Ada Evening News, June 14, 1946

Ada Evening News

June 14, 1946

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Issue date: Friday, June 14, 1946

Pages available: 24

Previous edition: Thursday, June 13, 1946

Next edition: Sunday, June 16, 1946

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Publication name: Ada Evening News

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - June 14, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma Ow troubl. with .ailing into o situation d.Unwin.d lo kayo a ".howdown" i, thai tho aHiar lid. may .how up with >0 much ammuaittaa tho! someone will end by being well "shown up." Averil* Net May Paid Circulation 8271 Member: Audit Bureau of Circulation 43rd Year—No. 52 THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION Head Off Strike And Ship Tie-Up Bridges Agrees to Woge Boost, Bitterly Talks Of New Demand in Three Months By MAX HALL WASHINGTON. June 14.-(SP) —President Truman reported today that he had been informed there was a good prospect for settling the maritime labor crisis in time to prevent a shipping tie-up tonight. This w^as related by the president to his news coriference, while on Capitol Hill Capt. Granville Conway war shipping chief, said that Harry Bridges had agreed to accept a wage increase of 22 cents an hour for his CIO Longshoremen. In view of this, Conway told a house labor subcommittee investigating the scheduled strike of maritime unions at midnight, “it seems reasonable to me that it will be settled” this afternoon. Bridges* objection to the 22-cent figure has been one of the biggest—and perhaps the last_ stumbling blocks separating unions and operators and the government from an agreement. His decision now to take it, as reported by Conway, convinced Chairman A. B. Kelly (D.-Pa.) of the house groups that the strike was “over.” Bridges Threatens Another Bridges had given ground bitterly, and even as he brightened the prospects of averting the strike now, he flung a threat of another maritime critis in little more than three months. He hinted he would take the 22-cent figure only until September 30. Mr. Truman said that the labor department was his source of information about a good prospect for settlement of the controversy before nightfall. Conway told the house group tnat the only thing left to be worked out was an agreement regarding retroactive pay for the west coast seamen. V- hat Conway hopes will be the iinai negotiations session was set for 2 p.m., (est). May Be No Stoppage Conway testified that Bridges had reported:    If final agreement f n Ck    is    afte™oon there w iii be no interruption of work His insistence of 23 cents an hour has been a block in the gov-e.nments drive for a general rorrJmIfTnt    the sev’en-union i    r.    mai'itime unity to rcprescnt Bridges* intimation that the vest coast longshoremen would a crept the 22 cents an hour rec om mended bv a fact-fmdine board May 13 fame in a speech early today which he telephoned to pre-strike rallies on the west coast, where it was 9 p.m. Bridges also flung a string of acid comments about the Truman administration and labor department conciliators in the maritime wh?.he said “did every- ^Jkga^SSlbl? l°„st*U> double-talk, and mislead. British War Bride Objects to Texas Heat • •>■    V____'• •    .    ------- ------ fnr‘frontCkofHh^lli?^f°i Fk Worti1?’ Texas’ is spending the summer in front of her electric fan with a piece of cold watermelon to Pt« 0irtC(w    She    had never eaten watermelon before com- wSh a mn 1    £es 11 Lvery ™uch’ but says she could do I    p les^j°K Texas heat. The hottest she ever saw her t?d?’ England home was 82 degrees, which was less than she has already seen since coming to Ft. Worth.—(NEA Photo). Anti-Fly Campaign To Aid All of (Ny Effort to Head Off Folio For Summer to Be House-To-House Program Funds raised by P-TA members who are going to canvass Ada Monday will go into immediate t*se. Mayor Luke B. Dodds said friday morning, and added that me c.ean up and fly eradication program will include all sections Within the city limits in addition to the outlying districts. Ine campaign will be a house to house proposition. The mayor has requested that trash in alleys must be racked in piles before June 20 as collection will start or. tnat day. There will be no charge for me collection services in connection with this campaign. It is all tree, the mayor pointed out. Mayor Dodds said that everyone must cooperate in the drive that is primarily centered on pre-vention of infantile paralysis. -nose who do not cooperate in the clean up campaign may be prosecuted. Garbage cans must be empty snd Clean June 27 as they will be sprayed individually. The mayor is urging the public to be generous