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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - August 7, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma — - «"<* "«'P *—«> «« «h.., ckiWrw by , utni ,h iB9 coch child Iou, poi,, rf .hoc, p., y .. r end rf**, . sum fo . A\ rraje Net July Paid I irculation 8407 Member Ludo iiuieau of < irruption 43rd Year—No. 96 THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION ADA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY. AUGUST 7, 1946 Orders Coming In, Tickets Are Going Out Rodeo Looming Now Just Week Away; Roundup Booster Trips Start Thursday FIVE C LMS THE COPY Out of town to attend the -4-18. which f in are planning Ada Rodeo, Aug. s Wednesday, Thursday. Friday, Saturday and Sunday of next week. Rodeo officials report that several hundred tickets are being sent out through the mail each day. Quarter horses from at least six states are expected to enter the Quarter Horse Show here in connection with the Ada Rodeo tins year. The quarter horses will race each afternoon of the rodeo v -th cash prices being offered winners. Rounduppers Practice Members of the Ada Roundly p <i„b are doing considerable practicing these days as preparation is made foi tile coming outdoor event. Cash prizes being offered to winners are the incentive for I rodeo contestants from all sec lions of the nation and the best ! :n the nation to come to Ada for the eleventh annual showing. every Axtell Takes Nomination In Missouri Truman's Choice Ousts Slaughter, Faces Battle With Republican Now Rules Committee of Peace Conference Rejects Soviet Stand on Voting Machinery nm FREIGHTER “AMERICAN FARMER’* RECOVERED* adrift in tile Atlantic after the vessel collided the coast of England recently dered his men ensign, hosted an prize.—(NEA Radio-Telephoto).' T , !ie freighter, American Farmer, is shown with another American freighter, about 600 miles off age Several Changes In Public School Teacher Personnel in There will be several changes in the teaching personnel of the Ada public schools for the fall term beginning in September, ac-J cording to Supt. Rex O. Morrison. These changes include: Howard Rice, principal at Glenwood grade school, who has event cow bn vc u ill acc , e P ted a position at East Cen- * -S2iS: ,h,heVete - Gasoline Price Advance Here Reflects Boost at Refineries be matching their skill strength against that of other contestants and the one who has luck and skill comes out in front. It is not unusual for a cow boy, who is good, to win close to SIO -OOO per year. Ken Bowen Returns There will be additional contract performers here this year. Returning will be Ken Bowen and his Old Grav Mare act which mace such a big hit with spectators last year. The Ada Round-Up club starts series of four booster trips Thursday. The trips will cover this entire section of the state Accompanying the boosters will be a number of Ada High school band members. Harold Graham will be along to do the directing. Nicey Vickers, who was acting principal during the five years Mr. Rice w'as in army service, becomes principal of Glenwood. Mrs. Lena Adair has resigned j as Ada high school librarian. The place will be filled bv Miss Jane Cupps, graduate of East Central college and for three years a student assistant in the' college li-i brary. Loyal “Sharkey” Nelson, Ada junior high physical education di-rector, has resigned to become basketball coach at Shawnee high I school. Paul Landrith, who has I been at Glenwood grad * school, takes Nelson’s place at Junior high. Gasoline prices in Ada jumped from one to two cents per gallon last week; the amount of jump apparently depended on the location of the service station. Service station operators on East Main were contacted and reported they had decided to in crease was too much and therefore added one cent to the prices. So far, there has been no citywide increase in the price of oil. The increase in the price of gasoline to the public was brought about not by the operator of a service station, but be- fr^ron h f rt P o r o 1C L^ ethyl gasoline cause gasoline prices increased at from 20 to 22 cents per gallon. Stations located in the east half of town that have the refinery. It is reported that gasoline took ST LOUIS, Aug 7. 