Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - June 11, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma Hoyt you contributed tin conned food to the emergency drive to aid storying of other notions? Your opportunity hasn't passed and you have through the coming Saturday to get yours in. Average Net May Paid Circulation 8271 Member: Audit Bureau of Circulation THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION 43rd Year—No. 49 ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, JUNE ll, 1946 FIVE CENTS THE COPY Store of Food Here Mounts as Citizens Give for Starving Campaign Continues Through Saturday for Emergency Aid to World's Needy; Rogers Broadcast Feature Nobody knows yet how many hundreds of tin cans of food have already been collected in the city’s part of the nationwide Emergency Food Collection for starving peoples, but the accumulation is still rising and will grow much more before the week ends. The “warehouse” room in convention hall has a big stack of food gathered in the Monday citywide collection. Tuesday morning several more citizens came by the police station with their donations, those that had been missed or hadn’t beer, ready for the Monday collection, and others had called in to sa' they had cans of food ready and no way to bring them in— they'll be called for. Saturday Camu Fire girls will be at a number of local groceries with container’ to take additional donations. Saturday is the last day of the brief but energetic campaign. Canning Job Well Started Farmers, Ada People Can Assist Home Demonstration Agent with Project In behalf of the farm people of Pontotoc county, Mrs. Jessie Morgan. county home demonstration agent, has set up a canning center in the home demonstration kitchen at the county agent’s office in the courthouse and is in process of canning all surplus food that is taken to the office in connection with the Emergency Food Collection drive. Mrs. Morgan says there should be enough vegetables matured by June 22 to fill 1,000 tins and that No Canning Wednesday Mrs. Morgan announced early Tuesday afternoon that neither she nor Miss Alexander can be at their office Wednesday, so those planning to bring vegetables are asked to wait and bring them in Thursday. farm women are reported to be anxious to contribute food to be cairned; Before the agent’s office opened Monday morning, a peck of green beans and a large sack of carrots were taken to the court house to be canned. Roy Rogers Program Sot Arrangements Made for Distribution of Tickets For Wednesday Night Equipment Uexander, Miss Margin ett Alexander, as Santan! home demonstration agent, and Mrs. Morgan are furnished the center and equipment necessary to can the vegetables. They a: e also doing the canning, assisted by some outside help. The tin cans necessary are being furnished by Ada citizens. Mrs. Morgan said that at this busy time on the farm, some farmers would rather purchase two or three cans of food rather than to take the time to can the food on the farm or assist with the work at the home demonstration agent s office. Those having vegetables to can are requested to use the west door and the first door on the right after entering the court house. Those having cans already filled should take them to the main entrance of the county agent's office. Pleasant Hill Plans Canning On June 21, Pleasant Hill women will take their vegetables to their regular meeting where they will be canned. Many of the women are anxious to learn the process of canning in tin cans. The home demonstration agent said that James O. Braly, chairman of the Emergency Food Collection, wants to collect 15,000 cans in Ada in addition to the 1,-000 cans expected from the program started by the home demonstration agent. Oklahoma Woman Drowned in N. Y. Bride of Acodemy Graduate Loses Life While Canoeing WEST POINT, N. Y., June ll.— UP)—The honeymoon of a West Point graduate. Lt. Elmo E. Cunningham of Stratford, Tex., and his bride of five days, came to a tragic end last night when Mrs. Cunningham, the former Corinne Fe Hedrick of Tulsa, Okla., was drowned while canoeing, the army public relations office at Stewart Field reported today. The public relations office said the couple was canoeing on nearby Beaver Dam lake when their canoe collapsed. Mrs. Cunningham’s body was recovered about three hours later. Ll. Cunningham was graduated from the military academy last j week and the couple married immediately afterwards on June 5. CHICKASHA, June ll, <-P>_A week - long state conference of Episcopalean young people, clergy and other adults has opened on the Oklahoma College for Women campus. jWEATHERl Oklahoma: Fair and warmer. There will be tickets for 1,100 persons for the Roy Rogers broadcast to be made from the East Central State college auditorium Wednesday night at 8 o’clock, according to Bill Hoover, who has made arrangements for the show. The show itself will be a big affair with Roy Rogers, Republic Pictures western movie star, taking the spotlight. He will have other members of his party — Dale Evans, Gabby Hayes, Carol Hughes, George Meeker, Lanney Hies—sharing the crowd’s attention. There will be no singing on the program. Half Of Tickets To College Half of the tickets will be made available to college students and the other half to the public for the program, arranged by KADA as a public service ‘treat.