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Ada Evening News: Monday, March 4, 1946 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - March 4, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma                                 Another .i,„. n.i.„HH W .. f. wily  Ut. hoi b«..    ^    ^     bllT1     hertelf    o    hot,    tMn*.,,    daughter    trim    it  ow and finds it becoming, and mother realizes daughter is nearly  grown.  Mostly cloudy this afternoon with showers and colder northwest; Tuesday rain and colder.  THE ADA EVENING NEWS  BUY MORE WAR BONDS  Workers Start Out On Red Cross Drive After Early Meeting  Finol Speakers Urge Usefulness, Vital Fart in Work With  Men Still Overseas, Their Families at Home, Relief  Fifty key workers for the 1946 Red Cross Fund Campaign met at a kick-off breakfast in the Aldridge hotel Monday morning, to launch the drive in Ada today.  Thev heard Lt. Col. Mack Rraly declare that the American Rod Cross had a “tremendous” effect in raising the morale of the front line troops in Europe.  —    :    *    Rev.    Virgil Alexander, pastor  Q ne  Letter    ?_    j    ®    .    First Methodist church  Tells Value Of Boxes  Dutch Schoolmaster's Description of Scene When Junior Boxes Opened Proves Worth  The Junior Red Cross  K i 41 , boxes have arrived—150 of them  gift  and chairman of the Pontotoc county Red Cross disaster relief committee, said that the Red Cross “is prepared to stand by the people in every emergency.” Handles Many Tasks .Oscar L. Parker, chairman for the Fund Campaign, issued last-minute instructions as the Red Cross Motor Corps dispensed supplies for the drive.  Braly recalled his contacts with the Red Cross, overseas said individually they appear insignificant. but “the sum had a tremendous effect” in keeping high the morale of the troops.  The Army is too great an or  More Seals To Be Added For Ada Rodeo  Steel-Framed Bleachers IC Raws High; Roc*  Track ta Be Added  APA. OKLAHOMA. MOWDAY, MARCH 4, IMC  r 7 ,     1  * * v 1JU  oi mom me Army is too great an or-  ~? r  ii?     c ? u nty.    During the ganization to care for the pro-  522 ♦ j March they will be dis- blems at home of its men* it tributed to county schools. ; would interfere too much with Last year 100,000 gift boxes, the “primary function” of defeating the enemy. But, he declared emphatically, no Army men troubled about their families can win. Someone had to care for this problem.  The Red Cross did the job. he  said.  Cheered Departing, Returning  Braly remembered the “bleak, sleet-driven night” that the em-barked for Europe, and said, ‘Oklahoma was never farther a-way.” v But, Red Cross girls with  150 of which were from this county, reached children in many foreign countries and helped make Christmas pleasant under adverse circumstances. This year the need is greater.  The Junior Red Cross headquarters has received many letters of gratitude from recipients of these small 9 by 4 by 3 boxes containing a toy, something for health, something to look at. play with, wear or read. One from a schoolmaster from The Hague was received December 5, 1945 which reads in part:  “Terrible What a Noise”  iou can imagine how happy, how cheerful the boys of my class were when some of their fellows entered the classroom with heaps of American Junior Red Cross parcels. I invited each boy to come be fore the class and take for himself one of the parcels.  “Usually they are very decent teacher! But when about half of the class had Panels they began to open them Tem hie what a noise they made. I have been a teacher for more than twenty-five years and heard much noise in all sorts of circumstances, but now there was such a sound as I have never heard. A high shrill sound. it w*ould have been a fine sight for the newsreels ... It was a  (Continued on Page 5, Column I)  Entries Piling Up For Junior Fat Stork Show in Ada  Pity that I expo: ienced it alone. They were wondering and enjoying at the same time. It is per-• .