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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - November 6, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma Football WHI soon b. ather their turnt , ba( , h . 0> for — for two solid yoors Average Net October Paid Circulation 8601 Member: Audit Bureau of Circulation THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION 43rd Year—No. 173 APA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1946 -rn I 0 FIVE CENTS THE COPY Republicans Win Control Of Roth Houses Of Congress *********** * * * * *★ ★ * * * * ****** * * * * *********** TURNER OUTSTRIPS FLYNN IN VOTE RACE Landslide Is Complete Only Solid South Stands Firmly by Incumbents; Will Change Speaker, Chairmen WASHINGTON, Nov, 6—bP)— The coast to coast republican >weep today carried the party into control of both senate and house in the new congress. By noon today, the late counting in western states assured the G.O P. of at least 49 seats — the bare minimum for control--and at least 219 house seats, one more than a majority. A repub .can senate became assn; cd when Arthur Watkins demoted iemorra he senator Abe Murdock in Utah. Democrats have controlled the senate since 1932. \ .clones of two Washington State incumbents. Reps. Holmes and Horan, pushed the partv over the top for control of the house, axso in democratic hands since President Franklin D. Roosevelt s election in 1932. A big turnover earlier in control of house seats previously held by democrats had made the outcome virtually certain. The numerical count assured ii e republicans the privilege and responsibility of reorganizing the he use when congress reassembles in January. Martin To Be Speaker And. barring a major surprise, j it will mean that republican leader Martin of Massachusetts, who s piloted G O P. fortunes in congress during the party's lean „*ears, will take over the speaker’s gavel from Sam Rayburn, Texas democrat. Early today the GOP had chalked up a net gain of eight senate scat*, and were leading rn six of U e rune undecided contests. They went into the election needing only a net gain of IO. Should the trend continue, and there was nothing to indicate that it would not, the republicans will "e made an historic political comeback. During the heyday of the Roosevelt new deal, they were boggeci down in such a political depression as to prompt suggester;? that_ the party disband. -r^ n congress there were :92 republicans, 241 democrats, c ne American-Labor and one Progressive in the house. The intern-piete \ de for the 80th congress sh ved 189 republicans, 159 democrats and I American-Labor. The News Sad For Truman Republican Control Of House Moons Headaches, Senate Loss Would Double It By JAMES MARLOW WASHINGTON, Nov. 6—(/PIAR the news about Congress today as bad news for President Truman and whatever plans he has for running the country in the next two years. As the final results of yesterday s elections dribbled in today, it became clear to everyone that the republicans had won a majority — and therefore control — in th * house. This republican house victory alone — without the republican triumph in the senate which I seemed within reach as dawn broke over Mr. Truman | e gh to box him up. He had had tough enough going — arnee he became president in April, 1945 — with i congress where both houses were domina ted by his own democrats. (A lot of his suggestions got mislaid or waylaid in that democratic congress of his. Some went through. But many were ignored (Continued on Page 2 Column 4) Need More Rooms For Conference On Mineral Industries Dr. Zimmerman of U. S. Steel to Arriva Tonight, State Meet Opens Thursday Dr R. E. Zimmerman, vice president of the U. S. Steel corporation and principal speaker at the Seventh Annual Oklahoma Mineral Industries conference, will arrive in Ada Wednesday afternoon from Pittsburgh. Pa. Zimmerman is a graduate of Michigan Institute of Technology, is in charge of the corporation’s technical division and is said by Benjamin Fairless, president of U. S. Steel, to be an able speaker. The subject used by the principal speaker will be “Industrial tigress progressive was re- Decentralization Will Benefit the e.ected as a republican. j Mid-West.” Demo Veterans Go Down ! Elme r Kenison, As the counting went into th* second day. tally clerks already hon,a 5 ffi: OM.: off (he challenge of Olneyj'rWnn'of Tulsa”*JnJ! *1*^1 ,he Hereford Heaven area, stood ‘.vining to predict. Pontotoc county gave Turner a'ihifm^fin« m ‘ U ^' n -. ? n , ni ? st Politicos had been republican standard bearer, as it did for him over Dixie Gdmer°in the pUmaV^u'c had tolled the downfall of such cern Derate veterans as Senators Pennsylvania. Tunnell Delaware and Walsh of Massachusetts and Reps. May and O’-Aesi of Kentucky and Sheridan of Pennsylvania. — secretary of the Chamber of Commerce, is looking for additional rooms for many of the persons who will attend the conference that is sponsored by the Oklahoma Geo logical Survey and the Ada Chamber of Commerce Because of an increase in the number of persons planning to appro- Guffey and Tunnell have been j altenc * the conference, it has" be-sta;wart new dealers. Walsh is come necessary for additional cnairman of the senate naval com- rooms to be secured to handle mitten. May. who name has fig-j the increase. tired in a still pending war con-"] Registration will be in the lob-t a ,e investigation, is chairman i hy of the Aldridge hotel, headquarters for the convention, from IO to 12 a. rn. Thursday. C hamber of Commerce officials were pleased to see the sun shining Wednesday morning and are still hoping that the ground will dry sufficiently before Friday when the conference is scheduled to make an extended tour of this area. The tour has been so arranged that visitors and home folks will have an opportunity to view the natural resources present in this area. A barbecue lunch will be served bv Bill and Alice Likin at the Flying L Ranch, located near Davis. acts cf lire house military committee. Sheridan headed a military committee Inspection trip to the far east several months ago. O’Neal yanked high on the pnations committee. Flynn Sends His Congratulations Extendi Thonks to Supporters, Will Go to Arian-tic City for Rest TULSA Chia. Nov. 6 (Jpl -Olney F. Flynn, defeated rrpub-- ran candidate for governor, toes* congratulated Roy J. Turner a * JC winner, and extended ..•tanks to those who supported nim during the campaign. A brief statement from Flvnn said; ‘ I arn deeply grateful to my nam- friends, both republican and democrats, for the fine support they have given me in the campaign ” In a telegram to Turner Flvnn said: "Heartiest congratulations.” , Mf. and Mrs. Flvnn announced P*ans .or leaving tomorrow for Atlantic City where the for mer Turn mayor will rest. Unofficial returns from FIvnn’s home precinct. 109. today gave the republican 473 votes to 53 for * timer. In Turner home precinct. 30 is ward 2. Oklahoma Citv. the unofficial fieures were Turner UHL, F>nn 139. HAD TO SUPPLY ONE OKLAHOMA CITY, Nov. 6— (J?) -Taft junior high school, supplying “baby sitters” so mother could vote in the general election yesterday, got a call for a “husband sitter.” A woman phoned the school, explaining her husband was sick and asking that someone be sent to stay with him so she could vote. A professor abliged after school was out. The * " were the idea of junior high school teachers, w-ho were campaigning for four “better school” amendments. — - Greater returns for amount invested. Ada News Want Ads. Greater returns for amount in* \ ested. Ada News Want Ads. aweather! i.----- -.................. Oklahoma: Clearing this after-J on and c< Ider tonight; lowest 20 panhandle to 40-45 extreme east, with freezing temperatures west half; fair and cool Thursday. Movies Tonight On On-Job Training Vets ond Public Invited To Films on Activities, Services of VA In cooperation with the Veterans Administration, James B. Waters, local coordinator for the on-the-job-training program, announced Wednesday morning that tv.ere will be a motion picture program given at 7:30 p.m. tonight (Wednesday) in the Ada Hi*h school aduitorium. Gene Ford, local VA representative, is providing the films. Veterans who are attending related training courses will be given an opportunity of seeing this show on their regular school night. The films show the activities end services of the Veterans Administration and should be of interest to all veterans and their families. Tho general public is invited to attend and no admission will be charged. Related training courses meeting tonight are in auto mechanics, accounting, typing and drafting. Ina§much as the minimum requirements for on-job-training is IOO hours of related training per year, Watterj suggests that ail veterans should attend classes. Five-Day Rainfall Total Up lo 4.42 More rain a bit cooler