'T* (' 'bined backing of President Tm I man, the Pendergast political organization and the ClO-politi-cal action committee pushed Enos A. Axtell into the democratic nomination today in Kansas L its s tui bulent fifth congressional district, on the basis of unofficial returns. The nominee, a political newcomer, claimed victory over Rep. Roger C . Slaughter, who was opposed by the president for voting against administration measures on the house rules committee. Slaughter went to bed without issuing a statement. Complete unofficial figures gave Axtell a margin of 2,301 with these totals: Axtell 10,873. ur a u^f r 17.577, and Jerome Walsh 5.425. President’s Congressman Wins I lie president, who described the i ace as a test of whether he or Slaughter was right, did not get to vote in the fifth. Instead he and his daughter Margaret Britain May Clamp Down Full Blockade on Palestine. End Illegal Entry to Holy Land LONDON, Aug. 7, ' T» , A well-J It was annona informed government quarter terdav that said today Britain might institute Ajax had left that a full-scale blockade of the Pales-' fortri tine coast to end illegal tion into the Hr»l\ 'Ihe informant government was out drive to end immigra-Land. said the British planning an all-illegal immigra- ethyl gasoline for gallon have increased to 24 cents per gallon. The situation is somewhat different in the vvest half of Ada where the price of a gallon of ’push water’ increased one cent on all gasoline. Stations wrest of Broadway ap- been selling a cent and a half increase at the D ast their ballots in the neighbor ZZ cents Der rpfinprv tact u'nni/ nrv,^4 ______ me fourth Hid.-:,.* ...1---- cents per | refinery last week. That increase ! in * fourth district w here the the price added to a three-fourth cent in- i President’s choice. Rep. C. Jasper Slate Whipping Up Its Helens (ase Youth Admits, Reenacts Slaying of Three CHICAGO. Aug. 7 .-P»—'The state moved today to wrap up its Case against William Heirens bv ob ta-mn g sn indictment charging the 17-year old possessor of a Peace Officers Of State in Annual Convention in Ada More than IOO members of the Oklahoma Sheriffs and Peace Officers Association attended the first day of the mid-summer annual convention here Tuesday. parently thought a two-cent in- • into effect crease that occurred recently makes a total increase of two and one-quarter cents per gallon. Dealers did not increase the price to the consumer when tile less-than-a-cent increase went UNRRA Life Growing Short But Hopes Other Agencies Will Take Up Fight on World Needs By GLENN BABB AP Foreign Affairs Analyst Overshadowed bv the noisy peace conference at Paris, another international gathering in Geneva is grappling with the vast dislocations and sufferings left by the war. In the home of processes of which governmental are none too rapid. The Geneva meeting is fifth general council of UNRRA and its last. The three nations which have borne most of the financial burden—the United States, which lias furnished nearly three-quarters of the funds, and Bell, won easy renomination. Axtell’? victory in the nation’s top political scrap left him facing another hard battle in November when he will he opposed by tile automatic republican nominee. Albert L. Reeves, Jr.. son of a federal district judge. Reeves had described the Slaughter - Axtell battle as benefitting him, and Grover Dalton, republican state chairman, had predicted Axtell’.? nomination would assure a November victory for the G. O. P. Both Axtell and Reeves war veterans. Axtell Little Experienced Axtell, 37-year-old attorney, was a navy lieutenant, senior grade, when he was discharged the after se r vin * since 1043. His on-j ly previous public office was as j assistant county prosecutor where he served four years handling cases in rural justice courts. Reeves, 40, had never sought I office before. He was a lieuton- are tion of European Jews into Palestine and that the land and sea operations involved might in dude a blockade of the coast. A special meeting of the cabinet was held at No. IO Downing street. Prime Minister Attlee’s official residence, to discuss the problem of Palestine, where some 1.500 illegal immigrants -men and women—were still held aboard ships in Haifa harbor. They have not been permitted to leave their cramped quarters on the ships, despite unsanitary conditions, pending determination of a policy by the British government. Quota About Exhausted A five-year 75,000 immigration quota outlined in a British white paper is about exhausted, and a new policy is to be determined. Both Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin. attending