Ada Evening News, June 28, 1946

Ada Evening News

June 28, 1946

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Issue date: Friday, June 28, 1946

Pages available: 28

Previous edition: Thursday, June 27, 1946

Next edition: Sunday, June 30, 1946

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - June 28, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma On.    official of th.    atomic bomb u,t ,ay> that th.,. h„ b... to, much p,.p.,<.,km don. not t. 9. oh..d with th. tnt and n.w.m.n complain that th.y ho,, wry little to writ. .boot. Average Net May Paid Circulation 8271 Member: Audit Bureau of CirculationTHE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION House Asked lo Put New Tag On Goods for UNRRA Relief Rep. Cannon, Calling "No Newt-No Cash" Tag On UNRRA Fund Threat to Peace, Pleads with House To Reverse Its Vote By WILLIAM F. ARBOGAST WASHINGTON, June 28.— (AP)—Deploring the action a? a direct slap at Russia, Rep. Clarance Cannon (D-Mo.) appealed to the house today to reverse its vote putting a “no news-no cash’’ tag on future UNRRA relief. Army Strength To Meet Goal Demobilizotion Continues At Possibly Temporarily Foster Pace Br EDWARD E. BOMAR WASHINGTON. June 28, <-T)_ The army expects to reduce its strength “pretty close” to the interim goal of 1,550.000 men by July I. Demobilization will keep right on, however, possibly at a temporarily faster pace as a result of the 38-month service limit set bv congress in cntending selective service. Maj. Gen. Floyd L. Parks, the war departments director of information, said the July I strength objective was in sight without predicting it would be reached. Other officials said the measure extending the draft until March 31. but exempting 18-year-olds. raised new uncertainties over army manpower. It still is awaiting President Truman’s signature. Some Question Marks < The appropriations committee chairman said he was “hopeful” that on a roll call vote the house would nullify the top-heavy standing count of 154 to 53 by which it directed yesterday that I none of a new $465,000,000 UNR-| HA fund be spent in countries denying American correspondents I free access to UNRRA news, j Supporters of the amendment proposed professed confidence, however, that the house would stand pat. Some Countries Agree The issue started to come to a head rapidly after President Truman reported to congress Tuesday that all nations receiving UNRRA aid, except the Soviet republics of Ukrainia and Byelorus-ria, have made ‘‘satisfactory arrangements” for uncensored press reporting of UNRRA operations. Mr. Truman transmitted with his report a message from the Soviet government stating the two republics “contemplated” no relaxation of press censorship, but adding that information on relief activities might nevertheless be obtained through normal UNRRA channels. House dissatisfaction with this reply provided the momentum which brought yesterday’s “no news—no casn” vote. The action of the house was a direct slap at Russia,” Cannon told reporters. “It was a gratuitous insult to a friendly nation at a time when we should be doing FIVE CENTS THE COPY Wife Works While Husband Keeps House Some of the question marks i everything we can to strengthen will not be disposed of until re-1 rather than strain our relation-turns are in this weekend from I ships with other nations.” a spot muster of all military per- j Have Right To Know sonncl taken June 14. Other' He called it a threat to “the Russia Seeks Two-Thirds President Truman Is Urged By Democratic Leaders In Vole tiling Congress To Sign OPA Bill President Pledges His Full Support to Bernard Baruch In Message to Delegates By MAX HARRELSON NEW YORK, June 28.—_ President Truman pledged his full support today to Bernard Baruch in a message to the United States delegate as the United Nations atomic commission went into working session. The president’s message said: “As the atomic energy commission on w’hieh you have been so ably representing our country begins its more detailed discussions, I want to assure you again of my full support and of my con Ministers Working Fast Deadline for Peace Treaty Drafts Reached With Major Issues Unsettled By LOUIS NEVIN PARIS, June 28, hp)—The Big Four foreign ministers assembled for a free-for-all session to- fidence that'our participation 'in ?ay on five peaco treaties in a this great task, so vital to the \ast, m»nute effort to clear the George M Madole Jr Warren, Ohio, shows his wife, the former Sadie Jo Cai roll, Houston, Texas, the pie he made while Waiting for her to return from office. Madole, husky 24-year-old ex-GI, admitted he enjoyed the luxury of doing nothing but housework and playing golf while she “slaved at the office.” It was the only way he could be with her. Mrs. Madole, employed bv the State Department was allowed to bring her dependent husband to Berlin, where the army found them this apartment. Seems like the AaPPrfciates George’s cooking also, as he begs for a bite.