Ada Evening News, February 11, 1946

Ada Evening News

February 11, 1946

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Issue date: Monday, February 11, 1946

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Sunday, February 10, 1946

Next edition: Tuesday, February 12, 1946

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Publication name: Ada Evening News

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - February 11, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma Th. m,l.toty cm whKh MM Cot. Hmm wa. lot'. «itw to him than lh. on. thai M.d Gaa. Yamathito—h.'t to ba____ as a soldier, by shooting, and Yomashita is to be hung. Fair and mild (his afternoon; increasing cloudiness tonight with light rain likely late tonight 42nd War—No. 251 THE ADA EVENING NEWS BUY MORE WAR BONDS Gen. Homma Sentenced To Be Shot Military Court Reaches Verdict; Notorious Jap Joins Yomashita in Prison Boy Scouts' Trail' Show All Ready Now Visitors to Soo Amazing Demonstration off Their Versatility, Skills Deal al Yalta o On Kurile Islands Bared ADA. OKLAHOMA. MONDAY, FEBRUARY ll, 1M6 Army Sgt. Will Make $4,700 Per Year Full Aff iwul Published, OMm$ Thr— Conditions For Rod Entry hi Jup War „ By GRAHAM HOVEY WASHINGTON. Feb. ll You are invited—the hours are fr°m i to IO o’clock tonight—to i £e $°K §Pout “Trail Citizen-' IJR. at Convention hall. By PAI L MASON    !    a1"? hammering and moving MANILA,    Feb.    ll.—<,p)—Lt.    about.ot materials for booths and Gen. Masaharu    Homma    was    sen-    lor aImos* three dozen entries .    ,------ ♦    -•—, lenced today to be shot, convict- frorn .as many Scout and Cub „    clamped three conched by a military tribunal    of    war    ?iga!?lzatlo,ls .wa* completed    tlons» including outright Soviet atrocity charges, including    the    Monday morning and the spa-    Possession of the Kunia islands, infamous Bataan death march fuOU8. 18 *n readiness for on agreement at Yalta one Horn md    was    moved    imme-    % do?rs lo    y£*r ago Xod*y ent*r the Pa- diately to Luzon prisoner of war    u Scoutf,. and Cubs have    been    C1{j£.war- camp number one, where he    o 7 se,,*n« tickets for the    Merit T?1*conditional aspect    of Gen- joined his successor as supreme    radge show and some of    them    era* Stalins pledge to fight Jap- commandcr    of the Philippines    f v*4.beenJ Practicing diligently    a"disclosed when the text during the palmv davs of Jap- °"n the demonstrations which of long-secret Big Three pact anese conquest. Lt. Gen. Tomo-    -Lasurprise many a guest to- ®n.the far east was made public yuki Yamashita. and ten other    n,f? ♦ cs °,    * familiar    with    today in Washington.    London convicted war criminals    ^outs do and study.    and Moscow. The ‘program ‘is entirely in- Secretary of State Byrnes re-formal.    portedly has insisted it is the Visitors can stay all of the time    ,a8* of the wartime arrangements the show is open or can move!of *u kl,nd withheld from publi-through and see some motion    ration. Yalta secrets previously Pictures and then leave.    teared promised Russia Anglo The boys will display a sur-    American support for the Big pryingly varied talent in elictt i-    Power veto in the United Na- city, camping, nature, business,    turns security council and for While hearing his sentence. Homma stood in almost the exact spot in the ballroom of the former home of the United States commissioner to the Philippines where, bemedalled and arrogant after the Japanese conquest of the islands, he had received the horyage of the puppet Filipino commission and collaborators in a widely-publicized reception. w ithin the range of his vision, as he stood before the five-man commission, across Manila Bay was the fortress rock of Corregi-dor and the mist-shrouded hills of Bataan, from which he had herded Gen. Jonathan M. Wainwright. Maj. Gen. Edward P. King and their forcer along the sun-scorched roads in the infamous ^ death march. He’d Expected Sentence The conviction was no sur- Erise. as Homma had expected to e shot Strict order prevailed at the sentencing, as it had through the trial, under the stern discipline of bald, bespectacled Maj. Gen. Lee