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Ada Evening News: Wednesday, February 13, 1946 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - February 13, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma                                 .......... .....  Mostly cloudy and colder this afternoon; rain changing to snow In southeast  42nd Year—No. 256  THE ADA EVENING NEWS  BUY MORE WAR BONDS  Two Army Officers Retrace Bataan Death March, Find It Lined With Tragic Relics  ADA, OKLAHOMA. WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 13, IMC  CENTS THE COPT  ARDMORE KUMM MUMMS ISI  L? nJ y ® s  3 ‘‘sentimental journey* ~or two men who spent mdre than  By PAUL B. MASON (For HAL BOYLE)  survived Bairn s death march! SHSJ^. *JK«W.«P traveled again their road of tragic remembrance a few days ago, and found both disappointment and a challenge along the " By through the jungle.  Disappointment, they said,  ,,--»     —    MUIIIJT, hi  provide army historians with first-hand accounts of the death march by men whose official status at the time of surrender gave them possession of information available only to a few\  From Mariveles—cut from a  chan S ed m the ’sce^TSot'^dtm«t aTL*""** an^moun^in  ssvsss  so n °hor r r 1 ®e a " an  ° r  “ ythin *  half  j’«*"Burnt/   Ba " s?2H <£*{*-  tillerv officer for ’’ Mai    lnH?,K/u- 4  e pai ? y  advanced,  Sd r ff a i ,  0 r Pa I k ?i?  s ^ on< * cotds!Iful S^wheeltroSut"*  ^mandehtV^ n T ^«^*5S8*nS t l ta  SH\B r Tw»    -*-*-  ti P  ne - e . General Masaharu    Mocking    p. m | N j  Homma in a school house in this  ;  o  Mockil| Y Reminder village.    Scarcely a kil6meter up the  Rusty Relics Line Route  r °u^  towa r d  Cabcaben. the still-  white, painted slogan in 12-inch  Would Review (fly Charter  Citizens Committee Asks Commissioners to Allow People to Vote on Mort  Russia Picks Up the Pieces      —  VVU “ IU1UCU  on rage 4 Collum  Ides Challenges President's Right to Judge His 'Veracity'  nal Np AS  n IN ? T ° N ’  Feb '  13  -< Ap )~Harold L. Ickes, origi-if,  rGS,gned as se «etary of interior today bluntly chal eng.ng President Trumans right to pass jucJ merit on his veracity.”    J uu s   Can TJ  Stay . °”  When you> in effect >  ha ve expressed  oresidenTilh Ty!* “ti” IckeS Said ta 8 len « thy letter  to the p esident^which he made public after the White House an-  nounced his resignation.  * The resignation of the “Old  President Accepts    T.  Ickes Resignation,  Makes No (ommenl  WASHINGTON, Feb., 13, (A*)—  President Truman today accepted the resignation of Secretary of Interior Harold L. Ickes, effective Feb. 15.  L ^hanmln 6111  designated Oscar l,. i^napman, a Coloradoan who UdDman, assistant secretary has served 13 vears ae an ««ic for 13 years, as acting secretary tan*      an     ?* S1S :  to     y  ♦ i » t  ea , rs *  as act mg secretary until Ickes successor has b e e 'n appointed.  White House Press Secretary Charles G Ross told a news conference that Ickes’ resignation '-vas received by Mr. Truman at  f 4?'  yester <*ay and that a letter of acceptance was going forward to Ickes.  1933 grew out of Ickes’ opposition to the nomination of Edward W. Pauley to be undersecretary of the navy and the president’s sup-  r^i i i California oil man.  Coloradoan To Take Over  .u S *»? ske< L ° h® relieved March 31. But Mr. Truman made the resignation effective Friday Feb. 15. Tile president's letter °* acceptance was not made public.  The president designated Oscar , • Chapman, a Coloradoan who  Members of a citizen’s committee have presented city commissioners with a proposition for the city chanter to be reviewed this year. The club members met with commissioners Tuesday afternoon in the office of the mayor.  The commissioners agreed to look over th« proposition and decide on it ai the next regular  m< * ti ng, which is scheduled for  nC r\ Tuesday afternoon.  °n e  ,°f the commissioners remarked on the expense connected with calling at least one and maybe two special elections if they put the proposition before ticm  peop ,n lbe  Primary elec-  If the proposition is.approved by the people, a board of free holders will then have to be elected to review the charter and make recommendations if they mu    changes are necessary  T he , recommendations would then have to be voted on and if the people think that they are worth while, a council will then work    elected to do further  This is not a case of “write your congressman”, but the commissioners will welcome opinions of the public ocfore their meeting next Tuesday. The public is also invited to attend any or all of the commissioners’ meetings which are held each Tuesday afternoon at 2 o’clock.  Bindery Winier  Takes Over Kansas  Cold and Snow Move Aero** Stat*. Spell of Winter to Break Tomorrow  New Yorkers Rush lo Work  Faal Crisis Casas, Business Back ta Normal, Schools Still Closed  East Half of City Smashed by Storm  Numerous Home. Demented. Other. Badly Demoted; Five of Injured Believed Se neatly Hurt By Storm  .NEW YORK. Feb 13— (jp>_ rv  AR ? M ® RE ’ f eb - 13.—(AP)—Fifteen persons were hurt, New York City, which for is  1  *  senousl y. when a tornado roared without warning  .°«W* r te“™rStag\eSwtdav  CaSt haU  ° f  ‘ hiS S ° Uthern - ° klah0ma C ‘ ty  ° f 20000   to Its normal spirited pace today \  y '  savhig ln ^ict V ^haV° n imposed he  1    25    frame    H ° USeS    Were    ri PP^    apart and their  most drastic business shutdown  wre ^ ka 8«“ scattered over a wide area. Fifty more were dam- m T t "f  Cllys  history.    aged. Some lost roofs, others windows and porches.  A      a  Just as suddenly as it had come. the order clamping a lid ?ft a i } >ut es * en ^ a l activities was  A 2-story brick building was* demolished at the east end of the city’s main thoroughfare  lifted last nWby Mayor W,1 Slt/LX*     thor ^«hfare.  ham 0’Dwv*»r u h#.    * » T  a ... i*ass windows in business  crisis hid abated ami th/,  b “" d ,'"* 5 in  «»  of th *  hr '“  city now wasassurcdofasuffi* w^'^tteTed ovlrTh ‘C  2EL52L to m "‘ essential re- A Sr^of ^ Tf“°,he  ^ , & kandiCap £* d by Iack of  machinery and technically  I’  ,0rEin *  ahead wi,h ils  P° s, ' var  recon-sirucuon. Photo above shows repair work progressing on th#  g gantic Dnieper Dam, destroyed during the war.  Two Dup Of GN-UAW Till Holiday Begin In New Step  Teacher, and Other School People to Oklahoma City Far* ‘  .    .    --    —    J    OS ail assis  tant secretary to take over Ickes* duties pending the appointment oi a permanent secretary.  Ickes’ 2,000-word letter of resignation said of his testimony in opposition to the nomination of Pauley:  No Apologies For Truth  th ll    l ccept the  theory  that I should have told the sen-  Text Withheld     l ' iai 1  snould have told the sen-  declined to make public fu^    affairs commute any  time text of the letters at this  thin *  ] ess than the truth. I have tune.    I     n nu aP  u*T le , s  , for  having done sq,  Ross announcement was made I  aJUl0u Rh I did regret the unhappy just an hour before a special P ers ? na l position in w'hich I have press conference at which Ickes was expected to discuss the resignation.    *  Ross would not comment on questions whether Ickes resigned as the outgrowth of his testimony concerning Edwin W. Pau-iey Mr. Turman’s nominee for undersecretary of the navy.  Asked whether Pauley s nom-ina -ion would be withdrawn as a result of opposition in the senate. Ross said “not to my knowledge.”  Silent On Background  He gave the same reply to questions whether Pauley had asked the withdrawal of his nomination.  President Truman has said he would not withdraw the nomination.  .    ------    JU wmen I  involuntarily found myself.  Ickes told the committee that Pauley had advanced the “rawest proposition ever made to me” bv suggesting that $350,000 could be raised in campaign contributions from California oil men if the government would droo its suit to establish federal title to oil-bearing tidewater lands.  This Pauley denied, saying Ickes was mistaken. The piresi-  4if n * T* ( ? 