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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - June 26, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma WhiU some sections of the nation are experiencing severe shortage of fresh meats, Ada, in the heart of Hereford Heaven, doesn't have too much fresh meat on display in the markets. Average Nel May Paid Circulation 8271 Mcmb.-r: Audit Bureau of Circulation THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION 43rd 02 ADA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 26, 1946 FIVE CENTS THE COPY Political Races Gaining More Attention Candidates Speaking Nightly, Making Picas To Voters of Oklahoma IIy The Associated Tress Retiring Secretary of State Frank C. Carter, has called upon his suporters .n campaigns of the past 32 years to vote for Dixie Gilmer for governor. The 83-year old veteran state official, who this year failed to make a state race for the first time since 1914. took the stump to urge Gilmer's election as a champion of the right." Carter characterized Gilmer as ''a sound lawyer plain as an old shoe with honesty of the Andrew Jackson, Abe Lincoln and asserted that if elected governor the Tulsa prosecutor would drive out of office men with bad intent. Want Public Debate At the same time the Tulsan renewed his efforts to bring about a public debate with H. C. Jones and Roy J. Turner on "the real issue and the only issue of this campaign, which is honest and businesslike administration of state government." His telegram proposing that he meet the two opposing candidates in Oklahoma City Thursday night WHS answered by Turner with the observation that "the people of Oklahoma City know how 1 stand on corruption in office from my record, private and official." add- ing that he thought it unnecessary to change his own speaking sched- ule to meet Gilmer. Simultaneously democratic State Chairman H. 1. Hinds is- sued a denial at Tahlequah of knowledge of any "widespread criticism of the activity" of dis- trict and county party officials in the primary campaign. Hinds Makes Denial His denial was in reply to State Senattir Robert Burns who last week recalled his charges against the state central committee in the 1943 primaries alleging favorit- ism. Burns declared the same ten- dency again is in evidence in dis- trict and county organizations. Hinds said th2 state headquar- ters has made a special effort to avoid being involved in the pri- maries and denied that there had been any effort by the central Atom Bomb Crews Ready for Test committee to organize for candidate in the primary. any "I know that most of the chair- men and vice-chairmen through- out the state have candidates of Men In Uniform Watching Draft, Pay Increase Bills Molotov Calls New Meeting American Quarters Slightly More Optimistic Over Reaching Agreement By LOUIS KEVIN, PARIS, June 26, Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov called a surprise private meeting of the foreign ministers council for o'clock tonight p. m., C.S.T.) to discuss Italian affairs, an American informant said. This disclosure was made fol- lowing reports in the French press that Molotov was expect- ing a telephone call from Moscow which might bring a break in the Trieste issue, the key to Italian peace negotiations. Secretary of State Byrnes-was' represented by American inform- ants as encouraged by a series of private talks with Molotov, who has been adamant in demanding that Trieste be transferred from Italy to Yugoslavia. There was no known basis for the Paris newspaper assertions. OPA Bill Goes To Senate House Approves Compro- mise OPA Bill by Vote Of 265 to 105. Senators Work Fast By FRANCIS J. KELLY WASHINGTON, June Senator Wherry threw his weight as republican whip behind I a senate drive today to beat the i compromise OPA bill despite its i thumping 265 to 105 victory in the house. But Senator Lucas (D-I11) said he thought the overwhelming house vote foreshadowed a sen- ate okay for the measure even though, he added, "nobody likes it." Wherry, a Nebraskan, said he i did not seen how the senate could j accept the conference committee j decision eliminating a senate clause which would have lifted price control from moat next Sun- day night. The house, however, voted 221 to 150'to buck up the committee on this point. Three Amendments Senate 'rejection of- the bill it back into confer- 1 ence, probably with instructions Ordinance No. 766 is the the ordinances that were jto the- seven senate conferees to n T j. i hold out tor' the decontrol not signed on June 11 extending the city limits of Ada to include (oniy Of meati but of poultry, additional territory. This ordinance brings in block num-1 dairy products, petroleum and to- ber one of the Hunter Heights