^ps the mixture of both that gave me the sensation I never had with boys.  Really Grand Thing May I hope that this writing about that fine morning will make you understand what a reahv grand thing the boys and girls of America did for their fellow schoolmates in our little Holland. It was wonderful indeed. I hope I have not made many mistakes of grammar and idiom. The reason for it is that I myself am even excited. Still you will perhaps understand what I mean to say. Therefore I say on^e more: Be sure that the boys of my class were grateful for the parcel with fine presents  1X1 it. SipdaH I k I    ____  Pifte ^ lu ii Lggermont nsn, tom rnomas B D Denton  Id orison Jh.mH «,n°£ ^2? S ar ^!. J M len -  L “ t 5 r  Robert  and girls in schools will be su'p-plemented bv purchases made by the children from the Junior Red Cross fund. This fund is built up  Pnn r .Va year bv , ho - vs and  £irls in Pontotoc county m the Junior  Red Cross Drive held in the fall sch^l  afler lhe  ^Sinning  In November, 1945. approximately $200 was raised. From fcf, “The Junior Red Cross ti , f radps  “od the .° ur » al for Hl * h  School ore sent to all rooms enrolled.  vt  C :u H *a  Ha,1 *y* manager of the Ninth Annual Southeastern Oklahoma Junior Livestock show. was overly happy Monday morning with the number of entries to the show increasing by leaps and bounds. Entries from towns and counties that have never participated in the Ada show heretofore have made entries. The dates for the show* is Saturday, March 9, through Tuesday. March 12.  Sixty entries from Garvin county 4-H clubs werP received Monday morning, raising the total number in all classes to 367 and the total is expected to be well over 500 when entry closes Friday at noon.  SI,OM For Prises  A contribution of $1,000 for premiums has been given by the Ada Chamber of Commerce and Pontotoc county cattlemen.  The show committee includes CC. Buxton. Jr.. W. E. H a r v e y, Carlton Corbin, Harmon Ebey, Claude V. Thompson S. C. Boswell, Ed Hunter, iv b Summings, Dyle Carmen, M. O. Matthews, H. S. Moore, Harry Lundgaard. Elmer Keni-??u n * , W * ,£*  (Gus > Delaney. Jr., Charles T. Bates, L. P. Carpenter. Orel Busby, Irl Rhyne, King Price. A. Floyd, Sr., J. M. English. Tom Thomas. B. D. Denton,  A committee of the Ada Rodeo has awarded a contract to the Ada Iron and Metal company for the construction of 445 feet of  vL e n a i C t er *5 e i ts a }  lhe  toirgfound, bari E. McKendree, secretary of  the annual event, said Monday morning.  The seats will have an all-steel constructed frame and will tow-  a T *cif  rows ,  of seals  high. Some 4,360 people can be seated com-wrtably in the new bleachers that will increase the seating capacity of the stands to 11.800.  Other work has been outlined and will probably be started in the near future on the rearrangement of seats. A race track will also be constructed.  Quarter Horse Show  The Oklahoma Quarter Horse Association is putting more into the show here than has ever been put in a show of its kind in Oklahoma. More than 500 horses are expected to be shown.  Quarter Horse breeders from almost every state in the Union are expected to have some of theur finest stock on exhibition the Ada Rodeo with which will be connected the Oklahoma Quarter Horse show.  The dates for the rodeo have been set for Aug. 14-18 with five performances.  . There will be*$800 pm* money in each event plus entry fees except rn the steer roping division, where the ant is $1,000 plus en-try fees. The total purse will be well over $10,000, making the Ada * .f° ,°. ne ot lhe  largest events tai?  kind  t* 1 the  Southwest The rodeo last year was second only to Cheyenne in the out-<k^on and was not far dow n the ladder when indoor events are considered.  A committee will leave Ada this week for Ft. Worth where "»»ty list will be sub-nutted to the cowboys for approval. Since the cowboys have a union, the list must be checked by various officials. The Et Worth Rodeo starts Friday and the committee will be on hand for the opening performance.  