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Ada Evening News: Friday, March 8, 1946 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - March 8, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma                                 Fair tonight, Saturday and Son-day; somewhat colder extreme east  42nd Year—No. 277  THE ADA EVENING NEWS  BUY MORI WAR BONDS  Fat Stock Show to Begin On Saturday  One Highlight of Big Junior Show Comes With Parade af Fairgrounds Sundoy Afternoon; Entry List Nears 600  At least ll counties will be represented in the Ninth Annual Southeastern Oklahoma Junior Livestock Show, which starts Saturday morning and ends Tuesday at noon, so that exhibitors will have an opportunity to take their exhibits to shows at Ardmore or Tulsa.  mm    ——    e The annual event is to be high-  Snow Manager  Truman Silenl^gj^^yffi On Churchill Alliance Idea  i  County Agent C. H. (Cy) Hailey is manager of the Ninth Annual Southeastern Oklahoma Junior Livestock Show. He says that entries this year far exceeds those of previous years and has announced that 4-H Club and rf A members from at least ll countries will exhibit animals at the show here.  lighted by a parade of livestock m front of the grandstands at the Fairgrounds Sunday at 1:30 p.m. Members of the Ada Round-Up club will assist in this showing and parade of animals. At ll p.m., a wolf trapping demonstration will be given by an expert trapper.  122 Steers Entered  eu *«_ the steer  division, eight Shorthorns over 900 pounds have been entered, seven Shorthorns under 900 are entered; 25 Herefords over 900; 45 Herefords under 900 are entered; 19 Angus over 900 and 15 Angus under 900 pounds. The total number of animals entered in this class is 122.  Lambs entered in their division include 21 Southdowns, 20 Shropshire and IO Hampshires for a total of 51 head.  Plenty of Swine i    barrow    division,    92    Po  land China, 153 Duroc Jerseys. 53 Han^shires, 61 Chester Whites and 46 Berkshires for a total of 406 head.  ' The , grand total entered through Friday morning was 578  Pontotoc, Garvin Counties Share New Road Program  (^LAHOMA CITY, March 8. —Chief State Highway En- E  Bailey announced a Bl,854,8/8 supplemental farm-to-market Egad,, nuigrMttiiewiosintino «f 60 projects is ready for submission to the Public Roads Administration.  ifi3UIT7 e ?L Pr0 . 3?etS br ‘ ng 10  Bo.o 14,8 * 7 the entire amount for  farm-to-market projects this year.  Three additional projects have been submitted to the Public Roads Administration to supplement the primary road program.  4  P J^L callin *  for  expenditure of $90,000 for construction of the Rock Creek bridge on Davis Avenue on SH 7 in Sulphur was added to the 1946 program Two projects on SH 18 were added to the 1947 program. One  M  J? Carter and Murray counties calling for expenditure of $74,500 for grading and drainage, beginning one-fourth mile north of the Murray county line and extending southwest for 3.37 miles. The other calls for a bridge over Kemp Creek in Carter county, 6.1 miles north of US 70 at an estimated cost of $36,500.  The farm-to-market supplemental program ready for submission to PRA includes: •J 0 ? 0 ! 0 *— 7 -J miles of grading and drainage from SH 61, south- of     east    to SH 12 of  Ad^ $28,830; also 4 miles of {ending, drainage and gravel h/® P®*®*  3  miles west of south edge of Roff, north I mile, west north I mile and west I mile to county line, $30,938.  Garvin—From SH 19 2.5 miles west of Pauls Valley, thence west 2.5 miles, gravel, drainage and  JEmJw     a * so     * rom  point  of SH 29 < i* miles south of Pauls  Valley, thence south 3.5 miles  fS.raf’  drainage and  gravel,’  NOT RUNNING  ^LESTER, Okla. March 8. --<*) —Pittsburg County State Rep. Hiram Impson has announced he will not be a candidate for re-election to the house this year. He said John L. Rogers, attorney. would make the race to succeed  KANSAS CITyTHas., March  (Continued on Page 2 Column 5)  (old Due ta East  Up Saturday Alter Second (ald Night  Temperatures in Ada dropped from 72 degrees Thursday after-noon to 30 degrees during the night, accompanied by a gale from the north which in late evening blew a cloud of dust over the county.   