Ada Evening News, March 26, 1946

Ada Evening News

March 26, 1946

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Issue date: Tuesday, March 26, 1946

Pages available: 16

Previous edition: Monday, March 25, 1946

Next edition: Wednesday, March 27, 1946

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Publication name: Ada Evening News

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All text in the Ada Evening News March 26, 1946, Page 1.

Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - March 26, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma London-) AP) -Th. U. S. Army TreMport Conand    Way 4,000 G. I. (rid., who opplw to tMMportotiwi to join (hoi. ho,bond. h Mm U. & hod dodhiod a, -ii=-3 K Clearing tonight; cooler east portion; Wednesday fair and Warmer, tim# neared. THE ADA EVENING NEWS ■buy MORE I WAR BONDS City Offered Big All-Metal Hangar by WAC, Decision To Be Reached Here This Week Hawkins Is Ordered Held For Trial apa, oklahoma, tuesday, MARCH 26,1m UNO Security Council in Session Decision of Justice Bourlaw! in Hotly Debated Case Given Tuesday Afternoon Harvey Hawkins, member of the Oklahoma Highway Patrol vho is charged with embezzlement. was bound over to district court Tuesday aftenoon after a preliminary hearing in the Franklin Bourland justice court. His bond was set at $1,000 and was quickly signed. The hearing started Monday morning with County Attorney Vol Crawford producing a .22 rifle that was found and placed in the custody of the sheriff’s office by the defendant. On a request from the county attorney, the rifle was produced rn the court room after witnesses tor the state and the county attorney had been given a chance to see the rifle earlier in the morning. Roberts Tells of Arrest Ray Roberts, who signed the complaint that was filed in the justice court by the county attorney, was the first witness in the case. He testified that he was SS®5,!!**/"August, 1945» in the 200 block West Main street by Hawkins, who was accompanied pry the Chief of Police Dud Lester. He said that the rifle that he owned was obtained from Joe Adams and was a clip fed West Field rifle. He said that he asked Hawkins for the gun and a dagger that was returned to him on ;l15/fueaseJr,from the city jail, but that the rifle was not returned. Roberts told the court that he reported the case on Wednesday, March 20. Lester Takes Stand The next witness called to the witness stand was Chief Lester, who testified that a .22 rifle and German dagger was taken. He .■—■——    cxo    unveil, ne jai? * Roberts wras placed in He further stated that the rifle and dagger were taken to his house the night of the arrest and that Hawkins went to his court that night and got the rifle. ,, —Harvey Lambert, attorney for the defense, questioned the chief « nj' Lester said he had never talked to the boy about the gun until several weeks ago and admitted that he didn’t make any attempt to find the gun. Didn’t Ask Hawkins Transfer He stated that he did not ask the captain of the Highway patrol to move Hawkins from Ada. At this point of the trial Roberts left the court room for the first time f ?acl been on the st*nd and heard the first part of the testimony given by the police chief. Lester said that he talked with Hawkins not many days ago and told him that he heard that Hawkins was going to be transferred and recommended that he accept the transfer. Billy Jo Adams, 16 year old witness for the state, then took the stand and said that he had sold a rifle to Roberts. He said inst he had previously owned the saw * “ Saw Rifle In Gift Shop in    SaW    the    rifle rn the gift shop about five months ago and at that time asked Ray V gun was stolen Lorn him. He said that the gun m evtaence did not wf same s,ight and did not bl£ tae same <chp. He said that tSJ^Lw011 ir* the office two taking with Crawford and when Lambert asked a question concerning the chief of police th I    att°rney objected and thequestion was not answered. The next witness on the stand r    Macsas (Hamburger Lmg) who said that Hawkins sold him a Western Field 22 automatic gun and identified it Tojo Losing His Memory So Soys Jap Attorney But Americans Think He's Just Feigning Amnesia TOKYO. March 26,    —For mer Premier Hideko Tojo, awaiting trial as Japan’s number one war criminal and fearing the worst, has begun to lose his memory, authoritative Japanese sources said today. The Japanese added that American officials were “very dissatisfied” with this development and had expressed belief Tojo was “feigning.” The reliable sources said that during questioning by American prosecutors, the former premier found he was no longer able to recall dates and other important details of momentous events of his reign. „ Tley. reported Tojo said his amnesia was caused by his attempted suicide, when he shot himself m the chest with a small caliber revolver. Tojo used to depend on eight 2?