* The college is making its own arrangements for distribution of tickets to students in exchange for canned goods. The tickets are being distributed in connection with the food emergency drive. Tickets For Public For the public, distribution will begin at 9 o’clock Wednesday morning at the fire station. Each person must present at the fire station canned food equivalent in value to 15 cents, with no limit to the amount above that. Tickets will be given out until they are exhausted. Then some sort of identification ticket or tag will be given those remaining in the line and at 6 p.m. these will get first chance at any tickets not taken by the college students—IF THERE ARE TICKETS NOT GIVEN OUT AT THE COLLEGE. For the public, a child under IO will be allowed to get two tickets, one for himself or herself and one for a parent, upon presentation of two or snore tin cans of food. Those holding tickets must be at the auditorium on time for the doors will be closed at 7:30 p.m. in time to get the audience and stage personnel ready for the broadcast to start promptly at 8 o’clock Wednesday night. Says Officer HH Mea in Woalds By DQN DOANE BAD N A IT H EIM, Germany, June ll.—(TP)—A former Lichfield guardhouse prisoner testified today that he saw Lt. Leonard W. Ennis of Peekskill, N. Y. repeatedly ask prisoners where they had been wounded and then “poke” their wounds with his billy club. This happened “ten or twelve times that I saw,” said the witness, Mike Koblmsky of Saginaw, Mich., who still is serving a court martial sentence. Ennis is one of two officers now on trial on charges of cruelty to inmates of the U. S. army guardhouse in Lichfield, England, during the last year of the war. In the simultaneous trial of Lt. Granville Cubage of Oklahoma City, lawyers’ attempts to ascertain Cubage’s official responsibility over discipline of prisoners ran into frequent refusal of a witness to answer questions which he said “might tend to incriminate” him. The witness was Capt. Joseph A. Robertson of Akron, O., who, although he is awaiting trial on the same charges, told the court martial he had not yet been provided with defense counsel. Robertson said Cubage “was performing some of the duties of a prison officer” but he did not know if that was his official title during the time the prosecution charges he was responsible for mistreating prisoners. *- GUTHRIE, June ll, <A>>_ More than 1,000 girls from all sections of Oklahoma are expected to attend the 23rd annual meeting of the grand assembly of the order i of rainbow for girls this week. County Court Disposes Of Set of Cases Six Scheduled for Monday Out of Way Now, Seventh/ Continued Until Wednesday County court got underway Tuesday morning with some disposition being made on six of the seven cases scheduled to be heard the first day of the court Judge Moss Wimbish presided over the court. A charge of pointing a deadly weapon was filed against Free Raleigh and the case was scheduled for Tuesday morning. His attorney was Truman Harrison, who died recently, and for that reason Raliegh has not been notified in time to appear Tuesday morning. The case was continued until Wednesday morning. Cases against Robert L. Doyal, Jessie W. Rye and Bill Brun-drette had been disposed of previously. Loyal Kemps Not Here A charge of permitting an unlicensed person to drive a car again Loyal Kemp was continued tort he next term of court as Kemp is in California and was not ready at this term. A case against Annie Blocker, charged with unlawful possession of intoxicating liquor, was dropped because bad search warrant was issued. Other cases scheduled to be heard Wednesday include Sib Hagar, charged with unlawful possession of intoxicating liquor; Henry Harrison Pennington, administering poisonous drugs; and Jack Nabors, son of Callie Nabors, charged with discharging firearms in a public place. Jurymen Get Day Off Jurymen reported for duty and were instructed to report back Wednesday morning. Cleo Black, charged with unlawful possession of intoxicating liquor, withdrew his plea of not guilty and entered a plea of guilty. He was fined $50 and costs and given a 30 day jail sentence. The jail sentence started Tuesday morning. Bread and Hoar Shortages for Year Now Ara Predicted President Vetoes Case Labor Bill, House Vote Sustains His Action King of Siam Accidentally Killed By OVID A. MARTIN •(/ip) The late King Ananda Mahidol, left, 20-year-old ruler of Siam, who was found dehd of a bullet wound in the Royal Palace in Bangkok, is shown here with his sister. Princess Mahidol, and Prince Phumiphon Adulet, right, 18-year-old Boston-born brother who has been named the new King by the Siamese legislature. This photo was made while the king and his family were in Switzerland.