Most of the rodeo stars who usually apear at the Ada Rodeo perform at Ft Worth at that big event  New acts and features will be presented rodeo fans this year. One of the performance that will probably attract more attention than any other will be Quarter horse races.   *-  Moving Poy for Bikini Chieftain  FIVE CENTS THE COPT  Make Bid For L. D. Operators To Housing Plan J Join Other Groups  - In Telephone Strike  Adminiifrofion's Progro In Peril, Demos Stoke Congressional Prestige on Mora  By FRANCIS M. LE MAY  WASHINGTON. March 4.  The democratic party staked its congressional prestige today on a desperate bid to salvage the administration’s * imperiled housing program.  ”? n  vi "*    flight,    from    Ailingaplap    to    Kwaja- 4   tein in the Marshall Islands. Chief Jomata Kapua Is (reefed hC  ta£ m< The* ma ta'll’”'  command * r ot  ‘he Kwajalein naval ai? BUHni    *0 discuss evacuation of the chief's people from  BUCHU atoll, now being prepared for the Ars!    atom  bomb tests.  Dispute Between Unions end AT&T Deadlocked Over Wage Demands, Concilia tar Turning Situation Over To His Superiors in Washington; ‘Next Move Up ta Them*  NEW YORK, March 4.—(AP)—Telephone employes who  ' simultaneously. Chester Bow-1    ,    " ation ’ s    lon 8     distancp     calk will go on strike as  Irs, who marshaled his entire  scll< '<iult-d Thursday with 16 other croups affiliated with the  BS3£ week end'blast'at ^4 “    telephone    Workers find ),U was S  control setbacks on Capitol Hill  nounc ^a early today.  ran into a republican demand that The announcement mad** kv Tr»v»« t    ,  he resign as stabilization boss. ’ v  - °unw*nem, made by John J. Moran, president of  Robert Hannegan, democratic  me  * Aeration of Long Lines Telephone Workers find I  nauonal eha.rman. assumed per-1 which has 19,000 members, followed the breakup at 2:30 a. rn.’  Test of Draft Extension Due  Military Committee Ta Decide on Bill Affecting Sentiment  Chinese Claiming Russia Moving In  Asnort Troops Pouring late Manchuria Rapidly  E. Cowling and Jack Smith. Directors of Show  Directors are Lee Craig, southeastern district extension agent; Eyrie Killian, FFA supervisor for Southeastern district* of f ?. rn ,? n Frye of  Holdenville, Rus-°i sen Pierson of Pauls Valiev, Jim I Steed of Tishomingo, W. F. Lott of Wewoka, Curtis Floyd of Coal-  £ a » t . e V* J ’  D *  Connal |y of Prague, Bill Cooper of Seminole. Howard Williams of Weleetka. Alton Perry of Pauls Valley and F. L. Shelby of Sasakwa.  Entries received by Monday include Garvin county 4-H 61, Garvin county FFA 34, Hughes county 75. Lexington PFA 31, Dale FFA 21, Pottowo-tomie county four, Okfuskee county 4-H eight, Moore FFA in Cleveland county 19. Seminole 4-i    FFA     fiv *.    Wewo-  companv plant *>»♦ ~Vi *■*a FFA 19, Vanoss FFA 20, John-  whA resulted" m    ft?    S’,'born" FFA 0 *’??' "5  mam?d P unsolvod.  CI °    J?**    * nd    Sarn url order- RAIN. WIND, COLDER  By SPENCER MOOSA  CHUNGKING, March 4.—un —Chinese forces who requested  Peace Reigns At Wilily GE Plant  PH,LA DF ,. PmA .  March 4 *  W—Peace reigned today at the strike-bound General Electric   p( A co  to the plant toluene v°     rcady for an >'  erT ter-  •JficWu  of  Che strik-mg United E ectrical. Radio and Machine Workers (CIO) assorted no demonstration parade protest-^?f cc  an  junction which outlaws mass picketing would be held, lhe court order provides only IO  *f 3Ce 1  °#  fect apart can   plant    °     any gate at lh e  IS STATE'S FORECAST  By The AnorUUI Pma  Rain, wind and lower temperatures are in store for Oklahoma during the next 24 hours, the federal weather bureau said to-  day.  T^e forecast called for strong winds from the south to shift into ! the north during today.  Guymon, with a top of 81 and I a low of 39 had both the high and low marks for the state during the last 24 hours.  WhatTof His Nerves?  