— (NEA Telephoto). answers upon the effect projected pay increases will have on the campaign tor volunteers. Like the draft extension measure, the new’ pay bill has yet to be signed into law. In the meantime the manpower picture shapes up thus: Since its VE-day peak of 8,-300,000. the army has released some 7,500,000 men and women. Approximately 200,000 were demobilized in May, and a somewhat smaller number in June. Anticipating Mr. Truman’s signature to the draft extension measure, officials said there might be a temporary return in discharges. 21 Months Service The bill directs the release up- peace of the world Rep. Dirksen (R-Ill), author of the restriction, claimed that since <2 cents out of every UNRRA dollar comes from the United States, the American people have a right to know how it’s being spent    • “The time has come for this country to stand up and speak our piece,” Dirksen declared. The time has come to quit appeasing.”    K Rep. Clarence Brown (R-Ohio), another supporter of the amendment, said he was certain, the house would not reverse itself, and said he welcomed the opportunity for the members “to stand UP and be counted on this issue.” The senate, which rejected a on request of any man who has .similar amendment to an earlier served 18 months, excepting those | UNRRA appropriation last fall who volunteered for specifically still must act on the bill longer periods. Under present war department regulations 21 months' service is required of inductees. Even without the inducement of prospective pay increases. which amount to a 50 per cent raise for privates, recruiting of volunteers has been maintaining an even pace in recent ureeks, after a steadv downward trend. I he report for the week of June 8-14, the latest received, listed 12.319 volunteers. The generals as well as the privates are being demobilized. Bv the weekend, only about 550 will remain on active duty if schedules are met, contrasted him with a peak of 1.541 in wartime. Further trimming is in prospect in all ranks as the army is gradually reduced in the next year toward the mid-1947 goal of 1,070.000. (JP) Delaware River Pier Collapses; Five Men Missing PHILADELPHIA. June 28. —Collapse of a 150-foot Delal ware river pier today dropped at least a dozen workers and a 100-foot crane into 20 feet of water. At least six persons emerged alive but injured from the tumbling debris and high rolling waves raised by the crash. Fate of the others was not determined immediately but workmen leaving gates outside the pier said at least five remained unaccounted for. One of those rescued, 54-y£ar-old William Turnbull, said that a few minutes before the collapse he noticed a crack of about a half inch running toward the end of the wood flooring but had not attached particular significance to Terrific Roar _    J    bere was a sudden terrific news service direct from the As-1 roar, he said, and “it looked as seriated Press.    ,    though the p.er just opened up Operations w ere begun last I and we all dropped through.” night by use of telegraph facili-| ‘I went clean to the bottom ties recently restored under sup- with the pier atop me, tons of piling German Publications Gel AP Services FRANKFURT, Germany, June 28, German newspapers, for the first time. are receiving a world ervision of U. S. army engineers and connected with the European network of Associated Press leased 'vires. News service is being delivered to eight newspapers and radio stations in the Berlin metropolitan area. Newspapers in and adjoining Frankfurt will be served soon. WEATHER Oklahoma: Occasional local In under showers tonight and Saturday; cooler northwest half Saturday; local thunder showers Saturday night except panhandle and thunder showers cast and south Sunday. Forecast For June 28-JuIy 2 Missouri, Kansas, Oklahoma and Nebraska—Continued warm until a little cooler beginning in Nebraska Tuesday and spreading over district Wednesday; temperatures will average 5-10 degrees above normal; scattered showers and thunder storms Tuesday and v\ e^nesday with average precipitate less than half-inch but local heavy precipitation. timber and metal