—(NEA Telephoto). \ Washington Stunned by Seeing One Justice Assailing Another Greater returns for amount invested. Ada News Want Ads. WASHINGTON. June ll. —Bread and flour shortages for at least another year was the forecast handed American housewives today despite the start on harvesting another of the nation’s bumper wheat crops. The agriculture department reported considerable improvement in bread and flour supplies are expected in another month, but hardly to the extent needed to meet all domestic and famine relief demands before the 1947 harvest. The bread scarcity in a number of major cities meanwhile verged on the acute stage, and an Associated Press spot survey also disclosed the same held true for meat. Soap, butter and cooking fats ranked next on the list of increasingly hard-to-get items. The outlook in the cities covered seemed to be that these shortages would grow worse before the situation improved. Harvesting of the new wheat crop promised to ease the bread-flour picture, but complex uncertainties made thp prospects dubious for any big improvement in the supply of meats, butter, or fats. In its June crop report issued yesterday, the agriculture department said the third consecutive billion-bushel wheat crop and the third largest crop of record was indicated by conditions prevailing on June I. The crop estimate was put at 1.025.509.000 bushels, or atxmt 25,000,000 bushels more than was indicated a month earlier. While about 100,000,000 bushels below last year’s record harvest, this year’s crop stands out as a large one in comparison to the 10-year (1935-44) average of 844,000,000 bushels. There still is time for further improvement in production prospects—particularly in the more northern producing areas where the crop matures later—but it is hardly possible for the final outturn to be large enough to allow consumers all their want. Sunshine, Holler Sale's Forecast By The Associated Presa The federal weather bureau promised today more bright sunshine needed by farmers to harvest the fourth largest wheat crop Oklahoma ever has produced. The bright weather follows an official U. S. department of agriculture forecast from Washington yesterday that Oklahoma would produce 73,125,000 bushels of wheat as of June I — fourth largest wheat crop in the state’s history. The crop forecast compared with a previous prediction of 56.250.000 bushels as of May I. *- Read the Ada News Want Ads. Filing Begins For Places on Ada's New City Council Filing started Tuesday morning for places on the new city council which will be at the head of the Ada city government when the revised charter voted recently goes into effect. By early afternoon four candidates had filed—Dr. Charles F. Spencer, Ward 2; Joe W. Hensley. Ward 3; Vernon Roberts, Ward 4; Luther Hudgens, councilman at large. Spencer is a member of the East Central college faculty, Hensley is a printer, Roberts an attorney and Hudgens is in the automobile and auto repair business. Other filings are expected in the first few days of the filing period, which ends Saturday, June 22. Five councilmen are to be elected, one from each ward and one at large. The primary election in the council race will be July 2 and & run-off election, if required, on July 16, the man elected to take office July 22. The council will select a city manager and will supervise his administration of city affairs. Corrigan Wants To Mike Drunks Pay Senate Candidate Is Dry, Doesn't Seek Prohibition But Higher Liquor Taxes LOS ANGELES, June ll.