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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - September 19, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma 90in9 OB „ >i,., in9 c „cs ou 9 K, b . . ciMh nowadQyt for wh0 tryi#9 „ k . ep up with the BoMonoi ^ ......... ..... ... recent days. Average Net tug im Paid Circulation 8462 Member. Audit Bureau of Circulation 43rd Year—No. 132 THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION Demo Get-Together Big Success Here Speeches, Potty Spirit, Feed, Weother Combine to Moke Roily Reol Feost of Forty Harmony and Enthusiasm The folks turned out in a big way for the five-county Democratic party rally here yesterday—2,500 plus kids at Gi en wood Park and 300 in the negro section of the city and no one had to go away hungry either for food or for solid campaign fare. Adjoining counties were well represented headed hv th# caravan of lad that accompanied Roy J. Turner to Ada. jeu en then nsul iae weather was cool and the soup hot—and what solid’ Hurl ■ iZd PJCp«r< a many gallons of a larrupin’ vegetable soup and I manv 1 ca1l« n *,J X>UndS ^ 0f c , mUnd barbecu «l beef and the man> calls for seconds, despite the generous servings. Lewis Calls For End To Meal Control Says Mines Beginning To Close Because Miners Cannot Buy Meat ADA. OKLAHOMA. THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 19. 1946 FIVE CENTS THE COPY lo was jT"** / f V • v4 V. *5 IJ I CV Cwii.ee was abundant and so was the bread. so a bout ^ a?f V o'f^t h7 K °? d P“ hof » be and .o aooui nan of the numerous Indians who came bv that ta hi# found the pashofa exhausted and bad to join the soup fin«p Roy J. Turner, candidate «nmv#d ca»*#fiii ctiiri,. for governor, made a speech that H . s^ech made foVccful 0,he baterment of Oklahoma. ,,,, ,..J T if *f? rc v u l *> v his earnestness, ‘took’ well Tho crc . d listened attentively and responded with frequent applause ^ ,lfn John /'«n. Fourth District congress nominee devoted hi« records * COntraSt ° f D ^ocralic and Sepublican voting Col. Sid Williams and his . >■ „< SiiiiM T&rsssr- 'box.- »» ™*> Played the folks together’ for over to the speakers. the grandstand and \t r Thr pro * ram Proper was opened with prayer bv Rev F « McConnell, pastor of the Church of the Nazarene. or.g stood for r ”™, ' or . a . m:nut '’ of silent tribute to the memory v of the t»lihcal ?ead^r. »nrf i er W . Was a P ersona] friend df tv resent , £^killed e a ?w°,hf,1^ y *K rf '!}* ra , nk and fiIe ft n A, , m °o‘ h when the plane he .ariser for the western pmof thi r Bu * ,on ™ as campaign ~ tan *° vern °r candidate and brother-m-law°of^uxton ’ repub ' of Jim Buxton. rn cf me party present, w v as piloting crashed at ♦ Enjoying his vi§it among friends was Denver Davison, member of the state supreme court from Ada. Turner and other party leaders expressed themselves as delighted with the size of the crowd and with the response. Tom D. McKeown. Pontotoc county chairman who had been on the go for several days getting all of the arrangements made, was pleased with the wav things Lyle Boren, defeated after five terms in congress was here for the rally and introduced some of the candidates. All in all, it was a big day and furnished convincing evidence that the Democratic party leaders are aggressive in their campaign leading to the Nov 5 vote, that the rank and file are interested and responsive and that voters of this area aren’t WASHINGTON. Sept. 19, CPG. John L. Lewis called on the price decontrol board today to remove puce controls on meat, saying that mines in three states are closing down because miners cannot buy meat. The United Mine Workers’ chief told the board in a tele-gram that “grave unrest’’ is spreading throughout all the mining areas, because miners P^ r ^ orn i the laborious and hazardous work’’ of producing coal on a diet of cereals and vegetables. Leu is listed the three states in which the mines are shutting down as Virginia. West Virginia and Kentucky, in the heart of the rich soft coal belt. The union leader’s telegram reached