Ada Evening News, February 7, 1946

Ada Evening News

February 07, 1946

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Issue date: Thursday, February 7, 1946

Pages available: 10

Previous edition: Wednesday, February 6, 1946

Next edition: Friday, February 8, 1946

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Publication name: Ada Evening News

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - February 7, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma lf this new show-th.-boiom fad bacsmat gaaaral, itll probably fallow Miocourt, af Hw .harMbirt f..bia—mort af thoM portkip.riu, will b, Hr. Ona. loolt .ualifiod la daHaht obwrr.n WEATHER Increasing cloudiness, warner south and extreme east tonight. THE ADA EVENING NEWS BUY MORI WAR BONOS Americans Called To Share Food World Faces Food Crisis, U. S. Moves to Avert Moss Starvation Abrood WASHINGTON. Feb.. 7. President Tinman said today he would call for a return to meat rationing if it becomes necessary to prevent IO to 15 million people from starving to death. The president told his news conference that he thought it would not be necessary to ration meat, that he hoped not. If. however, it becomes neces-saiv to keep from 10.000.000 to 15.000.000 people abroad from starving. he continued. he thought the country ought to do it He explained that he was vitally concerned with the prospect of widespread starvation in war-torn countries, accentuated by losses of wheat crops in some countries and other grains elsewhere. Can Help At Once He hopes, he said, that his wheat conservation order yesterday mav make it possible io ship 6.000.000 tons of wheat abroad during the first six months of this year. Friends and allies during the war, he said, are not to blame for their desperate situation. It would be unAmerican, he added. to permit people in enemy countries to starve. Canada. Australia and other    >c*r.    air. english watch- countries with food surpluses are ed tbe cattle scramble and when being asked to cooperate, he said. a boy who bad fought hard for adding he was confident that the ■ calf did not get one he brought American people will cooperate *be boy to Ada and flew him fully by buying less.    ®nd his calf to Seguin, Texas. Allies First    . That calf that he gave the boy In no event, he said in respon- iHst a year ago was sold at auc-se to a question ..... ‘    *’ mm J (Continued on Page -a Yamashita to Die Secretly On Gallows in City Men Destroyed Will Be Hanged Like Common Criminal, Soys MacArthur in Upholding Death Sentence Imposed by Military Commission Corbin Angus Tops Prices Af Houston Hoofer Solis for $2,600 Af-tor Being Judged Grand Champion Angus Fontal# Truman About Ready With His New Formula on Wages, Prices GEN. YAMASHITA IM. English Again Flies (alf Flea Ranch Ie Tens J; M English is missing one registered Hereford from his i anvil south of Flits town today because for the second time in two years he has flown calves from Hereford Heaven to be used rn a calf scramble” at Houston, Texas. Last year, Mr. English watch ic said in respon-    was    sold ai auc- I. will the people    t,on    Wednesday    for    24    cents per TeTm IT    P°und,    which    pleased    Mr. Engage IO. Column I)    bsh. ar_ **___,    ... Is „ Mr. English arrived in Ada Wednesday afternoon, went to his ranch, got a choice calf, brought it to Ada and left early Thurs- fljti mnntiooM L  I___ Kramer’s Story Differing No* To |iwl3S&2r£ wa a a rn am a    PuaI. *v*n‘" Mr. English That of Safford    Ixcsjs ggu Flyer Wan') Ie Distress: (al Ai Bv J W. DAVIS WASHINGTON. Fob. 7.—OD— Capt. A. D. Kramer told Pearl Harbor investigators today that he never heard of any order for J navy department personnel to I rn - aa o ma dot tov personal memoranda con- Dflff Hill SlIABHiBBB cerning events preceeding Ja- ■ “lip IIVI I IVvlllvVI pan s Dee. 7, 1941 attack. He s;nd he was ‘‘astonished” Bill Broadrick. local flyer, ar- ? SBk 5 .eaiJnredJC.apt    r*v<** In Ada a little later than fold had testified last week that he expected Wednesday as it was paTL i°r u°7 Admiral Har- after dark when he first flew ©id R. St irk, chief of naval oper- into Ada from San Antonio Tex aition*, was passed verbally A short time after flying’over ' '    department a town. he landed at the'Chauncey leu days after the attack.    