w'ork around me,” ne related. “I was caught fast at the bottom and w as losing consciousness when a piece of the stuff dropped next to me and loosened whatever was holding me fast. Turnbull said he shot to the surface “and found debris swirling all around me with big timbers bearing dowm on me,” adding: Misses Some Waves To escape them I ducked un-dei tne surface. I’m a strong swimmer and so I started to swim under water toward the point where I thought I would be free of the debris.” Mary Hatterson had been in a tin weighing shack on the top level of the pier and dropped inside the shack into the water. Turnbull said a man swimming beside him heard her shouting for help and pried loose the top of the shack until he could reach her and pull her out. The pier is occupied by Baugh & Sons Co., fertilizer manufacturers, and the Delaware River Chemical Works, a subsidary of Baugh. It was a double deck tim-bei structure on timber pilings, "I*    and    upper levels both about 50 feet wide. * A-Bomb May Be Dropped Early in July Little Island Still Bears Signs of American Fight For It in 1944 By DON WHITEHEAD KWAJALEIN, June 28. EF)—A number of the “operation crossroads” staff predicted today the atomic bomb would be dropped during the first 20 days of July even if weather is unfavorable. “We hope to get a good day on the first of July,” said the officer, who declined to permit the use of his name, “but if we don’t, then w’e’ll wait until we do get one. “If the weather is unfavorable during the first 15 days of July, then I believed the bomb will be dropped regardless of weather.” He added: “Believe me, with all the brass and scientists and newsmen and observers present, the chiefs aren’t going to let them sit a-round and not explode the bomb. After July 15 the bomb will be dropped even if the bombardier has to use both vision and radar to find the target ship Nevada.” Congressmen, scientists and civilian observers traveling a-board the Applachian, Panamint and the Blue Ridge visited Kwa-jalein for four hours today and then left for Bikini. This little island, now a navy base and one of the aerial crossroads of the Pacific, still bears signs of the American fight for it in February, 1944. The visitors saw blasted pillboxes and beaches where the Yanks landed in assault boats. Polio Cases Are Reported City-County Health Doctor Says Both Children Taken To Oklahoma City Hospital Dr. R. H. Mayes, city-county health department head, reported Friday morning that two cases of polio have been discovered in Ada and that both youngsters affected have been removed to the Crippled Children’s Hospital in Oklahoma City. decks for a 21 nation peace conference in Paris next month. The ministers, considerably encouraged by the solution yesterday of the Dodecanese islands and the French-Italian border questions, instructed their deputies to bring in skeleton drafts of peace pacts for Italy, Bulgaria. Romania. Hungary and Finland for today’s 9 a. rn. CST session. A British source said that with all five treaties before them, the peace of the world and the welfare of mankind, is in good hands. “I have been following and shall continue to follow your work with the closest attention and with every hope and prayer for its success.” Soviet Russia tossed a voting controversy into the lap of the atomic energy commission today when she served notice that she would fight for a rule requiring a two-thirds vote for approval of •ill questions before that commission. That was one of the first questions scheduled for action as the commission was called into session to start laying the groundwork for a permanent atomic control agency. (9:30 a m.. CST). Issue Arose Thursday The issue arose yesterday when the commission’s committee on rules and procedure approved a rule providing that measures could be adopted by a straight majority of the 12 commission members. The Russian procedure expert reserved*‘thUriehl for    ?rre    no fundamental points of ega7» Andrei A. Gromykoto    ‘    the    Ftnnish bring the issue before the com.    a    d    u I <haA.    despite SajTSuitftl session—-at which the Italian- Officers Get Sen. O’Daniel Go Sign For A _ Regular Army Quits Talking After Midnight Compromise Bill Appeors White House Bound After Few More Hours Talk By Senators Final Selections Made By Board Not Subject to Influence—Eisenhower By RUTH COWAN WASHINGTON, June 28.