was the latest w'eathwr report for Ada. The clouds eased along through Tuesday with .25 of an inch of fine rain, then dumped 1.24 more on the city during the night to make the total 1.49 — largest for a day of the five-day downpours. The Tuesday high was 55 degrees, th- night’s low 48 degrees The five-day total for the rainfall is 4.42 inches. ALBUQUERQUE. N. M., Nov. 6 (ZP)—Patrick J. Hurley, former secretary ot war, clung tenaciously today to a slight lead over Sen. Dennis Chavez, democrat, in the New Mexico senatorial race. Molotov Accuses Byrnes of Trying To Hand Ultimatum Molotov Stubborn os Earlier for Giving Yugoslavia -Advantages at Trieste By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER NEW YORK. Nov. (A*)—A showdown fight between the United States and Russia over c 2 n r!f <) * key Adriatic port of Trieste appeared to be developing rapidly today with Yugoslavia and Italy both called to testify before the Big-Four foreign ministers council here. Yugoslavia, with Russian backing, is driving for domination of the port while the United States. with Britain and other western powers, insists on a strong United Nation’s government. One phase of the row grew so sharp last night that Foreign Minister Molotov of Russia accused Secretary of State Byrnes of trying to deliver an “ultimatum” to the council to the council to force it to take an action considered unfavorable to Yugoslavia. Byrnes struck back with pointed digs about Molotov’s constant insistence on his own views Following this brief flare-up, however, the two men joined in refreshments after agreeing with Foreign Secretary Bevin of Britain and Deputy Foreign Minister Couve De Murville of France to start today’s session at 10:30 a m. and continue until both Yugoslavia and Italy had been heard. In one issue after another Molotov showed up on the minority side of stalemated issues in the projected Italian peace treatv- background of the Trieste fight_ but the Big Four must be unanimous before any agreement can be voted. In the United Nations, however, where majority votes can force a conclusion, the steering committee of the assembly last night rejected a Soviet proposal to consider the possibility of moving the United Nations headquarters to Europe permanently instead of keeping it in America. Kansas Remains Staunchly GOP Carlson Defeats Woodring For Governorship After Sixzling Campaign TOPEKA, Kas., Nov. 6. _ Ti aditionally republican Kansas apparently was solidly tucked in the G. O. P. fold today for another two years. Unofficial returns from Tuesday’s election indicated the republican forces again had wrapped up the governorship, all six seats in the national house of representatives, and a full slate of state office holders. The republicans elected Frank Carlson, sixth district congressman, as the state’s 30th governor . Carlson defeated democrat Harry H. Woodring, former governor and once secretary of war in the Roosevelt cabinet. Woodring conceded he had been defeated in the face of what he called an apparent “republican tidal wave all over America.” Early today, 2,020 of the state’s 2.745 precincts gave Carlson 201,943 and Woodring 160,-513. The election climaxed one of the most spirited governorship campaigns in years—one that saw much of its oratory aimed at the state s 66-year-old prohibitory liquor laws, and brought cries of “machine politics” from both republicans and democrats. Kansas’ six-man delegation to the U. S. house of representatives will have two new faces—Herbert A. Meyer, Independence publisher, and Wint Smith, lawyer and former head of the state highway patrol. Four incumbents — Reps. Albert M. Cole of the first district, Errctt P. Sonvner of the second Ed II. Recs of the fourth and Clifford R. Hope of the fifth— wera returned to congress. County Firm Democrats Winning ForTumr State Offices And Six Congress Seats Gives Higher Margin Than Predicted; Strongly Democratic in All Races Pontotoc county stood staunchly by Roy J. Turner Tuesday as it did in the run-off primary of late. July, contributing a handy majority here to help boost his margin over the republican nominee, Olney Flynn. Incomplete returns Indicated a .majority in the neighborhood of 2,500 votes, which is higher than most political observers had ventured to predict. Hie county Mud-Bound Rurol Arcos Slow Getting Vote Returns In; Two Congressmen Only Republicans to Win Their Races OKLAHOMA CITY. Nov. 6.