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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - March 24, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma *.■> ouJi.ncw wHfc Hi. M— «» , M . wlH. H..1, Hun *... «. £0 . * „ M(y ^ Cloudy, occasional light rain west and south Sunday; Monday fair extreme west, light rain. 42nd Year—No. 290 THE ADA EVENING NEWS BUY MORE WAR BONDS MoreThan300 Take Pari In Music Fete Young Musicians Here Saturday from 15 Communities for Junior Festival More than 300 young musicians were presented Saturday in the Junior Competitive Festival held in Ada under the direction of Mrs. Fred Staider, Eighth District president, of Coalgate. This is the largest ever held here and believed the largest of the three held in the state this year. At the conclusion of the rally program the three designated as outstanding superiors, to appear on the state convention program in Oklahoma City in April, were Sara Staider, Coalgate, piano; Jeannine Harrison, Durant, piano; Wilburta Cartwright, McAlester, violin. Joyce Beames of Stonewall made three ‘superiors' during the day, in sight reading, musicianship and accompaniment; Wanda Fay Blue of Coalgate had three, in piano solo, hymn memory and musicianship. For earning superior rating three years in succession Sara Staider of Coalgate, Caroline Egan of Muskogee and Jeannine Harrison of Durant were given special recognition. . The following ratings were given: SUPERIOR Primary Piano solo — Bose Mary Patrick, Jane Stewart, Sharon Reynolds, Jacqueline Compton, Durant, and Nancy Lee Hardy, Ardmore. Elementary Piano Solo—Marjorie Segal, Linda Fischer, Durant; Helen Tarver, Sammy Henderson, McAlester; James Emmett Key, Ardmore. Moderately Elementary Piano Solo—Glenns Anderson, Billie Lee Brewer, Anna Kathryn Stone, Gail Malahy and Lou Ann Jones, all of Durant. Medium Piano Solo—Marilyn Miller, Melba Jo Harper, Durant Moderately Difficult Piano Solo —Blanche Einsel, Coalgate; Elizabeth Melton, Jeannine Harrison, Durant; Ann Muldrow, McAlester. Difficult Piano Solo — Wanda Fay Blue. Coalgate; Caroline Egan, Muskogee; Joy Craskell, Ardmore. Very Difficult Piano Solo — Sara Staider, Coalgate. Piano Concerto — Jeannine Harrison, Billye Jean Parrish, Marilyn Miller, Joyce Lee Sexton. Durant. Voice—Alice Marshall, Haileyville, junior alto; Ruth Evelyn Baumert, Coalgate, coloratura soprano. Ensemble — Elementary piano duet—Charlsie Mae and James Emmett Key, Ardmore. Musicianship — Wanda Fay Blue, Glenn Leister, Coalgate; Joyce Beamer, Stonewall. Sight Reading—Carrol Thompson. Ada; Joyce Beamer, Stonewall. Accompanying—Carrol Thompson. Ada; Joyce Beamer, Stonewall. Violin — Wilber ta Cartwright, McAlester. Hymn Haying — Blanche Ein- War on Tire Smuggling Begun ADA, OKLAHOMA, SUNDAY, MARCH 24, 1946 FIVE CENTS THE COPY Russia To Take All Troops From Manchuria By April 30 **■ %> *, /iv*'--■. y ■ \ 8mm.imm Aedc ovfrT485 P wo?lh C of fitll* a ? d , Pa J rol ™n O. J. Dompier. Jr., truck and tires were confiscated at one of the Intp v? truck. Officers said the with Mata mores, Mexico^ Eft SSSSkS’SX)^ ^ Truman Bids for More Unity, Responsibility in Demo Party Senior Day At E. C. Friday Hundreds of High School Seniors from Over District To Be Guests of Collogo UN Cannot Survive Break Vandenberg Soys, However, There Need Never Be War Between Rugio, U. S. i But Prospects for Civil War In China Darkening Situation « B* - 7-ass =j£; ttssa sate nounced today that Russia had I which' the" coCeri^nt" haY'b^n promised to withdraw all Red hiehly secretive army troops from Manchuria by i r Aull .. m . , .... GRAND RAPIDS, Mich., March Af? 1 J?’ as re P orts circulated unhkelv that 23. — (/P)— Senator VSndenbcrc Chinese communists were * 'Pf .™i . ^ (R-Mich) declared tonight thS I *° m ° VC *“ “H*- export Arthur'^r^ ££ Relief was expressed over the *»tfblish- Russian now. but the domes!,c 2JSo*Sdfe R™T heaV ‘ ,y •el. Coalgate. Hymn M emory — Wanda Fay Blue, Coalgate. EXCELLENT Primary Piano—Phyllis Ann Holsinger, Mary Ann Salmon, Coalgate; Charlotte Coffey, Ada; lolanda Baylis, Stonewall; Joan Coyle, Sulphur; Ann Johnston, Ardmore; Dixie Day, Okmulgee. Elementary Piano — Linda Holmes, Mary Eleanor McCarlev Durant; Helen Porter, Charlsie Mae Key, Ardmore; Carol Cog-bum, Okmulgee. Moderately Elementary Piano —Mary Louise Madden, Fredda Ann Lynch, Muskogee; Carolyn MacDonald Ardmore; Jacqueline Bateman, Durant; Ronnie Weinberger, Muskogee.