addition. Major M. J. Luchinger, Indianapolis, Indiana, right, Army Communications Officer' in charge of the "USAT Signal Corps .Communication Ship in Kwajalein Lagoon, explains now the Acme Telephoto Transceiver will send pictures back to the United States on the dropping of the Atom Bomb. His two interested listeners are Major H. H. Wood, left, Bordentown, New Jersey, Bombardier; and Major W. P. Swancutt, Wisconsin Rapids, Wisconsin, pilot of the Atom Bomb dropping (Joint Army-Navy Task Force Radio Photo from NEA What Lands Being Brought Into City Block No. 1 of Hunter Heights Addition Last of Property Brought Into City by Ordinances Signed June 11 ft Lllc JrUliS JIG w AIJCI wci. aoacj. tneir cnoosmg and many of them Tne frequent conversations be- are active for them. Hinds said, i twaen .Byrnes and his Russian but you will find that the eight counterpart at the council oE for- rhairmr-n tnvnnrrhmit. thr> _ district chairmen throughout the state are supporting different can- didates for governor." Voters Approve Five-Mill Building Fund Levy Tuesday Voters in School District 19, which includes Ada and some ad- joining territory, Tuesday voted 101 to 2 in favor of a five-mill building fund levy, according to Superintendent of Schools Kex O. Morrison. Approximately w a s raised following a similar election last year. Supt. Morrison explains that such a building fund levy is an important slop forward to- ward better schools in Ada. It is the plans of school offi- cials here to acquire such funds without necessity of a bond issue. A bond issue, if passed, would re- quire payment of interest over a 20 year period plus the principal. The growth and expansion of the City of Ada has already crowded local schools, especially grade schools. Two older buildings need re- placement and some buildings need more room. Joe Cathey Speaker AtC. of (.Meeting Lt. Col. Joseph G. Cathey, who was named commander of a field artillery battalion that will pos- sibly located- in Ada, will be the principal speaker at the regular Thursday noon luncheon of the Chamber of Commerce. He wants to explain the func- tions of the National Guard to civic club members in Ada. He will also explain the kind of a unit that he wants to see come to Ada. Elmer Kenison. secretary of the Chamber of Commerce, said that the Thursday meeting will be last meeting this summer. The next meeting is scheduled for the first Thursday in September. Greater returns for amount in- vested. Ada News Want Ads. Nation Faces Meat Shortage Some Meat Packers On West Coast Face Complete Shutdown of Packing-' Houses' By The Associated Press A virtual famine in fresh meat for mpst of the nation was re- ported no indications of immediate the sen- ate prepared to act on the house- approved compromise OPA bill retaining meat price controls. Some packer industry spokes- men safd should the bill become law, keeping the lids on livestock and meat prices, the country's meat supply "will get even worse." Scarcity May Continue Others asserted the scarcity would continue for several months. One large packer -said' the shortage would continue "until the fate of OPA is deterrh- ined-" -There were .threats of a ress of his talks with Molotov. I complete shutdown of facilities. eign ministers have given rise to conjecture in diplomatic circles that a compromise on the Adria- tic port might be shaping up. Talked More Than Hour Byrnes and Mololov .talked for more than an hour yesterday af- ternoon in their third private meeting in less than a week. The secretary of state later conferred separately with British Foreign Secretary Ernest B e v i n and Georges Bidault, French presi- dent and foreign minister, appar- ently to advise them of the prog- Beginning-' at Broadway and Eighteenth, or what would be Eighteenth since there is no true street there, travel south on this tersection of 18th and Rennie 'go south 287 feet, then southwest 50 feet, west 238 feet, south 263 feet, east and then south 165 feet to Hunter's Drive. Go west on Hunter's- Drive to its'intersec-- -tion with Broadway and then travel north to the starting point at Eighteenth and Broadway. The above figures in feet are Although nothing was disclosed concerning the nature of the dis- cussions between Byrnes and from packing houses to retail markets in Los Angeles because of expressed dissatisfaction over uu fc vv nji i 11 co r-Cn i 11 Molotov. American quarters were bill provisions. said to be slightly more oplimis- Fish and .fowl andI eggs re- At m 11 n wmeif HleVl Trio tic over the possibility that the four-power .foreign ministers council would be able, to roach agreement on the major issues of the Italian peace treaty. A word of caution was inter- posed, however, by one high American source, who declared: "We're