—GF) —Stocky sandy-haired Douglas Corrigan (remember “Wrong Way Doug”?) is campaigning for the U. S. senate en the prohibition ticket, and the chief plank in his platform is “soak the drunks with higher taxes.” Doug is one prohibitionist who wouldn’t prohibit. “Not much use trying,” said the aviator, who made some kind of history back in July, 1938, when he left Floyd Bennett field, New ’X/>rk, ostensibly* en route to Los Angeles, and wound up in Dublin, Ireland. He said he got lost. Although he is a tetotaler himself, Corrigan said he had* no very pronounced views on prohibition and that he ran on that ticket in the primary chiefly because it was the only one on whifch he could get nominated. He was that party’s only candidate for the dffice, so he got the nomination, all right. “I’m in favor of higher liquor taxes,” Corrigan said. “Control of the liquor traffic is one of the chief items of government expense, and the guy who drinks it Jackson's Blunt Attack on Black Brings Feud Inside Court Into Open, May Lead To Overhaul of Supremo Court Procedure By WILLIAM F. ARBOGAST * WASHINGTON, June ll.—(ZP) —The unprecedented spectacle of one supreme court justice publicly assailing another stunned official Washington today, but several lawmakers held it might lead to restoring what they term the “lost dignity” of the tribunal. The bombshell which Justice Robert H. Jackson exploded in his blunt attack on Justice Hugo Black projected a long-smoldering judicial feud out into the open, and these influential lawmakers thought this could be a good thing in the long run. Specifically, they said privately congress may order a complete overhaul of court procedure in an effort to minimize “bickering” on and behind the bench. No Parallel In Modern Times At the moment, however, the capital buzzed with more immediate speculation over whether Jackson and Black intended to continue on the high bench, despite a virtual state of wa; between them. The situation was without parallel in modern court history. Jackson lashed out at Nuernberg last night at what he called Black's “bullying” tactics. He declared-his colleague had threatened him with “war” unless Jack-v son “covered up facts” in the portal-to-portal mine pay case in which Black’s former law partner represented the victorious United Mine Workers. Jackson addressed his complaint to the senate and house judiciary committees, but members laid they jvould defer on-the-record comment until the cablegram had been received officially. Chairman Hatton W. Summers (D-Texas) of the house group said only that he would submit the document to his committee “immediately” upon its receipt. No Impeachment Likely Most members expressed doubt that the committee would even consider impeachment proceedings, which under the constitution must originate in the house and be tried by the senate. But they said a recommendation for a full-dress review of court procedure is a distinct possibility. This, they added, could lead to new rules for the tribunal to follow, particularly with regard to disqualifying justices from participating in decisions under certain circumstances. Hone Votes Pay For Vol Unused Furlough limo WASHINGTON, June ll.—(AP) —The house today passed. 379 to 0, and sent to the senate legislation giving past and present enlisted men and women pay for furlough time they did not receive while in service. The legislation sets, as a standard, two and one half days of furlough time each month and permits the accumulation of not more than 120 days for which payment must In* made in cash. Payments are computed at the rate of base pay received at the time of discharge, plus allowances of not less than 70 cents a day. House military committee members have estimated approximate Fly Eradication Ta Ba SoagM Here la Aati-Pol lo Drive By Mayor LUKE DODDS At the invitation of Mayor Luke B. Dodds, a group of P-TA women and other Ada citizens met in Convention hall last Saturday morning to decide upon an urgent strategy which greatly concerns the health, happiness and prosperity of this city through the weeks immediately ahead. Apparently this group knows the futility of locking the barn after the horse gets away. It is well known that the dreadful polio disease has struck a number of Texas cities. These cities are stretched out like an ever-lengthening chain of terror northward across the state reaching a point not far from the southern border of Oklahoma. The disease is leaving in its wake crippled children, suffering and anxiety and a business economy that has taken such a tailspin that it will not be able to recover for many months to come. Filth Blamed If you have read the press accounts of this monstrous thing that attacks and strikes down from ten to twenty thousand Americans each year, you will recall that an aroused citizenry in each case, laid much of the blame on the sources of filth and contamination in these cities and their environs. In desperation they started clean-up campaigns which were long overdue. It is the opinion of Ideal health officers, city officials and all enlightened citizens that Ada should launch, immediately, a preventive clean-up campaign. Not a single case of polio has been reported in Pontotoc county this season. We should do our