®books to refresh his memory, Dr. Ichiro Kiyose, his principal defense attorney, said today, ad- $42,000, Available To City for $17,500; Crated and Ready For I Shipment^!DetailedI Explanation Thlr«lay At Open Meeting During C. of C. Hour ' Ada has been allocated an all-steel hangar through the ar Assets Corporation and decision will be reached this rXo th/h C‘tlZen! *.f the °PP°rtunity is to be taken to ac- nnHh th*hangfr a" msta11 U at the $2,000,000 airport just north of the city where no hangar facilities now exist. The hangar, city officials have! been notified, is erne of 40 originally made for shipment overseas, is brand new and is even crated and ready for shipment. All-Metal Hangar It is 160 feet long and 130 feet wide, all-metal and with all steel work included, ready to be put together at the site. It is now at Granite City, IU. „ The hangar cost the govern- Arf* of «i^Cnnand 18 oftered to Ada at $17,500. Local men concerned about Ada s future in aviation immediately got busy considering the ofter, and in their discussions have been unanimous in regarding it as a bargain—for one thing, the price is only a part of the original c tar another, steel isn’t even available now for new construe PF1 and when it becomes avail, able the costs will be even higher. C of C Meeting Topic Theater will be outlined in at the Thursday noon meeting of the Ada Chamber of Commerce, which ii being designsuM °Pen me®tipg’ so that a!l who are interested can attend. There will be taken up the matter of whether Ada Is going ahead and accept the offer and if so how the money is to be provided for prompt action—the city at present having no fund available for the purpose. Prompt Action Sought As considered briefly since word was received Monday afternoon, the hangar would be ofThir^nlJJf6 C'tLto pay tae cost or shipment—right away, and the city would arrange for a concrete floor and for setting up of the big bielding, with other details involved to be worked out as they come up. At present the big airport is wlthout hangar facilities. With the new all-steel hangar the city would have a big start t .ward making the airport usabl • for Private and commercial flying, city officials point out   * Big Three Divided On UNO Inquiry Into Iranian Situation Russia Trying to Block Council Inquiry, Britain and U. S. Loading Fight to Toko Up Iron's Appeal for Hearing; Gromyko Soys Ruts-Iranian Settlement Loaves Ho Com By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER NEW YORK, March 26.—(AP)—The Big Three split sharply in the United Nations Security Council today, with Russia trying to block ac ouncil inquiry into the Iranian situation and in early afternoon the peace-enforcement agency recessed without reaching a vote. \ jtecretary of State Byrnes, who led the fight for having the coun- Att «v/v    4L    ^    —    —__ sr    .    • I curv^tabf<r“ir^levcnncou^uemcm ”rsnt|ndC“woKoff^?T YTk f°r U’S °PcninR session. At the tar Mf    5urv^    Ub1e    are    advisen4    SS Sweeping Order Will Channel Building Material Into Homes      • —--- -----—.A (Continued on Page 2 Column 2) (Continued on Page 2 Column 3) WEATHER < “—a a ri ■ ■--- Oklahoma — Clearing tonight-cooler east portion; low temper-“ f*; 30 panhandle to mid-?if_ elsewhere; Wednesday .•.air and warmer. Extended Weather Forecast knowers in light amount Ne- ^strauss? I-' ’»■ "IX”*™ In mins amount Missouri, eastern Kan-Sv*nr paSiern Oklahoma Thurs-warml. ^day: C0~Ier Nebraska; • K™ns_,as> Oklahoma and Missouri Wednesday; generally cooler Thursday and Friday; gen- diav ytemnme.r Saturday and Sun-and'fJebraska!    Kansas Kerr More Hopeful A4M lo Gel Use Of Glennan Hospital WASHINGTON, Mar. S6.—Up —Prospects brightened today, in of Gov. Robert S. lh! I 9uSf?oma’ for transfer of ^,ar.Ty^G,ernon ^“eral hospital at Okmulgee, Okla., to the Af and Mfcollege*1 °* 0kl8homa bugler (D-Okla). conferred with war assets corporation offi- mpnf an 1150 of ^ establishment as a veteran’s educational d™?»on of the college. I believe we are doing pretty well with our proposal,” the gov- c inference. * rePOrter flK?Jf^Saidj^he,stata virtually had abandoned plans to have the ovpretL?c S fdm.inistration take over th0 surplus institution for a VA hospital. The VA previously said it would be unable to Pf, tb®. hospital because of a lack of doctors. But the state’s application to Ordn‘IL wtie?.of S® Oklahoma IS not progressing too satisfactor-governor said. from Ethers wh?