TOW ANDA, Pa., March 4 — (Sp) -Student Pilot William Dun? fee s training plane struck a power line, dived onto a highway and bounced to a stop atop a wall  {WEATHER  ZLT ^ V ** * * 1 1    ... ......  Oklahoma—Mostlv cloudy this afternoon with showers and coid- nor towest; cloudy tonight ^‘to raiu and colder west and north, low temperatures near 40  anonymity asserted today that Russian troops are continuing to pour into Manchuria in an increasing flow.  These sources declared that Soviet occupation forces in the big territory to the north numbered 300,000 six months ago.  SPI bow were almost double that figure.  A delayed dispatch from As-~ Correspondent Richard Cushmg yesterday de-  d P° rt of Dairen  a* an armed Russian camp. Non Russians there told him Japanese prisoners were forced to dis-manUe Manchurian industries for the Russians.  Cushing reported that he and two other American correspond-ents were given ' the bum's rush” out of Dairen after making their way there from Mukden. Manchurian industrial metropolis. ^ ey /Reived a cool reception.  ST ^Sf ua S y*  must have   seen all of the Red army maneu-being ^staged along at least 30 miles of railroad.”  Cushing, S/Sgt. Dick Wilkins  S#.i!lL army  J  ne ^ pa E? r S tors and J.n K*     AP     Photodrapher  Julian Wilson were the first American correspondents to visit Dairen. Their 25-hour visit end-  ~  abruptly  nnd under virtual arrest.  Cushing said they were elven  2£»?£8 orU P i L y to  «» »»>«■ city of 900.000 which, under the Chi-  ne*e-Ru*sian treaty, a supposed  tao be naS y 0Perated by   f.k  P °£ .r eiumi "8 »o Mukden reb. 28, the newsmen were told  Andrei Kovtoun-Stankevitch that Japanese pris-oners of war were sent to Siberia after being disarmed. Where they were sent, or for what pur-P°®e, the Russian commandant professed ignorance.  —-—a—  -  Mrs. McDowell Dies  a ^Tiii'kJJATER. Okla., March ir ( ?>-l¥ rs  Ruth McDowell Strode, 66, one of the first woman funeral directors in the na-di«* here yesterday, e. j • ? tr(de was  owner of the  SPflf!  home here  from 1914 until 1931.   8e !? ricef wiu  h® held P er ® .^f^Besday at 2 p.m. with burial Friday at Lewistown, IIL  WASHINGTON, March 4, (A 5 !_  An initial test of senate sentiment toward extending the draft law beyond May 15 is due tomorrow.  The military committee meets then to pass on a bill to transfer veterans’ job rights functions from selective service to the United States employment service.  The measure could have a powerful influence on draft extension legislation because its enactment would remove any argument that selective service must be continued if only to safeguard the rights of returned ser- v, «*rnen to their pre-war jobs.  With the draft act due to expire' in little more than two months, the senate committee is expected to begin charting a definite course in the next ten days.  Across the capitol, meanwhile. it appeared that a senate vote in the house military committee might go a long way toward deciding the fate of universal military training legislation.  Both supporters and opponents claimed a majority of one vote on the basis of private surveys among the 27 committee members.  While Rep. Joseph W. Martin, Jr., house republican leader, declined to predict the fate of his proposal to sidetrack training legislation in favor of a drive for an  A  international ban against it, the  4 (a* fotnmittoe mfiy have a showdown  liiested week after further hearings on the Martin resolution. a  tion housing program afternoon.”    i    u  The present house lineup in- I  st «t e * eludes the 239 democrats, 191 re-  Lim# or Tuition, Mileage for Negroes  OKLAHOMA CITY. March 4. * j g ro  students in schools •.J ufnistry and embalming outside of Oklahoma cannot receive state aid for tuition and mileage. Attorney General Mac Q. Williamson ruled today.  Williamson said state laws oyide that, in order for n students to receive tuition on mileage for out-of-state studies. they must take courses similar to those taught in white schools in Oklahoma.  