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Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: July 16, 1946 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - July 16, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma                             Hollywood is pict ured generolly as a lovely place with scenery of surpassin g beauty, but there must be a lot of rocks there, too, from the number of movie marriages 'going on the 8310 Mrnilict; Autlli limcau of Circulation THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION 77 ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, JULY 16, 1946 Ada Voters Select One Councilman Choosing Between Red Walker and Ollic Cofcman For At-Largc Place To delennine a councilnian-at- I.'ifg'1 for the new system (if gov- ernment being installed in Ada the i for going to !'ie pulls Tuesday. M. W. "Rod" Walker and Ollic Ooleman are '.inning for the office; they were trip two men in the first race. Ada voters were not to the voting places as fast as they v.veks ftgo. but several l.jiidied voters will cast their lu-fnie the pools close at :n. today. Three KlimiiKilcd L'-ilcmrm finished in second place and in a position to make try for election, lie gath- ered voles as compared to 804 for Walker. Other candidates tilt first race included Luther Hudgens, W. A. Ryan and Walker Kisle. The two candidates have 936 votes to split if the voters lo the polls to cast their ballots. Both of the candidates got a late start in the race for council- rruin-at-large with Walker tossing his hat in the ring shortly before Coleman decided to enter the race. Hope For More Voles At ono box where more than votes were cast before 10 a.m. the first election, a total of 13 persons had received ballots. Elec- tion officials were quick to say that they expected business to pick up before the election was completed. The race for representative on The council from Ward 4 was set- tled m the first election with Ver lion Roberts defeating Pink Nor- wood 3.295 to 440 votes in an un- official count. Other members of the council ir.c-luding H. J. lluddleston for Ward 1. Dr. C. F. Spencer for Ward 2 and Joe Hensley for Ward 3 were unopposed in the first elec- tion. The new charter, changing Ada from the commission to the coun- cil-manager plan of government, go into effect July 22. G. Local Bank Many Years, Is Dead Gii land J. Morton, until 18 n.or.'-.-iS ;.RO a.viociiited with tiie National bank of Ada. died "or.day nigh', at o'clock; he a year and a half ago bc- Ci-...-e of ill health. Funeral arrangements will be FIVE CENTS THE COPK House Votes Down Senate's OPA Bill Celebrates 101st Birthday m Sends It To Conference There New Effort to Be Mode to Write Compro- mise Truman Will Accept WASHINGTON, July 1G.- a vole of 211 io 84, the George Washington Grizzel, Holdenville, Oklahoma, a resident of Hughes County Oklahoma for the past 39 years, celebrated his .101st birthday Saturday, July 6. Mr. Grizzel was born in Georgia in 1845 and fought with the Union army during the Civil war after he had been forced into their service. 'After' the war he settled in Tennessee and moved to Oklahoma in Finishing Touches Go on Racers For Saturday's Derby Officers Named For 171st F. A. Unit Headed by Cafhey announced later runeral Homo. by the Criswell Mr. Morton was born in Gray- :on county. Texas, in He n-.ovei lo Roff in Kill, was with a bank there until when he came to Ada and was employed bv First National bank. ..rvivmfi tire the widow, Mrs. Soap Box Derby Contestants j OKLAHOMA CITY, July are putting the finishing touches per cent of the officer on their racers for the all-import- ant race Saturday where a city champion will be decided. The winner of the Ada event re- ceive a free trip to Akron, Ohio, in addition to a number of prizes to be given. A number of boys are already wishing lhat they had built a racer since they have visited some of the boys who built them and witnessed the fine jobs done by many of them. Especially racers built by M. B strength required to staff head- quarters units of the 45th Na- tional Guard num- ber required for initial aqtivation been selected, Brig. Gen. George Ade Davis, adjutant gen- eral, has announced. Officers named include: Tilden Autry, lieu- tenant colonel, commanding of- ficer; James Richard Northup, major, both 139th field artillery. Gordon Catbey, lieutenant colonel, commanding house today rejected the senate OPA bill and -sent it, to a house- senate conference committee for a new effort to write a compro- mise price control measure that President Truman will sign. The vote was a victory for the president in this round of the weeks-long struggle over OPA, but administration leaders con- ceded that nobody could guess what OPA will look like, if in- deed it survives at all, when it finally runs the gaunt of the legislative processes. Speaker Rayburn im- mediately after the house voted appointed these house members to deal with the senate in the