the decontrol board as it opened the second day of its hearings on demands for restora- pT^u°ct s pr,ce tei,inKS to dairy Lewis asserted that a shortage or meat already has reached “famine proportions” in six southeastern Kentucky counties, which he did not further identify Aside from going without meat, Lewis added, miners in many localities have been unable to tam lard and fats for and seasoning. “The very method of price fixing under the OPA.” Lewis said, operates against the distribution or adequate meat supplies to mining areas because the seller can profit more in nearby mar- Congressmen Home From Pacific Toiir Urging Strong Defense There No Wallace-Truman Deal, Ross Asserts Pre** Secretary Deale* Abjolutely Any Trading During Conference In Which Wallace Agrees To Be Quiet for Time By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON, Sept. 19.-(AP)-The White House said today President Truman made “no deal” with Secretary of Commerce Wallace in return for Wallaces decision to keep quiet for the duration of the Paris peace conference Reporters asked Charles G. Ross, the president’s press secretary, about some news stories that and a “this for that” arrangement. ^ Top administration officials made clear that the compromise mentioned a “deal’ ob-cooking With ihe an ( d , llite ' y ‘°. let the general election me leaders ° f ,he “T&'Vt. Rcpubl,ran f,icnds by War Clouds Over Mukden Area Where 'Incident' of '31 Started World Toward War ll By GLENN BABB +--- AP Foreign New* Analyst Tr.e anniversary of one of his- fresh from conferences with his tory s turning points slipped bv master at the summer capital a .most unnoticed yesterday. The Luling, an d both nationalists and world is surfeited with anniver- j Chinese communists say that this sanes recaning tragic and bloody presages an all-out nationalist events and dread of more to j campaign to destroy the commu-c me turns men s eyes to the , nist hold in Manchuria, the rich- anxious future rather than the past. But it was on Sept. 18, 1931. thai the Japanese army launc hed Its conquest of Manchuria, thereto ushering in the most terrible 15 years in the human story. Historians a cenv rutehne cwitn tor .ans a century hince may debate \ bet her the second world war should be dated from Japans 1931 bl<»w at work* peace or H.t.ex s loosing his armies on Poland Sept I. 1939. Showed Mussolini The Wav est prize of the conflict. The objectives of the nationalist campaign are the same as J hose of the Japanese in 1931 and the succeeding years of Japanese-Chinese war. Harbin and Northern Manchuria, Kalgan and inner Mongolia. The first strategic aim appears to be to drive a wedge between the communists who still hold most of Manchuria Venan, the kets “Those in the know assert that we face the worst meat shortage ever experienced in the immediate weeks to come unless meat pnces are decontrolled. The United Mine Workers have consistently opposed the uneconomic, bureaucratic control and price fixing policies of OPA Every attempt by OPA and the lawmakers to produce a new' formula and bolster continued fadure ^suited in greater Therefore, in the interest of a meat supply essential for coal miners to insure an adequate coal supply to keep the wheels of industry and transportation moving and meet the winter needs! of domestic consumption, we 1 respectfully request that the decontrol board and OPA relinquish the ill-timed re-established control of meat to permit a free blow of meat products.” Guard Units Gel Inspection By Federal Officer reentered the National picture Wednesday Ada Guard when Headquarters and Headquarters Battery received national recognization after an inspection by a colonel assigned to check records of groups requesting recognition. It was an informal program with seven officers and 17 enlist- Help, Is Plea Of E.