the cabinet session after an illness which has kept him from the Paris peace conference, and Philip Noel-Bak-cr, minister of state, declined to discuss the meeting. The meeting was attended by Field Marshal Lord Montgomery, chief of the imperial general staff, and representatives of all three fighting services. I.» yes cruiser the defunct league of nations the United Kingdom and Canada j ant col !! n< u l 5^**5 armv £ ‘ n K«ne- I■ r , . e______ ___i • i I ' rr« ann hp npH United Nations relief and rehabilitation administration is preparing for its own passing but with the hope that other agen- and First day events were concluded cies wil1 embody its spirit bv a dance at the Aldridge hotel, [mission. grave uncertainty c.ai personality with the murder of Mrs. Josephine Ross, one of the three killings he confessed. In unfolding a detailed story of his incredible criminal career yesterday, he set forth how he knifed Mrs. Ross, a 43-year-old W idow, in her apartment in June of 1945. although he had not been indicted for this murder. His confession solved the fiendish kidnaping, strangling tnd dismemberment of Suzanne De guar. 6. on Jan 7. and the snooting and stabbing of Miss J ranees Brown. 33, a former vc AVE. on Dec. IO. 1945. ^cr..n loss than an hour after Wilbert Crowley, first assistant slates attorney, announced witnesses would go befoie the grand jury, the jurors were reported to have named Heirens rn a true nill formally accusing him of murdering Mrs Ross. Crowley said testimony included that frow police officials <md Mrs. Mary Jane Blanchard, «... one of Mrs. Ross tw'o daughters Un his statement Heirens said ne killed the woman but could not remember inflicting the ll Knife wounds or covering the largest wound, in the neck, with adhesive tape Tne carr;-Visaged university student, calmly and without hesitation for more than 14 hours yesterday related and reenacted PL.. details of the three brutal Killings. Law f enforcement officials expressed amazement at the matter-of-fact relation of the crimes ny the mild I Divers:! more mannered of Chicago sopho- Registration for the convention was from 9 a.m. to 1:30 p.m., at which time the first regular session opened by an invocation by Rev. Chester L. Mason, pastor, Oak Avenue Baptist church. One of the principal speakers on the program was Hon. J. M. Gentry, commissioner of public safetv. Albeit Trice, Ada attorney, made a 45 minute address on the value of cooperation. After the talk, there was additional discussion about this subject. Show, Walkie-Talkie D. A. Bryce, special agent in charge of FBI in Oklahoma, presented a discussion on raids and surveillances and a demonstration of the walkie-talkie radio with a view' of its possibility in police communications. The Wednesday morning meeting was opened by the address and demonstration of Bryce. The officers voted last year to make their trip to Ada an annual affair and the resolution submitted was readily passed by officers attending. Incoming Officers Here Several new* officers are attending the meeting this year to learn the functions of the organization, as those new officers will be taking various offices in January. The meetings are held as instruction periods for all officers and such meetings are mended by the FBI. Tile convention will end Wednesday afternoon following a barbecue at the W. A. (Gus) Delaney Lazy D Ranch. A similar program was held last year at Sheep Creek. * There is whether this can or will be done. Hope for continuation of the fight against the tremendous sum of hunger and homelessness arising from the war rests in various agencies of the United Nations— with which UNRRA has only the slightest connection. But the time left for UNRRA grows short and the United Nations, for all the good will and high intentions of its champions, moves ponderously and slowly, dependent on decisions of its unit nations, in some from which has come 80 per cent of the other quarter—have decided that UNRRA’s work in Europe shall end December 31 and in the Orient next March 31. By that time UNRRA will have expended nearly $4,000,000,000. Both the Americans who have served as UNRRA’s directors general — Herbert H. Lehman, who headed it from its formation until his resignation last March, and Fiorello H. La Guar-dia. now at Genova—have declared that great suffe ring will result if there is a hiatus between the end of UNRRA and the time new United Nations agencies are ready to function. The United Nations has made a beginning toward assuming UNRRA’s responsibilities but little more. Charges Filed On Driver of Truck Stamens Accused; C. A. Acker to Hospital After Truck Hit His Car Kilgore, Sweeney To Battle Again West Virginia Has Same 'Finalists' for Senator As Six Years Ago is ^ CHARLESTON, W. Va.. Aug. 7.