utmost to keep it that way. If you have any doubt as to the importance of this clean-up proposal read an article entitled "The Tracking of the Carrier of Infantile Paralysis” in the June issue of “The Woman”. Scientists are pointing an accusing finger at the common house fly as a spreader of this disease. Research workers have concluded that polio probably enters the victim's body through the digestive tract rather than through the breathing apparatus. The house fly has access to human sewage and to the food on our tables and picnic lunches. Dr. Robert Ward and Dr. Albert Sahin, distinguished research ly 15.000,000 service people would would be paid immediately u| their own certification that they receive an average of $250 under the legislation. Personnel already discharged upon they are entitled to payments. The amount they receive would depend on the amount of accrued furlough time they certify they had at the time of discharge. In addition to providing furlough pay for men and women who served during World War II, the legislation phonibits such payments in future emergencies to officers or enlisted personnel. should foot the bill.' TToug said his interest in politics dates back to his nationwide triumphal tour after his famous “wrong way” flight. “I saw lots of mayors, governors and such on the tpur,” he explained, “and got interested in government affairs.” Corrigan spent the war years as a civilian pilot for the army’s ferrying command. Between now and the general election in November, he said he will spend most of his time campaigning and then “if I don’t make it” will probably take a job with an airplane factory. VINITA, June ll, (.T>—Fire Chief Ira Elliott is keeping his fingers crossed. Vinita hasn’t had a serious fire in several years. However, many of the buildings in the business district are vunerable to fires andi Elliott warned property owners to take precautions. Girl Injured When Thrown From Hone Extent of Jean Hatchings' Hurts Not Tat Known Jean Hutchings. 403 West Fifteenth, was thrown from a horse she was riding Tuesday morning about 11:30 o’clock and was taken to Valley View hospital for emergency treatment. She was riding the horse on West Thirteenth when the accident occurred at the corner of Thirteenth and Ash. Hospital officials reported that she was admitted to the hospital for treatment, but were unable to report on her condition press time. The man who drove the ambulance that look her to the hospital said that the girl was unconscious when they arrived at the scene of the accident, but reported that she had regained consciousness before the hospital was reached. Greater returns for amount in-' vested. Ada News Want Ads. Big Riot Breaks Oui in Naples Folic#, Troops Fir# on trowd; Vast Throng Marches in Roma Protest ROME, June ll.—(ZP)—A huge monarchist demonstration i n Naples flared tonight into large rioting in which police and troops turned rifles and automatic weapons on the crowd. In Rome a crowd of 100,000 bearing communist, anarchist and socialist banners among the Republican tricolors marched on the Viminale palace where the government was sitting and vented their discontent at the cabinet’s delay in proclaiming an end to the monarchy. Although the eight streets leading to the Piazza Del Pololo were guarded by policemen armed with submachine guns, rifles and short black clubs, the Republican demonstration was marred by no incidents. A great cheer arose when the Republican flag—red, white and green perpendicular bars without the shield of the house of Savoy—was raised over the Viminale palace for the first time. The firing in Naples began when the monarchist crowd attempted to storm communist headquarters next door to police headquarters. Eyewitnesses giving the first report said they saw one man hit by gunfire and that he was so badly wounded he seemed sure to die. Naples police and troops in full war kit and nearly all armed with automatic weapons used four armored car^ against the crowd, but the stubborn demonstrators blocked the wheels of the armored vehicles and stopped them. — *- Read the Ada News Want Ads. which we obtained with collections of insects consisting only of flies leaves no doubt that they are carriers of the virus.” This means that investigators do say that the common fly is a carrier of polio. Everyone Asked To Help In view of these facts, the mayor challenges every citizen of Ada to participate in a fly-eradi-cation campaign. Accordingly, plans are under way to make a house-to-house solicitation by P-TA members for funds for the purchase of DDT! and for the employment of labor to clean up all alleys. DDT will be used to spray all garbage cans, cow bams, horse lots, open sewage and out-door toilets in and around the city. Individual families will be asked to cooperate not only by providing funds for this but also by spraying their own windows and door screens and every fly-breeding place on their premises. Details for the fund collection and actual time of the city wide clean-up will be announced later. Four Injured In Auto Collision On# Driver Charged Wish Driving While Drank Vote Hargill Is Scanty Backers Five Votes Short OI Two-Thirds Majority; President Explains Veto WASHINGTON, June ll.