0 *  a  P ress  conference that Ickes could be wrong, and this provided the springboard for  tion  ear °  secretar y’s resigna-  Chides President  Ickes wrote that some of Mr. Trumans friends “resent keenly  t£ e fac iJ tj 131  ‘ 4I told  truth,” then added:  Reporters peppered Ross with    , to your  statement that I  questions as to whether Ickes was P 11 ?.  have bee n mistaken in my asxed to resign.    j    testimony    my    feeling is that,  Did    the    resignation    come    of! smce you were not  present at  £\?,«'n A accordor wait request-    j    Continued on Pa«e 2 Column I)  “It came in en its own accord,  I accept your phraseology,” Ross replied.  What sharply pointed up the entire occasion was the politically expiosively testimony Ickes gave a week ago at senate committee hearings on the qualifications of Ed\«. in !W. Pauley to be undersecretary of navy.  Ickes. last holdover of the ori-ginal new deal cabinet of 1933, testified that Pauley as democratic national treasurer in 1944 ad-  TOPEKA, Feb. 13.—OP)—Blustery, winter weather gripped Kansas firmly today as temperatures toppled ared snow flurries broke out in scattered areas.  ,. V eatb « rman  S. D. Flora predicted the cold wave would break late tomorrow and snows would end by tonight.  ‘ Northwest winds have knocked Kansas temperatures down as much as 40 degrees in the last 24 hours Flora said, then fore-  ntat. O 1 *?    Ta ^  State  *0**7 Of  near 25 or 30.  Lows tonighf, he said, would be  Sffl 12 .    •  risin *  no  higher  man 30 tomorrow.  No snows were reported in the north central or northwestern Kansas wheatlands where mois-  L ur ®     a ° r an  filing crop,  but Wichita reported .80 of an  ?!} OW durin « night that is drifting. Snow swirled into ity overnight and was contmumg this morning.  - reporled  were:  * i.  e  . 4 of an mch ’  w »th traces  at -J. 0 pJ ca  and Dodge City.  Wichita reporied a 30-mile an i^n W  u  m °rning and a " K 7 e , a P    r north wind last  night but Flora expected the blow to fade today.  With a high of 58 degrees yes-  rennrtin ^  Wa f  the warm «t reported spot rn the sUte while  Goodland and Phillipsburg shared lows of 17 last night.    ——a  --  Enid field Retained  PHOENIX, Ariz., Feb. 13.—(Jp)  ~Maj. Gen. James P. Hodges, commanding of the army air  ss sar'^ass k  uTtosis! 111 kept on an ac -  Tf ey i j? c T de  Enid army air field at Enid, Okla.  #i^ii her ®  are o  Willi ams and Luke SH, Jb Arizona; Randolph.  Good fellow and Perrin fields in  pea ? e ;  Texas and Barksdale led £  penod   Louisiana.    I    _    ~—  k-—--  Read the Ada New's Want Ads.  NLRB Hearing Postponed, Another Meeting af Prin* cipalt in Dispata Rumored  With the full approval of the DETROIT F*h n    a  teachef^nf 81 ^ ° f scbool f*  scb eduled resuinpti'on of the n£ teachers el Ada public schools lienal labor relations board hew-.ntral State college mg on CIO iTnitari a..*^ nr t____  quirements.  The cause of it all—a 10-day fi r *v e     tugboat workers  ImcouL j Harbor—remained unse .tied, and a rationing pro-frem invoked last week still was  closed**    •     to °’ remained  Connnters Jan Transportation  Otherwise, the city quickly swung back to normalcy. Thou-  Full Winter Returns To State Today  Ade Aree Shores Heavy Snowfall, Road Hazards After Soaking Rain . Daring Night  , —    — —w. ..Huw,. i nou- i    ..—*   vOmmunicr*’—  1   sands of commuters again jam-  vvas  disrupted as the tori  med subways, buses and trains “JPP** P°*« Uke matches.    „ lBIlliriril WIM  , nnu/     .  to get to offices from which m.». .Trees were blown down or  { that spring was pushing the cold-  ti mr laacAM a...*    «l    _    _    •    +  vt me  wrecked area indicated no lives were lost but the hunt for persons who might have been trapped continued.  Light, Phone Lines Down The tornado apparently hit the east end of the main thoroughfare then skipped into the eastern residential section.  Lights over the city went out and telephone communication I was disrupted as the tornado   —  a r r.