Thursday, July 18, 1946

Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - July 18, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma During th. p,.,.nt OMohomo t .mp.l 9 .,i. g . endive ho, .dJitk.n.1    fo,    chiming    that    h.    i>    'Wing    no    ..II.,-    , or    „„ y    WMri „ 9    0 ,     co „ ots    dj , couro9ed    by    j u , y    w , oth „ THE ADA EVENING NEWS Wfrijf Set June Paid Circulation FINAL EDITION Member \udn Bureau of ( Ululation ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, JULY 18, 1946 FIVE CENTS THE COPY Councilmen Elect Meet Start Plant for Monday Changepver Into I Reviled City Government Members of Ada's new city I council-elect met Wednesday night and got right down to business in preparing for their going into office next Monday and supervising a switch of the city government from commission to council-manager form of government. The change will take place next Monday, July 22, at noon when the present city commission goes out of office and the new council I takes over. The incoming councilmen are also working out details for that occasion and listing essential moves required to set up the new gov»*t nment. The latter will involve the passage of several ordinances providing for basic personnel and departmental organization, which will include some of the present setup and also various revisions. Monday s meeting will probably ri suit in selection of an acting city manager to serve until a city manager has been decided on. There will be election of mayor and vice mayor from among council members. The Wednesday night meeting also brought listing of some of the points on which additional information of present policies and methods w ill be asked of % -sent officials before they can determine some of the revisions to be made. The council members, who serve without pay. are H. J. Huddleston. Vernon Roberts. M. A. ‘Red Walker, Joe Hensley and Dr. C F. Spencer. New Evidence Found By Profits Probers Russia Pal On     ;    Hearing    Hay Austrian Deal it    Be    Reonened Evott'i Successor Would Like to Outlaw All War As Well os Atomic War Women's Rights, Price OI Silver Delay Getting Around to Conference Study Rejects British, American Protests of Seisure of Prop erty for Reparations Senote Committee to Decide on How to Get Cong Moy, Gorsson to Testify »wcvc; difficult it may he to up the schedule of work on ;gh * vc] attained by <'hair K\att I shall do my best to vc the flow of work with->:caking its continuo} '* he Waters of Bikini To Bo 'Weapon' Underwoter Blast Expected To Turn Them Into Mighty Battering Rom Carmichael Tops Popular Vote But Rival Has Edge In County Unit Total ATLANTA July 18 p» The pendlum tues swung again in Georgia. :t seems, sending Eugene Tallmadge, the defender of wn:te supremacy, to the gover-n 'N:- mansion fm the fourth time The iet jins ase not all in from yesterday' v democratic primary >  n 1 r *° ! *     1    “needing anything, but lalmadge s lead is tnercas- Followup for Loon to Brit oin Involves Listing of Items for Duty Cut All Time Record Al 0. (. Market Shipments of Cottle And Colvos Set Mork, Prices Dip OKLAHOMA CITY, July 18 (/TV The all time record for a week's shipment of cattle and calves to the Oklahoma City market toppled today and prices dipped as the receipts rose. An estimated 9,500 cattle and calves moved to the market today, in the fourth consecutive major run of the week, to raise total receipts to an estimated 40,000. Largest previous week's run was in October, 1943, when 36, 435 cattle and calves were received. Hogs were selling at $20 a hundred pounds, down $2 50 from the price paid by a few “outsiders' 1 Tuesday morning and $1 to $1.75 lower than the average yesterday. Best steers were down 50 cents a hundred pounds, while the more common grades of beef cattle w'ere down as much as $1 from yesterday, said W. R. Mar-tineau, editor of the Livestock News. All buyers were moving more cautiously, said observers, because packers’ coolers were beginning to fill up and killing crews were falling behind with beef waiting in the pensi  *  - ATHENS, July 18. <vP>—The Greek bread ration will be increased from eight to IO ounces daily per person effective Aug. I, the ministry of supply announced today. The new’ wheat crop in Greece has equalled pre-war production. Read the New* Classified Ads. inner «“ • * ■* in rec preceding gum* mci commencements, is a former student at the . ollege. MUSKOGEE. Julv 18 up —. John N Hewitt, National Service officer, ha4 announced the Disabled American Veterans organization w ill hold a three lay state convention at Okmulgee, beginning next Fi id.«v. Officiol Temperature Fin oily Gets Up to Century Mork for Ado rhe primary equivalent to an e et * n in Georgia w as the first I e ti at negroes had \ ated in £ * . t numbers in the deep south About 135.000 of them registered, and most voted. Vc! Talmadge’s election may mean the restoration of the traditional “white democratic primary m Georgia w hich the Uh S. supreme court has said must go. MADRID, July 18. I’ Getter-aLssimo Franco declared today that “menace* on the frontier” since^the Civil War had compelled Spain to maintain a “larger th.an normal” army. TH' PESSIMIST MUSKOGEE. July 18 ,,lh Edwin lf. Alford, fumier reporter and photographer on the Mus kogee Phoenix and Times-Democrat. has accepted a position in the public relations division of the Southwestern Power Administration in Tulsa. Alford was discharged from the army in December, 1945. after Pacific service. PONCA CI CY July 18.—_ Members of the American Legion and V eterans of Foreign Wars are planning a V-J Day celebration here Aug. 14 in commemoration of the end of World War Two. W. D. Pfeiffer is general chairman of the event a Read the Ada News Want Ads. FAIRVIEW. July 18    ,/p) Eighteen major count} watermelon growers have formed the Oklahoma Black Diamond Seed association. The group will market their first certified seed next spring'. WEATHER Oklahoma: Generally fair and ntinued hot tonight and Fri-uv; highest temperatures Ti ;day