£ ISedPartS °f the £ K?ri*£?}ne Glennon hospital, Kerr said if present plans work fbb .tae government will lease the institution to the state as part of A. and M. for several work t0 SeC h°W the idea wm Cr^eir S * s,° discussed with Speak0r Rayburn (D-Tex) plans «®ai y I10118® action on a bill ^    conservation districts machinery?1*    hcaVy War OWahoma.Ve^n0r    *** for * Forbids Start of Now Commercial, Industrial Construction Unless It Is Authorised By MArvin L. ARROWSMITH WASHINGTON, March 26, CT) “The government, acting to speed construction of homes for veterans, today clamped drastic restrictions on building or repair °f virtually all other structures. The civilian production admin-istration issued a far-reaching order, effective at once, forbidd-lng the start of any new commercial or industrial construction un- AR Mu h Plea Ftf Price Centrals President Green Soys Chaos Would Follow Too Early Abandonmaat WASHINGTON, March 26, UPI American Federation of Labor joined with housewife witnesses today in asking congress to continue price and rent controls. Following spokesman for a ?2Tf ?! women’s organizations, k, Pr®sldent, William Green ^d,tae house banking committal that the premature abandon- 0? ,, price controls would inevitably bring chaos. He made’it plain, however, that ne was not in sympathy with the administration’s entire economic Four Days Remain On Red Crass Fund Contributions to $13,376 Toward $15,660 Goal The contributions to the 1946 Red Cross Fund Campaign Dulled up to $13,376 26 today, but tim2 *,run,ning out on the drive as only four diys remain to reach the quota of $15,660. Officials of the Pontotoc County Chapter of the American Red Hnrrv T that every worker hurry to complete last-minute and county districts outside Ada are urged to report at the earliest possible day be-tare the drive closes. Allen, Stonewall, and Roff have not completed their drives, th£ weekXPeCted t0 ** co®Plete -It MIAMI, March 26.—(A1)—Eight new business buildings costing approximately $47,000 are tx? ne erected in the downtownIrea. * ^ateIi€tVrns for amount invested—Ada News Classified Ads program, asserting; .JU® p?‘Lcy aa a who1* >* made dechfons."10 . Green said “profiteers” are try- mg to destroy price controls and added; ‘‘^le People are frightened at the prospect of the feverish runaway price boom which is already close upon them.”    y ♦m«!Pres,0I?tatives of 20 organiza-tions, claiming membership of thSr Z0’??0. w.Qmen- submitted whi ^.r*bV‘h* businessmen ?L * bouse banking committee that industry would produce more and everyone woulti be better off without OTA. Carohne F. Ware, speaking for ta®" wom0n s groups, told the committee in a statement tltat it is imperative that “congress act promptly and decisively ted em-onstrate its determination to .ro- disaster/’    fr°m economic ♦ Rlbbenlrop Denies AR (eunts In War (rimes Trial JM53S? ---Joachim Von Ribbentrop told the international military tibunal JSf.jy accepted full responsi-puity for his acts as foreign minister of Germany, but was pleading innocent on all counts of the WTheriTauntndafltiI2rnH’ •    «    fiai or mdustrial construction i followed the examiie^ Hct-‘ ^Tn,ffTfi??Ily,authT^?* maun Goering and Rudolf HeS^ opening his personal defense. .Th® court ruled out evidence intended to prove that the Versailles treaty was unjust and was signed by Germany “under dur-®ss*. ,Sir David Maxwell Fyfe, British prosecutor, said the defense claim was “completely remote, irrelevant and beyond the terms of the tibunal’s charter.” Defense attorneys had launch-* five-point attack upon the treaty and the prosecution’s charge that the nazis conspired to break the treaty with the aim of waging aggressive war. With prosecutors interjecting frequent counter arguments counsel for Joachim Von Ribbon-’ trop and Hjalmar Schacht supported Seidl. The defense made these allegations; v    Germany    signed the ^,rsari.ie* tacaty “under duress.” taa treaty was made obsolete by the British-German naval agreement of 1935. ^“"That the treaty was not in accord with President Wilson’s 14 points. . 