* Medium Piano — Sammie Lee Sturdivant Ada; Gaye Lanyne MacReynolds, Sulphur. Moderately Difficult Piano — Helen Church, Barbara Prier, Ada; Dixie Weinberger, Marie Higham, Jocelyn Dougherty. Muskogee; T. L. Nichols, Davis-Ann Smith, Ardmore. Difficult Piano — Iris Dea Musko e^ Urant ’ NiX ° n Bickwe11 ’ Very Difficult Piano —Fern Tate. Ardmore. Vo.ce-M^o soprano — Sara Staider. Jo Ann Green, Coalgate; Fifteen hundred high school seniors are expected to be guests of East Central State College on Senior Day, Friday, March 29. This event is revived after an absence during the war years. The seniors will attend a program in the auditorium at 10:30 a. rn. Professor John W. Zimmerman will preside. Singing will be led by Mrs. Marguerite Hawkinson; William Heimann. accompanied by Dorothy Stubbs, will play a violin solo. Eugene Richeson, East Central student, will give the address of welcome. Roselle Stanford and Dorothy Stubbs will play a piano duo. The main address will be given by Dr. A. Linscheid, president of East Central. Following this address the Concert Singers, directed by Mrs. Marguerite Hawkinson, will sing two numbers. Following the custom of previous years, the Chamber of Commerce assisted by the Junior Chamber of Commerce will serve the high school visitors a free picnic lunch on the campus. At 1:15 p. rn. the speech department will present a three-act comedy, “Come Rain or Shine," in the college auditorium. The remainder of the day will be spent by the seniors in visiting friends on the campus and in playing various sports. All the sports facilities of the college, including the swimming pool, will be at the disposal of the visitors. Crodits Forty With Bringing Armorica to Position Of World Leadership, Up to Forty to Load Way in Future By DOUGLAS B. CORNELL WASHINGTON, March 23.—(AP)—President Truman *■ bid strongly tonight for more “unity” and “responsibility” in L n 11 a democratic party whose “enlightened internationalism” he W ° credited with bringing America to a position of world leadership. It is the party'* responsibility,6 he said, to "continue to lead the way” toward friendship with all fUAAVllaa «%•%si _ rn a * I peoples and strengthening of the United Nations. To fellow democrats gathered at some 300 Jackson Day rallies here and around the country, the president emphasized in his first (speech with a definite political I cand cannot make too strong my SSP® for pica for party unity and party! responsibility." Wallace Swings Harder Punches Atom Bomb Tosh May Be Pul Off Still Further High Sources Indicate Tests May Await Moro Stable International Situation (Continued on Page 5, Column 3) Rainfall Brief But Heavy Here J3? ra * D * aB °f early Friday night was onef but heavy, and followed after a short display of lightning. In ail the heavy downpour and lighter showers reached .24 of an inch of recorded moisture. * _ _ Read the Ada News Want Ads. WEATHER * . Oklahoma: Cloudy, occasional Jignt rain west and south Sunray; Monday fair extreme west, light ram east and central, no decided change in temperatures. WASHINGTON, March 23.— (JP)—\ possibility arose today that the atom bomb t^sts may be put off still further, in the interest of world amity. Two high administration sources, closely linked with preparations for the experiments in the Pacific, said they may be postponed indefinitely, until the nations are pulling together better. Senator Huffman (D.-Ohio) called for flat cancellation, describing the trials as “sheer folly." The joint army-navy task force assigned to the experiment went ahead with plans to carry out the first test on July I, six weeks later than the original date. Vice Adm. W. H. P. Blandy, the commander, said in a statement that his force was ready to meet the original schedule. This made it plain that the delav did not have its inception with the task force. Talk Of Reasons "Dangerous" The two administration officials would not allow the use of their names in view of President Trumans announcement last night that the historic events, scheduled to start May 15, were postponed for about six weeks to permit attendance of congressmen who want to be witnesses. One of them, however, said it was “obvious” that this was not the sole reason for the delay, and that it was ‘ rather dangerous” to talk in detail about the real reason at this time. He pointed to what he said was He referred only mildly, however, to a "diversity of opinion” rn democratic ranks. He left it to Secretary of Commerce Wallace to swing hard both at dissident democrats and the republican opposition. Speaking immediately before the chief executive—both addresses were broadcast—Wallace declared "great harm” had been done in the party by "those who have joined in a coalition against progress,” who wrap themselves with the traditions of Jefferson and Jackson, but "whose actions telje their pretensions.” Wallace added: “So to keep our own party on the side of progress, we must call upon those democrats who have been harmful to our cause to return to the way of Jefferson and Jackson—and to honor our side of the fence with their ‘mugs* as well as their ‘wumps.’" Neither the president nor Wallace mentioned the latter's demand earlier this week that congressmen who jump over party lines be expelled from the partakes Part of Responsibility But the president asserted that under the party system, political responsibility must rest with the chief executive and with the majority in congress. , “ To . roc** this responsibility,” he said all our members in the congress must cooperate wholeheartedly and help carry out our party platform. Unless this is done, party program is delayed." For the most part, Mr. Truman dealt with problems at home. But he said that America must lead the way to a better world order !• „ increasingly close fn 4 fndship with all nations. Freeholder Board Candidates All Listed for April 2 Less than a week aHfTa half from today the voters of Ada will return to the polls and decide two city commissioner races and eight board of freeholder members. This time the voting is for keeps, for there will be no runoff thereafter with its chance to pull out a victory. Filing close Saturday for the board of freeholders which is to study the city charter for revision or amendment. Two representatives are to be elected by each of the four wards to the board, which is to submit within 60 days after the election its recommendatira. Only two men fHkd in each of two of the wards. The candidates for the board are: Ward I—Wendell Thomas, Tommie Maizes, Clyde Click, Orley F. Albin. harles F. Spencer and C. W. Floyd. Ward 3—M. W. “Red" Walker, Tom Goodman, Joe W. Hensley McMillan* " Ebey> C,aude The freeholder board election is the outgrowth of an effort that developed among various groups here who had become convinced a j • charter is inefficient for Ada as it has grown and developed since 1912 and that it needs revising to make efficient city government possible. . Two incumbents are campaigning industriously — Ray Martin, finance commissioner, and J. D. Willoughby, commissioner of P^lic workj and property. They are challenged by Drew Thomas against Martin and Burl (R-Mich) declared tonight the maneuvering United Nations “cannot survive ~ Russians. in its present form” if Russia and America ever fall apart. The tall lawmaker, who helped draft the United Nations charter tm/x Was a delegate to the first UNO general assembly, added that there never need be war between Russia and the United States “if common sense and realism shall govern our foreign policies in Washington and Moscow." He made the assertions in a speech prepared for a civic homecoming here at his birthplace. One Answer SUH Missing Although Vandenberg found Jne progress made so far by the UNO “deeply encouraging," he ?.?i d the answer still is missing to “the paramount conundrum of modern times”—“What is Russia up to now?” Of course the United Nations cannot survive in its present form if the so-called ‘Big Five’ fall apart," he said and added: . * Particularly it cannot survive rn its present form if the ‘Big Two—Russia and America—fall apart.” The phrase “in its present form was outlined each time it occurred in his manuscript. Must Speak Plainly I reassert, as I did upon the senate floor," he said, “that we can live together in reasonable scene was darkened by growing evidence of non-cooperation be- *”"• o«iu tween the communists and ?.! )00 Chinese communists had . I fllterpri intr* th A nnrftiAPfi If n •% Chiang Kai-Shek’s