-    tutu    u ains  to get to offices from which most  Trolc 6 !" i Werc barred  yesterday. hnS k!    whose    operations  had been curtailed 20 per cent were‘ operating full blast in time  f °r the morning rush.  workers, thousands of  w . ere , thrown into confusion yesterday by the mayor’s proclamation, gathered in groups on sidewalks outside their build-  broken Falling ^’TaI Ina *  s P r,n K  wa » pushing the t they hampered rescue workers i    ‘he    P,?ture.    -  Vehicles were unable to get to area rxoen^nr!) /    Vl3  S SSK?!*? - —•:  «.sss. ss st  d "- r £lE^.v r   carried several blocks on     Br *«    Bot Heavy  stretchers.    Tuesday    was    moderate,    with    a    -.Vecil    Higginbotham,    31.    who     62 de * ree  reading. This was driv  ings ahead of opening time and ? i  e otber  numbers of his I  en d °wn to 31 during the night talked.about the shutdown. * ;2 m was injured, described  and ke Pt  dow n as more cold A big Question was whether i fix*?  w *    I  they    would get paid for not L  e „ w ere . J  ali     asleep    in    the*  working yesterday. No official  houS€ * said. ruling was available, city offi- „»    9®“**     Fel1     Apart  cials    declining comment and I n. , sudden . roar    awakened    us.  union    officials saying no policy ,e house Just  cerned    to    fall  had Vat koae. 4—l-.iT*™ punty  apart  ar OXUU } ^  and East Central State college will convene, with several other thousands of instructors and administrators. in Oklahoma City Thursday and Friday.  It is the occasion of the annual convention of the Oklahoma Education Association.  And as teachers and principals and superintendents and deans and college presidents will be in the state capital city, the schools here will just have to omit their classwork for the remainder of the week.  Youngsters in particular have been bubbling all through today with the pre-holiday effervescence that is customary just before any vacation.  classes next ‘"mJI'h/,? *°  ,hcir ;*' nce  "Mimer said the union rep classes next Mohday morning.! resentatives would not return un-  thereby giving their mothers a j til GM was or,.pared to meet the  Red (ms Welter (el (Speaker  Mary Helium to Relate Experiences, Tell of Postwar  Work of Organization  ta m ret it, nearing on CIO United Auto Workers charges that General Motors Corp. had failed to bargain in good faith with the union was suddenly postponed this morning.  There w*as na immediate ex-Planauon of the postponement but the action gave rise to reports that another meeting of the management and union on the wage and contract piques was being arranged.  The union yesterday turned down a management offer of an 18’j cents an hour Jib* 2  per cent) and Walter P. Reuther. CAW - CIO vice-presi-dent, immediately rejected it.  —    iKij    no  been formulated.  Basilicas Tally Casts  Business leaders gloomily took  °I thei £  ,os ^ s  » WM estimated the shutdown cost the garment industry $5,000,000, department stores &000,000 and  ooo.ooS tertainment lndustr y IL- I  The 10-day old tugboat strike situation remained at a standstill after a committee of tug-   operator *  decb ned to meet with union representatives at a city hall parley.  J ha ?u n i yh “P!  of  “Mlementof  “When we knew what was go-  (Continued on Page 2 Column 2)  uwo a—sn  Voles New York ii  Temporary Site  SSko * »_ tbe  committee might meet with union officials at 2 p.m. today if they obtained *? lp ? A ror l  the _ ^11 mem-  Police Chief Dud Lester and highway patrolmen have warned motorists that travel J* dangerous in this section of “J*    ‘ Trips that are not  absolutely necessary should be postponed,” the chief said.  Several police radios in the state and especially highway patrol headquarters in Oklahoma City have issued warnings to motorists that travel is dangerous.  Locally, two wrecks ne. curred in less than an hour doing property damage to several automobiles.  