Because denistry and em balm-mg are not taught in state schools, tuition and mileage can- n °t be legally paid, he ruled.  The opinion was asked by A.  b  e .'  state . superintendent of public instruction.  ♦  _ appropriation »u ut spent between now and June 30 This includes funds for additional OPA enforcement agents. The senate appropriations committee cut the request in half—to $927,-000—and was upheld by the senate.  However, the final sum OPA Is to get is yet to be determined. The house approved the $1,854,-000. A joint Cv..unittee will try to ^Bfk out an agreement. Thomas* View Unchanged Thomas, a member of the appropriations committee, said he rC« A  n °i fanged his view that OPA should not have the full sum.  Senator Bushveld (R - SD), another agriculture committee member told reporters that if he had his way OPA would get none of the money and would be permitted to expire June 30 when the present price control law ends.     lr— _   T  MUSKOGEE. March 4. UP*— •***"  5iaM? laws J °hn Albright, early-day Oklaho- th o at *  ln order . tor  ne «ro ma peace officer, has ended his Students to rproivp tint inn Att rarppr cie     a      •  Fund for OPA Still in Doubt  Boosts in Groin Coiling filet Soften Soma Con-gressional Criticism  WASHINGTON, March 4,    —  Boosts in c ling prices on grains today softened some congressional criticism of OPA but still left in doubt the agency's chances of getting a requested $1,854,000 deficiency applanation.  OPA has been under particular ftre from farm state legislators cntical of former grain ceilings and concerning over a possible price ceiling on raw cotton.  “Long Overdue”  Chairman Thomas (D-Okla.) of the senate agriculture committee  np*T rt X rs he was  * lad to  see . f,nall y paying some attention to directives from congress *2 n . < !f rnin 7 farm prices. He call-due ” * rain incrcascs  “long over-  Before OPA announced the in-   1 ^n^J 5a o t u rday ’ Abomas had contended the agency was creating a “black market in grain” by h°Id |n *» down prices unlawfully and then asking congress for money to investigate the black  market.    Angeles, ii was last reported  • o ! Je4^ errpd  to the requested  over  Kl Centro. Calif, at 7:53 a. SI.854.OOO appropriation to be  an< * * s  believed to have crash-  spent    nnw    nnJ    T.___ on PC! and f»vrt1rw4(w4     4__  sonal leadership of the eleventh-1 cm \    *    I .. ..        ™    a. rn.  hour campaign to save President    of    negotiations    in    a    wage    dispute between the union   n  * K  home! ! * tor - veterans and the American Telephone and Telegraph Co Program by wiring each of the__ y     -iviegrapn «„o.  239 democrats in the house:    j    ^    *    *    “The union’s demands of 18!4  Support “Imperative”  “Your action today may ad-vance or delay the solution to toe nation’s housing problem.  Your presence and support of the administration's veterans bousing program is imperative.  Solid partisan republican opposition to essential parts of this program. especially premium (subsidy) payments, threatens to torpedo the measure. The democratic party will be held responsible by the country for failure to solve the housing crisis, not the republicans. We cannot let this happen. Am counting on  GM Refuses To Arbitrate  Union Preparing ta Intensify Strike, Carry On Until Strike It Wan  DETROIT, March 4—(A*)—The lei mis nappen. Am counting on  CI ° United Auto Workers, faced you to go all out for administra- Jf lth a  refusal by General Motors tion housing nrovram    Corp.    to arbitrate. nrpnar<wi  Monday Uorp. to arbitrate, prepared to-, day to intensify the 104-day-old  ctpil/A     w   The corporation turned thumbs down on a union proposal to leave to an arbitrator the settlement of the longest and costliest strike in automotive history.  Instead, the corporation suggested that the UAW-CIO let its 175,000 idle members vote in secret on whether they wish to accept an 18 1/2 cent hourly wage mcrease and return to work.  