—.ZP) —President Truman today nominated 9.800 “top cream” veterans of World War ll as permanent officers in the regular army. They were selected by the war department from an original list of 108.000 applicants, oil of whom held temporary commissions in the wartime citizen army. The nominations, which w*ent to the senate for confirmation, will bring the officer corps of the regular army to its authorized strength of 25.000. Figure Doubled WASHINGTON. June 28 -i.P —The Democratic leaders in congress today urged President Truman to sign the compromise OPA bill. telling him he would have "to take it or nothing.” Senator Majority Leader Barkley (Ky.) told reporters after a White House conference that Mr. Truman did not commit himself. “The president called us down to discuss the price control bill and conference report on which da men tai. They included repara- The department said, tions and colonial issues, as well as the division of surplus naval The session w’as to be confined largely to the adoption of rules of procedure, which in general follow the rules under which the security council operates. There also was a possibility that the working committee would create one of two sub-committees to take up specific phases of the work of combining the U. S. and Russian atomic plans into an acceptable compromise formula. Procedural Matters Since the session was confined largely to prrcedural matters, it was decided to bar the press and _    I    Public. Associates of U*. S. Rep- Both cases appeared in the I resontative Bernard M. Baruch western section of town. Two said, however, that Baruch felt boys, one five and one eight, are j That future meetings should be the victims and they were taken open. to Oklahoma City a few hours after the cases were reported to Dr. Mayes. The homes of the two youngsters have been quarantined for the time being as a preventative measure. The boys are cousins and have been playing together as they live about three blocks apart. Dr. Mayes denied all reports that additional cases have been reported as he has made an investigation and no other cases have been reported to his office. City Clerk Ray Martin said Glenwood swimming pools have been closed for an indefinite period. He added that it may not be necessary, but they were closed Thursday afternoon A senate military subcommittee ministers w ould be able to take I ywterday approved doubling this i u trw. .    ♦    ,    „ ♦ up any topic they desired. This figure to 50.00«,‘ after hearing Gen    V ' ^‘    £ mL, might lead to further discussion Dwight D Eisenhower. *    -‘n    l    *u<i; of the knotty problem of Trieste. I    Voluntary withdrawals and    ,n    *    Y    f“ judgment considered the key to solving    failure to pass rigid physical    ex-1 ‘    I*    "J?    *?'!?* the remaining issues.    animations trimmed the original;    nth*™    of »i1    }ndatlon* Many of these issues were fun-1 applicant list from 108,000 to 81,-    sinker    Rnvhfirn    ?Jnnmr mont.i mv™    ______ I non tho    ’    I    Speaker Kavburn. Senator Mc- K e 11 a r «D.-Tenn.> temporary grade in todays list will have an-units. and compensation of allied    other opportunity if congress    fol- nationals for destruction of their    lows the recommendation of    improperly in Italy.    I senhower and the senate subcom- On the Balkan treaties. thetUiittee. ’ principal problems concerned j Final selections were made bv freedom    of    navigation on the,    a board, which the army chief Danube    and    freedom of com- j    of staff told the senators yester-    ___________^ merce w ith Balkan nations. There    day was not subject to influence, j    tuition will be mdefiniteiy    wor No Favorite*    \    without it.” A favorite aide of mine did    Barkley said he did    not    know not make it,” Eisenhower said I    whether the president    w ill    make W1TR a smile.    :    a radio address in connection The general did not name    the    , with whatever action he might officer who was passed over,    but. take on the compromise Iegisla- ----------- another aide. LL Col. James Stack I tion which will permit price m- Aegean sea    were    awarded    to    of Tacoma, Wash., was one of    600    I creases on a wide range of com- Greece and the    Tenda    and    Briga    nominated for the permanent    ; modi ties although controls over legions on the French - Italian, rank of major, highest on the list. meat, dairy and other product" border to France-it seemed! Tw<> Thousand were named to1    ’ doubtful that the ministers could i be captains. 