Airport north of Ada. Safford testified he relayed the Fire Chief Ed Haley was Dro-order to Kramer. He said naval yoked but not surprised with the per sonnel were told such memor-1 interest shown by Ada citizens anoa might tall.into hands of per-1 when several dozen persons call- ~rmo^"0‘jlduse“ ,n.a:\'his- pd ,h«- ‘ire station tHhng the permg campaign against Admir-    firemen that    a flyer    was    in    dis! a1 Husband E. KimmeL Pacific    tress    J    s    m    d“ Hawaiicn    'H. S,°^    not eon- r vt    «tact the fire department through Both Saffoia and Kramer were the regular telephone service on ©n duty in the naval communica- thev turned in a fire alarm to 11 K?aw-Tlro'testU,cde “me'    *hat    they taught a fly- He never joined in^ campaign h'elp"** “    8nd    nCeded to clear Kimmel ‘or anybody    Fire    Chief    Halev    . H#» hil ^ ^ar^°r blame. ! man is    being    paid to    stay    at    the He believes now an ‘apparent    airport    and    handle    such    situs 's“n?q4imCuai!C “fS1W OI? De<W tions as fbe one Wednesday night There were six or of^hr*    ThJf caretaber should be called alarms that a message in the Jap! j “The°chief said ^^t^mT'fiver “i!7d U|!edadiedC had    ,hadH-cr“hed near Ada because navy file JO- l^Uble He^tW^The^w T.001, \\ hichthe committee has j the plane when it first arrived in been informed contains only a Ada and after Broadrick blinked single sheet of paper bearing the his lights a few times he went di words ‘ file cancelled.” never , rcctlv to the ai™!? contained a “winds ’ message.    All    nf ih*»    ii«Kte ti,.* u Asked whether any messages burn at the airport were turned ere dcstioyed while he was in on and Broadrick mad** his lanri charge of those files, Kramer re- ing safely. Among the lighU 2 Not unless eve had two identi-    flyer^e^d” cated !ife other/'6 °f ^ dUPl“ &ld By MUSLIN SPENCER TOKYO, Feb. 7. (AP)—Lt. Gen. Tomovuki Yamashita ,ast h®!* for clemency denied by General MacArthur,’ must die secretly like a common criminal on the callows in ^*17 Corbin of Stoneybroke Manila—the citv his trammed snldier.    fall°ws    *"    ranch. 15 miles south of Ada. had .    •    crapped soldiers raped, pillaged and highest priced animal sold in burned.    the Aberdeen - Angus consign- MacArthur. as final rcvicuring^--    ___ ment *3*® held Wednesday authority, today upheld the' Vet Housing Neel Tonight Phillips Petroleum To 40-Hour Week Homma Appealing For Civil Trial BARTLESVILLE. Okla.. Feb. 7 11    L*b 7—<f>- ZttSStfXSZ SS SS?-?? SSS ss ... .,i    sttrayjsj a-j-s death sentence imposed on Yamashita by a military commission in Manila, and ordered that his one-tune adversary meet his doom “stripped of uniform, decorations and other appurtenances signifying membership in the military profession.*' Lt. Gen. Wilhelm D. Styer, acting on MacArthur^ orders. will carry out the execution secretly and then announce it. Newspapermen and photographers will be barred. Witnesses Ta Remain Silent otyer, commander of army forces in the western Pacific with headquarters in Manila. said army-selected witnesses to the execution would not be permitted to talk for publication. Yamashita. charged with condoning atrocities by troops under hiicorniTiand in the Philippines. is the first top-ranking Japanese officer whose conviction has been reviewed by the supreme Allied commander. Fate of the calm, shaven-headed Japanese general was left in MacArthur s hands after the Philippines supreme court refused to transfer the case from military to civil jurisdiction, and the U. S. supreme court las Monday upheld the death sentence. MacArthur Denounces Him MacArthur, in final review o the case against the foe who ignominiously failed to prevent; us triumphant return to the Philippines, delivered this scathing Renunciation of Yamashita: ‘It is not easy for me to pass judgment upon a defeated ad-rersary in a