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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - May 23, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma Don't take the Ada Round-Up club for when it can go to Tulsa and grab off top honors in competition with a flock of other riding clubs, many of which are closer to that city .M o s 1 I y cloudy, thunderstorms eastern two-thirds of state to- night; clearing Friday THE ADA EVENING NEWS Average Net April Paid Clrculalioi 8131 Member. Audit Bureau of Circulation 43rd 33 ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, MAY 23, 1946 FIVE CENTS THE COPY NO AGREEMENT BEFORE STRIKE DEADLINE FCA Officials Visit This Part of State Heads of Agricultural Credit Administration in Wichita Region Spend Night Here, Visit Ranches, Southeast Oklahoma Ada Roundup Club Wins First in Big Tulsa Rodeo Parade About 75 Adiins were In Tulsii Wrdiirsdiiy morning to 33 of their members win first in A group'of officials and direct- ors of the federal credit adminis- tration of Wichita is now in this part of Oklahoma on a visit and inspection trip. They stayed in Ada Wednes- day night, and started out Thurs- day on -an extended trip deep into Soutlu'iiHtcrn Oklahoma by tonight, The board, which meols in Wichita once each month, met Monday, wilh Oklahoma A. mid M. officials at SlillwiHei tin- lour-inilo parade preceding j Tuesday and Wednesday morn- opening pc'i'formancu of the Tulsa Koden. The Ada Hound-Up club, all in uniform, was judged 40 percent on the number in the parade: 30 percent on the number in uni- form, and 30 percent on their for- mation. They won first over ap- 50 clubs parading, second. Other big proximately Vinita was dubs represented were Barllcs- ville. Oklahoma City, McAlesler Mays county. The horses, newly washed and curried, left the Ada Round-Up barn about midnight Tuesday and were not unloaded again in Ada until noon Thursday. En route two horses in a pri- vate trailer became frightened and turned the trailer over witn only slight injuries to one of the horses. With the Ada group were a half dozen members the Ada ing, coming on to Ada. Guests Of Atokiin As guests of C. B. Mcmmingor of Atoka they are spending today and Friday in Hereford Heaven and Southeastern Oklahoma, vis- iting the Delaney Lazy D, Charles T Bates, Judge Dr.vison and Roy Turner ranches, lunching at Mur- ray college, Tishomingo, stopping at Duranl in the peanut and pop- corn country, visiting Red River bottoms in McCurlain county and spending Thursday night at Beaver Bend State park. Then Through Kiamichis Friday they will drive through the Kiamichi mountains to Tali- hina, thence to McAlester and south to Atoka for Friday night. In the group are Mr. and Mrs. Fred Merrifield FCA. Wichita: president, Federal Wichita; Mr. and (general Graves Land Mrs. agent, Shull, bank, J. A. Carnes (chairman, directors, Colo., Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Wag- c.f Ada. The first trip was to Sul- phur on Koy Turner Day and the second to Holdenvillc on Arkan- sas Day. In Holdenville, Ada club placed third in the parade with first place in the bending races going to Marvin Barns and first in the relay races to Ernie Knif- i.n. J. R. Kilehel, president of the Ada Round-Up club, says the will make several trips be- the Ada Rodeo in August. far The only two scheduled so are Shawnee and McAlestor. Three Sentenced On Pleas of Guilty Trim Dixon, a negro, was scheduled to appear in district, court on charges of receiving Molen property, but instead he cr.lered a plea of guilty and was sentenced Thursday morning by District Judge Tal Crawford. He was sentenced to a couple of years, but the sentence was suspended. He had been previously sentenced to another two years and that sentence was filso suspended. The sentences on each of the two counts nre to run concurrently. The sentencing of Dixon took place Thursday morning in the district court room. Harold Blaylock and Richard Vaughn, charged with one case each of burglary in second de- gree, drew two years sentences ;n district court Thursday morn- ing. "he two men entered pleas of guilty to the charges and then were sentenced. Both sentences suspended. Greater returns for amount in- News Classified Ads nor of Cimarron, Kas., Mr. and Mrs. Ben Swigart of Mooroland an t Mr. and Mrs. minger, Atoka. B. Mejn- Thc FCA includes Federal Land bank, Production Credit Corporation, Bank for Coopera- tives, Federal Intermediate Cre- dit bank, extending agricultural and livestock credit in Okla- homa, Kiinsns, New Mexico and Colorado. KKRR NOT QUITTING POLITICS, SILENT ON PLANS OKLAHOMA CITY, May outgoing gover- nor, Robert S. KOIT, still is cagy about his plans after next Jan- he has made it plain he Won't be "through with pol- itics." Reporters broaching the sub- ject at a press conference were told: "I do not have any specific