—(AP)—Roy J. Turner, Oklahoma City oilman and stock-raiser, was elected governor of Oklahoma in Tuesday’s promary election, incomplete but conclusive unofficial returns showed today. Unofficial returns from 3,110 of 3.703 precincts in Okla- Thomas°P. n Hon°^ck t0 to l 1he Jute homa give for governor: Turner (D) 224,327; Flynn (R) In house of representatives, accompanied this time by H P. Sugg, long time resident of Ada. who takes the place that has been occupied by Virgil Medlock. Holt defeated Howard Lewis and Sugg won over Dr. Ed Granger by almost three to one margins. Medlock, meantime, was swamping William Breedlove of Seminole county for the state senate, grabbing a 2,000 vote edge in Seminole county and 3,000 votes advantage in his own Pontotoc county. Pontotoc county, which voted for Glenn Johnson in the July run-off primary, gave further notice of its approval of the democratic nominee for congress for the Fourth district with an overwhelming majority. He also had about a three-to-one vote over Pliny S. Frye of Wewoka. lite county voted a big edge in favor of the four school amendments and went down the line for the secondary state offices. Handicapped by muddy roads, the voters were sufficiently con- 1 cerned about the outcome of the election to pile up a total vote of around 7.000: some of the results were not brought in to the county election hoard until Wednesday morning because of road and weather conditions over the county when the precinct officials had completed their tabulations. 715. Flynn conceded defeat. Pontotoc County Gives Margin To Four Amendments * Resisting a trend which gave I republicans gains in many states. Oklahoma voters apparently had retained almost the exact political alignment prevailing in the state for the oast two years, with democrats holding the governorship and all other state offices occupying six of Oklahoma’s eight congressional seats ani 1 controlling the legislature by a With one small voting precinct comfortable margin misting, Pontotoc county unoffi- Onh in the fifth congress! vote totals showed a good , a1 district did republican* ratic hold en! vote totals showed a good a1 district did “hero Z majority for each of the four possibility that the school amendments, although I could cut into derm coutft Jiiainst’them * V °'" ‘° I T\ and , v, n ,h " r * th ' The county’s incomplete rote j remote ! " :g,r ‘ g «een-.ef WdS! j * m Fifteen mill levy; yes 3,525 no fonronev Lead Small ’ 1 Returns from 450 of the fifth yes 3.514; no 2,374. $42 per student 2,308. Separate school building levy yes 3.530; no 2.268. Free text books: yes 185,555; no 124,455. OKLAHOMA CITY, Nov. 6. OP)—Unofficial returns on state I trict ana questions from 2.3!>2 of 3.703 pre Lh,!, ,.,. I. , V ‘ n cinct, in Oklahoma show: eighth ic ted No. 314 Ford Has latest On Val Insurance Numerous Revisions Mode Recently in Government Life Insurance Gene Ford, local contact representative of the Veterans Administration, has returned from the regional office In Oklahoma City where he took part in an intensive two-day course in the new laws concerning Government Life Insurance. Recent legislation has made marked changes and improvements in National Service Life Insurance, which is the kind that veterans of World War II have, | or should have. Fifteen mill levy: yes | 193.124; no 121.526 No. 315—$42 per student: yes 187.848; no 121.222. No. 316—Separate school building levy: yes 185.890; no 117.879. No. 318— Free text books: Yes 185,555; no 124.455. Congressional OKLAHOMA CITY. Nov. 6 — f.'P> Unofficial returns from congress show’: First district: 520 of 591 precincts: Shaw (D) 43,940; Schwabe (R) 54.075. Second district: 292 of 332 precincts: Stigler (D) 28.417; Snider (R) 16.031. Third district: 274 of 505 precincts: Albert (D) 21,768; Watson (R) 3668. Fourth district: 435 of 498 p cinct*: Johnson (D) 32.620 Fi (R) 18.992. Fifth district: 484 of 512 precincts: Monroney (D) 45,375; Harris (R) 41.594 Sixth district: 302 of 403 pre cincts: Morris (D) 25,514; Hart (R) 13,282. Seventh district: 195 of 368 (D) 14,329; re rye Amendments Win, Says OEA Official p ., . ! precincts: Peden For those veterans who have White CR) 3 92” let their GI insurance drop, there I Eighth district* t aqa refnsta > | V * S * < I| 1S bV vvh,ch thf ‘ y may cincts: Heirnonymous (D) 18 473 mn.state all or part of this in- Rizley (R) 21794 ’ suranoe by payment of only two monthly premiums, regardless of the period of