major campaign lave reviewed the proceedings in varn search for some mitigat-ng circumstances on his behalf can find none. “Rarely has so cruel and wanton • record been spread to the public gaze. “This officer x x x has failed his duty to his troops, to his country, to his enemy and to mankind. He has failed utterly his soldier s faith. The transgressions x x x are a stain upon civilization and constitute a memory of shame and dishonor that can never be forgotten.” Na Legal Issues Involved In commenting on the legal issues involved in Yamashita** trial, MacArthur said, “no new or retroactive principles of law. either national or international, are involved. The case is founded upon basic fundamentals and practice as immutable and as standardized as the most matured and irrefragable of social codes. “The proceedings were guided PY .'to* Primary rational of all - to ascertain Pf .. .truth unshackled bv an artificialities of narrow method or technical arbitrariness. The results are beyond challenge.” Comments Only an Manito Partial destruction of Manila. once-beautiful capital of the Philippines, was the only offense vvhfI xii gains«l Yamashita upon «!« MacArthur commented. Peculiarly callous and purposeless was the sack of the an-cient city of Manila with its Christian population and its countless historic shrines and monuments of culture and civi-lization which, with campaign conditions reversed, had pre- mulled. bee" Sp#red-” he -He'd Been Forewarned Yamashita was forewarned as to personal consequences of such Vet Emphasis On Building Flam tor Buying Estating Proparty Hit Snag In Appraisal Restrictions Tile veteran who wants to buy --- ,T.    vuuuounv    HI connection with the Houston Fat Stock Show. Houston, Tex. Queen DB. a junior yearling. sold for $2,600 Another of the heLfPrs Corbin sold went for $900. The next highest heifer price was $2,000 for one bred by Texas A. and M. college. The highest bull brought $975. . Corbin sold his five heifers for an average of $1,160. topping all groups consigned His animals won champion and reserve champion females, and overall won two firsts, two seconds and a i third. 1 The champion heifer won last SKtr«i PW hS Vetr 77. rzy«7^e*ir*7i«“ kew ^ant0^ ‘dirX^i    ihf    heiferTlo ; S£sws.-«iftsr The opportunity for th** v^t    ^    ucre 70 hcad the An- get a Rome and his money ,    m    J " a SS^".!5 d P anral Ada‘T:him^ofAc7Cmmerce "i! thi” How    "f Section 501 or 505.    .. After approval of nlan« nut    mending from Ada    were Cor-    v    -rn    —    tv—-- —    •»«•••»    - financing, priorities for mSterials    b,n W* blJ.hetosman.    Ed Fowl-    b%dl»«*«ed, tonight    in    Ada. ■re issued the vet. and he begins    ft ?,rs Cilarle* T- B«»e» and within 90 day.    *    Charles T. Bate. Jr .    the latter Prasidant Say* Whala Question Now Is Production, That lf Production Is High Waga-Prica Situation Will Adjust Itself WASHINGTON, Fab. 7.—(AP)—President Truman said today he hoped to have a formula ready in a day or two to halt the steel and other big strikes. Responding to questions at a news conference, the president said the formula under consideration is not a completely new wage-price plan, but rather one for meeting the situation the nation is faced with now. He added he believed it can*................................ be worked out in the next few days. u Aikfd by a reporter if it is a ‘Big Steel formula'’ Mr. Truman said he had not heard of that. The president said the whole Siestion is one of production. All e people are aware, he added. of the need for production. ‘If we $et mass production now. he said, the situation will adjust itself. There will be no reason for a wage-price formula then, he stated. His Original Cool He said this (Mas.) produc-lion aim was what the administration had laid down from the start. Since the war ended, he said. the administration has called for t<, rilrK _ , all-out production, to meet the I demand that had been piling up. I v.L.?    ,    •• He added the administration’s \ ,nal aStion fon a ro» « first wage-price formula (of last a f* inning the far - reachii fall) would have worked if we    control legislation to ti . „    ;    had got the production we hoped ( se,Jate* There, its foes predict information covering the we wer* going to get.    t1 to,J5h sledding. r<sin*«       '    Mr. Truman will confer at 2:30    before    the    conclusive ba '    *9*’    members shouted down a m< House Passes Strike Bill O. K. WETZEL Stat# FHA Officials Nara Fat Discussion of Bailing Buying Prioritiat' Full Okays Casa Maasura Ta Cark, Soak Settlements Of Labor Strife „ Bv CLAIR JOHNSON WASHINGTON, Feb. 7.~(.D-The house today passed 257 t 155 the hotly-disputed case bi to curb and reek settlements c within 90 days. Very few loans will be completed under Section 501. which allows a four per cent interest rate and one-half the loan is guaranteed by the Veterans Administration. But. under Section 505. the vet borrows eighty per cent from the FHA on first mortgage and the VA takes a second mortgage for the remaining enty per cent. VJ?J?er lhi# P|an th« vet gets IOO per cent loan. protective manager for the Bates herd, and Guy Shipe.    * East Central Is Approved for 21 Units of Housing teatimes of FHA financing,    and    r,?*r **A    .Li?schf.id‘ PrM«**nt of the loan agency gets 41* per    cent    Sf*! #^cntral ^Uege. announced interest    *    Shat the    college has been aporov. Askew termed housing    the    >    • r    units of w*artime lumber one problem 0vtf th* ing, as he sooke hpfnr* tit* U. S. today.** |0klahoma, TexafH May Bo First ToH ■Wheat Pineal loKLAHOMA CITY. Feb. 7.— ■•vb uvivi RT Lf BEJ af Hag* mr Chamber of Commerce Wednesday night. To relieve the acute housing shortage, which all college officials agree will become even more serious before the fall semester. East Central will make a request fnr ilT.i, £JBoard of for Higher Education for $10,000 burild|nnergenCy campus resid«nce _________  r_„    addit«*n    it    may    be    necej- m-Oklahom. and Te*« may be the first wheat orodurina rIJl * I. y 11nous'nK. in which *‘at“ *? ‘eel the pinch if Pre/ ine« mcn0"^l^b^ckei'hihi,l.bUJ' ident Truman goes ahead with J    .    nack    the    loan as his plan to extort wheat and fener®usjY as in the past. Dr. Hour to Europe. Owen Wimber- Mp^teen’ht'/evTr* l!7?' n° Io' ly. manager of the Okeene MUI-    "    !“i,T I?*1 mo"ey said last night    I    standing back^of college notes. -----—    pi vgiPlll I     —    v    vr.ggv h os# for veterans of World War IT. P-m* (cst) today with Philip Mur- i     —    -- ---  rav    —a    -    !    tion    by    Rep.    Baldwin    (R-NY)    1 send the bill back to the lab< committee for further study. The measure, by Rep. Iue Boy of Ior. veterans of World    War IT.!    P m. (cst) today v    __ J    . and FHA plan of home financing    raY» President of the    CIO and i were Cor-    the    “GI    °t    Rights”    will    the Steelworkers union. “    ‘    ^discussed tonight in Ada. I 'a€fctto"    Vnchanged ,    ---------- There will be representatives T* uns«ttled labor situation    measure,    by    Rep. Ca present of local building and fin- 2?“ Prevent his departure    won    tentative    approx ancial institutions, and    officials    Mo«day for a ten-day    vacation 1 *?te    yesterday by a 197 to I of Jhe FHA.    in Florida and nearby waters, the    standing    count. nr*«tyiaan»  ----  **    *    1    But    the    clinching    vote    was    d me rriA.    ana near DV waters, the .P* meeting will be at the    asserted.    He said he Aldridge hotel at 7:30 p. rn    ctn sU1J do bnsine»3 from tele- At least one veterans* organiza- P"one from his varht th. wn. tion. the VFW, will have representatives present with questions layed until today when Hoffman (R-Mich) insisted th the lengthy, much-amended b be read to the house in its entir ty. Authority To Mediation Boon The Case proposal, as it no stands, would: L Create a federal media tic phone from his yacht, the Williamsburg. __  ______     P®    nisde    this    assertion when growing out of its several weeks frSSLmJ is Vu11    to    go of assistance to veterans in their    steel and elec- problems.    