political plans, but I certainly have no intention of saying that I am 'through with politics.' Reminded he had been men- tioned as a candidate for the sen- ate in 1948, the governor replied that he appreciated "all plugs." "I hope some of them are he said. SOUTHERN HOLDING NAMES IN TERMINALS TODAY WASHINGTON, May Southern railway today held in terminals all passenger trains scheduled to leave between 1 p.m. and 4 p.m., the zero hour for the threatened rail strike. Trains enroutc at the time were not affected, Southern officials said. In the event the strike is called off, the trains delayed at termin- als will leave as soon as possible after a settlement is announced. They will be cancelled if the strike goes on. Greater returns for amount in- News Classified Ads Ada Junior High Ninth Graders in Final Program; Awards Presented to Winners Final assembly of Ada Junior high school, the awards assemb- ly, was held Thursday morning. Stanley Ninth grade president, presided; Nina Mae Love played for the processional and Richard Hayncs gave the in- vocation; later Leo Dittcmon; gave the benediction. Music included three songs by 11.e Ninth grade mixed chorus, .Inn Wilkinson accompanist, solo by Dunham, singing of "Auld l-ani; Sync" by Hie fliiii-luttc re'acl the class jiroplu-cy. The Study club nwarcl went to Lou Ella Robinson; Dan- ford Awards to Wanda Fay Gay and Liston Coffey; Thompson a- ward to Richard Haynos; Mc- Swain awards to Clarence May- berry, Floyd Groves and Donald Bowers; scholarship and atten- dance honor rolls were read by the class secretary, Zela Mae Der- rick. The Stall award went to Drew Lynn Lance; the American Leg- ion awards went to Jane Gru- baugh for the girls ajid to Joe Dunham for the boys. Members of the class were: Boys Auld, Lee Awbrey, Jack Beavers, Roy Box, Paul Branch, Charles Richard Crawford, John Crnddock, Jerry Coffey, Liston Colquitt, James Harmon Clark, Edwin Kenneth, Jr. Crisman, V7. C. Denham, Charles DcWhilt, Bill Dillemore, Leo Dale James Donald Dunham, Joe Wesley Evans, Fred Kvnns, Jmncs Harrel, Gordon Frank Hnyncis, Richard Duvall Hodges, John Hudson, Billy Leonard, Martin S. Jr. Low, J. W. McBride, Douglas McBroom, Perry Don McGalliard, Ralph McNutt, Bob Malhis, Harold Raymon Morgan, David Franklin Morrison, Max Mayborry, Clarence' Nash, Aubrey Parker, Clarence M. Jr. Powell, Dud Quinlon, Reydon Lloyd Reeves, David H. Reeves, Philip R. Smith, Don L. Smyth, Vadie L. Steed, William H. Summers, Don Edward Taylor, David Leo (Conlinpcd on Page 2 Column 2) Ada High To Graduate Class Tonight Dr. Warded of O. U. Gives Final Message to East Cen- tral College Class East Central State college Thursday morning conferred de- jgreen on members the spring j graduating class and now is tak- I ing a brief respite from j tivity until Monday, when enroll- ment lor the summer term be- gins. Tonight, at the Ada Junior high school auditorium, Ada high school seniors will become grad- uates when they receive their diplomas. Supt. Rex O. Morrison will be the commencement speaker. The public is invited to attend. Grade Cards Out Friday On Friday, the Ada .public schools will round out their year's work with presenting of grade cards to boys and girls. Ada high schoolers will receive their cards at .p.m. tomor- row. Ada Junior high school stu- dents will be at their school by p.m. for theirs. The five ward schools will be ready to deliver grade cards to their boys and girls at p.m. Friday. Principal A. R. Wallace of Ada Junior high worded the theme for the day's activities in final in- struction to the teachers of his school by telling them, as of Fri- day afternoon, "excuse' pupils as soon as you are with thorn What World Calls For "You are graduating into" a world that is rather chaotic; how- ever, there are brighter aspects. The world calls for more sound judgment and good sense than in any world in which anyone has lived Dr. M. L. Wardell, professor of history at the Uni- versity of Oklahoma, told gra- duating seniors of East Central Thursday morning. "Unless we concern ourselves with the problems that are be- fore us, we cannot do any better in the next score of years than was done from 1019 to the professor told the senior class and guests at the exercises. The speaker asserted 'that the United States is Target No. 1 in the next war. "Something must be done about this world an which we Dr. Wardell said as he explained the reason for college graduates. Dr. Wardell brought out in his talk that "we are neighbors to all the people of the world. We arc 19 hours, from Moscow and only 24 hours from Tokyo." He told the graduates that in- telligence is the ability to think in the abstract and that is the reason for training college gradu- ates Few Trained As Peace Leaders "Few people are trained to go into the world to make Dr. Wardell said and continued by saying that "there