not out of the woods yet." Discussions Limited Developments at the formal sessions of the council yesterday dish on the country's dinner tables as hun- dreds of butcher shops across the country closed. Operations in packing plants dropped to new all time low levels. The abnormally low volume of livestock at markets during the last two weeks has resulted in the lowest output in history at many plants. Increase Expected An increase in livestock re- ceipts, however, was expected were limited to discussions of I next week by some industry minor economic phases of the Italian treaty, and belief was ex- pressed in some quarters that Molotov would not consent to any thing important until he obtains a verdict on the Trieste issue. Commenting on the situation, the Paris newspaper Le which often reflects the opinions of the French foreign said last night: Mr. Molotov is playing a very close game.- His maneuvers, at times difficult' to understand at first sight, are easily explained when one realizes in- spired by Soviet interest without ever taking into account other considerations." At yesterday's council session, Byrnes who presided again sought a decision on the French- Italian frontier and on the future of the Dodecanese islands, but Molotov objected to consideration of either and attempted to raise the Danube river issue, inform- ants said. Kalian Treaty First Byrnes ruled, however, that the council should work on the spokesmen who said many farm, ers would release cattle which they have been holding back pending settlement of the OPA issue. The larger run in the weeks ahead, they would be sea- sonal as grass cattle move to mar- ket, but some expressed belief that the total meat output during the next six months might be less than in the corresponding period of last year. City after ,city reported virtual- ly no fresh meat in some cities even cold cuts were hard to get through normal channels. New York City's meat-hungry millions were unable to find any meat even in the illegal market. Packers Face Shutdown In Los-Angeles packers threat- ened a complete shutdown of packing house and retail markets because of their dissatisfaction with the OPA bill provisions re- taining the price1 controls, as votea by the house yesterday. G. M. Fos'ter, president of the John Morrell arid Company said in Ottumwa, la., that his corn- Italian treaty first. After some I pany'was unable to buy livestock ___i__i i__ _._ __ llTiHov avtH WEATHER: discussion, marked by an ex- 'J change of compliments between Byrnes and Molotov, the council j I deposed of two minor questions by agreeing to delete i'rom the under present and "no one can blame livestock own- ers for holding their livestock in the hope of a price rise." His statement came after layoffs of OKLAHOMA Generally fail- west, partly cloudy east tonight and Thursday; possible scattered showers southeast tonight, some- what warmer: highest Thursday lower to middle 90's except upper 90's western third. .treaty clauses providing for com- workers at three Morrel pensation for property expropria- Plants since Saturday. ted by the Italian government and for Italian liability for Al- lied nationals injured during the Greater returns for amount in- vested. Ada News Want Ads. Some of the industry spokes- men, who asked anonymity, said the compromise OPA bill would encourage operations in the ille- gal market and predicted a much larger "black market" meat trade 'in the months ahead. bacco. All those efforts to lift controls were eliminated Monday night by the joint committee which wrote the compromise ver- sion. Although they were written in imaginary eighteenth to Rennie i three separate amendments, from avenue. From the would be in-1 a practical political standpoint approximations since real dis- tances were not available.' is the last of the ordina- nces passed by the city as a pro- ject, to expand city limits, Only one ordinance is yet to be settl- ed, No. 764. It contains property owned by W. A. Delaney, Jr., and B. C. .King, and is located on the south side of King's .road. Police Make One Arrest Tuesday they are wrapped up in one bun- dle. A legislator from a tobacco state, for instance, might be in- clined to support the triple ex- emptions even though oil and 'livestock were hot important from a production standpoint in his locality. Wherry was prepared to lead the fight, and associates Sen- ator Millikin (R-Colo) would support him. Senator' Taft (R- who directed the struggle to erase meat price ceilings in the banking committee, apparently was sitting out the new battle al- though he told reporters he would vote again for lifting those con- trols. Bowles, Porter Silent Police had another quiet day j Tuesday with only one E.rrest being made.' One drunk was picked up