ef- fort to compromise the trouble- some OPA issue. Chairman Spence of :he banking committee, and Reps. Brown Patman Barry Wolcott (R- Crawford (R-Mich) Gamble Wolcott Joins Plea A key house republican, Rep. Wplcott of Michigan, joined ad- ministration leaders in urging that the senate version of OPA be rewritten in a senate house- conference committee. "The bill at present is in worse condition than'we have seen in the history of OPA legislation Wolcott declared. Mr. Truman commented Sun- day that the measure, as adopted by the senate, is "in terrible shape" and "couldn't be worse." Indirectly, Wolcott called, too, for the senate to back down from its stand that meat, -milk, poultry and many other food items should be exempted from price controls. "It seems to me no price con- trol at all can be written unless the senate is' winning to yield from its he said. Hopeful of Conference The issue for the house was whether to accept the senate bill or seek a compromise through the conference route. Wolcott said he did not know what would be the result of a conference but was "hopeful we can work out something." Chairman Spence (D-Ky) of the banking committee then voic- ed confidence that a conference committee "can write a compro- mise price control bill that will be acceptable to the house, senate and the president." Some Opposition On the other side of the debate, Rep. Jenkins of Ohio, chairman of the republican food study com- Morton; a Mrs. i Lewis, Jr., and Perry Don Me-I officer; Howard Parker Rice, mittee, said he had figures indi- i i major; Robert Verne Sarrctt, cap- i eating the cost of filling the mar J.-inn W. While. Corcoran, Calif., ;oci brother. I.eland Morton. Cor- f.car.a. Texas. Two Accused Of Traffic Violations Sidney Wade was charged with reckless driving Monday in the rranklin Bourland justice of peace court and William J. H. was charged with viola- _______..... i.-.r. of the rules of the road No. day afternoon or Saturday morn- :.i Arm.-tront! justice court, ing. cases filed by Conn- Medals for first, second Broom caught the eye of many a youngster bccaust the upholster- ing jobs are superb. Unless other competition shows up, the race for the pen and pencil sot to be given to the owner of the best upholstered racers will be be- tween those Iwo boys, So far, there have been no racers brought to The News, but they must be in by Wednesday. Enough "T" shirts for every contestant and every official was received Monday afternoon and will be issued to contestants Fri- tain; Lowell Glen Henry, captain, and Edgar Harold Graham, first lieutenant, all 171st field artil- lery. Earl Large, major. 45th division artillery. Bacon Al- len, captain, 45th division artil- lery; Walter James Arnote, col- onel, headquarters 45th infantry division. Tom McKeown. received signed complaints rn Hignway Patrollnnn Cy Kil- and third place winners in each of the two divisions arc in the hands of race officials. A medal I will also be given to th'e owner to have driven I of the best designed car. from a point un- Wade is a a Kord i-.nc.-'.vn to a point on East Main :r. Ada without due regard to traffic existing there. The complaint against Malhis lhat he drove a 193H Mer- c--_ry to the 1( ft of the center line of highway No. 12 at a point noo-jt 14 miles east of Ada with-   ment with separate federal and that action- state priniaries, Democrats in two congressional districts voted to- day on the nomination of U. S.' representatives. The separate primaries stem from a J945 law designed to allow the challenge of negro votes for stale officials. Candidates for gov- ernor and for various other state and county offices will run in a July 30 primary. Seeking renominalion today against war veteran aspirants were Reps, Brooks Hays of Little Rock in the fifth district and Oren Harris, seventh district en- cumbent. Lined up against Hays, who re- Rep. Sabath (D-I11) also urged Thermometer Stays In Usual Range Varies from 98 to 74 Degrees in 24 Hours Ada's official thermometer seems to have a liking for the early 70's and high 90's. The report for Monday after- noon and night checks right a- _ long with what the temperature mained in Washington and let his highs and lows have been regis- request of Russian authorities, who identified the three by name, the statement said. Went 500 Yards Inside The Harrisons, at a press con- ference in the U. S. sector of Ber- lin, told how they had been ar- rested July 1 when they went 500 yards into the Russian district to visit a dog kennel. They said they had been questioned repeat- edly during their captivity. The Russians kept the couple apart for the first two days of their in a dungeon-like cellar; his -wife in a bare -room. After that, they reunited and received "pass- able food." Mrs. Harrison said she had answered "I don't know" when asked questions such as what ship had brought her to Ger- many, and how many troops had been aboard. as a nation of strange con- keeping lot of