isn't a sound reason for war between Russia and the United States and peace must be attained by arbi- tration." Among the graduating class four veterans of World War II. More Than Third Of Coal Miners Idled White House Conference Still Trying to Work Out Con- tract Lewis and Operators Will Accept; Coal Output Dwindling Rock Wool Plant Work Starts Soon, of C. Is Told Harry D, Barndollar, chairman of the Industrial Committee of the Ada Chamber of Commerce, announced today thnl the Stan- dard Asbestos Manufacturing and Insulating company expects to make a "good start" early next month in construction of produc- tion facilities. The concern will have a rock crusher plant at Troy and a main insulation manufac- turing plant northeast of Ada. About "60 per cent" of the equipment the industrial concern will need is reported to be" on order to be delivered in early fall. Also at Thursday's meeting of the Chamber of Commerce plans for the special election on Ada's charter revision were heard dis- cussed. Thunderstorms And High Winds in Siale By The Associated Press Thunderstorms, accompanied by high winds which caused .some damage in scattered areas, struck many parts of Oklahoma over- night. Heaviest fall reported by the federal weather bureau was at Lindsay, where 3.96 inches of moisture was recorded. The southwest wheat area, where harvesting is underwav, was missed by the rains. The statewide forecast called for thundershowers to continue over the state except in the Pan- handle during the morning and then to move into the- eastern section during the afternoon. Highest, temperature in the stal.c yesterday was 89 at Guy- inon, while Geary had the over- night low of 55 degrees. In Oklahoma City, high winds accompanying a heavy rain up- rooted several trees, knocked branches from others and blew down signs. Read the News Classified Ads. Scant Progress Made To Avoid Strike In Lumber Areas PORTLAND, Ore., May progress in negoti- ations to avoid a strike which would slow lumber production and seriously slash the nation's newsprint supply was reported today by a CIO leader. James F. Fadling, president.of the International Woodworkers of America, said little progress had been made so far jn daily sessions with fir operators of northwest states. Another ses-' sion was held today. The union's members in Oregon, Washington, Idaho, Mon- tana, and northern California have authorized a strike should negotiation efforts fail. A strike in Oregon and Wash- ington, along with the already existing British Columbia strike, would cut oft almost all' the log supply for the six mills which furnish newsprint to papers from Denver west. N e w s pr i n t manufacturers agreed that a general CIO lumber strike would force mills to close as soon as log supplies ran out. Fadling, however, has said that "every possible means" will be used for a peaceful settlement. The union demands a minimum' wage boost from to in the fir industry. OKLAHOMA CITY, May 23, of county primary ballots in ten counties has been delayed because of protests and supreme court suits .involving candidates ruled out by the state election board, Secretary J. Wil- liam Cordell said today. The counties are Oklahoma, Garvin, Okmulgee, Roger Mills, Ellis, Dewey, Beckham, LeFlore, Jefferson and Stephens. v Most of the contests fnvolved legislative races which, while they are for state offices, appear on the county ballots. By HAROLD W. WARD WASHINGTON, May more than a third of the soft coal miners idle despite gov- ernment seizure of the mines, a White House conference sought today to work out u wage con- tract acceptable to both John L. Lewis nnd coul operators. Among tho conferees lit. the curly morning meeting were Sec- retary of Interior Krug, federal mine boss; Secretary of Labor Schwellenbach; Dr. John R. man, President Truman's labor adviser; and Reconversion Di- rector John W. Snyder. Vice Ad- miral Ben Morrell, Krug's lieu- tenant as government operator of the pits also joined the talks. Assistant Press Secretary Eben Ayres told reporters of the meet- ing, but did not say what steps had been taken toward drafting a settlement. The'picture was not rosy. The best that Secretary of Interior Krug could offer as government mine boss was a guarded "hope" that the end of the current two- week, truce Saturday would not plunge all the pits back into idleness. The first 24 hours of govern- ment seizure produced discouragj ing results from the administra- tion point of view. Thousands of miners, who had gone back to work under the truce, quit their pits. Mines Closed This mass return to idleness closed down an additional 243 mines, increasing the number im- mobilized by the bituminous dis- pute to more than out of total. The latest federal estimates are that more than a third of the soft. coal miners are now staying away from work. With the truce's end rapidly