Donovan, commission president. Spectators, representing all the military services, Red Cross workers and a large number of filipinos who had lived in the area during Mommas occupation, were carefully searched before being admitted to the grounds. Homma, attired in the same gray herringbone suit and tan shoes he had worn during the planes, poultry. Indian lore. car- separate UNO memberships for Pen try. photography, signaling, f Byelorussia and the Soviet woodwork, First Aid, soil con- Ukraine. sol vation and other skills that I Atom Bomb Not Factor have practical application as well Under the agreement made as training in learning these public today, Russia was to join ItL* i    ^    ff® far eas,Jern f*Kbt “in two or Special movies will be display- three months after Germany has ed in the BPW clubroom and the surrendered.” This appeared to Jaycees rooms of the same build- spike finally earlier speculation mg*    .    that the dropping of the first mm -  —    at°mIc b°mb on Hiroshima Aug- Kranar Does MR Remenbor Tip-Off Message on P. H. WASHINGTON. Feb. ll.—OF) — Congressional investigators heard today that a woman civilian in the navy department translated on Dec. 6, 1941, a Japanese spy s message setting up code signals to report movements of the U. S. fleet at Pearl Harbor. Senator Ferguson (R-Mich) brought out in his questioning of P,av.al Uspt Alwin D. Kramer that a Mrs. Edgers, employed in Kramer’s department, had made • rough translation of such a message the day before the Japanese attacked. The senate-house investigating committee was told that the woman translator testified at a previous hearing that when she finished the draft shortly after noon, it went to Kramer. But Kramer said today he could not remember ^fmg it until December 8. ‘If you had seen that message ” Ferguson said. “it would have tipped you off that Pearl Harbor was in danger if there was going to be an attack. You would have considered it important, wouldn’t you? f/nifohPo^tafore hatter C^DhAtlCTbu?vdlJldr"1f.01 their c.i*h‘ chi,dr<,n »*,heir h(>">c « wail. -mn, over*., wj^gnojra, „.70U &    jVX    Abb*.    KS in Clrve-His to*al income Philadelphia Traffic Hit By Strike Auto*, Pedestrians Jam Streets os Trolleys, Buses, Subway Ara Idle PHILADELPHIA. Feb. IL— (/Pl Automobiles jammed downtown streets and thousands of suburbanites flocked to railroad stations today as a strike of 9.655 employes of the Philadelphia Transit company paralyzed tran-1 WASHINGTON. Feb lf —(JPi sitfacil.fle, for 3,000,000 daily -The White House sa,rf ottieiSi tta!t?si    ’I for ,he ,irst tim<? ‘"day that Hosts or policemen were re-1 changes are in prospect in ton quired to handle the tremendous administration personnel and inflow of traffic. Residents of out- dicated announcement of a for* ! J? t Vd 11 took an hourjmula for settling the steel strike and a half to drive what was nor- was imminent, mally a 20 minute trip. Pedestri- Press Secretly Charles G. ans clogged sidewalks in the cen- Ross told a news conference, in tral city area, dodging cars to reply to questions, that person-cross streets.    nel changes “are in prospect,** 5*2 m picketed carbarns but he declined to elaborate. were 3,628 trolley cars, buses. Asked w hether they had to do subway and elevated trains and with the stabilization high com-trackless trolleys.    mand. he left it for reporters to The strike began at one minute U3W* *beir own phraseology, after midnight, but some of the At the same time, Ross said: While House Says Steel Formula Near Also Admits Officially Changes in Prospect tor Top Administration ^Personnel WASHINGTON. Fib ll, “If I had seen it that Saturday afternoon, I most certainly would have, yes sir,” Kramer replied. Kramer said he recalled working over the message several days. clearing up “garbles,’’ after he first saw it December 8. Senator Lucas (D-IU) proposed trial, was led quickly away after I today L p/i u I Proposed the conviction and sentence were !    AH^f^    Pl**1' pronounced.    