(. Maili Teachers Lend Copies of Hart's College Algebra, Revised Edition; Supply Short od men participating in the pro gram in addition to the officer connected with the accrediting board. Col. Joe Cathey, commander of the battalion, was on hand for the occasion and reports that the inspecting officer was pleased with the efficiency with W'hich records had been prepared for inspection. The field artillery unit has already scheduled regular weekly meetings, according to Capt. Robert Sarrett, commander of the local group. The regular meeting night will be Monday of each week at 7:30 p. rn. Those members of the local unit of the National Guard were called on to introduce themselves to the rest of the group and give briefly some of their experiences in the war. Each member is a veteran and most had seen plenty of services overseas. Capt. Sarrett told his men that an extensive recruiting drive is under way and that every member of the group should make an effort to find additional men who are interested in joining the organization. Several Ada business men were present for the occasion and gave support to the men of the units. truce by which Wallace will make no public utterance until the end of the Paris peace conference next month does not settle any of the basic issues ne raised —— either concerning American relations with Russia or Wallaces own future in the cabinet. ^ r - Truman did, however, act night swif tly to make public a joint army-navy declaration that this country has no thought of making war on the Soviet Union. Byrnes Still Silent While secretary of state Byrnes, whose policies have been the tar get of Wallace's criticism, maintained his silence in Paris, see- by orc ... communist capital in Shensi several hundred miles the w'est. Reds Will Fight to I .ne Japanese adventure consi- Whether chok « - * lid the first major blow struck munir!tmL « a slicing of com-i Kreat power at the world atl blow th prove a mor ' er established after tho con- doubtful Th„il f ' om numists is filet of 1914-18. It chowed the ]v of the ro^ ntrv^Th g0 ' wa • to Mussolini in Ethiopia and durt.L nf th! v V ' ' Var P r °-AIbania and to Hitler in Austria, significant and not Czechoslovakia and Po’ nd. It set enmmnn?.,. J? Jfl Manchurian the Japanese nation with the in5 ? doubtless will fight mala! .Sis in the saddle, on a the' lhemselv « to ; h d a J most inevitably «nt to a h frien§lv !°J ‘. H -- bor and 'he destruct- power. Soviet Russia Con of Japan as a major pow'er. ^ ne Japanese called that 1931 ,•*£?.. ' armies have been affair “the Mukden incident.” J* P' clrawi J from Manchuria and -ce it was tm the outskirts of s as the evidence goes Rus-at historic Manchurian citv I elf rf niainta i n ing a correct neu-tnat the first shots were fired. i vi, r l i y 4 t!° 1 ward /*? e Chinese strife. The Japanese claimed thev had Df ■ ss ^ e stru Rgle in caught Chinese soldiers tamper- lir.Vi” 3 _L? ne . P . hase of the wooding with the Japanese-owned adja-communist s.: I h Have you a Hart’s College Al-gebra. Revised f^dition, somewhere about the house? j._j r J* sr !' ra n give the East and (Central college math department a helping hand by lending the algebra for some months The situation, as Dr. E. E. Heimann pictures it. is that the publishers are ‘way behind trying to supply the suddenly increased demand from at parts of the country. They aren’t likely to be able to catch up for several months. And a teacher of algebra can do effective work only so far in dealing with large classes without textbooks. Heimann asks that any here who have copies of the algebra! tne college needs get in touch New Trial Ordered In Isaacs' (ase OKLAHOMA CITY. Sept. 19 -(/Pf—The criminal court of appears reversed a Pittsburgh county manslaughter conviction of Luther Bartley Isaac yesterday and ordered a new trial. A 4-year sentence was passed on Isaac after his conviction on a first degree manslaughter charge. The appeals court said the trial court was in error in not instructing the jury as to possible conviction for second degree manslaughter or assault and battery. retary of war Patterson and navy secretary Forrestal became the latest to jump into the affray. 