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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - April 10, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma                             A 16-year old English war bride because disillusioned with life on a North Carolina farm, left her ex-soldier husband after spending a day is now causing many an eye-brow to lifted. Mostly cloudy and continued cool, intermittant Hpht rain central and cast tonight. THE ADA EVENING NEWS Average Net March Paid Circulation 8078 Member: Audit Bureau of Circulation 42nd 305 ADA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 10, 1946 FIVE CENTS THE COPY Hail Storm Causes Heavy Damage in Allen Community Realtor Estimated Damage to Buildings at most Every Building Damaged, Gardens, Fruits Damaged Striking without warning, a hail storm did several thou- sand dollars worth of damage to buildings, gardens and fruit, trees at Allen Tuesday morning when hail that was said to be the size of a hen egg fell. An insurance man at Allen re- Stock Spray Unit in County Cost for Spraying Animals For Horn Fly, Lice, Ticks Is 15 Cents Per Head Through the efforts County Agent C. H. Hailey and county ranchers, Pontotoc county has .obtained a livestock spraying unit from the State Department of Agriculture and two demon- .strations have been conducted this week Spray mixture consists of DDT and Rotenone and is applied to an animal by a machine that ac- quires 500 pounds pressure be- fore work is started. Central Parasites The unit was originally owned by the War department and was brought to Pontotoc county in an effort to control external par- asites. The horn fly, lice and ticks are the most troublesome parasites in this section of the state at the present time. There are 45 similar units in operation in Oklahoma at the present time and a total of 165 units are expected to be in oper- ation when the program gets into full swing. Loyal Duffy, who is with the State Department of Agriculture, has been in the county three days training an operator in the use of the machine and at the same time giving demonstrations for county farmers and stockmen. 30-40 Head Per Hour Under average farm conditions, from 30 to 40 head of livestock an hour can be sprayed. To obtain the services of this equipment, a farmer must have a spraying pen about 20 by 20 feet.in size. The pen must be made of substantial lumber and wire pens are not suitable. The cost for spraying is 15 cents per animal with a mini- mum charge of Two farmers can group their herds at one lo- cation and possibly save money. To obtain the services of the unit, application must be made to the county agent's office or to the spray operator. Willard Hic- key. Application blanks are available now. The unit will be kept in Pon- totoc county and used the year round, according to County Ag- ent Hailey. The Robins' Are Back from Burke Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Rob- bins of Pecan Grove have re- Turned from B u r k e, South Dakota, where they delivered the bull purchased from L. P. Car- penter. They left Ada Tuesday, April 2, reached Sioux City Wed- nesday at 5 p.m., Yankton Friday at 10 a.m. and Burke a few min- utes later. In all they traveled 1700 miles. They returned to Ada Monday afternoon. Raymond says there was much interest in the Hereford Heaven bull. One prospective bidder an- nounced he would donate it to the South Dakota agricultural college if he got the bull, and that might have had something to do with the bidding in the sale, Raymond says. Most of the: puo- ple there wanted it to to tho college, so the offsprings could be scattered over the; territory. Strawberry Ceiling Price Raise Asked WASHINGTON. April Stigler (D.-Okla.) today joined a group of Arkansas cong- ressmen in asking the OPA to re- move all price controls on straw- berries immediately. "We believe the supply of strawberries this year will be sufficient to take care of the de- mands and we want controls Stigler told a report- er. Processors oppose removal of price controls by the OTA. OKLAHOMA CITY, April 10. Pasture prospects in Oklahoma's Osage section are ex- cellent with ample soil moisture giving new feed an early start, statisticians of the U. S. depart- ment of agriculture report. JWEATHER t OKLAHOMA Mostly cloudy and continued cool, intermittant light rain central and east to- night: Thursday partly cloudy and slightly warmer; lowest tem- peratures tonight near 40 Pan- handle to near 50 elsewhere. ported that an estimated worth of damage was done to buildings in one of the worst hail storms ever witnessed by Allen residents. At the school building in Allen, 252 window paines were reported broken out with the roof being damaged in many