and released after paying a fine, according to records. There were two accidents Tues- day afternoon within the city limits, both minor. Mrs. C. C. Ross of Allen was traveling north, on Hope when T. W. Lillard drove out of a driveway causing a collision. The accident occured at p. m. and no charges were filed. C. R. Green of Stonewall was going west on tenth at the in- tersection of tenth and Bluff and M. L. Balthrop of Ada was going south on Bluff when the two cars collided at the intersection. Minor damage was done and no charges were filed. Desk Sergeant J. M. Carter of the'police department advised to- day that there were some tickets for unpaid traffic violations at the police station and anyone ow- ing one of these fines should pay it as soon as possible. Also on the sidelines at the j moment are the two men who have been the sharpest critics of the individual house and senate bills passed to keep OPA from ex- piring this Sunday at midnight. But while both Stabilization Di- rector Chester Bowles and OPA 'aul Porter remain public- ly silent, officials in close touch with them said each is likely to Three Persons Critically Hurt In Car Mishap Two Holdenville Residents, One Adan in Valley View Hospital Following Wreck Three persons were critically injured Tuesday afternoon when the driver of an automobile ap- parently lost control of his car about four miles east of Ada and turned over an unknown number of times. Billie B. Rogers, 23, owner of Yellow Cab company in Holden- ville, and his wife, Helen L. Rog- ers, 25, are reported in a critical condition at Valley View hospital where they were taken following the accident. Robert C. Jones, 39, of Ada was the third person in the auto and his condition is about the same as Mr. and Mrs. Jones. Rogers, driver of a 1943.Ply- mouth sedan, was enroute to Ada traveling at an apparent high rate of speed. The car left the right side of the highway, traveled 141 feet on the wrong side before it started rolling, according to re- ports. Highway Patrolmen Harvey Havykins 'and Glenn Clark in- vestigated the accident and re- ported that the car turned over enough times to travel 135 feet. The accident occurred about 3 p.m. about a mile east of Homer school. Hospital attendants said Wed- nesday morning that the three people are suffering from head injuries and possibly other in- juries. Frank Billy Draws Two Year Sentence On Tvto Frank Billy entered pleas of guilty on two charges and was sentenced to serve two years in the State Penitentiary at McAles- ter by L: A. Wood, assigned judge. He entered a plea of guilty on a charge of burglary in second degree and was sentenced to one year in prison to run concurrently with a two year sentence given him on a plea of guilty to grand larceny charges. The grand larceny mse deals with his having carried away without the consent of owner Gorham F. Donaghey on washing machine valued at .He admitted entering a panel truck parked on North Broadway May 17 and taking one rain coat, one box of boxes of candy, one fruit cake, one box of mints, one shirt, one jacket and a pair of trousers that belonged the compromise bill. Their hope would be that con- gress, because of the little time remaining, might vote an emer- gency extension of price controls now exist. This would Billy was charged jointly with Clarence 'Lyda and John Doe in the case of burglary in second degree and jointly with Cecil Huffman and Clarence Lyda in theju-.ndl.rc.nyc.... Read the News Classified Ads. wishes. for a bl11 moie 19 lls EFFORTS ARE MADE TO OBTAIN FACILITIES OKLAHOMA CITY] June 26, by the state to obtain the hugh Bordon General hospi- tal at Chickasha, and the Naval Air station at Clinton are under- way, Gov. Robert S. Kerr has disclosed. The governor, declines to say what use would be made of the surplus army and navy proper- ties. Negotiations for -the pro- perties are being directed by Virgil Browne, chairman of the state board of affairs. Sheriff Clyde Kaiser and Dep- uty Ray Goodwin took Billy to McAloster. Tuesday to start serv- ing the two year sentence. SCHOOL LAND COMMISSION MAKING COLLECTIONS OKLAHOMA CITY. June 26, state school land com- mission has realized from a dozen deficiency judg- ments collected since the first of the year, Secretary Walter Mar- lin reported. Largest collections included one for from Elijah L. Brown on a Texas county tract and another for on a Harper county tract from Amy Crouch, Marlin said. Senate Approves Twin Bills In Less Than 10 Minutes By EDWIN B. HAAKINSON WASHINGTON, June more than at stake, the nation's men in uniform riveted their at- tention on the White Jiouse today to learn -when the draft ex- tension compromise and its companion pay increase measure become law. The twin bills cleared final