4u a ? e Lter to Mr. Truman which the ch ie/ executive made public last night shortly after he ended his 2 hour and 23 minute conference with Wallace,, Patterson and f orrestal denounced as untrue a Wallace charge that one “school of military thinking” advocates preventive war” against Russia before Russia makes atomic bombs. Reassurance To Russia Release of the letier was widely regarded as a gesture to reassure the Kremlin of America’s peaceful intentions toward the Soviet Union. As for the public debate over relation with Russia which Wallace began in New York last thursday, the secretary himself made clear that he had yielded only temporarily to the president s efforts to silence him. The Paris peace conference is tentatively slated to end October 15, and Wallace presumably is holding hrs fire only until that time. rho generally assumed purpose of the temporary arrangement is void embarrassing Byrnes in his dealing with Soviet foreign commissar Molotov and others at IV' 1 a . VJf conference ends on schedule. Wallace still will have three weeks before the November Nation Can’t 'Take Chance' T- on. report DOMESTIC PROBLEM TO CAMPUS: Eight-month Stat# • K n mp J in ^r aits in the registration line at North Texas x t tt college, Denton, Texas, with her parents Mr and Mrs J (’ Kemplin. who are both navy veteran!. YoLg Camdle accoml K° r pa i e , nt *. vvhen tiu> y were unable to find anyone to take caie of hoi while they registered k'umniin *«. ^ ^ in Chemistry from Yaih^ K( mp, l ln , 1S a graduate student a i. • itomvalle> v lew, Texas, while Mrs Kumnhn from North Texas Si * opl l <, . , | ,ore M s P a '>g*» student.—(NEA Photo' nn Ii xas State College* News Bureau 1 . from Bales' Angus Take Indians Hear New Grand and Reserve Report On Asphalt, lilies al Tulsa Coal Lands Deal Son b a ~ pts. * he ii I to f the Ti manchuria rail wav and re en them. Outside Ja-general belief was that Japanese army had manu-factured an incident to excuse the launching of a carefully-laid p.ar. of conquest. At any rate the conquest became a fact within the next few months. Mukden Again War Center Once again Mukden is the cen- of warlike developments and j nu; ;a is a battleground. ; ne the continuing efforts of j American^ peacemakers, China’s I crwar is rising to new heights itv and the chances of negotiated peace are fading. Generalissimo Chiang Kai-Shek's own chief of staff, Gen. Then C beng. * China is wide contest between the communist and democratic nations. and it is difficult to see how long it can continue without produc- Clfina's P bordcrs° nS ^ be >° nd OKMULGEE, Sept. 19 (#*)_ Parking meters are being in- k w ------, ln touch I stalled in the Okmulgee business or , any ot her member of I district and enforcement of meter department or notify I rules probably will begin next office. j Monday. the the math* college r> congressional elections in whic h to carry his cause to the American voters. HEDY <>RDEREiTtO BED HOLLYWOOD. Sept. 19—(A*)_ Hee y Lamarr’s doctor has ordered her to bed for a week. mov'e actress was running a high temperature yesterday when Dr. B. M. Kully examined her and told her she had an ag-gi ava ted case of influenza. She is expecting a child next spring. TERMINAL PAY BONDS GO INTO MAILS SOON WASHINGTON. Sept. 19, UPI— The armed forces will receive 13,50Cf,OOO bonds from the treasury next week to pay off form or service members of un used furlough time. Secretary of the Treasury Snyder announced last night. TO Read The News Classified Ads. Konawan Named To OES Position Des: C his arrived at Mukden ?v LT S RIE ’ 0k I a - Sept. 19—(ZP) Mrs. Ted Witt of Oklahoma City worthy grand matron is the new WEATHER Ob.; and and ah rus — Showers west f iur ‘ n , central this afternoon an 1 rrost °f remainder of I Swate tonight; continuing Friday morning; cooler except Panhandle ©list south tonight , and extreme , co lier southeast and extreme tic ta st warmer Panhandle Friday! altern oaa, i of the Oklahoma Grand Assembly of Eastern Star. She was elected Y?i , n r tin * here yesterday. c,ty was selected for the 1947 meeting. Other officers were: Belt Har-i is, Konawa, worthy grand patron; J. p. Tresner, Enid. associate grand patron; Mrs. Fannie