anti-Democratic- "New York's skyscrapers justify their Ehrenburg said. company." Smith, who supported William p. Coe in the first primary, said in a radio speech lhat Gilmer "is a man who will put the badge of "This is an enormous city buill on a little island. But in the smallest provincial town one may find a few small skyscrapers built common decency upon the bosom around a few thousand one-stori- of democracy m Oklahoma and led buildings. Such arc the con- gjve our state not a continuation of cm administration but the beginning of an entirely new ad- ministration." Turner, following directly on the air after Smith, declared: "I am sure you will remember, with me, that the man who just tried to tell Democrats whom to nominate for governor is the same man who bolted the Demo- cratic party four years ago. To- night's events make one point stand out very clearly. My op- ponent is keeping a lot of anti- Democratic company." The Harrisons, of San Antonio, i Smith charged Turner is the opponents do most of the cam- paigning, -were Parker Parker of tcring for some of them hot. Qdardanelle and Homer F. Berry I The Monday afternoon high did of- Mayflower, each a former edge UD one degree from Sun- army officer. I day's, reaching 98 degrees, or one Harris' opponents were Paul below Saturday's thus-far top of Geren and Bruce Bennett, also j 99. former army officers and natives Monday night's low was 74 of El Dorado. Democratic nomination in Ar- kansas is equivalent to election. The suite's new election laws call for another federal primary August G and another slate pri- mary a week later. degrees. GUTHRIE, July 16, bert Martin, recently returned from the service, has been nam- ed foreman of the mechanical de- partment of the Leader Publish- ing Co., Herschel Levan, business vested. Ada News Classified Ads. i manager, lias announced. CROWDED QUARTERS ALBUQUERQUE, N. M.. July court, taking note of the housing shortage in considering Mrs. Earl Henry Van- derfccht's suit for divorce, de- the verge of a breakdown when she was released, seemed com- posed. Harrison said they were arrest- ed by two motorcyclists wearing civilian clothes but carrying pis- tols. "We were not roughly treated. When we were released, 'every- thing that had been taken was rturned intact including our jeep." Mrs. Harrison, who came to Berlin May 15, said that at one point during her questioning by the Russians she began to weep and, "I guess I scared the whole darned bunch of them." We had egg noodles three times a she continued. "No vodka. When the Russians set us free they promised lo get me a i trasts of America." Ehrenberg also was impressed by the "provincialism" of largo portions of America. He said he crime across one group of provin- cial "dummies" who were "con- vinced that with the help of'Es- peranto they could make the atomic bomb harmless." Turning to the race question. Ehrenburg declared that in all sections of the country he found "organizations'for defending the rights of but that he had encountered in Mississippi a plan- tation owner who told him thai "olackskinned people in general Republican board of strategy." William p. C'oe, whom Smith supported in the; ,firsl primary, earlier had announced he would take no part in the runoff cam- paign. Gilmer will speak in Chandler tonight. Turner is preparing a speaking itinerary for the last week of the campaign, but it has not yet been announced. Three Men Fined On Two Charges Hove Yet to Face Rcsist- mg-an-Officer Charge William A. Jones. B. Davis, J. H. Carnell and H. T. Smith have been fined each on two charges. Each of the men was charged with public drunkenness and disturbance of the peace ex- cept Jones, who was charged with assault and battery. Each of the men'wi'il face char- ges of resisting an officer. The cases were filed in county court and will be heard about Oct. 14. Records show that each of the men posted a SI 00 bond on charges in county court. Witnesses in the case include Bill Canlrcll. Bert Dorsn.v, Her! Kilpatrick. Jim 'Rogers, Cy Kil- lisn and Harvey Hawkins. LAWTONTTuly" Comanche county commissioners ed 365 Russians, mainly for traffic met yesterday with a now chair- violations and shootings. During I man presiding. The new head of dog. "Despite this experience, I want to stay on in Berlin. But believe me, I'm going to stay in the Am- erican sector." Intelligence officers said it was rumored that Capt. Cobin was gathering material for a book, and had made several previous trips to Oranienburg, where the Rus- sians are reported to have intern- ment camps. The intelligence of- ficers denied that the two were on an official mission. U. S. security agents, in com- menting on the arrests of Rus- sians within the American said that for the most part those picked up were merely booked and released. They said that from Jan. J to cided it would impose "undue the present time, American mili- hardship" on her husband to va-; tary police in Berlin had arrest- cale the