kuomintang. Foreign Minister Wang Shih-Chief told the people’s political council Russia had delivered Friday the long-awaited reply to a Chinese note asking when the Red army would carry out its agreement to quit Manchuria. Written Report Promised Wang, pressed for details, promised to funish a written re- The Central News Agency said OOO Chinese communists had filtered into the northern Manchurian city of Harbin. The world Qaily News charged that communists troops were massing in neighboring Jehol province. Other Chinese dispatches reported a column of government troops was marching on communist - held Szepingkai, railway city IOO miles north of Mukden. Hope Gaining Earle Urges In Inn Crisis Heilungkiang, northern province where the communists have been reported setting up an independent regime, wrould leave Changchun, Manchuria’s capital, for Peiping because they were unable to assume their duties. Foreign diplomatic sources in Chungking took an extremely pessimistic view of the internal situation. They said General Marshall’s personal influence was the dominating factor in forcing the communists and the Kuomintang to sign the recent unification agreement and without him on the scene “the situation is rapidly getting out of hand ” Foreign observers asserted that both the communist and Kuomintang factions were taking advantage of the special U. SL envoy’s absence in Washington. Security Council Moy Get Post Its Most Dangerous Tost to Dote By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER NEW YORK, March 23.-(/¥)— Hope of a real break in the Iranian crisis ran strong among United can live together in reasonable criMS ran strong among United harmony if the United States' Natlons officials today, and it speaks as plainly upon all occa- a PP ea red the security council, sions as Russia does; if the United ** “ “ J ‘ * ' Oliver against Willoughby. One in each race was eliminated in the primary of last Tuesday but in each case the men who dropped out polled enough votes to leave a goodly number tor the survivors to go after * States just as vigorously sustains its own purposes and ideals upon all occasions as Russia does; if we abandon the miserable fiction, often encouraged by our fellow-travelers, that we somehow jeopardize the peace if our views are as firmly declared as Russia’s always are; and if we assume a moral leadership which we too frequently have allowed to lapse.” Vandenberg said he knows America does not want war, and he does not believe the Soviets do eithe. He added: ‘‘I think they will continue to press for every advantage they can get, according to their own nationalist lights, short of major war. That is their business. We have encouraged them in it by our secret diplomacy and our surrenders at Yalta and elsewhere when we were under the pressures of the exigencies of war.” Tiny Baby Lives Only 41 Hours -rn HOLLYWOOD, March 23 —Baby Ververs, who weighed less than a pound when she was born three months prematurely, SJL toda .V after 41 hours of life. The child’s head was about the size of a tennis ball. She was 14 2 ounces in weight and 11& inches in length. The baby had been kept in an oxygen tent since it was born Thursday by Caesarian section to Mrs. Linda Ververs, 28 year old wife of Robert M. Ververs, a ga- ra »/r fiRing station operator. Mrs. Ververs was reported in improved condition after receiving a blood transfusion. The couple has another daughter, Linda, SIX* shall strengthen the BLIND SLAYER 1 PLEADS INNO- ndations of the UnitpH Va. mVT TO MTTDnrn nn -- (Continued on Page 5 Column 6) — VIV OI1UA1 9 foundations of the United’ Na-tions, Mr. Truman promised. Surely, we shall never retreat merely because of dangers along the road to peace and progress.” Americans Yearn For Peace The chief executive did not enumerate the dangers he saw. But he said Americans yearn for a sound and lasting peace "above 3nd beyond all political consideration.” Similarly, he remarked that the solution of tremendous social problems of our day requires wholehearted cooperation of every element within the coun-try and should not be a "partisan affair.” "The United States of America w 3 achieved world leadership,” Mr. Truman asserted. “For that result the democratic party as the party of enlightened internationalism, is primarily responsible. We must maintain that leadership. And the democratic' party must continue to lead the way.” Placing Mr. Truman in the company of Jefferson, Jackson, Lincoln, Wilson and Roosevelt, Wallace said no president can hit nard in the people’s cause without being reviled. Time To Strike Hard Blows “But now is the time when C TO MURDER CHARGE OKLAHOMA CITY, March 23. Orbie T. Guthrie, blind second-hand furniture store operator, today pleaded innocent to a charge of murder in connection with the fatal shooting of his for-mer mother-in-law, Mrs. Eliza-» ^ as * Thursday night. Preliminary hearing for Guthrie was fixed for April 8. TULSA, Okla., March 23.