Er J, da y was dear, however, but remained cold.  According to the Associated Press, warmer weather will move mto Oklahoma tomorrow after •Mather night of freezing temperatures over the state, the federal weather bureau predicted today. Some Snow In State Snow flumes accompanied the hard freeze in the northern section of the state last night The weather bureau said chances of further moisture were slim.  High winds carried the light snow as far south as Oklahoma City.  u  sta *£, . wea *her bureau at Oklahoma City and the regional  *.l  Ka . n : as     which  EJSPjJS.  th  1 ?  sta ‘ e ;wide forecast,  S&w&ES* 7  * ettm « together on what Oklahomans can expect in  ne e xt W 24 y hours Weather    tte   The Oklahoma City office issued a forecast of possible 20 to 24 degree readings in the northwestern and northeastern parts of the state overnight with 28 to 32 degrees in the southeast and south-  w 6St»  21 Degrees At Guymon  Low readings in the state overnight included Oklahoma City 2®: Guymon 21; Elk City 26; Ard-  2B° M^ai  P ? nc S. C ‘* y . 30;  Wewoka frL’itAJ?**?  34; Tu,sa  3*1 Pauls  37 n e L iii  I f7 ton 31 ; Cherokee 27, and Ada 30.  , P^P^ion was light. Tulsa 2 „! nches - Guymon .02, Waynoka .01, and Elk City, Gale  c “ y . Bartlesville and other pomts reporting a trace.  —    4#  Soys Briton Indulging In Bight off Fro# Speech; Knows off No Big Throe Mooting Soon  WASHINGTON, March 8.—(JP) —President Truman declined to express his views today on Win-  „? h i ,rcl ? U1 '. s  ProPoud for a virtual Anglo-American military  a ‘hance to ^reserve the peace.  The president told his news conference that the former Brit-i^ prime minister wa* indulging in the right of free speech at Fulton, Mo., Tuesday, when Churchill proposed joint use of British and American bases, combined training programs and extension of the U. s. Canadian defense agreement to the other British commonwealths.  Mr. Truman said Mr. Churchill  X    u^.^th^^ i ^ wa °/ er  Ho, ¥ h  h “    r 1 uge  r°K kin * rock *  {SJL  1 ? ?  since hut Feb. 14 when a Britifh war shin.nih. JJlt ^ p Si 0 !i cal  J: P benomeno “  waa a ^eit-ta-th^To^SSI Stt® ZSStZ?  I     ,r0m    Honshu     which    extend    *T&*£ a tSut?S2£  views. *  The president also told the newsmen:  Combined Staffs SUH Function  I. That tile combined Anglo-American chiefs of staff win continue to function until the war emergency has been declared at an end. Whether it will continue to function afterwards, he said, is a matter that will* be handled  diuitliill Makes I  Impassioned Plea]  ■■■■To Stand Together!  BJCHMOND, Va., March 8.— ,  z -knows of no plans in the ^—Winston Churchill, caution-immediate future for another  mg tha t peace cannot be preserv-  Img thai peace cannot be preserve led by casting aside “the panoply of wartime strength,” called upon Britons and Americans today to stand together “in defense of those causes which we hold dear.] In an applause-punctuated address to a joint session of Virginia s legislature, Britain's war time premier departed from his  Immediate future for .  J Dig Three” meeting.     v     |  mr 3 * Jll at General  George C.  Marshall, s pecial  ambassador to I China, will return to the United o?! es ,.  soo V,  fo /  con sultations VJ 4U  m;  former chief of staff then will return to Chung-  kmg as special envoy.     V v~ ; *\    *    ’ill  John Winant, ambassa- prepared address to pay special  teslas Mf ss? ttrss&SSz  tass Mr  them  1111111 he haS talked w ithk' : ! ?     VV :  v V’V  iTvn That he ,  hopes to  visit the  th® VJ°V th to  welcome;,. V V* -.  v  -* ^  5  -  his    ^to ,f do%o an     • rran *l;v > v    • ». •• -I- v-v'J  ■i?! 1 ® President laughingly dis-LvV**.  v  Hissed a rpnnrtor c n ■ mot.....  “We  re shoi  8.—W—Fritzie Zivic, Pittsburgh,  r  world welterweight  c * 1 . ar VP lon t will meet Levi South-all, Kansas City, in a scheduled 10-round fight at Memorial Hall bere March 19, Promoter Freddie bom mer s announced today. Southall is a protege of Henry Armstrong.     