Raiois summon Adm. Leigh Noy- Maj. Larry Hodgm military ff’ *    ? *m!val communica- police officer, who once *was an I .Vons\    fbe bottom of the Associated Press staff member in I    a j . , * Boise, Idaho, escorted Homma to Ls LfldLred.Ad"l.lral Noy- j es holds the key to this point,” (Continued on Page 5, Column I) ruca8 told a reporter as the lengthy hearings entered what may be their final week. A1.,11/10*8 senator said it seemed hke y that Noyes, as chief of the mtelligence branch, might be expected to know most about the Japanese “weather report” which is supposed to have had the code meaning that international relations were in danger or—some contend—that war was imminent *- Five Die in State Highway Accidents Three Youths off Okmulgee Killed When Cor Hits Abutment ot Bridge Young Man Fan (Iwges on Auto Accused off Toking Stolon Cor ffrom Port Worth To Shreveport By The Atocia ted Presa rive persons were killed in Oklahoma highway accidents Sunday bringing the ‘state’s traffic death toll to 19 for the first *0 days of February. The figure compares with eight for the corresponding period last year. Three persons were killed south of Okmulgee when the I automobile in which they were > i icing crashed into an abutment . ^n/orniation has been received at a    over Deep Fork. locally that a 16-year old boy Creek. The dead: Elizabeth El- and bis 15-year old girl compan-,!?    '    Betty Jane Bellingham, lon* wbo allegedly drove a stolen 16 and Stafford R. Brewer, all of £ar froi« Fort Worth, Tex. to ..    Shreveport last Monday have Mrs. Delbert William Longcer, been charged with violating the o8, of Quincy, 111., was killed in federal motor theft act. They a collision involving three auto- were released on $300 bond, mobiles northeast of Kellyville. ' T ^ youths. Sol Jones, 16, and Alix Wildcat. 55. of Gore, in Jewel c. Arnold, 15, both of Ada, Sequoyah county, died in the In- were arrested Monday night af-dian hospital at Tahlequah last ter.an automobile accident in night of injuries received when j Yrhich the car wras wrecked. he was struck by an automobile The boy Is reported to have as he crossed a bridge near Web-1 been taken to a hospital at kt/J*11?:    l    I Shreveport recovering from a w lldcat s brothers, Jess, 22, head wound suffered in an ac- and Charles, 45 said the auto-’ I cident. mobile did not stop. [WEATHER Okiahoma — Fair And mild this afternoon; increasing cloudiness tonight with light rain likely late tonight east and central portions; Tuesday mostly cloudy A/»r»oci/%»Anl -1_     ...    a    ;    J that occasional Vain east anil    i    ?JLr**Va^    ^Le    was    met    by    Madame I Mayor Chien Ta-Chun. Local authorities say another boy was along. CHIANG KAI-SHEK VISITING SHANGHAI SHANGHAI, Feb., ll, Cfi— Generalissimo Chiang Kai-Shek landed at Lungwa airport today on his first visit to this metro-P9I1S since the outbreak of the Sino-Japanese war in 1937. No fanfare marked Chiang's „ Madame came to Shanghai ust 6 prompted Russia to ad-Vance the date of its war declaration. Germany quit May 7 and Rua-*'• declared war on Japan Au*- USI lf. Kuriles Deal Blunt sJe£rence the Kuriles rn the Yalta pact was blunt: “The Kurile islands shall be handed °w *° fbe Soviet union.” The other two conditions for Russia’s war against Japan, agreed to by President Roosevelt were- 1    Churchill, 1- The status of the Mongolian peoples republic rn outer Mongolia should remain unchanged. o » ®aak. Ye Pre-1994 2- R»8hts held by Russia prior to “the treacherous attack of iiPa'ri,in should be restor* ed. These, the pact said, were; CSi°[£ 10 R,ussia of south-and adjacent Internationalization of the port of Dairen and restoration of the Russian lease on Port Arthur. Joint Russian-Chim.de administration of the Chinese-Eastern and South-Manchurian railways which provide an outlet to Dai- In these projects, the “preem-rnent interests of the Soviet Union would be safeguarded, “ld» addtwg that China fn Manchuria sovereignty” Chinese Deal RaUfied I Ji ragreer eat’ acknowledging Generalissimo Chiang Kai-Shek wouId have to concur in the outer Mongolia, Dairen, Port Ai thur and railroad arrangements, said: President (Mr. Roosevelt) •    5 measures in order to obtain this concurrence on ad-v*ce from Marshal Stalin.” Those agreements later wrere ratified in a Russian-Chinese 30-year treaty of friendship and alliance. Signed in Moscow last August 14. In the Yalta agreement, Rus-*ia