Mc-1 Dowel I, Anadarko, associate grand worthy matron; Mrs. Erma E. Rogers, Canton, grand conductress; Mrs. Bessie Harris, Frederick, associate grand conductress; Mrs. Jennie Mason, Shattuck, grand treasurer; Mrs. Ethel L. Johnston, Perry, grand secretary. A plant to manufacture synthe-gasoline and diesel oil from gas is being constructed natural in Texas. Charles T. Bates, Ada rancher and breeder of Angus beef cattle. is back from r l ulsa pleased with the results of Wednesday’s judg-mg of the Angus division of the Tulsa State Fair and at the same time looking ahead to harder competition at the Oklahoma State Tair at Oklahoma City next week. Blue Boy of Bates was designated as grand champion bull. This was no new experience for this great animal, for he has never been beaten in the show ring. However, Bates says, next week he will face three state champions, including those of Illinois and Iowa, and that will be even tougher competition. Blue Boy outdid the Missouri state champion at Tulsa Bates’ Joanna Erickr f Bates dame within an eyelash of winning the female Angus grand championship, but returned with reserve champion. She has never been beaten in her class. In addition Bates Angus won four second places ami three thirds. Hallwood Royal Cadet, exhibited by J. A. Collier of Fletcher ou S 4 j uc ^ ec * Grand Champion Shorthorn bull with champion female going to Golden Oak Graceful, owned bv C. A Caraway, of Deleon, Tex. C. E. Hiatt and sons of Braman captured the four top events in the Jersey Dairy Cattle events their Repeater Boutillier Count being named champion bull, and Victorious Standard Mary, the female champion. Hiatt entries also won both junior classes *------- Christmas Seals Sale Is Planned Members of the Pontotoc coun ty ( hoe taw - Chickasaw group heard Jerry F’olsom. secretary to the local unit. report Wodncsdsv on his conference with Ben Dwight. Choctaw tribal attorney. on matters pertaining to coal and said. asphalt deposits. Convinced of Urgent Need Of Powerful Alosko-Howoii Line, Strong Island Boses By WILLIAM F. ARBOGAST WASHINGTON. Sept. 19 P — j Five touring lawmakers, home from a six-week Far Eastern inspection trip, said today America must strengthen its military and political positions in the Pacific. Specifically, the five members of the House Military Committee who traveled 38,000 miles since August IO, said they are convinced of the urgency of building up a strong ring of defenses, reaching wtihin striking distance of Russia. While insisting that the group s attitude is not one of belhgt ™<y toward Hie Soviet Ulm Rep. John E. Sheridan fD-Pa who headed the subcommittee.’ told reporters the recommendations are intended to insure against any eventuality. The fiv^ will prepare a formal later. Talk With Military Heads The lawmakers held conferences with Gen. Douglas MacArthur, supreme commander in Tokyo, and with Gen. George C Marshall, who is in Nanking trying to mediate differences between Chinese nationalists ani communists. In addition to Sheridan th* group that made the entire trip included Reps. Sixes (D-Fla.i ?p°i Tanias Martin ICaHM TK Ler y Tohns 1 <R -i J. alibi. They were accompanied by Rep. Feighan fD-Ohio) of the House Judiciary committee. I They visited Alaska. Honolulu. J Kwajelesn, Guam. Saipan, Iwo anna, Japan, China. Korea, Siam Okinawa, the Philippines and Australia. Sheridan said he favored a defense [me anchored in Alaska and Hawaii, with supporting bases reaching as far as British possessions off the coas‘ of Australia. From these bases, he said new long-range, high-speed bombers could dominate the Pacific. Sikes said he favoreu retention of a strong base on Okinawa in addition to bases in the Philippines, Hawaii, Guam, Saipan, Iwo Jima and Alaska. *u ar ***** Already Sown i he seeds of World War III already have been sown,” he fxrx ‘ w f must niaintan our defenses at a higher mi .L a rate of eff j I he main question confronting C1<fn cy than ever before. I the Indians at the present time # x P e ct war, but is the price asked bv the Indians chan ce,” land the amount recommended bvt S*kes described Ch we can’t don’t take a by (government officials. Folsom pointed out to the group that the Indians are asking I$32,000,000 for the deposits while the government recomends that j the deposits are worth only $2. 