The union is demanding 19 1/2 i cents as recommended by presi-  SAN DIEGO. Calif. March 4 '‘^1'“'  f , a 5 t ,!‘ nd ,' n,!  ^° ard - . (.TI—Bulldozers cut through fnro«t u *     the  turndown of the  and brush    w^rn^Tha^Uttan""^"  J’ 1 '"*    ,l° day -  C,Carin « would force th. UAW-CfO °to  ?7 P ?' ^ * ,,oct  “to recovery of intansitv strike action and to car 27 bod.es from a wrecked and ry on until tito rtX to  (Continued on Page 2 Column 4)  Bulldozers Catting Way lo Crashed Plane, 27 Bodies  burned American Airlines passenger plane.  Indications were that stretcher bearers would not be able to get the bodies, all but six of them charred, until late in the day.  Westbound from New York to Los Angeles, the plane-yesterday rammed into the side of the fog-  Special Federal Mediator James F. Dewey, who has struggled vainly for several weeks to resolve the dispute, called both sides to another negotiating session today.  In the face of the seemingly hopeless deadlock, Dewey said he would “see where we go from  *    ,    ,    *    • luc    Ul     **»c    i°g-    woum    see    where    we    go    from  shrouded mountain, 60 fhiles east here, and try to work something of San Diego, less than an hour out.”    ®  I A   « mo  before its scheduled landing in Ixjs Angeles. It was last reoorted  ed and exploded a few minutes later.  New Commercial Airlines Record  , The UAW-CIO had said Saturday that it was calling to send  i^ m f mb f rJ *^ kin to the nearly IOO struck GM plants under the coi poration s 18 1/2 cent wage increase offer if GM would submit that issue and others in the dispute to an arbitrator.  _to, a  toothy reply to this proposal, the corporation said it   ----  *    • •*« i-nut-a nu  career as fingerprint expert and secretary to the chief of police here.  Albright, who resigned after 20 years with the Muskogee police department, began his service as an officer of the law when he was elected the first constable of Chouteau township in Mayes county in 1907 when Oklahoma was admitted to statehood Later he was a deputy United States  m «* UNB Vim! U ^  The crash was the worst in Commercial Airlines hoistory. On I »*«***. *ne corporation said it Jan. IO 1945. 24 were killed in an  w °uld not arbitrate the wage is American Airlines plane near Los sue, which it called the “only  Angeles.    |    one.”     7   Hail and snowstorms hampered the rescue parties and the path-£    crew.    Progress    up    the  6,000-foot peak was slow. A sheriffs party reached the crash scene, 1,500-feet from the summit, yesterday afternoon. They found all but the tail section and a part of the wing had been destroyed by flames.  Reid. army veteran of the fifth combat camera unit recently discharged, was among the first rescuers returning from the mountain.  “It smelled like Manila, the fire and the bodies.” he said. “I saw only six bodies. I didn't want to see any more. I’ve seen  Britain b Asking Russia to Explain  ■ Want* to Know Why Soviet* Nae Quitting Iran  LONDON. March 4, W A  foreign office spokesman disclos-' t 5 day  toat Great Britain has asked Russia to explain her refusal to withdraw troops from iran in accordance with the Bn?ish- Russian-Iranian treaty.  A British note was said to have been dispatched to the British *    U"Affaires, Frank Roberts.  in Moscow for communication to the Soviet government.  The text of the note also was  a rniri    I     r , eport / d     dispatched    to    the    state  a road leading ^leoartment at Washington Manzanita Indian A foreign office spokesman said the note was dispatched before  too many dead people  Several Hundred Feet  Bounced  A newspaper reporter who reached the scene said the big airliner appeared to have bounced several hundred feet after striking the mountain. The plane struck near through . the reservation.  two*^ intones* we "found ^  searchers before the hunt was Foreign Secretary Ernest Be vin  J UL* Ft I    Ae)    J.A _—__A •    -  abandoned  await the dawn.  a rest in the  returned from country.  