with its donations as the more money obtained the better and more complete th* campaign a8ainst flies. UDT will be used to spray all garoage cans, cow barns, horse lots, open sewage and out-door toilets. Food Drive Comes To End on June 22 Those Who HoVe Not Yet Contributed Food for Storying Of Other Notions Reminded to Do So Before Week Ends The emergency food collection drive to help feed the w orld s starving millions ends Saturday week after a concentrated effort in which almost everyone did his part. 6 At Convention Hall, where the Few Changes Being Made in County's School Personnel Norman C. Mitchell, county superintendent, recently made a check on changes of school personnel in Pontotoc county anti reports that there will be a minimum of changes take place in county schools before the fall term starts. Ray Hand is replacing J. M. Littlejohn at Fitzhugh, James Griffitts is replacing Dewey Reynolds at Lula. Harrel ana Griffitts will both be superintendents. ^ H. B. Burroughs is replacing Cy Voss as high school principal at Vanoss and Voss will be principal at Cedar Grove this fall. Mr. and Mrs. H. B. Hartgrove are replacing Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Graham at Galey.    m At the present time, there are only four jobs vacant in Pontotoc county and Mitchell said that those positions won’t be open long. Because a teacher resigned last w inter and school had to be turned out for a month, the 1945-40 school year will end June 21 at Burrow. Summer terms will start soon in a number of county schools; Monday, July 8, is the opening day of the summer term at Conway. Want Ads Not Only Tinders’ News Stories Contribute Quote of Assistance In Locating People, Objects Read the News Classified Ads. jWEATH ER I  ■■■■,,m- 1 . . 1 1 ... j OKLAHOMA — Generally fair tonight and Saturday; warmer west and north tonight and east and south Saturday; Sunday partly cloudy with widening thundershowers except Panhandle: cooler northwest Saturday night and west and north Sunday. Stories in The Ada News pay off in big dividends and Quinton Blake, chief of police, will be one of the first to agree. Only this week, an Ada woman's brother who lived at Sa-sakwa was killed and residents of Sasakwa were having trouble finding the woman. Information received by the city police stated that the woman was a Mrs. Herring, but a man who read the story in The News knew the woman’s brother and knew that her name wfas Hearn. Other information was that the woman lived on Sixth or Sixteenth street, but she actually lived on West Fifteenth. Members of the police force have not forgotten how the Cooperation of The News and the Associated Press found a man who had lost several thousand dollars worth of war bonds while traveling from Atoka to McAlester. On information relayed by The News to the Associated Press, the local police department received a number of telephone calls and telegrams from half a dozen states in addition to more than a dozen letters and postal cards. food is being taken, Police Chief Quinton Blake reports that food is still coming in although in less quantity than during the earlier days of Jthe week. It was roughly estimated that about 160 boxes of canned goods are stacked at the hall. There are some 1,200 cans of food piled at the fire station where tickets were given to the Roy Rogers personal appearance show. They will be moved to the hall shortly. Saturday a box will be placed in most grocery stores so that those doing their weekend shopping can buy an extra can of something and donate it to the starving people overseas. Everyone is urged to take advantage of this for no matter how much has been given a little bit more won’t hurt, and it will help a starving person overseas. Ray Martin, city commissioner of finance, who is in charge of all cash donations, reported early Friday morning that a total of $248.26 had been turned in to him from various sources. This did not include proceeds from the dance given by the VFW for the drive. Any persons wishing to donate cash are asked to do so before noon Saturday because Mr. Martin’s office closes at noon. County Court Trial Docket Has Ended Coset Against Sam Dew And Stephen Mitchell, Jr., Continued County court ended Friday morning when two charges of fraudently acquiring county property at resale against Sam Dew w'ere Continued to the next term of county court and a charge of unlawful sale of intoxicating liquor against Stephen Mitchell, Jn, was also continued. The two cases against Dew were continued by agreement of the county attorney with the attorney for the defendant. Because Ray Lloyd Benton, a witness who had been subpoenaed, was not on hahd for the Mitchell case, County Attorney Tom D. McKeown would not