6,100 as first lieu-meet their self-imposed deadline tenants and 1,100 as second lieu-for completion of work on the. tenants. In virtually every in-five treaties today. He expressed stance their naw rank w ill be a Lh°rn hslZ’&X'&l 1 majority Leader McCormack (Mass.) Mould Be Worse “We urged him to sign on the ground that it is this bill or nothing.” Barkley continued. “As unsatisfactory as the bill is. the sit- owned Dodecanese Islands in the doubt also that the peace con- reduction from their wartime ference could be called for July commissions. Age was he deter-10 but said it might be convened j mining factor with second lieu later in the summer. Meat Shortage May Last Two Months Half of Butcher Shops Closed os Meot Famine Continues CHICAGO. June 28.—(.-Pi—The nation’s current acute shortage of meat probably will continue for two months, the national re- and rents Earlier White House Press Secretary Charles G. Ross told questioning reporters that whether the president makes a speech “depends on the course of events.” His plans, Ross said, are yet to be worked out. tenants under 28. first lieutenants I The urgency of the OPA ex-| between 28 a ad 35, captains be-1 Tension was emphasized when the i tween 35 and 42 and majors be- president called off his usual Fri<* tween 42 and 48.    day cabinet meeting to talk with About Half Air Force I bis congressional “Big Four.” Of the successful appointees, 1 Th** compromise btl! appeared . about 4,100 will be commissioned ( White House bound after a few • in the air forces. 3,100 rn the m°re hours talk by senators still ! ground forces and 2,600 in the' weary from W. Lee “Paopv” j service forces    j O’Daniel’* eight hour, !8-m:r.ute J About a third of those on the filibuster that failed. After making only one arrest i    ^™Yurned to    I    Dislike Told on Tuesday and none Wednesday, r'v '    ........ Ada police officials went to work Thursday and made sixteen arrests. Four persons were arrested for investigation and were still being held Friday morning while the other 12. arrested for various offenses, paid off and were re- (My Nice Make lf Arrests Aller Quiet Rest el Week leased. For the second consecutive day, there were no automobile accidents reported to the local police tail meat dealers association says., after three wrecks were turned The association said that a I in Tuesday cross-country survey of its 58.000 I This month. members showed more than half Wife of Veteran Found Dead BOULDER, Colo., June 28.—bp) —The crushed body of a brunet campus wife, clad only in a dress and slip, was found last night at the foot of a rock formation known as the “first flatiron” at the southeast edge of Boulder. Deputy Coroner Norman Howe said the body was identified as that of Mrs. Elizabeth Henerlaw, ~4, who had been married only a month when her husband, Paul. 25, reported her missing June 6. The husband, a war veteran, is a student at the University of Colorado here. The deputy coroner said Mrs. Henerlaw fell or jumped to her death. Authorities wrere attempting to locate relatives of Mrs. Henerlaw, who was said to have a brother at Ponca City, Okla. The body was found by a climber from Colorado Springs, Stanley Boucher, 20. No shoes, hose or other garments were found near the body Tomorrow authorities plan to inspect ledges from w’hich Mrs. Henerlaw might have fallen or jumped. The formation — one of five flatirons ’ known to tourists —is about 1.000 feet high and has several ledges at varying heights. drained. Trucks loaded with DDT spray were at the pools Friday morning. Martin said the pools buildings and grounds around the t'ith’DDT PO°IS WU1 150 SPrayed i ct-‘llnK* probably bring some supplies to Short-Lived Tornado Strikes in Detroit DETROIT, June 28.—(/P)— Property damage estimated in hundreds of thousands of dollars was left today in the destructive wake of a short-lived but vicious tornado that tore into Detroit yesterday afternoon. The twister, second in the area in little over a w’eek, swept across the Canadian border from Windsor, leaped the Detroit river and hit a northwest industrial section about a mile from downtown at 3:37 p.m. In the three minutes it lasted, the tornado ripped roofs off more than a score of buildings and piled automobiles like kindling in a mile-long area. There were no fatalities, although seven persons were treated for cuts and bruises. The tornado was far less destructive than the June 17 twister, which claim-**»• bv<?s and injured hundreds. Windsor, which bore the brunt of last week’s tornado, suffered only minor damage yesterday. as the famine in meat continued. George Dressier, executive secretary of the association, said release of cattle held in feed lots awaiting a decision on price con- would .. -- market after next week. He added however, that an average amount of meat would not. reach the consumer “until about September ” , “People won t starve to death MASTIN WHITE APPOINTED for meat.” Dressier said. “There WASHINGTON, June 28, <.P>— is meat on th.