J   {WEATHER;   4<w>    .  Oklahoma — Fair tonight, Saturday and Sunday; somewhat colder extreme east, not so cold extreme west tonight; lowest 25-30 west, near 30 cast, warmer Saturday and Sunday.  TORECAST FOR MARCH 8-12  -v^*T SO u ri ’,  Kansa s, Oklahoma and Nebraska—temperature war-mer Saturday, colder Nebraska and Kansas Sunday and Oklahoma and Missouri Monday warmer again Tuesday and Wcdncs-   d , a \* . tcr V p ® raturcs  will average slightly below normal Nebraska ana near to above normal Oklahoma, Kansas and Missouri; light showers Sunday and Monday.  Federal (oindl His Jim (mwism  Protestant Negro Loaders Hall Policy Rejecting Segregation Pattern  By JOHN FRYE  COLUMBUS, O., March 8.—(JP)  haii^H^v,  n ?® ro  faders -today hailed the special post-war policy  rhurM? °     ral     council OI'  * a 9 hr,st  m America for having taken *‘a long step  forward in race relations” in its  s  ^Pi d  against Jim Crowism.  . meeting, which closed yesterday afternoon after a worship  Dr V Rpnft? Vi 0 negro  educator MnrJ£  1  JP ,^ ay » president of l    College, Atlanta, and  i j President of the council, in-  : n 4 ,ta wor k adoption of a long statement rejecting “the  pa ^f rn _ o f  segregation.”  9*    delegates    representing  25 different protestant faiths f^^ e ^ asl<ed 40  ?vork against en-  ordv C  in Se fii e * a  J? °u  races ’  not  only m their churches but in  their communities.  The Rev. A. Wayman Ward,  E? ckLi • °4 v ^thel African Methochst Episcopal Zion Church of Chicago, commented that the   a  reporter’* question as to  tarv^lf  r *f1 meS F * Byrnes, secre-♦ir^* 0, Tl tate ’considering retiring. He said he saw such a re-  S was v “ w -  R*e Clergymen Assai (oaRdl  UnAmcricon, Soy Colum-bo* Group of FCCCA Criti-citm of Atomic Bombingt  G., March 8, t»iuie union 01 hearts based urn nioHf A  CoI Vmhus cllergymen last conviction and common ideals^* night described the federal coun-1 “That.'’ said rh™ in ..? a !*u CU of churches of Christ in Ameri-ca as “unAmerican’' and assert-Press releases constituted profound disrespect to our  s °kher and sailor dead.”  ™I!l® J ive * criticizing a council committee report which deplored  which fought “as soldiers of • single patron.”  He did not mention, directly his recent appeal for an Anglo-Amer-I lean military alliance.  ,But he drew a sustained burst when he cried out: -Id stand together.  - should stand together in J”" 1 ®®. ^ none, in greed for no-  fc lt  J  def ®l la ® « tliose causes we hold dear.”  Emphasises Unity  Nor did he mention either communism or Russia, main theme of  F 1 dto < £ r Ml 0nly iOUr day *  ag °  to  Instead, again and again, he emphasized the close working unity of British and American troops in the war just ended, the tenacity of the British in the first years of the war, the power of t.ie American “arsenal for the friends of freedom.”  £f d h ® cried out as he ended: Above all, among the English-Waking peoples, there must be the union of hearts based upon  rtnilM IkmJ______ •    •    . r.  President Names Fact Board In Rail Union Wage Dispute  Automatically Doffers For BO to 60 Days Walk-Out Brotherhoods off Engineers, Trainmen Hod Scheduled  WASHINGTON, March 8.—(AP)—President Truman named a three-man fact-finding board today in the dispute threatening a nationwide railroad strike.  .U  ap P° inted  former Associate Justice Leif Erickson of the Montana supreme court, Frank M. Swacker New York lawyer  and Gordon S. Watkins, of the economics’deJTrtrS of the University of California, to inquire into the grevances of two railroad brotherhoods.  ——————    +    The    naming    of    the    board    auto*  New Hove In Rail Unions  To Stay With UNO  Truman Says Organisation ♦ Won't Ba Allowed ta Collop**; Rad Nota an Iron Awaited  ,,_r ...    vvuuuuu    meals.  That, said Churchill, “is what I offer.  ‘‘That is what I seek.”  Eisenhower Praises Churchill  . Jr 5 * f ® nded » Peering over his spectecles to note the reaction,  th» g mI? S K     a u er * P a ®ked    in  ii,. ;;”—r .