I    tr*c strikes were not settled in The meeting is not open to the ft?'*00* of his scheduled depart-general public but veterans in-1 t-b    ...    .. _f/N terested in building or buying Ari^    both    the CIO    and a home under the preference rat- Jhl    today    they must see _____________ ing plan are invited to sit in on    hefor7Wth pnce' s,L1‘fM or loclto«‘» ‘or 30 da the conference.    !    before they can while it sought to solve there Representing the state FHA to accent^? lkm* unionists i 2. Permit wide use of court i organization will be the director,, Monay Greea Vat _____-    - J“"ctlran* ln enforcing the cooh O. K. Wetzel:    slant    director!    I    AT^nnou£7mem    ofTh!*^    °‘‘P™od. preventing violence wrder,^owa’rd'jlarroSi!^    I    ,^7^"    It*    ^ m°Vemen‘ °f P'r“hal The meeting was arranged 1 President Philip r Murray arid 3h Pf"''lie for civil suiU agad through the local Chamber of AFL Chief Wtlfuun Graen toid ' “ ”    or ^•'"'aKement board with authority to step in major labor disputes and fork Commerce. mF Co-, said last night Wimberly estimated the sup->ly of approximately 40 million bushels of wheat reported by government agencies to be on the arms, iii terminals or in country elevators or flour mills in Texas and Oklahoma on Jan. I. has )een reduced to perhaps 23 mil-!on bushels by grinding and government withdrawals in the last five weeks. He added that Oklahoma flour mills are grinding about 24 mill-101^ bulbels of wheat each month and Texas mills are using the grain at a rate of 34 million bushels a month. Another half million bushels goes into live-stock and poultry feed each month. Although the remaining RlinnVv a#    al__a.________■ a • a 44-hour wartime M^hedule “as soon as circumstances permit,” but said an increase in the base pay rate will prevent any loss in the take-home pay. Base I ates of employes now on the 44-hour week who have received overtime pay for tune over 40 hours will be increased 15 per cent. the announcement said. No Change in base rates will ix* made for employes receiving no overtime pay for time over 40 hours. ,    Wi'nvu Bbl Iv OUpl ClllC court to halt his trial before an American military commission in Manila. Homma also asked the high tribunal. by airmail, that he be taken out of the bunds of the military and that the supreme court review a refusal by the Philippine supreme court to grant him a writ of habeas corpus. The generals petitions were placed in the r, ail in Manila late in January, while the supreme 1 nours.    i    «■ •'‘Uiuury, wnue me supreme Bartlesville headquarters of f°^rt Was considering similar pe-the firm will inaugurate the 40- iitlo9s f|,ecJ by Japanese General hour week Monday.    ~ WEATHER I • I I • 4 . Oklahoma — Increasing cloudiness. warmer south and extreme tsar aas,ass! =• St coider°Friday1    , veS^Ada* New. CtaSfiSd jJS; __l — — « - ■    ^ v u paii\,ov VFETllvad Tomovuki Yamashita. who is un der death sentence as a war criminal. The high tribunal last Monday rejected all of Y amashita's contentions. Homma’s petitions were placed a!‘ore fbe justices immediately after their arrival today, but the court is expected to announce later whether it will hear argu- (Continued on Page IO, Column 4) Bobbers In Haul al Tulsa Fear Escape With About $11*350 from Notal TULSA. Okla., Feb., 7. Cfi— Four masked robbers escaped with an estimated $11,350 today up four persons at the Reeder hotel and loading a small safe into an automobile or truck. B. F Meibergen, hotel manager. said that in addition to $10,000 in the safe the armed thieves took about $1,350 from the cash drawer at the desk. Night Clerk Floyd Shields told officers the men came in about 3 a. rn . brandished pistols and demanded the combination of a large safe. I    and them I didnt. Shields related, “and one of the robbers struck me on the jaw. “They then took me and two laundry employes and the porter into a back room and started binding our hands and feet with new copper wire. “Then they toped our mouths shut and laid us on the floor in a row.