4 That failure of other signa- rt.rogS2d*it. to fUlfi11 th® treaty 5—That the German abroga-iWaf * accord with views countries/ *Ve" “ S°m® Victor Russians Opposed, MIRRA Approves Sand on Amies Russians Are Leaving Karaj Fulling Out of Ancient Ironion Caravan Stop With Little Fanfare By JOSEPH C. GOODWIN KARAJ, Iran, March 25. — (Delayed)— (ZP) —The Russians are pulling out of this ancient caravan-stop—northern gateway to the Iranian capital of Tehran -—with as little fanfare as when they enterer it almost five years ago. , Last night, even before the Soviet government announced that the evacuation of Red army troops had begun, the garrison began loading trucks and moving tanks. By midnight, 14 tanks — American built Shermans and Russian mediums—were thundering through the village streets toward Kazvin and the north. Karaj is 20 miles northwest of Tehran. The tanks were followed by a # --CW .    vvwui- cli go into the case on Iran's appeal against the presence of Red army troop-? in that country, served notice that he wanted to make a second speech this afternoon. At least two other speech*^ were in prospect. The immediate issue was whether the council would accept Iran’s appeal for a hearing and BYRNES DEMANDS ACTION NEW YORK, March 26, LY) -—Secretary of State Byrnes demanded today that tho Ignited Nations security council vote immediately on whether it would go7 Into Inns complaints against Russia. Preliminary statements indicated a favorable vote over Soviet protests. . By ALEX SINGLETON CITY. N. J, Mar.. 7b TT^°yeJ Basten Opposition, I xne xanxs were followed by a toe United States won UNRRA’s colmnn of canvas-covered trucks, approval today of a mandate to estimated by national police to be prevent occupying armies from transporting 1,500 men. living off the land they have con- Tehran the Iranian director stores, office buildings, roadhouses, theaters and factories. Throughout Entire Nation The objective is to make more scarce building materials available for the 2.700,000 new homes the government is aiming at during the next two years. I .    .    --- UA IlIAtO UUU living off the land they have con quered. Tile action came after United States Delegate C. Tyler Wood Bluntly and openly protested that a Ukranian-Russian move to side-track the argument because it k «4 Political implications would p® ‘the course of cowardice.” Russian Delegate Nikola Feo-nov, while arguing that the issue was outside UNRRA’s authority —  ----  uauMui    u xr et lur of propaganda said “the Russians moved out 25 tanks, IOO trucks and <00 men last night, and the movement is continuing today. son W. Wyatt and CPA Administrator John D. Small, applies throughout the United States and in Puerto Rico and the Virgin Islands. It probably will be ex- Hawafi er *° Alaska and It permits completion of any C0?Sjri!ct*on already begun, provided any of the materials which ar® \0 ®® an integral part of the structure have been incorporated hi it on the site” before today, and it work is being carried on at present. What’s Not Included ----    ,---.    ~    a    auuiui ny The measure, announced by n , ar*u,nK vigorously for its national housing Expediter Wil- ex®Iusion from the Agenda, did son W. Wvatt and PPA    hot    vote.    Neither    did    France. The resolution, originally proposed by the United States, call-©d upon UNRRA’s 48 member nations to direct their forces to refrain from; I. Consuming locally-produced foodstuffs—other    than fresh fnnts and vegetables of a perish- I -At a rambling camp southeast °f.“3® tawn today most of the buildings were deserted. Crews of red-starred soldiers were completing the work of abandonment Two weeks ago the movement of troops and tanks into the town caused great concern in Tehran and many wealthy residents moved out AlreadrMHed, Stalin left UP Of Troops in ban town (bornite Woman Is Found Shot Dead Body Located In Tourist Cabin of That City Arkansas Governor To Speak al Tulsa TULSA, March 26, CP)—Gov. ?®n.T- Laney of Arkansas will •? ban(iuet Of the Tulsa ub April 12, L. Harold Wright manager of the oil activities department of the chamber of commerce announced today. hpini»C dinher,” Wright said, “is being sponsored by the Tulsa chamber and local oil men as a part of the interstate oil com- Sffidf°mmuSSIon s spring quartely meeting here April 11-13” subject will be “Indui-trial Development in Arkansas.” Gov. Robert S. Kerr of Oklaho-ma, compact chairman, and Gov. Andrew F. Schoeppel of Kansas, I?!?1? chairman of the compact also have accepted invitations to the banquet, Wright added. CHANUTE, Kas., March 26, (A*) --Mrs. Leeta Woodward, about 45, mother of a grown son and daughter, was found shot to ^ta in a tourist cabin last night, Ghlef of Police Ralph Rhodes re-ported today. The police chief said the woman’s body, clad in a pink rayon slip, was discovered in a bed at the cabin after a man had telephoned police and incoherently told officers he “had shot a woman.” Rhodes said the call was traced to a cabin in the north part of town, occupied for the last IO years by Frank B. Hall, 58, a yardmaster for the Santa Fe here. nnHor* ♦5^°0d?ar^ had been shot under the right breast by a .410 shotgun, Rhodes reported. The police chief quoted Hall as saying last night, “you’ll never know the reason.” Today ♦ii0 cbi®f said, the man told him the shooting was acci-dentia1 and that the two had been scuffling. * Mrs Woodward’s husband, G. J. Woodward, is a Santa Fe brake- n®w„,stationed at Moline, ivas. Halls wife recently filed tar divorce. Rhodes said, adding that the Halls also are the paSeof a.j°?Ta1,?d a daughter. said Hal1 taw him he and Mrs. Woodward had consume^ four or five bottles of beer and a half bottle of rum. ♦i *5?