—</P)—Another November senatorial contest between CIO-backed Incumbent Harley M. Kilgore, Democrat, and Republican Thomas B. Sweeney, 43-year old former state senator, was forecast today on the basis in recoin- Paul Slamans w a s charged with reckless driving Tuesday by Highway Patrolman Cy Killian. He was involved in an accident that sent C. A. Acker to a local hospital where his condition reported good. A complaint filed in the Percy __________ Armstrong justice of peac ecourt of apparently easy triumphs stated that Slamans was driving j the primary balloting. a 1939 Ford truck from an un- j Kilgore and Sweeney opposed known point to a point on Main j each other six years ago. street of Stonewall where the With returns counted from accident occurred. ; 1.891 of the state’s 2.799 precincts Slamans is alleged to have been Kilgore’s unofficial total was 77 -driving in a “reckless, imorudent 885 to 18,646 for his opponent J and unsafe manner.” He was ! Buhl Shahan of Elkins, former further alleged to have operated state purchasing director the truck at a speed greater than Sweeney, a Wheeling insur-would enable the operator to [ ancr executive, held a lead of i rs and helped operate convoys on the Ledo road in Burma. His father was one of the early supporters of the late President Harding. Outside of the embattled fifth district. Missouri's primary followed the form sheets. Briggs Overwhelms Rival U. S. Senator Frank P. Briggs. Macon, newspaper editor running with the blessing of the president and national democratic Chairman Robert K. Hannegan, overwhelmed his nearest opponent, B. I Marvin Caste *1 of St. Joseph, Briggs, who was appointed to j Truman’s old senate seat in Jan-ttarv, 1945, piled up 166.866 votes in 3885 of 4528 precincts while I Casteel got 43.839 and Robert I. Young of St. Joseph 25.498. The republican senatorial primary also was one-sided with James P. Kern. Kansas City attorney. overwhelming his four opoonents. In 3617 of 4528 precincts. Kern had 107.597 to 27,531 for his closest competitor. William McKinley Thomas, St. louis shoe factory employe. Except for Slaughter, all the remaining 12 incumbent congressmen won apparent renomination. *-- TASS TG MAKE GOOD ON SEC. BYRNES* CHALLENGE MOSCOW, Aug. 7. i/lh Tass said today it would deliver to So- ■ viet newspapers and radio stations in its next news cycle the full texts of speeches by U. S. Secretary of State Byrnes and Russian Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov* on peace conference voting procedure. (Byrnes challenged Molotov in Pans yesterday to see that his statement replying to the Bus- j sian s attack of Monday was pub- j lishod in the press of the Soviet j Union. Molotov said “we accept the challenge.”) Battle Just Begun, Slaughter Asserts Soys Democrats Must Wrest Party Control From Non-Democratic Groups t Mi the British Mediterranean island for Haifa. This movement was dt*scribed in Lon don as “not unconnected” with a block a ie plan. Tile government informant, who requested anonymity, said today’s cabinet meeting probably would “press the button on op oration •, I .imp.tign starts in Europe The land campaign against ii legal immigration, he indicated would take place in Italy. Austria and “right back into the displaced persons camps of Germany w lienee most of the illegal immigrants begin their trek to the Holy Lands. Troops would be ordered to tighten control with a view to eliminating t h e underground pipeline which allegedly carries the Jewish refugees from Europe to Palestine. The land operations may also take the form of more stringent frontier control bv British troops [guarding mountain roads lea ling i from Austria to Italy and a closer watch over Jewish relief organizations in Germany, tile in | formant said. British authorities may also ask Italian cooperation in tighter (control over arrival and departure of immigrant ships from such ports as La Spezia, Taranto and Bari. Besides the immigrants aboard ship at Haifa, more shiploads have been reported on the way. Shirt Factory To Come to Ada lf Space Is Arranged Compromise Is Approved Two-Third* Majority Decided