—(>P) —A critical beef shortage is in store for Oklahoma and the nation, Tulsa packers and distributors said today in a Tulsa World survey. They reported drastic slaughter reductions and blamed the situation on OPA price ceilings, a (rowing black market and scarcity of feed. Packing companies claim they are unable to slaughter cattle at a profit and cannot compete in buying with black market buyers No relief is in sight before July, the packers said, when heavy grass-fed steers reach the market. meeting Monday, might pass without injury its most dangerous test to date. UNO speculation based on statements by Premier Ahmed Qavam in Tehran is that in the next few days the Russians may begin to pull their troops out of Iran and back into Russia. Such a movement would tal^e the wind out of the Iranian crisis, reducing it to a situation the security council should be able to handle with relative ease. This speculation privately expressed by many authorities here was checked, however, by their fear that nothing might come of the bright prospects raised by Qavam—prospects heightened by Prime Minister Stalin’s assuances yesterday of Russian backing for UNO. One new element of uncertainty is just where the Iranian government stands at the moment in relation to Russia, the United States and Britain. Qavam, who predicted a satisfactory solution of the Russo-Iranian situation, termed "unauthorized” an appeal ti the security council by his ambassador here, Hssein Ala, for quick action on the Iranian case. Russia is asking for a delly until April IO. The United States has come out for immediate action and so has Britain. However, if Iran, as the nation in trouble, s^.ys there is nc^need to hurry, or if it actually favors delay in the interest of more direct negotiation with Russia, the props would be knocked from under the U. S and Britain. Heather Assails Themas of (KMIAW ATLANTIC! CITY. March 23.— W 5 )—Walter P., Reuther, accusing President R. J. Thomas of the CIO United Auto Workers of being “completely dishonest,” threw his hat in the ring tonight as a candidate for the union’s top job. In this manner Reuther, leader of the bitter General Motors strike and a UAW-CIO vice-president, made his expected announcement that he would try to wrest the presidency from his fellow unionist of years standing. The Reuther decision climaxed the first day of the UAW-CIO’s tenth convention which earlier had been marked by a blast bv Thomas against President Tru- an d “top leaders" of the Ab L. Bock from Middle East, Colls Russia Greatest Danger That Ever Menaced U. S. BOSTON, March 23.—(JP)— Terming Russia the “greatest danger that ever threatened America," George H. Earle, former Pennsylvania governor and ex-diplomat, today called for an ultimatum to thq Soviet to "get back to her own country” or °* L -, the atomic bomb on them while we have it and before they get it.” Earle voiced his opinions in an interview in his stateroom aboard the American export liner Exhibitor, which brought him back to this country after several years in the Balkans and middle east. He was accompanied by his pretty bride of three months, the fomer Jacqueline Sacle, 22, of Belgium. Earle indicated he would tour the country and devote the immediate future to “making America realize what a frightful menace we have in Russia.” The former minister to Austria and Bulgaria declared that “if Russia had the atom bomb, there would be few Americans left today." Earle, who served as an obser-ver for the late President Roosevelt while a commander in the navy, declared he probably knew more about Russia “than any American living,” and accused American statesmen of being Pollyannas” on