** The robbers carried out the small safe after failing to open a larger vault supply of wheat in the two states probably is sufficient to keep mills operating at capacity until next summer, Wimberly said, all of the wheat now available will be needed. Further haavy export abroad would cause a serious problem for millers in supplying the demand until the 1946 crop reaches the market Wimberlv said, adding that some flour mills in Okla-u a* a,readX ar« shipping in r£v    i£n?uinK    from Kanaa* City and Northern states. AUEN (AGERS WIN THRILLER Ukraine Charges BrHish Suppression LONDON, Feb. 7. f/PV—The Ukraine told the United Natto^ council tonight that JJritkh troops had been used deliberately to suppress a people's rhTW i‘“    and British Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevln retorted “lie.” I Forfifn Commissar Dmitri Maniailsky of the Ukraine, claim-lj"k    i Indonesia threatened international peace, •aked the security council to send a special commission for on-the-spot investigation and ■ ISI necessary measures to establish peace. He said the d<f» not ask withdrawal of British troops^ from Indonesia. Greater returns for amount in-vested—Ada News Classified Ads BwMhrDedskM Ob Who Ran ILI WASHINGTON. Feb. 7—(JP) —Rep. Boren (D.-Okla.) said to- a reporter in separate interviews they had not been consulted bv administration. Hence, they added, they can make no pledges for their members. Murray at the same time de-iua ^ an/ comment on reports . ? i    been    meeting    pri- vntely with steel executives in —    ____ , MJa lo_ an effort to arrive at some basis day he wants it settled “once and    th,e str,ke of "50.000 for all whether the people of V Steelworkers which began America and their representa- JanJ*arY 2I- One person who has lives or the CIO political action    cloa* touch with the committee, the Petrillos and oth- * ISS?! It thefe had been er dictators of organized labor    ihls week. shall rule America.”    !    Although    officials    close    to    the “Let’s fight it out today and a2mi,^stration said no basic dis-then we can fight it out again in the coming elections,” he said in a statement for the congressional record, commenting on labor legislation now before the house. In the light of the nation'* need and the current chaos in production of needed goods, I say with reference to the claim agreements remained over the cl”,    degree. Chief Chester Bowles told news- :    —--- sax: men yesterday it might not be ready before the end of the week. a - breaking contracts. Outlaws rkkrtiaf Violeac* 4. Outlaw violence in picketi by cither side. (Violators woe be subject to court mjunctm and to loss of their bargain! powers). 5. Ban boycotts used to for disputants to come to tern Sponsors said this would preve many jurisdictional controvc sics. (Violators would face Ic of their bargaining powers.) 6. Deny employe status to u ions of supervisory workers, u jess they do manual product! labor. Opponents Fight Vainly me C,a?es bac.*ers ~ A powerf OPA coalltlon of republicans ai lews- Jou*nern democrats—were clea ly in control of the voting more than a score of suggesi I modifications and substitutes Opponents - M a i n I v cit I    ‘nends organized labor 7.—OD fought the plan bitterly. Gen^DwtohiPn’ f^'u ,    *ougnt    tne plan bitterly. TI of- a . L'^^tostrike.’ meaninii I    I    TS work but partment chief of staff in No*    ih/y    accomP1,shed    1 the power to prevent others from corking that , can see nothi right about it.” he said. Neither management nor la- • ll *9 0 M o.aa«LA ___ !a    .    . vember. Officials said -------—_ today the itin- erary was still being arranged, bnr HatToiAmr"' “ , Aside from recent trips to Can- - ««."«■ jwfa-a aan-ate&gT- rent urgent problems of demobilization and the army's future. Only 6 per cent of the 333,000 miles of primanr rural highways in the United States have more than two traffic lanes. or or pie. caprice to decide the good bad for all the American peo- He said he believed the closed sh?P. ls .“both un-American and unchristian.” — 1,^   - Read the Ada News Want Ads Defeat Stonewall 35-33 la Basketball Tournament; Four Garnet Tonight UNO Council Past Crisis Over Greece, Tackles Indonesia Now JON,AFjb. Sr1^Pi_Th.1    I?..k^pJ    (he    Indonesi-    I    sky.    