expressed its readiness to 8uSh ? treaty with China in order to render assistance to China with its armed forces for the purpose of lib- yoke** from the Japanese Apparently as additional insurance that the terms of the Yalta agreement would not be misunderstood the text near the end said ‘the heads of the three great powers have agreed that these claims of the Soviet Union shall be unquestionably fulfilled after Japan has been defeated.” For Secrecy—Byrnes 4a statement accompanying the text, Byrnes—who first disclosed existence of the agree-ment at a news conference last September 4—said there was Churchill I Slays In D.C Silent to Frau, Tofts With Truman, Visits in British Embassy WASHINGTON. Feb. ll,—()pi —Winston Chm chill today postponed his return to sunny Florida until tomorrow and settled ... «• K t    ,    . “Wh. n and if * Heel veUIem.nt ixicai Transport Workers ann<»unci*d. there will In* a full union of America (CIO), ordered } explanation of alt the ma the maine strike upon collapse of ne- lies entering into it.” gotiations for a 25-cents-an-hour Ross said the announcement wage increase and 27 other de- would come from the White mands.    The company offered a    House. boost.    Asked    whether    such an an- r ailing in last minute peace- nouncement was not already pre-making efforts. Howard T. Col- Parcd. he merely souled. vin, assistant director of the U. S. I As to whether there would bo conciliation service, said he a formal announcement todav, would hold conferences with boss said he did not know but PTC and union representatives    repeated that changes in per- "until a    settlement is reached.”    sonnel are in prospect. R*    C*hB* brio Mayor    T Asked    about a possibility    that Mayor Bernard Samuel told John C Collet will retire as eco-Philadclphians iii an caiiy-morn- r,?rl?:c ^bihilized and be succeed* LONDON. Fob. ll—Two ing broadcast to‘be calm'and co- fd b^’ °,pA Administrator Ches-TOPEKA. Kus, Feb ll    Arab    states served notice todav op?,rale so as to prevent disord-    ®®wles Wlth broadened au- .      There s pl.enty    of dust in w«tera : theF    would    SS    to    tL    last    ei A„    ,    Pr,cin^    sim* down in the snow-clad British i Kansaa an<i Okhihoma these days J.Kainst New York as United Na- ordpLS #^emenuin the Clty were Sal    nothin«    offl; embassy to rest and talk with the 1 r~and lts n°t a1?    °n    the    ground—    l|ons    headquarters,    objecting    to    oldered    to work every day for    2J?y0t    n any Personnel ; bu‘ —‘ -•-*  ----------- I    (Continued on Pa*. J. Column 7) |l^ PouibU.ty of action „„ i** Slate Men Soy New York Site Argo# With U. S. Deportment Report Nothing Like 'Block Blizzards* Off Dacado Ago Soy Will Fight to Lost Against Spot tor Headquarters of UNO reason why the pact was majked “top secret.” ** me Japanese had learned of irJ^!!PefTent’ they would have atta^ked Russia, y^5*i_declared- This, he said, would have made the task of the American armies thaWnueh more difficult and cost more lives Byrnes reiterated in the statement that he learned of the agreement only on September 2 . two. days before he disclosed its existence. President Truman disclosed last month that he had been informed of its terms shortly before leaving for the Big Three conference in Potsdam last July. an fn* Hebert (D.-La.) said in an interview Saturday that Byrnes had given him both oral and written assurances that no other secret agreements of the kind exist. Hebert, who had sug- Iester a search of both White louse and state department files “reasonably satis-w the secretary’s reply. CHICKASHA," Feb.. U, (AS- Chickasha citizens will vote tomorrow on a $70,000 bond issue to be used to purchase buildings and facilities of the government flying school here. Greater returns for amount invested—Adz NeWS    Ads „    iy__________   kll^    i. Earl of Halifax, his old friend ut and retiring British ambassador to the United States. The embassy said that the former prime minister had no definite plans for the day and no conferences scheduled. Washington still wondered whether the sudden flight was prompted by protocol, Britain’s new labor government, or just plain pleasure. The wartime leader remained mum. He told the Earl of Halifax, British ambassador, he did not want to talk to the press upon hip arrival. And he sped quickly past newsmen waiting in the snow outside the White House gate after his talk with the president last night ou71!0. 