on; Majority Vote Can Make Recommendations Bv I VW HEINZERLING PARIS. A ig 7 The a ference of Paris wound up work on procedure in the .u committee ti la- after settling marathon machine!’, mer enemy sta rn its * * ' Saturd Und< ment, gust ion. ItaIv, ga ry a I with in confer* of the treaties concern 77??? boder an American am** 1 "d« ment. as altered at Russian suggestion. the representative of I*. ui\, Roman a, Bulgaria. Hungary and Finland can be heard both I urn en d inv, ti d pal Ut' 11 OI*I * 4 * ^ -*•'**** nm i ^ *r an As merican amend* as altered at Russian sug- . the re presentalives of Romania, Bulgaria, Hum nd F’nlan id can be heard ’• oommitte •e and in the full nee sessi* ms cm questions them, adjourned h ar? rf a* final cr in committee and rn the full ference c-sum on questor the treaties c Deeming The committee had at 12 30 a. rn. after 20 debate in which it w decided over th** err,bn position of Sol let Ru ’ other- members of h adopt a British < -n promise toe voting huh hiner* KiisMa Strongly Opposed T h e compromise prop adopted bv a 15-6 hours of debate. a two-thirds majo: ions of the 21-natl rte re I ii and r bloc op- five >sa. all ‘rcnc iopted r, peat nr;pie n i tv f mini date conf* Proc Cfi B: Ste: s >n : ■rem Iii of i let AII Ri im KANSAS CITY, Aug. 7. -nib -Rep Roger C. Slaughter, marked for defeat bv President Truman in the Fifth district race for the democratic nomination for congressman, today issued a statement in which he expressed appreciation of his suporters, but did not mention the election results which gave Enos Axtell the nomination on the basis of unofficial returns. “Yesterday’s primary was but the opening skirmish in a battle that must be fought out within the democratic party to wrest control from non - democratic ! groups.” he said. “If the democrat,- party is to succeed in this fa’Ds congressional election and if we are to elect > a democratic president in 1948, 1 the alliance existing between the, CIO-political action committee and th** democratic national com- i mittce must be speedily dissolv-! cd.” “So far as I’m concerned, I feel I I have discharged my oath of of- ' fie** to the best of my ability. I am more than grateful to my sup- ' porters who expressed their belief in me on yesterday.” ALL-SERVICE NET MEETS FORT SILL, Oklahoma, Aug. j 7. - OP) ~ Fourth army tennis players from installations in five states will start play in an all-service tournament here tomorrow. Entries have been received from Oklahoma, Texas. Arkansas. Louisiana and New Mexico. M/Sgt. William Higgins, eight time winner of the Fort Sill singles crown and Pvt. Edward C. Jones, headquarters company, Third corps. Camp Polk, La , are pre-tourney singles favorites. Tf some one can find a build ing with 10,000 square feet of floor space. Ada can get a shirt factory, says Lowrev Harrell, member of the industrial commission of the Chamber of Commerce. Two representatives of a New England concern were here Tues I day and*signified their willing I ness to bring the plant to Ada if they can g* t sin h a budding bi-Sept. I. They will expect to erect or have erected a building foi the ne im >n the plant for a pennar The New Eng looked over several small cities. They d>> r go to a place larger ti If you know* of rn that might be a: rung their needs, call or se* i ell. nt home. Hiders have * )k I a boma >t want to rn 25.000. building *d to suit Mr. Hat - from majority i *•1 the K nutting mendat and Ai fight ai tion. The convent details session w a soiled' Ar* opt.mer The com prom i .* cedure as wed as proved bv th#* t< be I a ti fie plena r ha ct ’o t I bel * a two strongly i end rn en j or tty *\ e Ne* th* rhea de R squire dec is-a cor* * meas- ajar* egn ac - da an d ti CO! f> NO Assured on velfin i na i Z C o- I b in an Axtell Feels That Truman Is Pleased i KANSAS CITY, Aug 7 P Enos Axtell, winner of iii.