—(A*) —The house today upheld President Truman's veto of the Case labor disputes bill, thereby killing the measure at least temporarily. Tile vote w*is 135 to uphold the veto and 255 to override the president. The latter figure fell five short of the two-thirds majority required for keeping the legislation alive for senate action on the veto. Backers May Try Again Backers of the legislation have indicated they may attempt to tack the Case bill on as an amendment to emergency labor legislation requesetd by the president on May 25. The emergency bill has been passed by senate and house in different forms. Mr. Truman gave five reasons for disapproval, in a special message to congress. They were: 1. “Men cannot be forced in a peacetime democracy to work for a private employer under compulsion.” 2. The bill would operate to promote, not lessen, industrial StTijf£ 3. it also would have “failed completely” to have prevented or shortened “the strikes which so seriously have damaged our economy these last few months.” 4. “Strikes against private employers cannot be ended by legislative decree, xxxx They must be considered in the light of inflationary pressures, of problems of full employment, of economic security.” 5. The bill “strikes at symptoms and ignores underlying causes” of stoppage. It approaches the problem “on a piecemeal basis.” Stresses Production Mi*. Truman used 4,500 words in his mrssjigr to tho house, analyzing the hill which congress voted by big majorities. He stirred the need of increased production arui said “alMkt** and orkouts art* the greatest handicaps to attaining vital produe. tion,” Major provisions of the Case hill included the creation of rn federal mediation board, restrictions against any strike or lockout while tile board sought solution of a labor dispute; a prohibition on secondary boycotts; and provision for court suits against employers or labor organization violating collective bargaining contracts. Asks For Own Bill The chief executive coupled his veto with a renewed plea for his own emergency strike control plan, for a senate-house study of the whole field of labor relations and for enactment of his long-stalemated domestic legislative program. “The fact that we are faced with an emergency which does justify the passage of temporary legislation does not, in my opinion, justify us in the adoption of permanent legislation without the study that such permanent legislation needs,” he declared. The message went to a congress torn by controversy between groups for and against tightening controls over labor. The house, which passed the Case bill 230 to 108—more than the two thirds majority necessa to override a veto-faced a quic decision on that question. Failure to override there would kill the bill. But if the house reverses the president by the necessary margin, the veto then would go to the senate, where again a two-thirds majority would be required. The senate vote on passage wts 49 to 29, less than two-thirds. Today’s message went to the Four persons were injured about 9 p.m. Monday in a head-on collision that occurred in the 500 block North Mississippi. One man has been charged with driving while intoxicated. A. M. Bryan, Route 2, Ada, was driving a 1934 Ford sedan north on Mississippi and William Bruce, 20. of Fentem Hall was driving a 1938 Plymouth sedan south on the avenue. A. A. Ray, member of the Ada police department who investigated the accident, reported that Bruce went across the street, hitting the Bryan car. injuring the driver and three other persons. Mrs. V. L. Bryan, Route 2, Ada. received cuts and bruises about the face; Freda Bryan of Route 2. Ada had some front teeth knocked out in addition to suffering cuts and bruises about the face; Helen Michael. Allen. Route 2. received cuts and bruises about the face and Mr. Bryan was bruised. The injured persons were taken to Valley View hospital for treatment. a (Continued on Page 2 Column 2) Greater returns for amount in* vested. Ada News Want Ads. Bf Bete Blanks. Ste Th* trouble about takin* rn cat t’ th’ country t’ lose it ydu generally follow it back home. v Junior Wneeler says life is really goin’ t’ be sweet if he ever gits big enough t* wash ’is nia’s cai s.