congressional hurdles yester- day in doublequick time after months of argument. Elevators Choked With Wheat as Harvest Reaches Peak, Shortage of Box Cars Now A-Bomb Still U.N. Question Only Poland Gives Un- qualified Endorsement Of Russian Plan By CHARLES A. GRDMICH NEW YORK. June 26, The United Nations atomic con- ferees left the veto issue dead- locked between the opposite views of the United States and Russia today and headed for an amicable start on a plan aimed at ultimate world control and development of atomic energy. When the last members of the U. N. atomic energy commission had been polled yesterday for their views on separate control programs advanced by the United States and Russia, all but those two great powers were agreed there were broad measures of merit in both plans. The United States has offered no comment in the commission sessions since the initial presen- tation of her program and Rus- sia made no reference to the American ideas in offering her countery-proposals. May Join Plans Only-Poland" endorsement to the Russian plan, but it was generally agreed that the two proppsals might be weld- ed into a single strategic pro- gram to end the terrible threat of atomic warfare. With the members of the com- mission expressing optimism over the possibilities of meshing the proposals into one integrated pro- gram, the commission chairman, Foreign Minister Herbert V. Eyatt of Australia, set up an ato- mic working committee to begin at once the task of trying to draft an international control plan. The committee represents all! the 12 nations on the commission and will hold its first meeting at a. m. (EDT) Friday. The security council will as- semble (1 PM CST) today to dis- pose erf the Spanish issue on a resolution prepared by a commit- tee composed of Evatt, Britains, Sir Alexander Cadogan and Po- lish Delegate Oscar Lange. They were appointed Monday, after the defeat of Poland's mo- tion for an abrupt U. N. diplo- matic break with the Franco re- gime, to compose the differences arising from Poland's effort to keep the Spanish issue on the council's agenda for action by September 1 and a proposed Bri- tish amendment which would re- tain the issue until the Rcneral assembly meets Sept. 3. The Bri- tish proposal would have the ef- fect of passing the case along to the general assembly without ac- tion by the move as- sailed principally by Soviet Dele- gate Andrei A. Gromyko. Members of the atomic commis- sion's working committee made clear they intend to sidetrack the veto issue and let it reach a showdown only after all the oth- er'differences between the Rus- sian and United States plans have been reconciled. The prime requirement of the American plan laid down by Bernard M. Baruch calls for renunciation of the veto on atomic matters; Rus- sia is opposed to any veto sur- render. Public interest centered on nine-month extension of the war- time draft beyond June 30 with non-lathers between 19 and 4S probably most concerned at pos- sible draftees. Neither service, however, has indicated any de- sire to draft anyone over 26. Oth- er prime provisions of the meas- ure include: Other 1. An 18-month limit on com- pulsory service. 2. No further inductions of fa- thers. 3. A clause that fathers now in service may apply for release after August 1. But the men of the army, navy, marines and other armed the gold braided officers down to privates and apprentice more interested in the time of the pay boost signing. The from a month from the privates tip to for the upper bracket generals and be- come effective on the first day of the month following the presi- dential signature. Because the present stopcap draft act dies at the end of thli month. Mr. Truman was expected to sign the compromise extension before July May Delay Extra Pay But he was not under the By AL DOPKING GREAT BEND, Kas., June 26, Country elevators were choked with wheat today in the nation's bread belt as the 1946 harvest reached its peak with a shortage ,of -box cars its main problem, Nearly 300 grain elevators in Kansas, Oklahoma, and Texas The harvest swung into full scale.this week after rains in the wheat country had forced a brief interruption. Glowing reports of bumper yields continued to pour in from all three states. Heavy- rains and cool weather in early June added more than bushels to the estimat- ed Kansas crop. H. L. Collins, have all the wheat they can federal-state agricultural -statis- handle until the rail bottleneck j tician, now figures the state's is broken. In some instances yield at Record Crop Expected Oklahoma, where the harvest I is 85 per cent completed, expects But there was hope that the I a record wheat crop. The last transportation problem might I federal forecast'- was grain was piled on the ground