Chief Lester has requested pedestrians, especially old people and children, to watch for cars as they cannot be stopped quickly on the glassy slick sirwis,  i B £    H'GHTOWEH  4L    „—•*    wa ociitcincni or LONDON. Feb. 13. (AV—A  n’rwfI- OU !J?? 1 a " i nd ication by United Nations assembly committee voted overwhelmingly to-4^T xr°  estab| ish temporary Uni-________  rsh„ > m - = 5—     h ” dqUart * r *  in     Ogfcqg,    ^noi  SOC,at',Sn  th *  Tug  ° Wner *' A*- The comnuttce rejected a pro- »b^u” ^ 4 ."S. b ^J AdTwii Union men have agreed to Ihwb hi ,-*£*  t r rnporary  aile soaked with 1.05 inches of rain submit the wage-hour dispute to I Th. ^ ,n i ' a "    ma short time.  arbitration but the owners as yet I    ♦    5     pu  if »    <l u cs-    Hints    of    a major snow fall  have not reached agreement on ' ^L2 P w° ! f *: ho, S  a *«‘"'Wy. came along in the morning w.Uj procedure for arbitration of the    Wcstchester-Fairfield    area    [‘ nr . flake* peppering the city  ,k..    ‘?I on  me of New York state and Connecti- but it wasn’t until the noon hoi?  cut had DrPV ntl«lv    _____ that    the    —a    J    "     Ur   buf it wasn't^nhf'thf noon SS  SSsSSfcSft the .  Un . ,on rep -     The  revocation of the ,hilt     Cut  bad previously been recon,- ‘hat the clouds got down to bu,IC  til GM was preparecTto’meet the    t™" .ffffcOgo at « I Zntft ^ n *. ? JL C0, 5r^!!     snow wh  ; t,en-   Mary  C- Hallum, Red Cross worker for years in other parts   1     r v »    v v ii# / I it / va I iv  increase recommended by a presidential fact-finding board.  Mediator Still Active James F. Dewey, special labor department mediator, who has been seeking for more than a fortnight to effect settlement of the 85-day old strike that has idled I<5.000 GM production workers, denied he had sought adjournment of the NLRB hearing.  He said he was going to “confer with each side separately back and forth and try to get this worked out.” ”    *......  --s.    a,    nm    OI    me    Shut-    L ..----- J     '^wn*     '    S.VMUP    qijwn    V  down order was effective at 6    it , ton ’ mittw  « P«r* ness and soon had snow w  p m. (est) last night. O’Dwver  man ^ nt  Lmted Nations head-1  in 6 the landscape. in announcing the return to nor- I    •    *    tv.    Haiardoos  malcy said “the emergency has  :  a.;?" f  top ,ssue *  the Ind °n- Driving was made hazardous been somewhat relieved” I If. question, remained to be  by ,ce on  windshield and steam-  settled by the .security council be- ^-nver car windows, and pedes-fore the I rn ted Nations could ad-  rian ® were forced to more journ its current meeting. Trvave watchful care in downtown  Nine Stales Grew During War Vein  Of Births Over Deaths  ,    ------—•    I    Lr    U    it!    aa-    al-    .  I journ its current meeting. Trygve watchful Lie. sec re ta rv-general, was re-  crossi ngs ported to have expressed the I opinion the assembly would wind *  up Jlf s bus * nes * by Friday night.  The security council was scheduled^ meet at 9 p.m. (3 p m .  Reported CST,, to ukf7, D “thl"inHn  t ”"’  nlgnway! ' dangerous and causing -    -    •    e m     '     up    the     indonesian    |    some trouble to communicationi  worKer for years in other parts worked out." He added that he —Nine Me    .^T    ,    S  of the world, will address the was -going to try a new ap?' inweaw" IT  r ,S„  a  „ nat V ral  ",  Ada Chamber of Commerce preach to the issues."     P     whwh exceeH?H th2.. P ^ PU . i° n  to  Thursday noon at      nu    "*ucn exceeded their contnbu-  lo   mr     1,4     ^ u IU in e r c e  Thursday noon at the Aldridge Hotel.  She will relate experiences of top interest from her Red Cross  PJlrAOt* o n/1 /IapamiUa Z      a,    ai  GM Raises Offer  General Motors’ offer of an 18 2 cents an hour increase bettered its last offer, made on Nov.   r  -----  j    *•    ncu    V.LOSS 4  ,K nd desc . ribe -  in  part. the I. by five centi: The manage-role of the country s greatest pri- ment offered the strikers the al-np!rn We n r e  organization during ternative of returning t rt  peace, particularly the post-war  n^rinH  problem  WASHINGTON. Feb. !3.