places by the large ha_il storms. Covering about two miles a- round Allen, the town itself re- ported more damage than in any surrounding area. Allen business houses were damaged severely as many roofs were riddled and many windows broken out of store buildings in the same manner as in the resi- dential section. Young gardens were beaten in- to the ground and Allen residents report that there is 'practically no fruit left on the trees. Crops that were up in the surrounding community were damaged. One farmer reports that his oat crop was beaten down and he considers it almost a total loss. Fittstown caught a large por- tion of hail, but hail stones were small and practicaly no damage resulted. The skies over Ada got dark about the time of the hail storm in Ada, but little hail accompani- ed .19 inch of rain. The high Tuesday was 65 degrees and the low Wednesday morning was 52. Yearly Increase In Pay lor Men In Service Is Asked WASHINGTON, April 10, A house military subcommittee recommended' legislation today to give a yearly pay raise to all members of the armed forces. The boost would be given to of- ficers and enlisted men alike. The proposed increase is the same a- mount the house approved last week for federal employes. The raise was proposed by Rep. Harness (R-Ind.) as a sub- stitute for. army and navy recom- mendations of a flat 20 per cent boost in pay and allowances of service personnel. Army spokesmen earlier this week told the military commit- teemen the overall cost of the Harness plan would be 000 pearly on the basis of the planned strength of the armed forces for July 1, 1947. Harness said the proposal would be referred to the full committee this week, so that it could be acted upon before the house begins consideration of draft extension legislation, now scheduled for Friday. He contends that with the in- creased pay and other induce- ments enough volunteers will be secured to make continuation of the draft unnecessary. Contractors to Bid On Dam Project Army Engineers to Open Contractors Bids Thursday TULSA, Okla., April The army engineers will open contractors' bids tomorrow after- noon on construction of a flood control dam across.Fall river in Kansas to inundate a maximum of acres. The darn, pnrt of the federal government's com pro hen sive flood control plan for the Arkan- sas valley, will be located four miles northwest of Fall river and 17 miles southeast of Eureka. The earthen embankment with rock-protected slopes will be 545 feet long and tower 68 feet above the Fall-river valley floor. Lt. Col. L. E. Funchess, district executive officer, said two or three weeks would be required to secure final approval of the con- tract award and added that ac- tual work could be expected to start within a month or so. Funehess explained Hint the maximum inundation of acres would occur only when the dam was used to hold back flood waters. He said the lake area normally would be acres. BUILDING FUNDS APPROVED OKLAHOMA CITY, April 10. attorney general to- day approved a funding bond issue by the city of Madill and for building and 200 for repairs'and furniture for Centrahoma Consolidated School District 2 of Coal county. L A WTON, April Two Comanchc county farmers were wounded by the same bul- let accidentally discharged from a gun carried on their tractor. The gun discharged w h e n the tractor hit a rough spot. The bullet first struck O. C. Jaye in the arm and ricocheted, striking E. B. Edwards on the nose and lodging in his forehead. Neither was believed seriously wounded. Russian Delegate Ends 13-Day Boycott of Security Council Ending a 13-day boycott of the United Nations Security Council meeting, Russian Ambassador to the U. S. Andrei Gromyko, left foreground, takes his seat at the council table at Hunter College in New, York City as photographers crowd in to get pictures of his historical return to' the sessions. At right of Gromyko, also taking his seat, is U.-S. A. Delegate Edward R. Stettinius, Eight Persons Die in Fire Father, Mother, Three Small Children Perish; Five Others Injured BOSTON, April 10, persons, including- a mother, fath- er and three small children, per- ished and five, others were in- iured today in an early-morning fire that swept a four-story brick back bay apartment house and brought swift investigation by fire and police officials. The investigation included two other fires which started within a ten-block radius while firemen were battling the flames in. the apartments in Belvedere St." where the deaths occurred. Dead Listed The police listed the dead as: Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Wassell. and their children, Suzanne, 5; Linda, 3, and. Peter, 2; Nap.cjjepn LaPete and his sister, Verna-.and. Patrolman Robert Mahar, 45. Suzanne Mahoney, 23 was in- jured critically. Physicians said Mahar, who was in the area when the fire started, died from severe rns p.nd a possible leg fracture. The bodies of three members of the Wassell family were hud- dled near a window in their up- per floor apartment.