‘'■•'V.* ” ,,1WI  uepiorea I H* e  iitue house chamber and th®  ind T? mic b .°? nbln ^ °* Hiroshi-ma thronged gallery rose to their feet  a " d  NagaMki as “morally inde- and applauded.     IeCt    a  /?  :  .    . The crowd then began to chant  not 1 ^ a  U v n ^ meriC S n council  does forGeneral Eisenhower to speak  no l sp ®ak for us.”    The    general,    smUing    said    “I  T. be  ministers, who said they could not come on a happier oc-th® American casion than as one of the aides of • Christian churches, de-  one  of the great men of the   pres f  statemen *:     w , orld ,—® man whose conception  The press releases of the fed- of politics, industry and military I Council constitute nn lac lh.. I affairs led him    T J? 1 *  «,.*i J.     rei eases    or    the    fed-    oi politics, industry and military  nrn^M^ 01 .!  const ‘‘ute no less than    led    him to be the inspirit  profound disrespect to our soldi- t”® tor the North African earner and sailor dead, and they a- Pmgn."     m   mount in Anon ;«*..i4    “Of  council action represented prog-ress toward brotherhood among the races, as well as “a concrete program to take back to the  churches.”  It v/as Dr. Ward who told a section meeting considering the first draft of the council’s anti-segregation declaration that this would not mean a stampede of negroes into your churches.”  th J  th ? £®® don » ■ man feels that counts,” he said to them.  mount to open insult to the i?kH S # nc ^ S u?^f patriotic young men who fought for the preservation of our liberties.”  Signers of the statement, writ-4u n  y® sterda y on the last day of fpdJoi”* ‘ day.meeting of the federal Council here, were:  * e ^ erend .s C. C. Clawson of. the Memorial Baptist church; H. I C. Stagers of Bible Presbyterian church; Ernest Finkenbinger of Central Baptist church; William E Ash brook of Calvary Bible church; Theodore B. Hax of Emmanuel Lutheran church.  i® .®. ler Rymen were particularly critical of a report on atomic warfare drawn up by a council commission which deplored the morally indefensible” atomic bombings of Hiroshima and Nagasaki.    •  ♦  Red Cross Drive SIHI Is Lagging  Fatso* $6,000, With Cornify Goal $15,660  _ TJ 1 *  1946  Red Cross Fund Cam-paign slipped past the $6,000 mark during the past twenty-  34772° UrS *  thC t0tal FiSin *  t0  * 6 ’~ The figure was slowly mounting toward the goal of $15,660.  5? •    *!  Gross  Officials renewed  their plea for more exhaustive canvassing. The success of the campa^n to fill budget needs of the Pontotoc county Chapter will depend on contacting every po-rential contributor, they dedar-  CCL  Of all the things that support-ed me m the years of the war none other was so inspiring as the courage and indomitable sup-  G£at°Br^n.P r ‘ me minUter ot   Sheriffs Force Goes A-Raiding  Reports Finding of Whit. key In Two Raid*  WASHINGTON. March 8 •President Truman vigorously alerted at his news conference today that the United Nations organization would not be allowed to collapse, and expressed confidence that Soviet Russia will go worlf    th*    organization’s  The president’s comment was prompted by questions about what might happen if Russia declines to comply with the United States request for the immediate withdrawal of Soviet troops from iran.   o  . situation, Mr. Truman said, will be handled when it comes up.  A reporter then suggested that a Russian refusal might mean a collapse of the world peace agency  %NO Won’t Collapse  The president disagreed strongly, asserting that the UNO would not bo allowed to collapse.  Even if Russia went down a one-way street?” a reporter asked.  The president replied he did not believe Russia was going down a one-way street.  Satanta! Final Day For Registration, Fling br Offkn  Saturday brings an end to two developments tied up with the Ada city primary election of March 19.  9 n ® i* the end of the filing period. Any prospective candidates not yet formally in the campaign have Saturday as their last day to get in.  