lapse. There are many sweeping chances, including changes of modes of settlement, providing for payment to be made in one lump sum, removal of restrictions or beneficiaries, disability payments, endowment policies in addition to the other permanent plans of insurance. Ford urges those who have government insurance problems of any nature to visit his office at 301 Federal building or call him at 2680 and receive accurate and official information and assistance. TOKYO. Nov. 6— UP) erican freighter, two Japanese tugs and a landing craft were damaged ” y explosions of stray mines in Japan’s inland sea and Shimonoseki Straits arca in October, the U. Program Given For Armislice Day Parade ond Services Arranged by Legion, VFW On Monday, November ll, there will be an Armistice Day program consisting of a parade and services, sponsored jointly by the local posts of the American Legion and I he Veterans of Foreign Wars. The parade wil 1 begin at IO a m. on East Main, followed by services at the McSwain theater with An Am D J F - Spencer, navy veteran War II, as speaker. Additional plans for the day will be announced through The News as they develop. Read The New’s Classified Ads.! command annc^aced V today. 1V ^ Andrew Carnegie founded more than 2800 libraries in the United States. OKLAHOMA CITY. Nov. 6— bP)—A spokesman for the Oklahoma Education Association today claimed adoption of four proposed amendments affecting common school matters, voted upon in yesterday’s general election. Each of the measures held a wide margin in the incomplete, unofficial tabulation, but there was a question whether the “silent vote” would operate to defeat them. However, the OEA spokesman predicted the measures would get at least the necessary 225 OOO votes in an estimated 450.000 total vote. The latest tabulation, from only 2,592 of the state’s 3,703 precincts, gave the measures total ‘ ye 0 5 ’’ votes ranging from 194,300 to 203,716. CALL FOR C OF C PLACE Chamber of Commerce members are urged to contact the office. Phone No. 506, to make reservations for the Thursday noon luncheon of the organization. Dr. R. E. Zimmerman, vice president of U. S. Steel corporation, will be the principal speaker. TOKYO. Nov. 6—(/P)— Allied headquarters today ordered the release for export of more than 1.000.000 pounds of tea from stocks of the former Japanese I government procurement agency.' district’s 512 precincts gave Rep. Mike Monroney, democratic incumbent seeking a fifth consecutive term, 42.834 against 40 336 for (J ar mon C. Harris, republican. Two republican congressmen— George Schwabe in the first distil* re In the gubernatorial rare. Turner forged .ih* «id in the firnt returns compiled an I stayed ahead throughout the night, thanks largely to overwhelming support in the traditionally democratic southern counties. To many republicans who had believed 1946 afforded their party its best opportunity to break the all-time democratic monopoly on Oklahoma’s governorship. Turner’s margin of victory was a surpn>e. Fain. Mud Slow Vote His final majority was almost certain to exceed greatly the 16 -111 edge by which Gov. Robert S. Kerr was elected four years ago. Ram and mud throughout the state slowed down.the compilation of the volt' overnight, with local election officials in some localities having extreme difficulty in reaching their county seats. Four New Men To Congress Four new comers to major state politics, all democrats, won easy election to c ogress to succeed other democrats. They were Carl Albert, McAlester attorney, succeeding third distr! t P p. Paul Stewart, w’ho did not seek re-eleetion because of iii health; Glen D. Johnson, Okemah attorney, succeeding Lyle D. Roren, defeated in the primary; Toby Morris, Lawton district judge, succeeding Jed Johnson, defeated in ti * prm t v, and Preston E. Peden. Altus attorney, succeeding Victor Wick m. another primary victim. Democrats also elected a full slate of statehouse officials without difficulty. Any last doubts that the demo-r ti would hold all the ground they gained in Oklahoma in 1942 and 1944 disappeared today when Rep. Mike Monroney, democrat n r 'king a fifth consecutive term in congress, forged well out in (Continued on Page 2 Column 4) TH’ PESSIMIST mr mrnb miami**. Jm. Th’ worst place in th* world t’ git “cold feet” is in bed. -"OO- — An ol’ man an’ 'n ol* car have a lot in common—they sputter mostly.
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