the subject of Russia and "lulling" the American people into a false sense of security. Pointing out that attempts to appease Hitler were a costly failure, Earle termed Russia “a far greater threat” -I Russia Loses UNRRA Hove , Trios to Prevent Discussion Of Requisitioning Land, Supplies in A astre Giant Howitzer Unveiled (Continued on Page 5 Column 5) ni^ia^y S |riter 0 ^Uver'ing e one^of^iH 0 35o'-Doui^' e ih is ^ ta Xii 7ZZTZ- Dcvelopcd too late for use in World War II it is know'n'af ?ho C ?ln nSlr n ti0n . at f* - Sil1 ' Oklahoma. Relied. The gun weighs 63 tons and travels at a op "Zn of T‘ er ho ^ it?l ' r ' *W-Pn>- men aboard. Maximum range is 26,400 yards^&.TAr^VPhtao**fr£n^N°I&) W “ h 3 " CW ° f 18 Tornado Moi Edge of Wynona Do mage Estimated At $500,000 But No Uvas Lost in Tkroo-Milo Storm Path WYNONA Okla., March 23. — (/P)—Damage estimated at $500,-000 was cauked when a tornado cut a three-mile path through the southeast edge of Wynona last night, unroofing many homes and destroying stored grain, feed and farm equipment. No one was killed or hurt and neighbors today were providing shelter for those whose homes were too badly damaged for use. The tornado, coming from the southwest and preceded by ram and hail, ripped into the Wynona valley location about 9 p.m. A 30-foot cattle trailer at the Curtis Rhodes ranch was lifted into the air, knocked off the top of a windmill and shattered an oak tree as it came down. The Rhodes home was not touched. Several thousand bales of hay and other barn contents were reported destioyed. At the Barnsdall oil plant a mile southeast of town a large bullwheel was crushed and other machinery severely damaged. Seven buildings at an oil field camp were blown down. Wynona is in Osage county, 12 miles south of Pawhuska, Okla. ARMY POSTS DIRECTED to START GROWING FOOD WASHINGTON. March 23-un—Growing of vegetables at all army posts was directed as a food saving measure by the war department. The instructions will apply both in the United States and oversea*. Soldiers will be provided with hoes and spades to dig voluntarily, as off time recreation. By SIGRID ARNE alantic city. n. j„ Mar. 23.-—(Jr)—Russia lost in a move before UNRRA today to prevent discussions of the manner in which Soviet troops are requisitioning land and other resouces in Austria. It was the second instance to* day of Europe’s post-war poHtical irritations cutting across the UNRRA relief dutieg “Sighed to Follows Other Fusses Earlier Poland and the United Kingdom indulged in charges and counter-charges about the manner in w'hich refugees were being cared for in Europe. The decision to discuss Russian troop actions in Austria came from UNRRA’s central commit* tee, which wants the full council to discuss the effect Russian requisition on the Austrians has had on the UNRRA program there. * Feon °v objected to UNRRA’s debating the question. He contended it was purely a political question and should properly be decided by the allied control commission in Berlin. Three Vote With Russia He said "the United States made the* proposal for the central committee. My delegation does not feel it has enough information on the subject, and I am certain several other delegations are in the same position Discussion here would, therefore, only be one-sided.” Only Yugoslavia, Byelorussia and the Ukraine voted with Russia and the matter will come up before the council later. Earlier Poland charged that displaced persons in the British zone in Germany were “exposed to the systematic propaganda of irresponsible trouble makers whose aiqg is to sow the seeds of another war.” ROY TORNER TO TOUR STATE FOR GOVERNSHIP OKLAHOMA CITY. March 23, Roy J. Turner. Oklahoma City. candidate for the democratic gubernatorial nomination, opened state campaign headquarters today and said he was preparing to make a tour of the state. The initial tour will not be for platform appearances but will be for organizational purposes, he said. — .....It Greater returns for amount invested—Ada News Classified Ads TH’ PESSIMIST Bf Bos Blank*. JU Th more you hang around a courthouse th’ easier it is t' understand why it generally stinks. t. *°^ er th* broken bottles, replied O a t h e r Harp, when a stranger asked how t’ git t’ Mote Sissons house.
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