Filing is with Joe Beck, secre-tory of the county election board, ® r .he is not available, can be left with the TfOunty Merk at the courthouse.  Then the matter of registration I s II ? lpor ^ an l* Many have moved to Ada in the last year or two and lack only registration to qualify for voting here.  And then there are numerous ex-service men who went away  4 l h , ey wer ®  21  and have returned 21 and over and need only to register to be ready to take weir voting part as citizens.  After this week the political situation will involve industrious campaigninf by the candidates, pushing of a campaign for favor-  Bhlo VaFa Jam m  ______ «    rn  Hoods Unworried, Soy "Contmuinst Flavor" In Now Rank and File Talk  CLEVELAND, March 8.—(VP)— Heads of two railroad brotherhoods. who expect appointment of a presidential fact-finding board will defer a strike scheduled for next Monday, said today there was a “communist flavor ’ about a new “rank and file” movement within the brotherhoods.  President A. F. Whitney of the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen and Elvanley Johnston, head of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers, declared the movement “nothing to worry about”  Formation of the National Rank and File Association was announced at a press conference last night by Wellington Roe, a  J vri H: r was under  contract to the BRT until Whitney dismissed him last week with a statement Roe had shown disloyalty and insubordination. Roe said the association would be composed of members of the larger railroad operating brotherhoods.  . y suspect his (Roe’s) statement is tremendously inflated and that the Rank and File will pay but little attention.” Whitney commented. “This movement no  j comes in early April.  , „V W *7  5ir eei.    pusnmg oi a campaign for favor-  mr P gton , anx * ousl y 2  e vot ® * or a  Proposal for a  Moscow  * reP ] y to this board of freeholders to study the  8  re^fst for immediate city charter for r e v i s i o n or from SSf 1  ° f RuSSian  ‘^ amendment, and. in a tew day’' nr u v.    Preparation of the county e\cc-  affaiSi nf     char ¥    de’-     u . on  board and then the precinct  V ? B 1 *® 81811  embassy, electron boards for the election "™ ad ® J 113  fi«t diplomatic call in itself. The city run-off Vtect oS months on Secretary of State ‘  ---     011     ® lec tion  Byrnes yesterday. Officials said later, however, that he did not discuss either of the two United States notes sent to Moscow Tuesday.  Can’t “Remain Indifferent”  It was believed likely that the if* ^apartment would make public the second of those notes sometime today. It concerns re-ported Soviet withdrawals of industrial equipment from Manchuria and proposals for Soviet-Lhmese operation of Manchurian industries.  e,f^ la !; in * ‘hat the United remain indifferent to Russia s decision to keep troops in Iran, the note released ■ ast night said the Soviet action was contrary to:  H«Xllt.*i oosev * , U s i a,in ' ChurchiI1   declaration in Teheran Dec. I.  1943, in which the three gov-ernments pledged “maintenance  Ll. Col. McGugin Dies In Hospital  Former Congressman Bott Known os Counsel in Jackson Barnett Case  a ^WILLE, Kas., March    wm    aj  8.    Col.    Harold    McGu-    •    breed    organization.  gin, 52, died last night jjj the * I .InVrl Qtinnnt*  (Continued on Page 2 Column 3)  Dairy Meeting Of Unusual Interest On Monday Night  A dairy meeting will be held Monday night at 7:30 o’clock in the Aldridge hotel and will be of interest to all persons who have dairy cattle, according to C. H. Hailey, county agent In 1944, a farm youth program was started in Pontotoc county. There are now 65 farm boys with registered dairy heifers. This program is working with good res-ults throughout the county, according to reports made to county farm leaders.  den Householder, extension director of the Holstein-Friesian Association of America, will be the principal speaker. He will discuss selection, breeding and feeding of dairy cattle.  