approaching, Krug ar.d Vice Ad- miral Ben Moreell, who is charg- ed with running the seized mines, weighed the newly-stated terms which Lewis submitted .to the government for settlement of the two and one half months old dis- pute. Study Lewis' Terms They asked for time to study all its particulars, after a full day of conferences with Lewis and his negotiating committee yesterday. Representatives of the solid fuels administration and federal social security board also participated in the preliininary discussions. Lewis' chief demand is for a seven' percent levy on the oper- ators' payroll to build up a union health and welfare fund, to be controlled exclusively by his Uni- ted Mine Workers. The secretary of was selected to operate the mines by virtue of his office as solid fuels it was "very possible that ihe govern- ment's position on all the prin- ciples (involved in a new con- tract) can be decided before Sat- urday night." Krug said, however, that "the execution of a contract within that time would be very diffi- cult." "I hope that if an accord can be reached on the things that make a contract appear certain, the workers can be kept on the he added. Floyd Hatchery Learns Three Of Fine Hens in Arizona's Egg-Laying Contest Stolen Tony Floyd, owner and oper- ator of the Floyd Poultry Breed- ing Farms, received word from Harry Emblelon, head of the University of Arizona poultry de- partment, that three of 13 birds entered in'an Egg Laying Test were stolen from a pen. One of the birds was third high and the pen was second high in the entire field of contestants. In iicltlition to the birds stolen from the Floyd pen. Tour birds were taken from the pen of H. L. Krcm of ItiKlcwood, Calif. University immediate- ly got in touch with Tucson po- licj and put detectives on the case. Two dnys after the birds were discovered to bo missing, a detective went to a house occu- pied by a group of University students and found all kinds of evidence _that Rhode Island Reds had been' dressed in that house. Threat Got Payment The detective working on the case could not get any individual or individuals to admit that they were implicated, so he threatened to place the whole group in jail unless they paid apiece for the missing birds. Later, the head of the poultry department re- ceived a check for which in no way would replace the birds valued highly by Mr. Floyd. At the end of seven months of the 24th Arizona Egg Laying Test, the second place pen, a pen of Rhode Island Reds owned by the Floyd Poultr5' Farm of Ada, had laid 2.169 eggs, more than the first place pen; due to the egp, size being smaller his has a point value.1 of only while the first place pen had gathered points. One Hen Was "Star" One the birds stolen from the Floyd pen, a Rhode Island Heel, had luid 313 L'Kgs to niti1 third in tin.- I'lilin; lust. The bird was second in the number of eggs, but ngnin the size of the eggs put the bird in third place with points compared to 3-53.15 for the; leader. Mr. Floyd said that his pen of Rhode Island Reds in the Arizona test could not compare with oth- er pens because he wouJd have only 10 hens competing against 13 in other pens. He also lost all chances of having the high indi- vidual bird. At the Missouri Test, the Floyd Poultry Farm has the high Bar- red Rock lien. This test is being conducted at Mountain Grove, Mo He also has the high Rhode Island Red and high Barred Rock hens in the Oklahoma Test be- ing conducted at Stillwater. Mr. Floyd said that he hoped that some one does not steal his hens at the other two tests. Leaders At White House Government, Union, Rail Company in Conference With Truman Greater returns' for amount in- News Classified Ads JWEATHER] i Oklahoma Mostly cloudy, thunderstorms eastern two-thirds of state tonight; possible severe eastern third; clearing Friday with showers eastern fourth in morning; cooler tonight, much cooler Friday and west and north tonight; fresh to strong shifting winds becoming northwest west- ern third this afternoon and re- mainder of state tonight. P. H. Probe Ending; Stimson Says FDR Considered Asking Congress for Attack on Japs WASHINGTpN, May congressional Pearl Harbor investigation ended today with a statement by former Secretary of War Stimson that President Roosevelt "was undoubtedly con- sidering" an attack on Japanese forces threatening South Asia late in 1941. But to his recollection, Stim- son advised the senate-house in- quiry committee Jn written res- ponses to a series of questions submitted by Senator Ferguson the late president nev- er formally announced any de- cision of this kind to top military advisers. Nor would he have act- ed without the consent of con- gress, the former cabinet member added. Stimson's answers went into the committee's record along with replies by former Secretary of State Hull to 169 additional ques- tions mostly about