- The others were sprawled in other parts of their home. Thirty-three other tennants lied from the. building in which the fire was burning fiercely when the first fire apparatus ar- rived. Other families left their lomes in an adjacent building, jut a firewall prevented spread of the blaze.' Damage The fire department, which sent members of its Aron squad into action, listed the damage at While fire apparatus and ana- julances crowded into the area around the Belevedere street fire, alarms summoned firemen to light a blaze in an unoccupied juilding on Huntington Avenue, near Copley Square, and to another building in Irvington street, near St. Botolph. Police reported that Mahar and VTiss Mahoney leaped from the Selevedere St., building when trapped by the spreading fire.- Police and state fire marshal's office arson experts joined fire department investigators in their nquiry, which was broadened to nclude a fourth fire that occured in the Back Bay area during the night. Fund Raising Drive Appears Successful Chairman Declines Amount Raised in State Contracts for Farm-to-Market Roads Will Be Let April 23 Pontotoc County to Receive 3.1 Miles of Surfacing From S. H. 99 East Toward Francis, Cost About OKLAHOMA CITY, April of Con- tracts in excess of on the first 25 Farm-to-Market road projects in the 1946 Oklahoma program has been set for April 23. 'Bids received yesterday by state highway commission on five other projects totaled compared with the estimate of The bidders and pro- jects: Texas miles sur- facing on U. S. 63 at Beaver river north of Guymon, W. H. Black- burn Construction company of Oklahoma City, Bank protection on same project, Kell- ner Jetties Co., of Topeka, Kas., Two State Projects Latimer. county 7.3 miles grade, drainage and gravel base Frazier Construction company of -Oklahoma City, Love miles grade, drainage, gravel surface and two bridges on S.H. 32, Marietta west, OKLAHOMA CITY, April 10, democratic party's state drive for campaign funds this like one of the most successful we have ever State Chairman M. I. Hinds snid today. Hinds declined to say how near the democrats have gone'to their goal but said many coun- ties already have exceeded their quotas and many others have re- sorted they are near the mark. The chairman said his appraisal of the campaign is based on re- aorts from 75 to 80 per cent of the counties. A drive in Tulsa county, where it is hoped will be raised, is still underway. Oklahoma county's big quota has been reached. The campaign will end with Jackson dinners at Tulsa Monday and Oklahoma City Tues- day. Senator Francis J. Myers of Pennsylvania will be the speaker at both dinners, replacing senate majority leader Alben W. Bark- ley" of Kentucky, who was unable to attend. The world's oldest lighthouses were built in Libya and lower Egypt. Myron Groseclose of Oklahoma City, Two state highway projects are included in the April 23 letting. They call for miles of. grading, drainage, gravel base, double bi- tuminous surface and one bridge on S.H. 37, Tuttle west and north in Grady cour.ty, estimated cost and 6.2 miles grading, drainage and traffic bound sur- j face course, Enterprise east on S.H. 9 in Haskell county, esti- mated cost, The Farm-to-Market Projects: Tulsa mile grad- ing, drainage and surfacing and one bridge east from junction with U. S. 64 two miles north of Bixby, Pottawatomie county 7.3 miles grade, drainage and surfac- ing, Shawnee west to Shawnee reservoir, Bridge on same project, Logan miles grade, drainage and surfacing on county road beginning three .miles east of its junction with S.H. 33, east of Guthrie, and extending east, bridge on Skeleton Creek south and west of Mulhall, and 0.5 miles surfacing, i Canadian county 7.9 miles surfacing on county road half- j mile north of Calumet north to Kingfisher county line, j Carter county Eight miles surfacing and three bridges on j county road from junction with U, S. 70 mile cost of Wilson, ex- I tending west and north, Pontolnc County Pontotoc miles sur- facing on county road from its junction with S.H. 99 east toward Francis, Grant miles surfac- ing, Wakita east, 4.9 miles surfacing from point 2.5 miles east of Wakita south to S.H. 11, four miles surfacing south three miles and west one mile from S.H. 11 at Deer Creek, six miles surfacing, La- mont north and east, Alfalfa county Six miles (Continued on Page 5 Column 1) Music Week Starts At East Central, Many Singers Here Today's