-,Ab I *£*  Zjit* tates sh ?wed a “natural  l  t  lon  of French and British troops   ,p c * v,I, an population , from  the Levant, appeared likely  •SUSI ®i cecded  their contribu- i to co ™* hefore the council how-  An!I?i 1 i e  ft ?i mcG s forces  Atween f ver  h^^ore it concludes iu wm-April 1, 1940 and July I, 1945, j session.  the census bureau reported today. I A Lebanese delegate said  Ojt Ykgv .kuevlaifj  Snow, ram. ice and sleet—in combination or singly — covered most of Oklahoma today, making highways dangerous and causing  cnm» irm.kU * ~       :    •  lines.  High w inds also were reported from manv points but the only place wind caused much damage was at Ardmor • where a tornado struck in *h# early morning hours of darkness^ injuring 15 persons  Natural* ^ ul8au re P°rted today. I A Lebanese delegate said ne- Airline service was disrupted a* th! ’grease was defined collations tor an outside settle-> and some American A 1 r I    m  deathc it ^ X ^’ PSS  of births over I? eFe a ^ost completely | planes were rerouted I . doe, not cover chang, deadlocked and "the matter wii 1 !    sue*    a.    n.^i-  Th» e „ t0 m '* ra * io "-    ^    definitely go to the security coon  The nine. described by the bu-  cU -reau as states "v. ith high rates of  Full Brother of Del Zento 1st Arrives, Better Looking Coif  Like Jack DemDsev. Dpi 7enin T* — ^   S mmm m  vanced the “rawest propoVition I anwVJ 1  ,? Ucl, , on ; I or « ot  to duck ever made to me.”    knocked    from his cham-  *    .    m    DlOnshin    nncifir\M    L.^ p* ____  1    Dempsey,    Del    Zento  hull    k     month was the   bull that brought a world record price in auction, forgot to duck  It was, Ickes said, a suggestion (Continued on page 2 no. I)  {weather  TTT  ........... .......  collie r* ,    J- H* iRllv wnei  he sold to Ralpn L. Smith of Sny-  $6133^° *  a record  Prtco of  , ^ The ,  n f, w  champion was a shorthorn bull sold at Perth. Scotland at an auction sale. The record  - j    *     pr £ e     eludes    all    breeds    of    cattle.  coSer* thistcrnoon °withT Iigh*t :    a ^ a °>  purchasc of a f,nl   treme cast, clearing in wo^t  an H '    *    A    .    rP    Ranch,    former  —♦-**’    “     8     -     uesl     and^home of Del Zento 1st. has some-  NKX ¥SSSS XJKk S’Svf*? S *S  he solri in Rainw t    «     e “     u     as    when    he    was    dropped.  Sister To Shows Soon  Born early Tuesday morning, j y°u n jg bull Has not been nam-ed, hut is a full brother to Del <Jento. Mr. Deianey said Wednesday morning that the bull is an *ven better calf than D ’ ~  »as when he w ? as drop]  full sister to Del Zento is  cliS fv. 4 u  Idncb :  Mr * Delaney said that she would be shown at  various shows this fall. She is  the world. She has a good start as one of her three offsprings set a world record, which stood for more than a month!  ternative of returning to W'ork under a proposed interim contract until details of a new agreement could be completed, or having the wrage 'iii lease become effective on the date they return to work.  The company proposed a dues checkoff clause, but reiterated its objections to continuance of a union membership maintenance clause in the contract.  SAILORTlBilDi ADMIT THEFT OF AUTO  POPLAR BLUFF. Mo., Fvb. 13. —(JP)—A Tulsa. Okla.. former sailor and his bride of three woqks were ’liven prison scnten-  PPS hv    n___i _ «•_ *  COMMITTEE SAYS CCC OPEN TO GRAFT  A # SW  At  Bartlesville  A full blown sleet storm, drir* en by a nor lh wind, was reported at Bartlesville at IO o’clock. Ear-lier there had been only misting rain, freezing on shrubbery and  ore than a month!    weqxs were given prison senten-  Mr. Delaney said that he is ^ s . by  4  C ! rcui1 J udge Randolph well pleased with the offspring  1  *  1r Fe to ^ ay on a plea of  guilty of Del Zento. A bull and a heif-1 •    ,    .     a *^    automobile for use  er were dropped recently and ' in taki . n 6  tb ? ir  hcneymoon. They both of them are better animals ^ 8re ,I ls ? 