Raymond Appleman, fieldman of the Holstein Association in the southwest, will also speak on  fer for 30 to 60 days a progressive walk-out which the Brotherhoods of Locomotive Engineers and Railroad Trainmen had scheduled to start Monday.  Mr. Truman announced the appointment of the board at a news conference.  Says Many Disputes Settled  He took the (Occasion also to note that wage questions in tho rubber and telephone industries had been settled, strictly on a collective bargaining basis and in a "tanner satisfactory to both sides.  This, Mr. Truman commented. was done without any ballyhoo.  Furthermore, the president said, there have been hundreds of such settlements which have received no notice, settlements by the CIO, AFL and independent unions.  Mr. Truman remarked it was too Rad that the people who do the right thing can’t get as much publicity as those who constantly run to the newspapers for  Not Intervening In GM Strike  Answering a question, tho president said flatly he would not intervene in the General  stri ke, as suggested br Detroit city officials.  In reply to another question, he said he always had been of the opinion a settlement should be reached on the basis of a 19-/2 -cents an hour wage increase proposed by a fact-finding board.  Mr. Truman reaffirmed a White House announcement that  tho^18 Vi cents an hour asp*ram  **1 did no  Members of the sheriffs force mad® two raids for whiskey Wednesday afternoon and both times they got results.  Thurman “Cowboy” Hice was found with 41 pints of tax paid liquor m his possession. Charges have been filed and he has been released on a $1,000 bond.  County Attorney Vol Crawford said that it was a third and subsequent offense against Hice.  Three and a half pints of tax paid liquor was found in the possession of Annie Blocker. Cnar-ges were also filed against her. Her bond was set at $500.  GERMAN BREAD RATION CUT  p    Germany,    March  ■®-““W—The German state council announced today the bread ra-tions for German civilians in the United States zone will be cut 20 per cent April I but the reduction will be made up by new allotments of peas, beans and other legumes.  In Brazil boa constrictors are sometimes kept around the house as pets to kill rodents.   Ja . l i“i ary  *?’  1942 ' which pledged withdrawal of all foreign troops from Iran by six  —Mwch a 2* r the C " d  ° f the war   Bel Supplies For  School Ekdtefls  Mitchell Notifying School Boards Supplies Available For March 26 Veto  March 26 is the date set for the annual school elections. Norman C. Mitchell, county  f^ rin u tend " nt *J s  * ettin 8 word to clerks and school officials over  ‘ h * «H> n »y that supplies and  IVZ \J. orl ?}. s a,e , m , his office and can be obtained there.  w a !X rd ??  h ? “Pe*** • Durn “? r .  of  Officials to eau by and  p  VP their supplies.  ? tice  °* these elections has u not  later than March 16. which is a week from tomorrow.  ~    ■    —’    •—-    ausu*    m    me  army and navy hospital at Hot Springs, Ark., where he had been under treatment for a year. Mc-Gugm served two terms in congress ai a representative from Kansas.  McGugin, former state repre-f£ n  4W2 V S  a , nd  congressman from *2® third district, was born Nov.  farm near Liberty,  - — —h-Irish parents.  He probably was best known as counsel in the muddled financial affairs of Jackson Barnett one of the nation’s wealthiest In-dians, and sponsoring the success-ful fight in 1927 against the state s anti-cigarette law. He was an unsuccessful republican can-  i aoo u  th ® governorship in 1938, being defeated in the pri- m ary by Payne Ratner.  McGugin was a veteran of both World VV ar I and II, serving in f™” 0 ®  as ,  a , second lieutenant from 1917 to 1919, and as a lieu-tenant-colonel in command of a * ary government unit at Troyes, France.  He contracted a liver ailment at the latter place and was re-turned to Winter General hospit-  1945  OPe by plan ®  in  January,  He was admitted to the Okla-homa bar in 1914 and Kansas bar in 1915, and practiced law at Col feyville.  After World War I McGugin W Ji®» Bird, Nowata?