Roberts was asked by his government to “make inquiries of the Soviet government concerning the Russian refusal to withdraw troops from northwestern Iran.  The spokesman said there had been exchanges between the L rn ted States and British governments over the week end on the situation. He added that Great Britain would continue to keep the United States state department “fully informed” on all developments.  Sources at the foreign office indicated they took a serious view of the situation, particularly because the Soviet government did not inform London of its action.  LOOK OUT FOR fit COUNTERFEIT NOTES NOW  OKLAHOMA CITY. March 4. ---(/F)—John E. Osborn, agent in charge of the U. S. secret service here, warned Oklahomans to-day to be on the lookout for counterfeit $10 notes drawn on the federal reserve hank of Cleveland, O.  Osborn said the counterfeit notes have the check letter “K”  and a  front serial number “146” on the lower right hand corner on the face of the notes.  cents an hour, which have not been met up until now, and the company’s offer of approximately 15 cents, leave us with but one alternative and that is to complete our arrangements for a strike,” Moran said.  6 A. March 7 k “We will strike at 6 a. rn. Thursday, March 7.”  Henry Mayer, councel for several Telephone Workers unions, said 19,100 long distant department employes would leave their jobs in every state except s i x in the western part of the nation.  They will be joined, he said, by more th^n 150.000 local call o*>-erators, maintenance, manufacturing and other workers in virtually every section except New England.  Na Repairs For Breakdown  Dial service is not expected to be affected unless equipment breaks down, in which case no maintenance men would be available to make repairs,  George S Dring, vice president of the AT&T long lines department in charge of industrial relations and head of the company's negotiating committee said the company suggested a continuation of negotiations but that “so far no date has been arranged for another meeting.”  Up To Washington “Only if we are summoned. I do not see that purpose is to bo gained unless the %mp£*y has some better offer.” He declined to comment on whether the union would accept aopointment of a fact-finding board in the negotiations.  U. S. Conciliator Peter J. Man-no said the neotiations were “sadly deadlocked.” He said ho would report the situation to his superiors in Washington and that “the next move is up to them.” Drmg issued a statement saying the wage increase offered by the company, plus boosts already granted long lines workers in New York City, would mean “an addition of $6,000,000 a year to the long lines payroll.”  Job-Seeker Lines Growing in Japan  Iran Richer Jap Families Being Pinched By New Government Program  TOKYO, March 4. — (,P) Growing lines of job-seekers, which include ex-colonels who want any kind of work—including day labor, indicate that tho government’s new economic program is pinching even the richest Japanese families. Kyodo news agency declared today.  The daily average of applicants at the main Tokyo emplov-ment office reached 800, which is 16 times greater than during the war and four times the usual figure in 1936, the agency said.  Colonels and other officers; often in old uniforms stripped of rank, line up daily. No generals have shown up yet, Kyodo reported.  Meanwhile, a last-minute rush of buying was underway as Jap-anese attempted to beat the March I deadline for turning la all their yen. which they will be allowed to withdraw in restricted quantities. On Thursday, the government will also clamp new price ceilings on necessities; fresh foods will be at about one^ third of black market prices and other commodities at about one-half.  TH’  PESSIMIST  my tab lusaka, it.  Generally, when a feller drops out o’ th’ political picture it ain’t much o' a fait  It’s a rare farmer who can vote an’ plow on election day.   

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