part of Music Week activities at East Central college provide for auditions for talented young singers of this area. Ernst Wolff, noted tenor and pianist, is here this week .and is conducting" auditions. He is se- lecting the most promising among them and after the audition's will give them special instruction in master classes later today. Thursday brings a public con- cert by a massed chorus of more than 200 voices, assembled from high school singers of Seminole, Konawa, Wewoka and Horace Mann high schools and the East Central college chorus. There is no admission charge and music lovers are urged to attend. Mr. Wolff will conduct the program. Then, Friday and Saturday, the halls and campus of the college will respond to the strains of vo- cal and instrumental music as a two-day interscholastic music contest moves through its sched- ule. Wolff will remain here to assist in judging piano and vocal con- tests. There are 18 schools enter- ed in the two-day meet, whose competition ranges from solo to marching band and chorus divi- sions. President Truman Invited to Oklahoma WASHINGTON, April 10, Rep. Jed Johnson (D-Okla.) ask- ed President Truman today to re- vive plans for a visit to Oklaho- ma last fall along with some oth- er engagements during the midst of a series of labor and other problems. Johnson told reporters the president did not commit himself but expressed n ciesire to visit Oklahoma during the summer. Johnson had suggested that a visit to Fort Sill be tied in with Mr. Truman's trip to Liberty, Mo., to receive an honorary degree at William Jewell college on May 20. SHAWNEE, April 10. (IP) Two hundred girls from Potta- watomie, Cleveland and Lincoln counties will attend a sub-district convention of the Future Home- makers of America at Shawnee Friday and Suturday. Home of U.N. for Next 5 Years Yet To Be Picked By Delegates U. S., Britain Opposed to Any Move on Iranian Question Flour Outlook Is No Brighter Flour Rationing Plan With- out Coupon Worries Causes Officials to Look at Wheat Situation By OVID A. MARTIN WASHINGTON, 10, A flour rationing plan without coupon worries for housewives hung fire today as the govern- ment took another careful look into the wheat situation made tense by widespread hunger a- broad. Secretary of Agriculture Clin- ton P. Anderson said he expect- ed to decide during the day whether to put into effect an ord- er requiring millers to cut their sales of flour to bakers and re- tailers by 25 percent. The cabinet officer disclosed to a news conference last night that he had ordered officials in his department to prepare such an order. Should it be issued, it would have the effect of ration- ing supplies of flour to bakers and retailers, but not to consum- ers. Reports To Be Made Officials have explained that machinery for consumer ration- ing of these products could not be set in motion in time to help out during the current food crisis. Anderson's decision may well hinge on a report scheduled to be issued by the department's crop reporting board at 3 p. m. (EST) today on. stocks of wheat on farms April 1. With commercial supplies at abnormally low levels, the gov- ernment and millers must look to farm stocks for the bulk of all. export and domestic requirements until the new crop starts moving to market in June. Because-there has been heavy feeding of wheat to livestock in areas unable to get corn, some officials .expect the wheat, stock report to show that remaining supplies are insufficient to meet present consumer demands and export commitments. In the event, the order curtail- ling domestic consumption of flour would appear to be neces- sary. Fresh Pressure Meanwhile fresh pressure for more wheat for hungry areas came from Director General Fiorello H. La Guardia of the United Nations relief and re- habilitation administration. La Guardia planned to appear today before the combined food board the United States, Great Britain, and insist that member countries al- locate tons more a month than the tons now being granted UNRRA. Discussing other phases of the food problem Anderson said the agriculture department also is working on new measures de- signed to obtain larger quantities of meats and food fats and oils for the needy abroad and to strengthen the voluntary conser- vation program recommended last month by President Truman's famine emergency committee. He would not elaborate on these measurers, however. State-Owned Land Sale Is Success OKLAHOMA CITY, April 10, Marl in, secretary of the slate school land commission, said the commission's first nt- tempt at large scale selling of slate-owned lands without min- eral rights was successful at Ma- dill yesterday. Forty two Marshall county tracts of acres brought 192.34, an