* bitter i fifth district race foi th** Democratic nomination to;- congressman on the basis, of unofficial i«* I th ms, said today he felt that President Truman would be gratified at the outcome I Axtell said la* had received no word from the president, who endorsed Axtell in his effort to de i feat Rep. Roger C Slaughter. Commenting on the election [result, he said he didnt expect to [ see such a turnout “especially in [ the south part of the city “We got a few mon* out th* j than I expected,’’ he lidded. ♦ In 1867, when Alaska us chased the Coast Guard I “Lincoln” was the first ship in Alaskan waker •re is Purea tter resi- Hrs. E. K. Smith Funeral Thursday Mrs E K Smith, former cent of Aaa. died at Duncan A-esaay Funeral services will be neld Thursday morning at IO c clock from trie fir^t Baptist cnureb. with burial here. Mr. Smith died several years ago. Survivors include three daughters. Mrs Kathleen Wagner, at whose home in Duncan Mrs. Smith had been living. Mrs Paul Swam, Mis- Lucille Smith of Holdenville a son. John Smith, salesman now working out of Ok .ahorn.a City. ZZ. 1|_ ^ The flowers needed for perfumes come chiefly from Southern Europe. Temperature Up To 105 Tuesday Tuesday the mercury in Ada skyrocketed past the century malk for the first time in some days. The thermometer failed to stop when it reached IOO, climbed five more degrees to 105 before finally giving out. The reflected heat from the downtown sidewalks made it seem more like 110. Pulling up the covers was in order early Wednesday even if the previous day had been the hottest this month. The temperature took a 30 degree drop to 75 degrees making it at least seem cool to Ada townspeople, after sweltering heat during the first part of the night. —*—.—:— Newport Arch in Lincoln and Balkerne Gate in Colchester are England s only two remaining stop within the assured clear distance ahead. Bystanders who saw* the accident report that Mr. Acker was turning into the traffic when his automobile was struck by the Slamans truck. Acker was thrown from his car and struck the paving. * -- Ne v All-Time ^ KANSAS CITY. Aug. 7.—(A*)— A new all-time high price tor cattle on the Kansas City market was paid yesterday for three carloads of choice grainfed steers which brought $26.85 a hundred pounds. The previous high was $26.50, established July 29. Yesterday’s price compared with a World War I peak of $25.25 in December, 1918 The OPA ceiling which expired June 30, was $17.65. Ship-to-shore radio, now a vital marine function, was pioneer-j Roman gates. the Coast Guard in 1904 * ... ' * Greater returns ne«*a Ihe News Classified Ads [ WE ATH ER! 48,252 votes to 23.286 over his opponent, Mayor Claude R. Hill of Oak Hill, in returns from 1,901 precincts. West Virginia’s five Democratic and one Republican congressman were far in front, with more than half of the precincts in their respective districts tabulated in unofficial returns. Lop. E. H. Hedrick, Democrat, sixth, and Rep Hubert S. Ellis Republican fourth, ran without primary opposition. POETIC LARCENY RACINE, Wis., Aug. 7. CP)— Burglars who broke into the Eighteenth street cash market found only 39 cents in the cash box. .They took the money and left a note in the register, which read: “Roses are red, violets are blue. “We didn t get no cash, “Nuts to vou.” so ca vested. Ada Oklahoma Fair and hot to-for amount in- | night and Thursday; high tem-News want Ads. J peratures Thursday 100-105. Bituminous coal produced I about 110.000,000 kilowatt hours of electricity in 1945 enough [power to lift the 2,800 cubic feet of wa ter in Lake Superior 11 feet leo.| ft* < ame a’ 2 IO a rr after ti ie tired, i rn tai) Ie d final Iv ran out of arg;..ne voted on a series of Iou:* ments and sub-amendmei The committee earlier cd ll ? o 9 a New Zeal md ment ' which would have 11 shed » si nole n ajor tv form IO ll ^ for ail conference The bitter del ate not oi a set b ack fit: the small which had fought stabber a simpl e majority on all r but als o was a v ohd viet t ii e vv i' stern powers over Russia and the eastern El nations « (’AMBRIDGE England tm Four American iieen n a tried to the intern church conference's new c don on international affan John Foster Dulles. * 5 ork. \ •vas chosen vice-ch of the < ■ornmixsion. which 1 ta bilsh* ■d yesterday as a of making the protests! eastern orthodox i burdies rn wot! id affairs OL Great cr returns for ame vested Ada New* Want ■ .e *ates and i tab* Aug national a tan esteems and A ria • I I • I I TH' PESSIMIST 11% ll*a Hinaw«. lr. PRESIDENT AND DAUGHTER VOTE: It Slaughter is right. f< mug to the 5th district congressional race in which hi* Ii vnr of Kuos Axtell. Hen* daughter Margaret ca. ts her first vote manes at Independence, Mo.—(NEA Telephoto). I ani wrong, said Pm** Truman r« opes to purge Rep Kogci Slaugh’ei in ta w ith Ii*** /athel in Democratic pri Please weight on ou we've got too up ther ahead Evert fir f * -11 for wind, some around .«u lo the e hot noons. > u r rd r-
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