ^‘ween the two countries again * the 14-story hotel.    I    Florida    is    the    next    place on Dr Koo s itinerary, followed by i ira,J?'n* ,n •L ------- --    ,. k i ,ln Sooth America,    • The stopping " here he plans to spend the next - —  ---------- From Grov- Tour months. Cleveland Haskell’, i, A u ours after ' ine 14-story hotel.    Florida    is the next i wiSd/JL observed Their    The Congress, built during the K°o’s itinerary fc ken wilt ffJnmversary. Mrs. 1893 Columbian exposition, js countries in South America i — ---- Gov.    WC    D.J?Lth^    kirl?V!ln„el?cany    as    The    stopping    where he plans to spend the next    stand-hy    component    will wiu include as wel! as Gantry and supporting arms. The corps outlined plans for its peacetime reserve establishment today, announcing it would be made up of a ready unit and a stand-by component. Units of the organized reserve will be located in as many areas “as are consistent with other military considerations,” Gen. A. A. Vandergrift, marine commandant. said.    ’ Training of the reserves will be integrated with the fleet marine force to make it possible for all men to keep abreast of new developments. Officers may accept temporary aCj Tl u.!y cither within or out-side the United States. Members or the organized reserve will be required to attend weekly two-hour drill perform active duty training in the field for two weeks I P24Cn VOO I* •he right—I give the lie to that? «•;***« after Vishinsky, in i 90-minute italement, had chad p ,n 5 friendliness ft ^jard Russia rn telling the secur-tty council last Fr.dfy (hat JE real danger' to world peace wa! British* pr°paganda against th, -22 '• n0t ■ unfriendly toward in his detail-ad rebuTTal. delivered for the most part in a calm, slow voice. I just want equal treatment” Honor Involved he had‘1nnminday **“* *qUaIl,J' Bevin declared that in th* b^RuMia^th^i **6ainst Britain Sr SS th    Dn0r of my coun- wealth"", it„ve„Iv^-,Sh COmmon* n.oti.den,ed emphatically that xenne lh** ar'y way endan-*"m* the peace of the world reJllv k»>ar,i,,hat ,f v'*hin,ky !n    was. tnen Bev- Jouncd    m ‘h* **curi,F neJ1!!? fKharfe ha< caus«* bitter. MMU " h* 2rt2-0f tke British Sue” ’    5    ' because it is not •^ave5f°k* about 40 minutes. ♦Im B V U - government and n    Pe°Ple    taken    action dlna?*h °r els€where to en-a?u ?f peace of Europe?” ha asked in conclusion. “On that I you    \ * 1 pjcad v ‘Th you either to absolve us or brand us as guilty.”    a lier 1Sth?tSky l?ld the counciI ear-hlLm iii! no?,ing worse could been said than Bevin s as- «rnH?/ las‘,/riday that prop.! ?o ^ace°m Moscow was a danger reDlv'!ni*U«S,lan vic:e eommissar. BHtUH I f° vin-;s defense of British policies in ureece against Soviet attack, declared:    *    ' riaaiiL1? e ?Pmi°n of the Soviet delegation that nothing worse could have been said than th£ de*1948 n Mr’ Bevin * °f Feb. ‘Does he think that his dec-la ration is in harmony with what (Continued on Page 2 CoIumn 2> ■ THV PESSIMIST r*i , j    From Urov- er Cleveland to Franklin D. Roosevelt, they all had occupied its presidential suite. From 1942 to 1943 the hotel was tenanted by the army air ?£eSi WTe° used 11 for a radar scnooL It was reopened to the public last Aug. L Brett Elected /®OKi;AHOMA CITY* Feb. 4 — (A*)—Election of John Brett, assistant United States district attorney, as president of the state council of churches was announced today. . - •-     -j    win ne made up of men living too far from units of the organized reserve or who for other reasons are unable to attend weekly drill. Triey may take two weeks active training yearly. tor amount invested—Ada New* Classified Ad*. If a certain amount o* opposition is a help t’ a man. then most married men git more than enough h^lp. Uncle Lit Bark, who celebrated is eighty-fifth birthday last week attributes ’is long life t’ never takin* a motor trip on a highway. ;

RealCheck