Soviet vice commissar of ..LONDON. Feb. 7.— (ZP)—'The inned Nations security council, its first crisis passed with the solution of the Russian - British dispute over Greece, moved on vietaVk^nrS0nth°.t B‘nu* i Allen defeated Stonewall 33-33    I?,,. !lones'a wer* cnd#n‘ *nese troops were removed and a.n *7»st c_ent«l cage tourna- ,eLfA    .    .    . , allied internees and pnsoners of —    ofiicia!* said privately j war were rescued    01 that this controversy might be    Dutch    Back    British an even tougher diplomatic nut    The British case had the    back sSSS i - * sSSSS IEkSH»Hd    -    compromise    worked ^trr!t0.^“.r    5. P l" *""• esc troops are disarmed and re- ",t P»Uv£ council m*mb« ** CST) and the first item on the moved.    a re i ward R. Stettinius. Jr.. in secret agenda was the Ukranian com- * Despite the difficulties of th* negotiations, the case was closed plaint, which followed closely the Indonesian case the counc?! far y a    statement by Chair- wordmg of the Soviet Union s ed it with o^btiMt^d^Slto» 5?an J- O. Makm of Australia. complamt on the Greek situation, and that was the experience thiy 7k statem.ent nicely said that barf    iv,    the council. took note of the  --------oiuncvtau rn an East Central cage tournament Class B thriller Thursday afternoon, the score being tied four or five times in the last two minutes. Other Results in Class C: ,2*’ Horace Mann 21. Mill Creek 36 Francis 35. Sasakwa 24. Vamoosa 18. Latta 27. Lula 7. Cromwell 40, Roff 14. Thursday Night:        v,Illunj r-th, ~ Fitzhugh vs. Mill complaint on the Greek situation. Crnk; Wapanueka vs. Sasakwa. In the background of the In-Iii. Ti?7rCentra>l0.rna v*- Crom- donesian controversy, however. Butch domination. (foreign affairs, announced he The British, on the other hand.; would not insist on a council have insisted that their forces j statement saving that British in j9d°ncsia on the orders forces should be withdrawn from Ma fhea a lleHd,C,rblnrd, Chie,S of Grpece immediately or that the7 ^,/nd.‘!l!.t..ih!:L!n!.y,F“r?^    »nd»ngenng    world    peace. as he had originally demanded. Britain Also Gives Ground British Foreign Secretory Ernest Bevin gave ground, too. in not pressing for formal council action to exonerate Britain of the charge. In earlier debate he had demanded a flat “yet or no” verdict. Under a compromise worked well; Latta vs. McLish. * was the Soviet Union's policy calling- for the independence of colonial peoples. Opponents of in Jai action had gained in settling the Greek chtra* ann *    ?    S    5 ,the dispute without splitting the la    ?    Genial,    and    of declar- r ..... P    I    ***    fLons made by other members of unity of the big powers. The Russians yielded on every . ™U°r charge against Britain as nave the council resolved the Greek Wtr* 1 rritit la.*    a__i__• ,, . fto on^nnn rISiVelc^ an estimated .  __ dur“« ^ war*weer. "“^icWgSd uSi°Br.lSh forc'e. I Sui,C°^CU,iISolvfdJ.th* .gg*    "    ""    ,nem0er* werttcriai* last night Andrei Vishin-1 (Continued on Page IO. Column I) the council and Greece terming the charge unfounded. ‘The majority of the members slight modification o/*the pro sions applying to court mju tions. WOODW ARD^Feb. 7 .-(JP Jim Selman, president, said members of the northw*est C Iahoma Cattlemen’s associate would go to Oklahoma City F -8 “to let the outside world kn< what the organization is about The cattlemen will be ent tamed by the chamber of co merce in the capitol city. A d ner in their honor will be atter cd by Oklahoma City civic les ers and newspaper and radio rn The association was form here last June and grew to membership of 1,000 from Cli arron. Texas, Beaver, Ellis. Hi per. Woods. Dewey and Woe ward counties. ■thV PESSIMIST Br Baa alaska, la Never cross your wi without lookin'—you mig git hurt. Th* reason a lot o* tow] never progress is because ti many re willin’ t* let too ie run th’ show. ;

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