go on with the case. The county attorney asked that an attachment b. issued for Benton so that he could be put under bond. After the Friday morning procedures, jurors were dismissed and County Judge Moss Wimbish declared that the session of county court was completed. —w-*- , MUSKOGEE, June 14, UP>—Col. Landon J. Lockett, commanding officer at Camp Gruber, has announced that the Greenleaf Lodge and Cabins will be restored to civilian use immediately. Negotiations for the facilities’ return were directed by a committee of the local Izaak Walton league headed by W. L. Buchanan. Lake Greenleaf has already been opened to the public. - Read the News Classified Ads. I FIVE CENTS THE COPY U. S. In Proposal For International Atomic Authority Agreat to Destroy Own Start of Atom Bombs, Cease Making Them lf Adequate Control System Set Up, Mokes It Clear There Must Be No Voto Power in Any Port of Set-up By FRANCIS W. CARPENTER NEW YORK, June 14.—(AP)—The United States today proposed to the world the creation of an international atomic development authority to handle atomic energy and agreed to destroy its own store of atom bombs and cease manufacturing them if an adequate control system is set up. The United Unity Asked Of Italians Premier Replies to Umberto's Charges, Appeals For oil to Support Republic By JOHN P. MCKNIGHT ROME, June 14, <.P—Premier Alcide De Gasped appealed to Italians today to support the new republic, regardless of how they voted in last week’s plebiscite. The premier addressed the nation by radio in an atmosphere of tension created by an acrimonious exchange between his government and King Umberto II, who ‘reached Lisbon today for his exile. A manifesto issued last night in Umberto’s name charged that the cabinet had usurped the king’s powers in a “revolutionary gesture” and added that he had left Italian soil only to avoid civil war. A royal aide said Umberto would consider himself king pending a formal court ruling on the plebiscite. Says Umberto Compromised De Gasperi, in a 10-minute broadcast, deplored “the tragedy of that man”—Umberto. De Gasperi said Umberto, “compromised with the dictatorship,” had attempted in the last few months to regain his power. He is part of the national catastrophe,” De Gasperi said, asserting an expiation was due from Umberto, even as “we all must expiate.” The premier urged Italians “to show the strength of unity” at a time when peace treaty negotiations are about to begin. “Let us show that the Italian people is resolved to defend its right to the future and its frontiers,” he said. King Set Election Law *• De Gasperi became provisional president and head of the state early Thursday by action of the cabinet.    . “I wish to speak Ko you as man to man,” he said, “I especially wish to speak to those of the opposition who are in good faith.” He said the procedure for the election which the republic won had been regulated by a law which King Umberto himself pro- , .    *    -    -    ------- — - — mulgated. A provisional govern- lators of the peace) goes straight States made it crystal clear that there must be no veto power in any part of the frame-work it was proposing for the development and peaceful use of atomic energy. It called for renunciation of the atom bomb as an instrument of warfare and for a world security program “not composed merely of pious thoughts but of enforceable sanctions—and international law with teeth in it.” Baruch Talks Plainly Bernard M. Baruch. 75 year old financier who played a leading role in this country’s victories in both World Wars, laid the United States’ atomic cards on the table at the first meeting of the United Nations atomic energy commission. on which he is the U. S. representative. He lost no time in getting down to business. Addressing himself to “my fellow citizens of the world.” Baruch said the United States “proposes the creation of an international atomic development authority, to which should be intrusted all phases of the development and use of atomic energy ...” Would Stop Making Them “When an adequate system for control of atomic energy, including the renunciation of the bomb as a weapon, has been agreed upon and put into effective operation and condign (suitable) punishments set up for the violations of the rules of control which are to be stigmatized as international crimes,” Baruch said, “we propose that: ”1. Manufacture of atomic bombs shall stop; “2. Existing bombs shall be disposed of pursuant to the terms of the treaty, and “3. The authority shall be in possession of full information as to the know-how for the production of atomic energy.” “My country is ready to make its full contribution toward the end we seek, subject of course, to our constitutional processes, and to an adequate system of con-, trol becoming fully effective, as we finally work it out,” Baruch said. Punishment One Major Factor The elder statesman, whose address constituted one of the most remarkable documents yet laid before the United Nations, said the matter of punishment “lies at the very heart of our present security system.” “It might as well be admitted,” he continued, “here and now, that the subject (punishment of vio ROBERT W. CASON Robert W. Cason, In Business Hove Since 192S, Dies Funeral Services Saturday; Deotk Conies Suddenly With Heart Attack Robert W. “Bob” Cason. 