000,000. making a difference of $30,000,000. I It is hoped by* tile Choctaw-Chickasaw group that some sort of an agreement can be made be i tore the end of this year which ; would give authorities enough time to prepare a bill to present at the next session of congress. | The coal and asphalt deposit question has bern before the In-diana for several months. Following the next trip of tribal officials to Washington. D. C. those officials will come to Ada to personally report on the circumstances as thev are found in Washington at that time. More than 50 Indians set tensely through the report given by Secretary Folsom and seemed pleased with the work being done on the subject. m una as “th# main trouble spot” of the world and accused communists « * ‘•working openly there for o r con trol. He demanded that the United state* Stiffen its attitude toward Kussui and what he described the Soviet’s plan to sphere of influence Orient.” as “extend its all over the “ATTLESHtP OKLAHOMA TO BE SOLD FOR SCRAP HONOLULU, Sept. 19—_ The battleship Oklahoma sunk bv the Japanese at Pearl Harbor. raised and recommissioned for service is to be sold for scrap. That s the order of fleet admiral Chester W. Nimitz to Vice Admiral Oscar Barger, who commands the service forces Pacific fleet. The is berthed cit Ruby Nell field work Ogden, for the direc- Okla- Mrs. tor of homa Tuberculosis Association. was in Pontotoc county early this eek assisting local officers in working out details for the 1946 Christmas Seal Sale. This sale will open officially November 25. a month ahead of Christmas, Mrs. Ogden says. William E. Martin Dies al Allen Home Funerol Services Friday; Hod Lived in Allen For Quarter of Century of the Oklahoma now Pearl Harbor. A *^GRE;MAN IS BISHOP PHILADELPHIA, Sept. 19—.4> *Hew George H. Quarter-man of Ardmore, Okla., has been named bishop for north Texas bv the houseof bishops of the Protestant Episcopal church in the U S. A. He takes a position left va- r 2 n l. a y ear a f° by the retirement of Bishop Cecil Seaman. ----- . j.--- Greater returns for amount invested. Ada News Want Ads. I its doofs R to S f^is's^mob A pan S o S f E whifh A i^ E show^'m S ' 0r ? in New ° r,cans - Louisiana, opened SteSS&ST Consplida “*-Vultee plan!’ and^.ttS'xo^ aJsT^ ^ SAN FRANCISCO SWELTERS SAN FRANCISCO, s ,,„ t The warmest weather of the year. with the thermometer reaching 87. made San Francisco swelter and look for relief late today. The temperature soared to 87 yesterday for the hottest September 18 in seven years, and the weather bureau predicted 85 to today- but promised cooler weather late this afternoon and tomorrow. At Los Angeles curv spurted to 97 degrees terdav, 13. 1945. highest there since Oct \\ illiam E. Martin. 74 vears old, a resident of Allen for a quarter of a century, died Wednesday morning at 3;20 at his home. Funeral services will be held at the Baptist church in Allen Friday at 2 p.m. Rev. George Mc Do vv will lye the officiating minister. Allen Funeral home is in charge of arrangements. Burial will be in the Allen cemetery. Survivors include the w idow, Mrs. Dora Martin; three sons. Rev. Oscar E, Martin of Braymer, Mo., ( larence E. Martin of Delano, Calif., and Carlos T Martin of Rockford, III.; two daughters, Mrs. Esther Ravnum of Beloit. Wis., and Mrs. Lodell Martin of Maywood, Calif.; one brother, Alex Martin of Allen, j and seven grandchildren. Mr. Martin was well known in mor-1 the Allen community. In addi-vcs- i tion to relatives, he leaves a host TH’ PESSIMIST By non ftlaako, Jaw of friends mg. who regret his pass- Lem Wheeler traded ’!* milk cow yesterday fer a tank full o’ gasoline. o-- Dad blame it. why does th’ radio alius “fade out” jest when th’ villain has everybody wher’ he wants em**
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