reputed agree- ments with the British for par- allel action before the Dec. 7, 1941 attack. Hull denied knowl- edge of any such agreements. Konoye Memoirs Included Also included in the record, now closed to further evidence, was a copy of the memoirs of Prince Konoye, Japanese premier whose cabinet fell in October, 1941. By Konoye's account, he press- ed, peace negotiations with the United Stales in good faith. How- ever, the prince quoted .Foreign Minister Matsuoka of his second cabinet as expressing conviction in 'May, 1941, that President Roosevelt "was apparently de- termined to enter" the European war. Chairman Berkley (D-Ky) call- ed the committee together today to receive these documents form- ally and to act on a suggestion Hint it request an additional 30 days to complete its report. The current deadline set by congress is June The investigation began last November Planned To Intervene The committee last March re- ceived a statement from Stimson covering his -recol- lection of events preceding Pearl' Harbor. In it, Stimson said the president's "war cabinet" reached the conclusion at a meeting No- vember days before Pearl Harbor that the United States should intervene with force if Japan moved against British or Dutch territory in South Asia. The so-called war cabinet was composed, of Hull, Stimson, Secre- tary of the Navy Knox, Gen. George C. Marshall, and Adm. Harold R. Stark. Stimson, in ill health, did not appear before the committee in person, so Ferguson drafted 61 questions in the nature of a ci-oss- (Continued on Page 2 Column 5) Seeking Nine More Calves C. of C. Has Several Spon- sors, Youths Yet to Be Provided for in Program Nine head of dairy heifers re- main to be purchased for the Chamber of Commerce sponsored dairy program, but a buying com- mittee has reported that animals of high quality are hard to find; however, the animals will be purchased for Pontotoc county farm youth, but the program will not be -complete until all of the animals required are in the hands of farm youth, Howard Fleet, Margaret and Si Freeman, Goody's Dairy and Foster McSwain want to sponsor some farm youths in a Holstein program. -T. C. Wilson, Albert S. Ross, B. G. Howard, Witherspoon Finance and Dr. E. R. Muntz and George K. Stephens dodn't care what breed of animals are purchased for the farm youths that they plan to sponsor. Most of the animals now being cared for by county farm youths were purchased in Wisconsin; some were bought from county breeders -vhile others were ob- tained from other dairy herds ov- er Oklahoma. Members of the Chamber of Commerce buying committee went to Oklahoma City to at- tend the Feebly sale with the idea of purchasing some pure bred dairy heifers, but the prices went too high for the local com- mittee to do much bidding. Pay Up Blue Cross Fee This Week Are you signed up with the Blue Cross hospitalization plan on the individual basis? If so, and you haven't paid your semi-annual dues, it's time to send or take to one of the two Ada banks the proper amount. There were due on May 15, and will become delinquent at the end of this week Saturday noon, May 25, will be the closing time for making the payments as that i is the banks' closing hour Satur- day. Each bank has the five-page list of individual participants in the Blue Cross.plan and those still to make their payments now due can do so at either the Oklahoma State or the First National bank. Dew Case May (ome Up in Next Week County Attorney Tom D. Mc- Keown said Wednesday after- noon that two cases recently fil- ed against Sam Dew, county treasurer, would probably come up in county court next week, there was no other official word available concerning the case. Two charges of fraudulently acquiring interest in and to coun- ty property at resale were filed in county court May 2. He is alleged to haye acquired some land at resale on or about May 11. 1943. Information pre- pared on the case was signed by the county attorney. The land that was acquired is valued at in one case and in the other. Read the News Classified Ads. Assessment Valuation Up All Departments Show Gain Over 1945; Sharp Rise In Homesteads Listed The total value of real estate and personal properly in Ponto- toc county has been estimated by Charles Rushing, county assessor, to be more than 18 million dollars this year. In almost every de- partment, there has been a gain this year over 1945. Some horses were valued at 747 mules and jacks were valued at head of cattle are valued at 635; 984 head of sheep and gouts were valued at nnd hogs were valued at Personal Property Up Total value on personal prop- erty in 1946 is as com- pared to in 1845 for a difference of in that de- partment. Real estate and improvement gain in 1946 over 1945 amounted b and the total gain for real and personal property in 1946 was Intangible properly in 1945 was valued at