52, Ford motor dealer here, died of a heart attack about 5:30 o’clock Thursday afternoon at the Elks Club. Funeral services will be held Saturday at 4 p.m. from the First Methodist church, with burial in Memorial Park. Mr. Cason some time ago was for a time critically ill with a heart condition but recovered sufficiently to resume management of the business which he had operated since about 1933. All automobile dealers in Ada will close their establishments Saturday at 3:30 p.m. and keep them closed for the remainder of the day, so that they can pay their respects at the final rites for R. W. “Boh” Cason, Ford dealer. House Refuses To Accept Senate’s Drastic OPA Bill Bonds Bill to Sonata-House Conference Committee Fat Working Out of Differences; Presidential Veto May Await Whatever Is Finally Approved lf OPA Left Week WASHINGTON, June 14.—(AP)—The house refused today to accept the senate’s drastic curtailments on OPA extension and sent the bill to a senate-house conference committee for a “harmonizing” of differences. There was widespread doubt on Capitol Hill, however, that the conferees will be able to write a compromise that will not run headon into a presidential veto. — 4 Narines Dig In Al Tsinglao Prepare Defense Positions At Chinese Pert os Communists Move Nearer TSINGTAO. June 13,—(Delayed)——United States marines prepared defense positions today on the outskirts of this Chinese port as communist troops showed up only 12 miles to the north. (A dispatch from Nanking quoted a communist spakesman as announcing that attacks to- uri„„    _____ ward Tsingtao, a key supply base endeavor to harmonize the two in troubled north China, had enf,cavor to harmonize the two ment could have been established upon announcement of the result by the supreme court. But, said De Gasperi, he sought a final accord “to avoid a clamorous break.” The premier said the supreme court remained free to continue the examination of alleged election irregularities but that the government “had the duty of taking a clear stand as specified by law.” Ceps aid Robbers (hate Dawn River Four Bonk Bondifs And . Loot Captured on Island DETROIT, June 14.—OP)—Five bandits who looted a Tecumseh, Ont., bank of $12,000 led American and Canadian police on a “cops and robbers” chase down the Detroit river last night before the authorities captured four of them on Peche Island. Three men and a woman were in custody of Canadian police today, while officers searched the island for the other member of the gang which carried off a daylight raid on the Tecumseh branch of the Provincial Bank of Canada. No formal charges have been filed by Canadian authorities, who did not release the names of the captured bandits. All the loot was recovered, buried in a pillow slip in the sand on the island beach. Wearing yellow hoods and displaying at least one pistol, three of the quintet entered the bank just fifteen minutes before closing time and yelled: “Holdup. Everybody lie down.” Bank Manager William St. Pierre and six patrons complied, and the bandit* helped themselves to the money but ignored $15,000 in negotiable government bonds. The bandits fled in a waiting car and the chase over land and water was on While some patrons followed them in other vehicles, Canadian police joined the Chase and alerted Detroit officers. to the veto powrer contained in the charter of the United Nations so far as it relates to the field of atomic energy. “The charter permits penalization only by concurrence of each of the five great powers—Union of Soviet Socialist Republics, the United Kingdom. China, France and the United States. “I want to make it very plain that I am concerned here with the veto power only as it affects this particular problem. There must be no veto to protect those who violate their solemn agreements not to develop or use atomic energy for destructive purposes.” Baruch envisioned control of (Continued on Page 2 Column I) New T.B. Medical Weapon Is Found WASHINGTON, June 14. (.T)— The government accepted today a sample of a new medical weapon which it believes may help wipe out tuberculosis in this country within a generation. A