8lorm meanwhile raised the likelihood tnat acquaintances in congress would seek Churchills views, publicly or privately, °® Anglo-American affairs. Right at the top of these would be the projected $3,750,000,000 loan to Britain. There has been some speculation that it was this question that brought Churchill here at a time when congressional approval of tile grant remained far fj-om certain. The White House said that •??1 Truman’s conference with Churchill late last dealt almost wholly with cussion of plans for Churchill^ speech at Fulton. Mo, March 5 Press Secretary Charles G. Ross told reporters the two “did not discuss ary political matters and that the pending agreement for a loan to Britain was not mentioned. * recent dust “storms" are nothing compared to the black ...    _      ...v    Iraq    and    Saudi    Arabia    both    __ blizzards which made this    area    a    Pr°fest*d the New York selection    ll■    rn dustbow! neaily a decade    ago.    ?sa sP«*ial committee of the Uni-1    UM    HMn    MVC    11(1 " * ~    ted Nations General a««bmKi»    ■    ■■VUU    #U JJ    VIV That’s the consensus of opinion among many farmers who stuck it out through those trying times when dust and sand drift-M high on their fences and buried their crops. I- ast p uepanmeni or agr culture said in Washington Tai week that a new dust bowl ap peared to be forming in the west-®rn Kansas and Oklahoma red-]ands. But state agriculture offi-?i?Vt-and nui«orous other hardy Oklahomans and Kansans say no. ’Holding Their Own” It s'dry, all right, and the riv-crs aren t too h'gh, and once in awhile a little Oklahoma rations general assembly slowly neared the point of voting on a proposal that New York should become temporary head- * quarters, with a permanent site to be picked from the Westches-1 ter-Fairfie!d counties region to the northeast. Original Demand I (ame al Bad Time The Philippine commonwealth id^T?OIJ’ wn.11 7^^IPr0*; and Australia went on record    Wilson    of General against this location for the per-    .^[Pocation    today    told    a manent site. Col. W. R Hcxicson JJatlonaI Jabor relations board of Australia said the recommen- n?g* u3* time Uni-dation for it had “cauked aTnse ^fl#A^omob,,e Workers (CIO) of resentment and injustice « original wage demand throughout tho iTniiii    J0    we uere jn a that today?*' a reporter asked. He replied in the affirmative. Didn’t Talk Personnel “On personnel changes^*’ a re-porter asked. Ross said yes. The president talked for more than an hour with his congressional leaders without mentioning the prospective personnel changes. Senate Majority Leader Bark* lev, Kentucky, said the president told the group that he had the whole economy situation and all its implications under review', but didn t say anything about reorganization ” to an ST - Barkley was accompanied throughout the United*States*”    Wer,e„,n    a    bad    position    to    —.....,F ..The Arabians did not define tion”    ?'‘nt    y    in    any    dire^-    Jbe White House by House the political mfluonr^c a.*. I ....    f    Speaker    Rayburn,    House    Major* But r n th k5?5* l!r v,ce versa‘ likeJCT Their chief concern ex- heariny^testifying in an NLRB I tty Leader McCormick (Mass.) But on the whole, they reported, pressed in behind the scenes con- k a*i wnich GM is charged ‘ they are holding their own.” I versations. however, was that « union tnat it failed to barth?^*m*u ^reports were to New York has a large Jewish    Rood    faith,    volunteered hanJi ^    in    pan-    population. Tile Arabs and Jew*    ^    -aj*    tnal    examiner #BJll„on tlJe1^ hole'. fbey reported, pressed in behind theCscenes con-    m    wflcb    GM    is    charged    and Senator McKeliar (U-flmn ) ..    .    .    president pro tem pre. Barkley said most of the dis- . j,— .    «•    vow    F***-    I    i~k-"**wu. 4 ne z\raDs and Jews r*^ r* n'u— —-    »-«>«»Mmrr cussion was devoted to pending handle hardly had scratched the currently are in controversy over    J    « 0 y Questioned him administrative proposals, includ- surface of some storms around Palestine.    ^mrovc.sy    over    about    the time that had elapsed*^ the proposed loan to Great Britain and continuance of OPA. FEFC Bill Omitted He said the proposal for a per* Guymon IO years ag™    j    Abdul" Mouinm A!-baih of Sau-    union    s    origmaTd^ Wltn^r™1* Kas*41 wher« d* Arabia told the committee, p.I.S!*!}?1®. c?rpo.ra?Ions. aJPParenUy..    .    shortly before it adjourned r  w ______   ReiUy    pointed out that the un    - ____   _ greatest last Tuesday, some fields' til 3 p'.m. (CST) tha^he and cdhl ™*OIigina1^’ ProP°®*d a 30 per jnanent fair employment prac-hc re denuded of all vegetation. I cts would like to see a unanim- iq2J 4<?i !Prreaa% August 18, tices commission, which w as Del Goycn and Jack Lemon, j "us decision on the sUe issiTs ^‘n a letter to GM. The cor-    ^ ‘    * "P°rted    T»d«    «    clear    .hat    Saudi'Ara ’ I shelved blocked Saturday after King by a filibuster in th# smothering01 S 1 u r 0 to Prevc«t lar political groups. Kansu Sa,, -Mot Yet- I demn^d'    aShad bia did not agree to place a*Dlace    '‘J?0.11    never    been    senate,    was not mentioned with a “partisan” atmosDhwe h^    1Cult,to    foresee the fu- Barkey reiterated his b ! cause of the pr esence°of particSl \HZa\L-W.uSon iec_!ared:‘‘.We. were jfeV*1* Pr^dent will sign th wading through a period of loss- ProJ**«d substitute for his orig-es. tar prices were all out of in?j ‘Tuft employment” bill. con- gear, we were in a bad position . . e said the president has n >1 1 Western Kamas newspaper ed I where strong nohtir .I* 3 P,aCe l° .m°V- ,nteIli8ently in any di- yei ift,ved th« substitute bill :    jtasaSB    aSSSSfiW    ^    *ss Oennan Civilians Resenting Trial Don't Liko Indictment Off SS ond SA Outfits ii    Germany, Feb. 11.—-(A*)---An American army poll disclosed today that German civilians resent the trial of Nazi organizations at Nuernberg. Except for a communist major, all questioned objected to the indictment of organization, such ?S I. ,u .an^ SAi.on. trial with VPL. leading Nazi survivors. The poll as made public by the information control division showed a fairly sustained interest in the Nuernberg proceedings and some feeling that all the defendants should not be convicted Rudolf Hess was named most frequently by those Germans in the minority which claimed that not all the leaders were guilty. Others mentioned u, the order of opinions expressed were former Foreign Min- l^er*..K.onstantin v°n Neurath Dr. Hjalmar Schacht, Franz Von K^1?’ r*Flel5 Marshal Wilhelm Keitel, Grand Adms. Erich Rae- rL ^l^i^r^nitz and Col. Gen. Alfred Jodi. women ask CHANCE IN COURT LONDON, Feb. ll.—(>!p)^Rep- onneiDaVVts ot approximate! v JOO British wives whose American soldier husbands are seeking to divorce them hope to have Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt inter-cede rn their behalf so they can obtain passage to the United states and defend the suits. A leader for the group, which has organized under the title of the Married Women’s Association, said she hoped to obtain an interview with Mrs. Roosevelt, who is in London as a UNO delegate. lions of i nTw    *.    PSudlC‘    * Ff?nch motion to d*laF ^ natured quips w ith the trial'wel1 Pleased lion* of a new dust bowl. Their lection of a permanent site. as the am,m r and NLHB a torney Har miS0 opening stroke against the pend- ! old Cran-field.    — mg recommendation for New At one point Cranefield sucifm York, failed of approval Satur- ted to Reilly that the w.tnef, ta y*    admonished and asked to refrain reports showed; At Hutcheson, Has., conditions Wfre4 nothing like the 1930’s. Anything can happen; theres always that prospect, but it hasn t with the com pro* and a. v . - - difference. At Liberal, Kas., ‘’The dust was east and north. For the most part wheat looks good.” , ^ Dodge City, Kas.. “Some damage on high ground. Nothing, however, to approach damage a decade ago. More dry weather with high winds might prove serious later.” Ma lo Be Honored On Radio Breaded C. R. Anthony Program Over Five Station, in Two Stotts on Ado