-^ was held in jail for inves-V:?atlon- . No charges have been filed against him. *    - Bead the Ada News Want Ads. The order does not apply to construction’ repair, alternation or installation jobs on which the cost does not exceed these allowances: I. Houses designed for five or fewer families, also farmhouses or other structures, such as a $400*a’ j?b residenti{d property— Hote!\ resort, apartment house or other residential building designed for occupancy by more than five families—$1,000 a 3. Commercial or service estab- i™nVuSUfh as office. store, ga^ge, theater, warehouse, radio mTiob** service station-»i.- 4. Farm buildings excluding farmhouses—SLOOO a job. i J i!C ,Hrch» hospital, school, pub- *!)^,ng-’ ®haritable institution %-$ 1,000 9 job. rW F^etaHY» plant or other industrial structure used for manu-fn«taTlng’ processing or assembl-.6* logging and lumber camD* flinrtft?ftructure tar a commercial a rport or carrier terminal; rail- u ustreet ®ar building; research laboratory; pilot plant: motion picture set; utility structure, including telephone and telegraph; gas or petroleum refining or distribution, except ser- 0006aSjobOnS Bnd gara*es-*15»- viini»tures—$200 a job. ti j    Homes    Involved „ V.ndert the order, no job which ordimmly would be done as a piece of work may be sub-fn^ld0d,tar tae purpose of coming within the cost allowances However, a CPA official expiate-* ed, there is no limit on the lum- h^r, s®parat® i°hs which may be undertaken while the order is in effect. Technically the order requires formal authorization before even nomes for veterans can be built. The national horsing administration expects to give these homes the green. light, however, under for veterans.Cy h°USinB Pr°gram In other words, homfs built to sell to veterans at $10,000 or less or to rent at $80 a month or less will continue to be eligible for priority help in obtaining scarce materials. Other, more expensive, homes will be authorized only when construction will not able nature "which are in temporary local surplus—“fuel or other supplies” w'hich are normally included in an UNRRA pro-gram.    * 2. Using land or other local resources which could be utilized for the production of supplies to meet relief needs of the local population. Impeding in any way the “eq-uitable distribution of imported and indigenous relief supplies, or the effective use of land or local resources for the production of such supplies.” The council deferred temporarily action on the final part of toe resolution which would in effect, empower the director general to penalize any violators of the agreement through a downward readjustment of UNRRA aid to their countries. put the cas* on the agenda or reject it. At recess the British-Amencan position apparently lacked only one vote of the necessary majority of seven. Poland Stands With Russia Soviet Am bassador Andrei Gromyko said in a statement to the council today that Russia and iran had made an agreement for the withdrawal of Red forces from Iran and that this was Rus-s?a s report to the council on the situation. Byrnes and Sir Alexander Cadogan of Britain wanted the agreement itself filed with toe council. Poland stood with Russia. ..^^tegan and Byrnes insisted that both Russia and Iran should ?n taeir abetment on the removal of Russian troops which Prime Minister Stalin officially world last night. Gromyko'Questions Byrnes Point k° said Byrnes’ position seemed to be in contradiction to the charter which says that sit-uations only endangering peace (Continued on Page 2 Column 6) Hew Court Iest Of Contingency Fund This Time It's Validity Of Sum to Finance State Agency on Vat Education OKLAHOMA CITY, March 26, i/rj—The state supreme court will rule on the validity of a $30,000 allocation from the governor’s contingency fund to finance work of ta® state certifying agency which overseas veterans educational matters. . The court assumed original jurisdiction in