truck-borne. X-ray laboratory, able to take modern science to isolated rural communities. was presented to the U. S. public health service by the General Electric X-ray corporation. Equipped to give hundreds of X-ray examinations daily, the unit was assigned to travel throughout rural areas to demonstrate a mass chest X-ray program. He was born at Alma. Ark., moving later to Keota, where he was in the grocery business. Coming to Ada in 1928, he first operated a filling station, later acquiring the Ford agency and operating it and its associated auto repair department as the Bob Cason Motor company. Surviving are the widow: two sons, E. T. and Robert Jr., both of whom served overseas during the recent war; a sister, Mrs. W. E. Byars of Alma; three brothers, Ed C. Cason of Durant. Claude T. Cason of Keota and Frank A. Cason of Vinita. (ut In Sugar For (ommercial Baken OPA Will Volidote Second Home Conning Stomp Soon WASHINGTON. June 14.-<,P) —OPA today ordered a cut in the sugar rations of commercial bakers in a move to limit the output of cake, pie and other pastry. At the same time the agency announced that — as previously planned—a second home canning stamp, good for five pounds of sugar, will be validated July 1. OPA said that during the July-September quarter bakers will receive 60 per cent of the amount of sugar thev used during the same period in 1941. At present they are receiving 70 per cent been ordered halted. (A communist headquarters statement accused the national government of using the question of sovereignty in Manchuria as a pretext for civil war. It added: (“Only foreign troops in China and permission granted to foreign ships for the use of inland rivers could bring up the problem of sovereignty.” (The statement referred to the presence of U. S. army and marine forces in China and to recent government permigssion for foreign shipping to use some inland ports to relieve seaport congestion and speed the distribution of imports.) Marine Heads Confer President Truman declined to commit himself when he w*as asked at his news conference whether he would sign the measure as it passed the senate last night, Chester Bowles, stabilization director, has announced he will recommend a veto if weakened OPA legislation is sent to the White House. Bill “Pretty Sick” Chairman Spence (D-Ky.) of the house banking committee, a leading advocate of continuing effective price controls, told newsmen, “it s going to be very difficult to give the legislation any vitality. Its pretty sick, isn’t On the hand. Rep. Wolcott of Michigan, senior banking committee republican, said: “If we find either the house or the senate has gone to such extremes as to destroy effective price control, we will make an While the Fourth marine regiment dug in, its top commanders conferred on the action to be taken in the event of attack. Maj. Gen. Keller E. Rockev, commander of all marine forces in China, talked the situation over with Adm. Charles M. Cooke, Jr., U. S. Seventh fleet commander, and Maj. Gen. Louis E Woods, commander of the First Marine air wing. The decisions reached were not announced, but it was considered significant that the marines began preparing positions on bills so as to keep an effective OPA and at the same time assure maximum production.” Spence and Wolcott will serve on the joint committee that will write a compromise measure. Rayburn Names Conferees Speaker Rayburn (D-Tex.) appointed these house members to the conference committee, Spence, Wolcott, Brown (D-Ga.) Patman (D-Tex.), Barry (D-NY), Crawford (R-Mich.) and Gamble CRNT). The outlook for OPA’s continuation “as is” was rated darker than ever. It was a 53 to ll senate vote that approved another year of price controls last night but the I same vote ripped away many of OPA’s wartime powers and ordered ceilings wiped out July I on many major cost-of-living items. Meat, butter, milk, a1! other dairy products, eggs, chickens, leaf tobacco, cigarettes and other tobacco products, gasoline and other petroleum items—all were stripped from further price control on July I under the bdl. Ceilings May Be Restored The elimination of these particular ceilings was not included in the house bill. Thus they might be restored when a senate-house series of ridges at the northern outskirts of Tsingtao, as well as around the airport six miles north of the city. Fleet At Anchor The heavy cruiser Los Angeles and five destroyers lay at anchor in Tsingtao’s harbor. The rest of the U. S. Seventh fleet was reported only as “at sea” and a British cruiser was due from Shanghai. Chinese government troops said they had driven the communists, who now hold most of the shoreline of strategic Kiaochow Bay, from two villages 12 miles north The reduction