Tuesday The city of Ada will be hon- New York jOatpmn uKei-mumenu wnich do not happen «,iti    temporary    site,    i to occur to the union's counsel cho^n ^rnan-nt J®031*?" to be and that bt be asked only to ans-chosen later in the Fairfield-1 wer questions. * (lends, Rah Due In Slate Tonight Westchester regions of New York and Connecticut ri ** Tke Inoorlaiei Preoa Clouds and drizzling rain ar# Dog Rilled Hen Was Feared Had Acted Strangely, Attacked Other Doge, We* Killed Seedey Night A dog was killed about midnight Sunday night after acting While the NLRB hearing was exP*<‘ted to move into Oklahoma 1!L Pr°8ress» union and company fpn|ght after a relatively pleasant officials w’ent back to their nego- day* tbe federal weather bureau tiations in the 83-day GM strike    today. The state wide forecast called for the rain to reach Oklahoma some time tonight and continue over the state through tomorrow. Temperatures over the state during the night are expected to range between 32 and 40 degrees. Highest temperature in th# state yesterday was 55 at Waynoka. Guymon had the low off 17 early today. in a way that made residents* cif I ,Mr*- John W. Hundley, one off I    iKS*. r? arriouJnt »• northeast Ada worry about pos- the b**1 known and t*st loved I vested“Ada    Classified Ads. sibihty the animal had rabies. women in this part of the state CM _    _ HtAAl vs 4 L   __  *    rn      * Mn. John Hundley Dies al Calvin Family to Colvin in 1902, Has Boon Prominent In Aren Mony Years ored Tuesday morning on the . E. M. Ferguson. 901 East Gar- ni*? ZLuf* home m Calvin Sun-company radio    the    do^ after it had I ?uS2ai’ services wUl be held E rogram broadcast over five arg0 radio stations in Oklahoma and Texas. i,a m ’ radio station KVOO in Tulsa will lead off with a salute to Ada in which outstanding points of the city will be broadcast as w’ell as the names of several prominent city residents and officials. The program is called “Neighbor Anthony.” Then. at 7:45 “The Anthony Ranchers with a program orig-i pat mg at VV KY in Oklahoma & w add fbeir salute to Ada. th#»ir khiiHrcr. u**' # r T" This program is also sent bv I ♦ ? children be careful about direct wire to KTOK, Oklahoma ‘n8 chances of being bitten if City: KWFT. Wichita Falls X! °,her do«s *» ">»<*• attacked two pupiel. taen driven    ,ta    Vb<' uhel< away. returning an hour later J- i £ Methodist church in and renewing the attack.    j    *2r?„°°,n,f*    2:30 ^Neighbor, reported to Fcrgu- the Calv.n cemetery    “ son that the dog, a stranger in Survivors are her husband the* neighborhood, had attacked John W. Hundley; one son Wei- Queer. °‘ alS°' an<* had ac,ed ??" H.u^lev: and on! daug^ queerly    t\|rs ^ g Anglin, all of Calvin Now the Fergusons and others : , The Hundleys came to Calvin aLe«En^favoring to get a checkup in 1902 and have lived there of! th0 dog and also to suggest to since that time. Mr. Hundlev is others in that neighborhood that one of the leading merchants of they pen up dogs until such time this part of Oklahoma and is a as indications of rabies would large land owner in the Calvin develop m them, also to have area.    • ■th'H PESSIMIST Os »•* Blasts, Jft KCRC, Enid. Thus during a 30 minutes five large radio stations will devote part of the Anthony radio program to broadcasting good °f Ada, according to W. Dillon, local Anthony manager. Read th# Ada News Want Ads. ANDERSON TURNS DOWN MILLERS* PLEA ON FLOUR CHICKASHA?* Feb., ll, Cry of Chickasha youth for a teen town is being heard. ,uTrif ien,or high scho°l unit of the P-TA was the first organiza- WASHINGTON Feb ll—^ tion to approve the project. The —Secretary of Agriculture An- {“"“d sujt'^f nam^dT"'* f°‘' derson today rejected a plea of toto the milling industry that volun- movem^St tary rationing of white flour be    ^    _ to DuttUttadna«rion°rninjl'euVplaI? Greater return, for amount into put the nation on dark bread. I vested—Ada Newt    Ad, commit- citywide Th’ human machine is th* only machine, in th’ world . that makes more noise when it’s well oiled. A lot o’ fellers who thought the’r wives couldn’t git along without ’em ought t* see em alter they’ve gone. ;

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