while the figure is for 1946, The difference in the Iwo years of money in the banks and money on hand at a two-mill rate amounts to More Homesteads At the four and two mill rate on notes and counts receivable there was a difference of 234. Thi? figures for 1946 wore and in 1945 the figures were making Ihe dif- ference. There were a total of homesteads in Pontotoc county this year showing an increase of 94-'- this year over last. In other words, there were 944 homes pur- chased during the past year. Assessor Rushing said that the figure for homesteads does not represent all of the homes owned in the county as some in- dividuals did not go to the as- sessor's office to claim exemp- tion. -K Firemen Extinguish Early Morn Blaze Firemen made a run to 120 South Stockton Wednesday it a. m.. where several mattres- ses and some clothing were burn- ing. W. G. Martin, owner of a used clothing establishment, hnd no idea as to how the fire started. Firemen worked about 30 min- utes before there was no fire left in the building; they said the- clothing and mattresses were burning ast when they arrived at the scene. Marine Sergeants Here Today, Friday There are two Marine Corps sergeants in Ada todaj' and will be here until o'clock Friday afternoon to consult with any young fellows who are interested in what the USMC has to offer. Sgt. L. L. Brown and Sgt. R. L. Taylor arrived Wednesday after- noon. Today and unlil p.m. Fri- iday they are at Room 304, post- office building, here on recruit- ing service. WASHINGTON, Way 23, The hour sol for slnrtinK rnil- strike arrived at p. ni. tudny with no public word of success from Whito Mouse nrgo- tiators striving to head off t.h? wnlkoiit of 000 engineers nnJ Thirty nilmilo.i bi'foro thr doiullinc, lhi> While Hou.io .inn) negotiations "nre slill uoliiH on." No further report lind mndu to newsmen when the dead- line was rc'tichcd. Shortly nflor p. m. Ebon. Ayers, assistant press secretory, told newsmen that the president had stepped out into the south grounds to attend a veterans gar- den party. The negotiators, Ayers added, had not been reported. By NORMAN IvALKER WASHINGTON, May 23, The railroad management group empowered to act for nil carriers was called today to join the llth hour efforts at the White House to avert a 4 p. m. walkout on the rail lines. At the headquarters of the as- sociation of American railroads, it was learned that the White House summons had been receiv- ed shortly after 3 p. m. It asked that all 15 members of the carriers conference commit- tees representing Western, East- ern and Southern lines, report at once. Hold Trains At Terminal At 3 p. m. the White House hnd added nothing to its announce- ment an hour 'earlier, that "every effort is being made to settle rail labor dispute." The Southern railway mean- while held some of its trains In terminals lest they and their pas- sengers be stranded after 4 o'- clock. The Pennsylvania railroad an- nounced cancellation of three passenger trains to the south from New York. WASHINGTON, May 23, The White House announced 30 minutes before the deadline for the nationwide railroad strike to- day that negotiations "are still going on." Press Secretary Charles G. Ross told, reporters that the White House served sandwiches and coffee to representatives of the Brotherhoods of Trainmen and Locomotive Engineers as well as to representatives for the railroad operators about 3 p. m. EST. Ross said that the full negotia- ting committees of the carriers and of the trainmen and engine- ers unions were at the Whits House at the invitation of John R, Sleelman, presidential labor ad- viser. Steclman Is Mediator "They are carrying on conver- sations both separately and joint- ly under the mediation of Mr. Ross said. He added that at p. m. neither A. F. Whitney, president of the trainmen, nor Alvanley Johnston, head of the engineers, had seen President Truman per- sonally to Rive him an answer to his proposal, submitted last night, for settlement of the strike is- sues. Ross said that the representa- tives of the other 18 railroad brotherhoods, including the 15 non-operating unions, "have been invited to come in." Ross said Reconversion Direc- tor John W. Snyder was assisting in the mediation conferences which were taking place in the cabinet room and a conference room adjacent to the president's office. The union representatives were using the cabinet room and the earners' committee the confer- ence room. At intervals the groups from each side met to- gether in the cabinet room. TH' PESSIMIST By Hob niinki, It, Gather Harp says another trouble with taking a few- drinks, it makes you1 feel like a new man an' th' new man all us wants a few drinks. Breathes ther" a husband ain't been told by 'is wife at one time er another 'hat he's ruined th' best years o' 'er life.
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