places bakers on ' °* Tsingtao controlling the water committee adjusts differences between the two chambers and puts the bill in shape to go to President Truman. Stabilizer Bowles and OPA administrator Porter both have declared that either senate or house bill would wreck price controls completely and touch off soaring inflation. The house bill would allow OPA only nine months more of operations after June 30 compared with the senate’s vote for a year’s extension. Both measures called for reduced food subsidies. The house would end them by Jan. I while Read the Ada News Want Ads. the same basis as most other in dustrial users of sugar. These include candy makers, ice cream manufacturers and beverage producers, who have been receiving 60 per cent of their base use and who will get the same amount during the next quarter. The ration cut for bakers. OPA officials said, is aimed at curbing production of pastries and thus checking diversion of scarce flour from bread. mouth of the bay. -4- Reckless Driving Charge Is Filed Reckless driving charges were filed against Michael L. Horst-man Friday morning in the Armstrong justice of peace court. Horstman is alleged to have been driving a 1942 Dodge truck at a top speed between 55 and 60 miles per hour, cutting in and out of traffic. He was first observed one-half mile north of Ada on Highway No. 99 and was stopped five miles north of the city limits. He is alleged to have been driving without due regard to traffic existing there. Highway Patrolman Glenn supply. Tsingtao stands at the tinu^untU May^I *** them C°n” While the house left authority to keep ceilings on meat it voted to end meat subsidies July I w'hich the senate bill also contemplates along w ith lifting ceilings. Laughlin Facing Driving Charge Accepting the unit, the health service said in a statement iii Clark filed the complaint. should be the forerunner ofj  —O—- hundreds of similar mobile laboratories, operated by local tuberculosis associations or health departments. Goal of the program is an annual chest X-ray for every citizen over 12 years of age in order that symptoms of the disease may be ..    „,IU detected in its early stages and I Osage county and Kansas given prompt treatment. PONCA CITY, June 14.—(P)— N. T. Olbon has acquired a 720-acre ranch east of Kaw' City own Tom Lee Laughlin has been summoned to appear before Percy Armstrong, justice of the peace, by Glenn Clark, highway patrolman. He is alleged to have been driving a 1941 Ford sedan from an unknown point to the main street of Pittstown on Highway No. 99 without due regard to traffic. The incident is alleged to have occurred Thursday. The arrest was made near Pittstown. The complaint was signed by assistant County Attorney J. W. Dean and filed Friday morning. 'Made in Japan' Label lo Reappear TOKYO. June 14.—(JP)—The “Made in Japan” label may appear soon in American dime stores. Allied headquarters said today approximately three tons of sample items—from bathtub toys and Christmas tree ornaments to ivory carvings—would be shipped soon MUSKOGEE. June 14. Twentv-four pairs of nylon hose, were flown here on Braniff Airlines’ inaugural flight Saturday. will be awarded to women attending ceremonies at Davis Field. The hose will got to the 24 women w’hose faces are circled by Charles E. Beard, vice president of Braniff Airways, in a group picture to be made at the ceremony. Bf Bob Blanks. JR rvnh't P%\ 35 -vea^s b>' F1 for display to American mer-Giah.im. The ranch adjoins OI- chants son’s holdings which include sev eral thousand acres in eastern Kay county and extend into SHAWNEE, Okla., June 14.— (iP)—City officials have been told by federal housing officials At Fort Worth, Tex., that 13 barracks will be moved here soon from McLoud. Okla., June 14.—(jP) —This city wall celebrate its annual blackberry festival July 4, a blackberry queen, who must be a relative of some grower, will be lf    m    .    ,    v* ‘ 01 ill. I UVe v I 1 VV III Ut, L.amp Howze. Tex., to provide i chosen to preside over the fes-housing for veterans.    |    tivaL It will be the first shipment of such goods since prewar days, although silk exports to the states have been under way for some time. Proceeds from such sales will be placed in an account against which Japanese may draw for purchasing food and materials in America, headquarters said.  _ Greater returns for amount invested. Ada News Want Ads. Th’ trouble with a lot o* college students these days— they’re burnin’ th’ mid-night oil. but it’s in th’ crankcase instead o’ th’ lamp. Th’ honeymoon is over when th’ wife starts hollering about all th’ noise th’ husband makes in th’ kitchen while fixin’ ’is breakfast ;

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