the case, latest of a series of suits testing the power of the governor to appropriate for emergencies. Kerr contended an emergency existed since the agency was operating without funds and could not properly sud-ervise its program. Rejecting claims against the allocation the state auditor contended the need did not constitute an emergency as defined in an earlier decision limiting the governor s powers to appropriate rn contingencies. The suit specifically asks a writ or mandamus to require the auditor and the state treasurer to ap-prov0 a $50 salary claim filed by Paul Cope, soldiers’ relief commission employee who works on toe educational program. WASHINGTON. March 26. <*> -John L. Lewis today notified bituminous coal operators he will end their present contract this Sunday at midnight and 400,000 miners will “stay home with their families next week. By EDDY GILMORE MOSCOW, March 26. — (A3)_ Red army ^ troops continued to withdraw from Iran today according to an agreement with Premier Qavam, and Prime Min-lster Stalin asserted that the question of Soviet troops in that country has been settled. Izvestia published a reply from stalin to a telegram sent by if11? j Baillie, president of the United Press in which Baillie re-qtasted comment on a Winston Churchill interview and the international situation. Thanking Baillie for his telegram Stalin said Churchill’s argument cannot be regarded as convmving” and added that the question of withdrawing troops ; from Iran has been settled. The form0r Bntish prime minister had called for rapid action by toe security council of the United Nations on Iran. A Tass dispatch from Teheran said the Tehran radio had declared rn connection with the Red army withdrawal that “national circles receive this cheerful news as a big success for the policy of his excellency, Qavam. They hope that under his wise leadership as respected head of the government, the Iranian people will attain their national desires.” Another Tass dispatch from Tehran said the Tehran radio took notice of a broadcast by the Ankara radio on a report that internal disorders had taken place in Iran. “Such a report from the radio of a friendly state was unexpect-ed and contradicts the principles of friendship, Tass quoted the Tehran radio as replying, “va-tv»«US cir.ries which discussed these falsifications could not un-derstand th® reason for the unfriendly behavior which does not correspond to the facts.” LAWTON^ March 26. — (<P) — Millard Carter, Lawton high ^chool student, has been awarded first place in the Junior Chamber of Commerce’s save-a-life March^S ^ ^ we*k ending The them- of the winning es-say was “Lives Can Be Saved On noways by Courtesy. Caution and Common sense.” Mop1 than 1,000 students are participating in the essay writing contest which will continue 12 weeks. Local winners will be sent to the state contest. RUSSIA loses^^H Sp* YORK, March 26.—6P) —The United Nations security today a Soviet move to bloch Iran’s appeal to the council. By a vote of 8 to tae council refused to take the Iranian ease off its agenda. and security should come before the council. ’The conditions necessary for the inclusion of the subject on ta® a«®nda h,ave not been satisfied, Gromyko said. It was his **pnd speech to the council, his first having been a request for rejection of the Iranian appeal for council help. ♦wXISot!mpJication seemed to be that the Iranian situation does not endanger peace and security. tar he declared that because of withdrawal of Red army troops, underway since last Sunday, the situation is no longer the same as it was when Iran appealed to the council IO days ago Sir Alexander endorsed the Byrnes declaration. He cited a resolution adopted in London by the council two months ago say-fthatJ?ai}uand Russia should I v    troubles direct- ♦    ®    council    might    ark taem to report what they were , ‘Ap there is the other question—the maintenance of Soviet fropiw in Iran” beyond the March Cadogansaid!' ** withdrawal. OKMULGEE, March 26.—(AV-Okmu gees new peanut shelling plant is expected to be in operation by August It will have a capacity of 50 tons of peanuts daily. butter y 11 m3y make p®ap«t Indians of British Columbia have no butter worries; they make it from the oil of a fish, the oolichan. All hickory trees are natives of apd .tae name comes Scora ” r n nam® "Pewee ■ THV PESSIMIST —Al!? a? parents t* go J® “I, theory—live t’day an' tot th Scout Masters care o th’ children. take Youd hardly know Newt Larks car since he’s repainted th' tenders an’ changed th’ engine number. ;

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