* farms and ranges Prrsid«nt Truman Today nomi-but it won't .4ot to market until na^ Mastin    G.    White    of    Texas September. We can promise a !to bl‘ sol,c|T»r    for the    interior    de- minimum per capita supply of I P^jnent. 140 pounds this veer against 13° I The President also sent to the pounds last y.ar.”   *- eight cars have been stolen in Ada. all of which have been recovered. Police are continuing an investigation into the series of car thefts believed to have been committed by teenagers. C. E. Jones, 511 W. Main, reported Friday morning that a spare tire and wheel had been removed from his 1936 Dodge while it was parked behind Frankie’s on East Main. civilian life. They will be called .    0 back to active duty in 15 davs «T .    u’1,    Texas    Democrat Those still in service will continue 1 'Jh1°1Ie“no lingering doubt of his at their temporary rank until re- s    _    either*    the new deal duced under normal procedure Ior    OPA quit abruptly at IO Every state and territory was    past.    msdl}15bt    afUr represented in today’s list. Cal- * ?/    Since    3:o2 yesterday ifornia led with about 900 nom-!3 Tn*?°n m an attpmPT To pre-inees. Texas w*as second with I The extension bill’s passage some 800 and New* York third , e the existing price control with approximately 600. Vets Administration Increases Staff law expires at midnight Sunday. Time after time. O’Daniel called upon his colleagues for help in [an undertaking he conceded he I could not carry out alone. Sen-iators Bridges (R.-N H ) and Reed j(R.-Kas ) gave his aching vocal j chords a few brief rests bv asking questions. But none hit the saw-I dust trial in a campaign O’Daniel meant “salvation” of The wing of a bee makes 190 movements a second; of a wasp 110; of a fly, 330. senate the nomination .of George F. Luthringer of New Jersey to be United States alternate to the executive director of the International monetary fund for a two-year term. Flying Wing Has Test Flight WASHINGTON. June 28, The veterans administration an-1 contended pounced today it has increased: The country, its staff of full time doctors a1- Senator Lancer (R S D > a most 50 per cent in less than six I demonstrated marathon talker. months.    J was reported trying to arrange Recruiting under a bill which I airplane transportation back to became law* last January, making I Washington from Fargo, N D. the jobs more attractive, resulted! But even his arrival, for a session in a net gain of 1.202 physicians, beaning at ll am. could mean Tho total in January was 2,449 ’ only an hour’s delay in the tir.M and on June 21 it stood at 3,- result. ’ ! For <> Daniel, tired of feet ani At the same time the number    voice, agreed with the rest of c o A dentists rose from 233 to The senate a few minutes after 612 and of nurses from 5,200 to I midnight that mi one should talk TU • •    ’rnorp than once or more than an The administration said it still. hour before the vote on the bill needs physicians for its tuber-1 Thomas Wanted To Talk cillosis and neuropsychiatric hos-1 Senator Elmer Thomas (D -Pitals. Particularly in the south1 Okla.), who waited patiently for and west.    eight hours yesterday to get in nn rT, . ■ »- —* m his licks on OPA. was the only Read The Ada New s Vt ant Ads. i other senator who indicated he  —-——_——   : wanted to talk again even for the (Continued on Page 2 Column 5) TH* PESSIMIST Hy lint* ltlnak». Jr. The Philippine Islands are composed of ten large and 970 small islands. Greater returns for amount invested. Ada News Want Ads. STILLWATER, June 28—Th— Dr. J. O. Thompson, school physician at Oklahoma A. and M. college, has announced that temporary hospital facilities for expectant mothers living in the veteran’s village will be opened Monday. Dr. Thompson said the third floor of the college infirmary will be converted into an obstiics ward. -    ;iii    i1    nji i. i r i n. %, i. *■ The Northrop Flying Wing XB-35 The tailless craft left the gn the livid with approximately " iir ii — nj 1.UUU Teel oi the 4,0 , loot runway to spare.—(NEA Telephoto;. ma off Don’t talk your head off— you may need it some time. Gosh. wouldn't it W* awful fer most o' us if others knew Us as we know ourselves? t ;

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