®  dren     y    haVe    no    chil "  Lloyd Stinnett, extension ser-vice dairyman from Stillwater will discuss artificial ensemina-tion.  Grand champion exhibitors at the joutheastern Oklahoma Junior Livestock Show will be awarded medals at the meeting.  A luncheon will be served at # fiHg throiigh the courtesy of the Ada Ki warns club.  Defcdiw Pointer lf To Be Brad  WASHINGTON, March 8, C.P*_  WA^HivnYiv Zr x—    ipe # navy    wrote    “finis”    today to  3iri 4 ^?    ’  March 8 *    L     L  soarch    for     five    torpedo  President Truman leaves today for another weekend on the Potomac river aboard his Presidential yacht, the USS Williamsburg.  Read the Ada Newt Want Ada.  bombers which disappeared with 14 crewmen off the Florida coast last Dec. 5. The search was discontinued, the navy said, only af-  oon£!^ ncs and sh ‘P s  had scoured 380 000 square miles of sea and land.  I  WASHINGTON, March 8. UPI- months. The army announced today it will bum 24.000.000 pounds of defective smokeless powders as the cheapest and safest way of dis dos mg of it.  The war assets corporation could find no buyers for the powder, the war department said.   J  no .I nil,lon  pounds will be burned March 18 in open fields at the Sunflower Ordnance plant. Lawrence, Kas., and similar fires will be set later at other instal lations.  Of 3,300,000.000 pounds of smokeless powder manufactured during the war, only the 24.000,-000 pounds was found unuseable, the department said.  Oklahoma Wins   lir y,9 K GHAMA, March 8.—(JP)—  William Brow, a lightweight of East Braintree, Mass., outslugged Tommy Blocker, Camden, Ark, to win the decision in the main event of the Eighth army’s  w ®® k J y     card last night.  Other results (three round bouts) included:  Tommy Ab bitt Oklahoma City, (tensioned Ernest Hilling,  Detroit, (welterweights).  settlement for basic stee.  UiU rK . necessarily set the pattern for th entire industry.  He said that the 18H cents plied only to basic steel and assumed that their settlement would be worked out th roux negotiations.  A number of fabricator! a] ways have followed basic stee Mr. Truman said, and there is n reason why they need not do » again. Others have not follower basic steel, he added, and then  l * no reason either why the 4  should not follow their o w I course.  -k--  OH Company Sires fart For Research  ^L^ATER, Okla., March 8 nufTir ? 3 ’ 000  ^ant to th< ^f bon ? a an d M. experimem St r- y the  Anderson-Pritch-ard Oil Corporation of Oklahomi City, for insect control research has been announced by Directs  statten    ^ experiment  The grant, to be used over I two-year period, will provide foi research in use of certain special oils, by-products of petroleum re-Preparation of insects  cd hvT ! WO w 5 i, . 1 , be con duct-n? tiK ff sIle W  Teller, graduate 1L9 diversity of Maryland in 1942, under the direction of Dr,  A. Fenton, head of the depart.  ? f f .5 ntomolo » r at  Oklahoma  a. and M.  DDT, Pyrethrum, and other in-*ect control materials will be used rn the research work, Fenton stated. The experimental preparations will be tested on flies, mosquitoes, clothes moths, and other common insects.   lsa wa I veteran, having been discharged recently after several years service with the U. S. army and navy. He was in malaria control work with both branches of the service, — served in the Phili  lippines for  PESSIMIST  Read the Ada Newt Want Ads.  walkout that real!] gits things in a jam is whet it s time t’ eat an’ marru ain t t be found.  If we had t’ choose a nami fer a girl these days we don’t believe any would be mon appropriate than Hope.   

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Introductory

$9.95

10 page views for 1 month Learn More

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Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 145+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.

"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.

"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.

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