average of an acre and above the ap- praised value. Marl in said acres, with mineral rights, here sold in 1945 for an average price an acre of Maryland is south of the Ma- son-Dixon lino. Feminine Japan Votes for First Time In History; Forget Home Duties for Day EDITOR'S NOTE: Women made news today as they cast their first ballots in Japan's his- tory. Here's the "women's angle from a woman's angle" by one of the two accredited women cor- respondents in Tokyo. Helen J. Folster, representing Austra- lian newspapers, wrote it for the Associated Press.) By HELEN J. FOLSTER TOKYO, April 10, ine Japan voted today for the first time in history. It was a heartening sight to see mama- san lining .up to cast her vote for democratic representation. Observers, both Japanese and allied, were surprised by the large percentage of women at the polling places. They just hadn't correctly figured out the psysco- logy of Japanese women. For seven months of occupa- tion, the Japanese have been ex- posed to ideas of freedom and democracy. The women, even though they were considered in- ferior and hardly worth bother- ing about, are nonetheless neith- er deaf nor dumb. This new freedom sounded just as good for them as for the men oil Japan. Probably it sounded even better. Important As Menfolk A great many Japanese women figured out a lot .of things for themselves, too. In the past, they had put up with the same hard- ships as the men, but without equal privileges. Keeping house and scrounging for food in ruin- ed cities had toughened them a lot. They became as important as their menfolk in keeping the family going. Today it as if it had dawned upon them that this sharing of responsibility should carry right through to having their say at the polls. Without doubt, politics had been discussed m plenty of homes. It is impossible to say how much influence the man of a family will have on his women's vote. The Japanese are brought up to believe that obedience is a prime virtue. However, it struck me in the polling places I visited in Tokyo all day that the women voters seemed rather an independent By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER NEW YORK, April question of where the United Nations will make its home for the next five years came up for final discussion among security council today, amid mounting opposition to Russia's demand that the Iranian issue be dropped by the council. Both the United States and Great Britain were known to bo firmly opposed to any move to take the Iranian question off the council agenda before May 6, tho dale on which Russia and Iran. are to report on the removal ol Soviet troops from Iran. Indications came from various delegations that the majority of other delegates would BO along with the U. S. and Britain, es- pecially in view of the letter from Heussein Ala, Iranian am- bassador, made public yesterday, i.- which he asked that the coun- cil reject the Soviet proposal. Closed Meeting: The delegates met in a closed meeting today to discuss with Secretary General Trygve Lia whether the U. N. would remain at Hunter college in the Bronx, move to the Spcrry Gyroscopo plant at Lake Success on LonR Is- land, or possibly switch to somo other site outside the New York area. It is up to Liu to make tho selection on the interim site, but it was understood ho wanted tha final opinion of the council dele- gates. A United Nations spokesman said the delegates would not take up today the Soviet proposal that the Iranian question be removed from the security council's agenda. Nevertheless, it was understood that the delegates would take up "administrative affairs" at today's meeting, among which was likely to be discussion of n date for tna next public meeting of the coun- cil, at whic" the Iranian situation is likely to be aired, Russian Present Andrei A. Gromyko, the Soviet delegate, who returned to thu council yesterday after a 13-day boycott, was present at' today's secret meeting. He had no com- ment on the Iranian letter. The Iranian council received formal notice ol the Russian de- mand for dismissal of the Iranian case at the end ol its muetins yesterday when President Quo Tai-Chi of China announced that he had a Soviet letter for Ihcj council's consideration and also that he had u letter from Iran. The Soviet communication had previously been made public, taut the Iranian statement cauRht del- egates by surprise. Transmitted by Ambassador Hussein Ala, it disclosed that des- pite the agreement on Soviet troop withdrawals, oil concessions and political questions which Tehran has made with Moscow the government at Tehran wants the security council to continue to keep an eye on the situation until all Red Army forces are out of the country. Council May