both at elevators and on farms because of the railroad car short- age. soon be solved. An appeal by Gov. Schoeppel of Kansas that his state is facing .critical spoil- age of the new crop brought a promise of more railroad cars to move grain to larger terminals which still have plenty of stor- age room. W. C. Kernall, executive secre- tary tion of of the American Associa- Railroads, assured the bushels. The box car shortage in the northwest part of the state is acute but in another sections wheat continued to dribble into the larger terminals. By Mon- day nearly cars of grain had arrived at Enid, one Ok- lahoma's chief wheat centers. Yields ranged up to 60 bushels an acre but the- average, of course, was much lower. In Kan- Kansas governor of at least 920 sas it was around 16 bushels; in cars daily for the balance of the j Texas 11. harvest season. i j.e.tas 11. I Outside of the box car short- age, the harvest moved steadily toward the climax. There still was plenty of labor; still plenty of trucks, but the combine situa- tion was a bit tougher. Some Grain to Market W. O. Stark, assistant .farm labor supervisor here, sail? the combine problem in southwestern Kansas was more of a matter of distribution rather than a short- age. Just how much of the wheat farmers would hold in their own bins in protest against the gov- ernment's price they take it to market they must sell at least one half of was not clear. But most points re- ported receiving more grain than had been expected at the start of the harvest. At country elevators', farmers were getting an. average of a bushel with many points re- porting that most of the grain was "No. 1 grade." Much of it has beer, accepted as top grade without inspection, so anxious have grain dealers been to gA the new crop. Temperature Rises to 95 in Ada Ada was the hottest point in southeastern Oklahoma Tuesday with a maximum temperature of 95 degrees being recorded along with a minimum of 67. A trace of rain was recorded during the night, when the tem- perature dipped to 67 degrees. T h e Associated Press reports that rains ranging from down- pours to light sprinkles fell in widely scattered portions of the state overnight while in other portions the mercury hit the cen-' tury mark. The high temperature for Mon- day was 89 degrees and the low PONCA CITY, June Ponca City's league of women voters has prepared a question- naire to be mailed to state guber- natorial candidates as well as other state office aspirants polling them for their personal office qualifications as well as to their viewpoint on. state government policies. pressure to sign the broad pay increase plan. Hence if he delays this until after July 1, all men on duty with the armed service would have to wait until August? 1 before collecting the extra mon- ey. In all, congressional committees estimated the pay increases will total something over for the next year. One month would amount to more than on an average, so whether the men in uniform collect it in July depends on Mr. Trumah'i pen. Although the house required several hours and some argument before it approved the two com- promises, the senate agreed to both in less than ten minutes without record votes. While the compromise legisla- tion bans induction of anyone under 19, youths still will have to register for the draft when they become 18. This registration clause in the present selective service law altered. Cily Commissioners Warn Employees City, Commissioners L u k Dodds, Ray Martin, ond Burrell Oliver Wednesday issued a warn- ing to all city employes against taking an active part in the ap- proaching election of councilmcn. They reminded the employees of the following provision of the new city charter: "No officer except an elective officer and no employee of the city, may attempt to influence nomination, election or defeat ot any candidate for nn elective of- fice of the city except by the proper exercise of his right to vote. Any person who violates this provision shall be punished, upon conviction thereof, by a fine not exceeding twenty dollars in- clusive of penalties and costs. Such violation shall constitute cause lor removal from office or employment." The commissioners pointed out that under the new charter all appointments will be made solely on merit and that employees will be kept as long as they do their work well and are needed, and that they will be dismissed only when the public good demands it. TH' PESSIMIST. Hjr link IIIUBkll, Jr. Lem Wheeler says 'is wife seems t' be in perfect health, except ehe suffers a great deal o' palpitation o' th' vocal cords. Before election day, a lot o' campaignin' candidates ac- tually git t' believin' th' stuff they suy about themselves.
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