house. The result: Vanderfecht may continue to occupy the sleeping porch, provided he does not an- noy his wife. Ehrenburg declared that there was "nothing more in contrast to the British character than the av- erage American." he said, "are more courteous, phlegmatic, love to live their lives at home, order their suits from good cloth and wear them until death, or at least j until the next elections. But the I Americans love'everything new. They seldom become used to one apartment until they begin hunt- ing for a new one, which they want lo furnish with everything new, throwing away all old fur- nishings." "It would be difficult lo find I today in western Europe writers 'equal to Hemingway, Faulkner. Steinbeck or Caldwcll, and T. could name a few other names." Farm I'p OKLAHOMA CITY, July wages in Oklahoma showed a marked increase during Ihe fiscal year just ended, com- pared to the previous year, K. D. Blood, federal statistician, said Byrnes Tells Of Firm Stand Russia Must Cooperate Or Accept Blame for Violation Of Potsdam Agreement WASHINGTON. July Vamlenbcrg (R-Mich) told Ihe senate today l.hat "sub- stantial gams" have been toward world peace but the gOJil still remains "far from total achievement." The Michijjan senator look the floor to discuss the Big Four meeting of foreign ministers in Paris, which he attended as an advisor. He voiced full indorse- ment of the conference report given Ihe nation by radio last night by Secretary of Stale Byrnes. Byrnes said that Russia is cre- ating "doubts and suspicions" by her objections to a German dis- armament treaty. He- announced that this country is moving to- ward breaking down economic barriers in Germany, even if the Soviets do not help. Gives "Krank VandcnborK told reporters be- fore he began speaking that is making what he termed "a frank appraisal" of American- Russian relations. Byrnes said in his speech that orders giving Russia a choice be- tween cooperation or "economic paralysis" in Germany will go forward this week to Gen. Joseph McNarney, American military- commander at Frankfurt. The orders will be to cooperate with any or all of the other oc- cupying France and finance, trans- portation, communication, trace and industry. In a radio report to the Ameri- can people on successes and fail- ures of the four-power council of foreign ministers at Paris, Byrnes asserted: "We will cither secure econo- mic cooperation between the zones or place the responsibility for the violation of the Potsdam agreement." Truman Approves Message President Truman listened in and telephoned congratulations to the secretary immediately after the broadcast. Russia declined at the Paris meeting to go along either on economic 'measures, guarantees for keeping Germany disarmed for a quarter of a century, or writing of a peace treaty for Austria. On those points, Byrnes ed, the conference "made no pro- gress at all." He pinned blame squarely on Russia. "1 do not believe." ho dcclaiwd "that the, Soviets realize t h doubts and suspicions which they have raised in the minds of those in other countries who want to be their friends by Ihe aloofness, coolness anci hostility with which they have received America's offer to guarantee jointly the continued disarmament of Ger- many." But on the success side of the ledger Byrnes listed the calling of a peace conference for July 29 to consider treaties, drafted in tentative form at the Paris coun- cil, for Italy and the former axis satellites. On Road Bick To Peace Prospects are bright, he said, for treaties that will let the peo- ple of five occupied states "livi> and breathe as free people." He added: "We arc on the road back to peace." But the four powers had a "great struggle and tremendous difficulties" in harmonizing their views as much as they did on peace treaties, the secretary said. And ho presented a grim picture of the tugging and hauling that went on over Germany and Aus- tria. Leading up to his disclosure of the orders being drafted for Mc- (Continucd on Page 2 Column 2) today. Blood said that for the vear the same period, the Russians are the board is Pete Wynn, who was this known to'have-arrested 25 Amer-I automatically elected in the first1 ended farm workers in the stale received an average of n month with board compared with for the previous fiscal year. Without, board Ihe workers re- ceived a month during the year ami in Ifl'H- OKLAHOMA CITY, July Kenneth H.-im.'iiack, 17, Oklahoma City, died today of in- juries rwoivorl Friday night, in a motorcycle collision here. Hammack's death was the 19th motorcycle fatality in Oklahoma I primary. Read the News Classified Ads. TU' "T PESSIMIST llv lloli jr. About Ih1 only job around home that _lh' average wife allus does with unfailin' en- thusiasm is answer th' tele- phone. It's all right fer a feller t' set 'is aims on somethin'. but he might as well set 'em on somelhin' that he has some chance o' hitlin'.   

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