Meet May t "It is the desire of my govern- Ala wrote, "that the mat- ters referred by Iran to the se- curity council remain on its agenda as provided by the reso- lution adopted 4 April, 1946." The resolution he cited pi'ovid- ed that the council should next take up the Iranian case on May 6, deadline by which Russian troop removals arc supposed to be complete. In his letter insist- ing on dismissal, Soviet Ambas- sador Andrei Gromyko said tins council's action had been incor- rect and illegal in approving this resolution, Inquiry among various delega- tion leaders brought to lir'ht thn wldoly held viow that Hussin's proposfi] as sot forth by Oroniy- LJ had virtually no chance of ac- ceptance. Kcrr Military Committee Favors Nine-Months Extension of Draft By WILLIAM F. ARBOGAST WASHINGTON, April house leadership signaled today for double-quick action on a bill for straightaway continua- tion of the draft until Feb. 15, 1947. Almost as soon as the house military committee decided in favor of this nine-month exten- sion, the measure was given a preferred place on the chamber's calendar, with debate scheduled for Friday and Saturday and a vote hoped for before the week- end recess. The present law is due to ex- pire exactly five weeks from to- 15, and that space leaves congress with compara- tively scant elbow room should legislative tangles develop be- tween house and senate over de- tails of the measure to be enact- ed. New Battle Expected Indications were that the bitter battle which preceded the com- mittee's 15 to 8 extender recom- mendation late yesterday would be renewed on the house floor. But supporters of continuing selective service viewed with comfort the fact that the house vote, when it comes, probably 'will be a roll-call and on the sole issue of extension. Many mem- bers, they believe, are fearful of voting on the record in an elec- tion year against a proposal (Continued on Page 2 Column 3) Storm Signals Fly High Over Capitol On Service Merger By EDWIN B. HAAKINSON WASHINGTON, April 10, Storm signals flew high over Capitol Hill totlay as a hill to olace the army, navy and air forces under a single department of common defense began its leg- islative voyage. The first public, forecast of rough weather ahead came from Senator Robertson a member of the senate naval com- mittee who summarized what many lawmakers have been say- ins privately since the unifica- tion plan began to take shape. Robertson told a reporter that everyone favors coordinating buy- ing, shipping and scientific re- search activities of., the service. he added, "any eliminate the traditional navy place on the cabinet faces a stiff fight." The Wyoming senator's criti- cism came as Chairman Elbert Thomas (D-Utah) of the-military committee and Senator Austin ranking minority mem- ber, planned an appearance be- fore the naval committee to ex- plain the unification plan in de- tail. Until President Truman cmne (Continued on Page 5 Column 1) out for the single cabinet post several months auo, Chairman Walsh (D-Mass.) of 1hc navy group publicly had opposed any merger plan. Walsh has kept his own counsel since then, but he is expected to call his committee together for a closed door dis- cussion of the legislative shortly. Robertson, after reading the unification bill and an accomp- anying report made public yes- terday by a military subcommit- tee, said he believed that all the claimed advantages could be re- tained without abolishing the present war and navy depart- in on Is. The merger bill was referred formally to Thomas's military committee for further study. While saying there was no desire to "push or force" the legislation, Thomas told reporters that with the recent war fresh in the public mind, "wisdom would indicate reasonably quick action." Refresher Course Offered Atfornies OKLAHOMA CITY, April 10. refresher course in law for Oklahoma attorneys who have been in tho armed forces will be held in Oklahoma City beginning April 23. Under joint auspices of the state Oklahoma and County Bar associations, the course is de- signed to acquaint returning lawyers with changes in basic de- cisions and statutes since 1940. Sessions will be held Tuesday and Friday through May 24. WEATHEHFORD. April Robert S. hns accepted'an invitation to de- liver the commencement address to the gnidualiiiK at South- western Tech on Tuesday, May 21, Pros. H. H. Burton lias rm- nounced. Rev. Edwin Parker, pastor of the First Methodist Clinton, will bo the bac- calaureate speaker on May 19. THr PESSIMIST By Rob Blttnki, Whut's become o' th' ol' fashioned farmer who didn't know whut fryers wuz worth? Th' less a fellor th' more he seems t' think th' world 'im.   

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