8d  I” court aa Jim Mor-  the second calf of the now fam ni  , u T ap z ^hto £4th, outstanding sire and dSm'ct Kl"££r“ !£*.*•« & DIRanch. &  central colder, lowest temperatures 15-20 d in h a n d I e, 29-30  southeast: Thursday partly cloudy and warmer.  ai •    Held    some-   ne ^  m T)le  Hereford cattle line to offer—a new son has been  dam ol Del Zento/  RUPer ‘  <th ‘  '— t  *    •.••x    nun Jell  sire and dam of Del Zento.  The dam of the new calf and of  Volt u io was dr °PPed Oct. 5, i j’.has produced three calves and is a daughter of T. Royal Rupert 15th, en International Grand champion, and a grand-daughter of Hazford Rupert 81st,  Grand Chmpfon!*"  lnternational   4u Th if  I t ady bas a  chance of being the highest producing animal in  than Del Zento was when he arrived.  Beau Zento 54th, outstanding  *rn cirl) at IL/% I    r\ n _____>    .  A. J u ndlllTI, is  the dam of the famous Del Zento and is not for sale at any price.  Mr. Delaney said that he re-^5*0 a! . lett er from Mr. Black, t ^ r, ?. a, wbo  Purchased one of the bulls sold in the annual sale of Lazy D cattle, telling him now much trouble he had gone through trying to get a bid on Del iSento. He added that his bid would not have bought the animal.    *  i? n * ^x 8 .’  and  Helen Baker Morton, Morton drew a three-year sentence and his bride two years.  natural increase,” were listed m North Carolina, South Carolina,  SsSttt 3 *     lc —    -    p-1 ii  •St snszos:  forces overseas, was estimated by ; dav' as.vrti22 * l J!f. r ." n ,L epo ^ *°' the bureau as 131.975 774 No mill *     a *    ^ be     Com-  figure was given for overseas IT- ^ Credit Corporation is so  forces. The actual census figures  OI { ?am2ed as to  ^ open to “graft,  ~4 A.*a1 Y_“.  ce P s us ngures collusion and favoritism’’  - ---- «'wvas    ngures  ^mwer^l'y-S 0 '  AprU   Ickes Successor Known as Liberal  WASHINGTON. Feb. 13.—UP) —Oscar L. Chapman, who takes over the affairs of the interior I*..ii*    -'..MV    Jems,    department as acting secretarv  lib h*I n  .  S ’  ,9 »  who  was i* a 49-year-old Coloradan, long  Itll them. U iK Pl Vim flint* iiAfke* irlftnl ifiAkA~J    n    _.    «    •    .  w ith thi'm, was given four year term. The automobile, officers said was stolen from Barney Hughes at Tulsa on Feb. 6.  KANSAS CITY, Feb. 13.—UP) —A snowstorm and a behind-schedule train were taken in  Sis#!  ay h J  a >  ha PPy Kroup of British war brides who stopped  in Kansas City en route to new  homes in Kansas and other  i places farther west.  identified politically as a liberal.  t ha pro an has been an assist-ant interior secretary 13 years. I his is the longest tenure of any member of the so-called “little cabinet. *  A native of Omega. Halifax County. Va., Chapman served in the navy in the first world war and went to Denver to recuperate after being invalided out of f® rv i ce - H e  ha* long been identified with Colorado politics.  The report, presented to the  n a 1 e  a Chairman Elmer Thomas (D-Okla.), called for a reconsideration of proposed ceil-ing prira on tac. for an end to use of CCC funds “in connection with private enterprise,” and for public reports from the grain branch of the CCC on day-to-day sales.     7   WIC HITA, Has., Feb. 13—(An —Explosion of a small special delivery package received at his apartment sent Wayne J. Lan-nmg. 42. a rent examiner for the Office of Price Administration. to the hospital today for treatment of hand and head injuries H. O. Davis, OPA district director, said representatives of his office were checking into the incident and that police also were called to investigate.  Greater returns for amount invested—Ada News Classified Ads  ■ THV  PESSIMIST  Oather Harp  some o’ mo vin’ on account o’ turbin' ’im ever  is  think in*  I’ th’ hotel, is w ife dis-mornm*  ---- . w ,    i MMI ll  when she fits up t* go t* work.  Everbody makes mistakes, but, o’ course, you niake fewer than anybody  €IS€#   

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