Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - November 11, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma of Hit prwnt pwc, brings hop, rtiot for mony ytait to com# w will hoy, to look backward only toward an Afwillite, ^ „ h .„ d Av tref* Net October Paid Circulation 8601 Member: Audit Bureau of Circulation THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION FIVE CENTS THE COPT "Remember Me" Remember me when the peace bells toll For I won t be there when they call the roll I fell in the desert and there I lay A tribute to peace and a better day hen you are drinking from a cool spring Remember me, I once drank from a spring How I dreamed of its life giving flow As I laid in the desert watching dust clouds blow. Remember me when the peace bel Is toll P or I won t be there when they call the roll I fell in Italy on a mountain high VV ell I knew that this could be my time to die Rut I thought perhaps I might be spared To live again with mom and dad who really cared So remember me when you go whistling down the street In the shade of the village elms rn their rows so neat. Remember me when the peace bells toll For I won’t be there when they call the roll I fell on the white sand of a Pacific beach Amid the shambles left by the mortar shells’ screech And as life's picture ebbed out with the tide I thought of home and family by the fireside So remember me when you are in the quiet of the park I used to enjoy sitting there in the dark Watching the stars leap frog the clouds - was not the type that enjoyed the crowds. * / Remember me when the peace bells toll For I won’t be there when they call the roll I fell in Normandy in the muck and snow As we battled for the hedges row after row The thing that kept me going was the thought That o er and beyond those hedges was the peade we sought So remember me when you’re fishing on a shady stream Letting the hours glide leisurely by as in a dream He w I enjoyed lying on the bank gazing into the sky Not knowing my fate was to fight, bleed and die Or. some distant battle-field so far away i o purchase peace, liberty, honor and a better day. Remember me when the peace bells toll For i won t be there when they call the roll I fell from the skies in the roar of smoke and flame A sacrifice given by one who was not to blame For all the misery and woe that had befallen men Destroying their homes and cities by bombs’ flash and din So remember me when you stroll across the campus lawn it seems only yesterday that I arose there with the dawn To begin my studies for an earthly career That ended so abruptly with the goal so near. Remember me when the peace bells toll For I won t be there when they call the roll I went down fighting the battle of the seas And as the enemy knocked us to our knees We fought back until we cornered him in his lair And shipped him of his power to spoil and snare So remember me when you’re home enjoying the folks It s not long since I was at the Corner Drug drinking cokes And visiting my old cronies and friends But now that s all over and my story ends. Remember me when the peace bells toll For I won I be there when they call the roll I was a chaplain who went down with the Dorchester Giving out life belts to others as a parting gesture f la* tiling the law of love as God would have it be In spite of self, torpedoes, storm and sea So remember me and my God some Sunday morn When the sun rays shine through the Church windows to adorn The truth that greater love hath no man Than this—that a man lay down his life for his friends. —M. C. Wilson. II. S. OBSERVES ARMISTICE DAY Ada Joins In Celebration Parade and Program Mark Day; Many Remember Wild Jubilation of 1918 Truman Calls For Restraint Both Parties Must Omit Tompering with Public Interest for Partisan Advantage By ERNEST B. VACCARO Ada s observance of Armis- n WASHINGTON, Nov. ll—(ZP) hee Day, 28 years after that first A e f ld f nt Truman called upon wildly jubilant celebration, was I democrats and republicans carried out quietly, with a par- today exercise “wisdom and re- ade and program recognizing i s * rain t ’ i° operation of the gov- the historic past, the vital ores- I f rn , ment under divided party coneen and the stern demands of lr( jl' . , . 4U the future. j . He told the nation that the par- “With grateful hearts and bow- I ties ™ ust examine their respective ed heads, we meet here in re-! poS1 , ^® “ Wlt h stern and critical in re I analysis” to exclude any attempt Russia Denies Any Yelo Plans Over U.N. Trusteeships Soys Britain Has Violated U. N. Charter, Rejects American Proposal Weather of Nation Deals Oui Snow And One Tornado Upper Plaint States Covered; Louisian Storm Kills One, Injures Two Bv MAX If ARK ELSON a Th «, Pre** LAKE SUCCESS, N Y Nov I. heav ,y blanket of snow—in •P —Soviet Russia denied I e pIa ? es as m uch as 16 inches today that she had any intention of injecting the “veto”* into United Nations trusteeships, but flatly rejected an American proposal which would sidestep a showdown on this controversial issue covered some portions of the upper plain states today and in the south at least one person was dead after an unseasonable tornado. The tornado, which struck in Pointe Coupee parish of Loui- memberance of those who died in combat, both in the World War II and World War I,” Mayor Frank Spencer told a crowd of about 200 persons who gathered at the McSwain theater Monday morning to participate in an American Legion sponsored Armistice Day program. The invocation was delivered by Rev. Mitchell Epperson followed by two musical numbers presented by the East Central Concert Singers. Gold Star Mothers Presented Mrs. Bert Dorsey, head of the Gold Star Mothers, presented Mrs. H. D. Harbeson, he ad of the Gold Star Mothers’ group in Allen, who presented Mrs. J. B. Davis, Mrs. Hubert Pegg, Mrs. Melvin Wheeler, Mrs. Thad Ubanks and Mrs. R. P. Autery, all Allen Gold Star Mothers or their representative. Gold Star Mothers of World War I include Mrs. J. D. Cotting-ham, Mrs. Mary Ann Estill. Mrs Sam Felton, Mrs. C. C. Ray. Mrs. Maggie Kuykendall, Mrs. Betty Rogers and Mrs. E. W. Whisen-hunt. Gold Star Sister present were Mrs. Harold Constant and Mrs. E. H. Schroeder and Gold Star Wife was Mrs. Della Bedford. Gold Star Mother of World War II include Mrs. Bob German, Mrs. E. C. Hearn, Mrs. Ada Conger, Mrs. J. C. Maxey, Mrs. Wannatta Hurley, Mrs. E. C Peay, Mrs. O. C. Kimbrough, Mrs. Henry A. Eischield, Mrs. Tena A Brown and Mrs. S. S. Williams. Mrs. Mary Garden was the only Gold Star Sister present. Gold Star Wives include Mrs. J. B. Blackburn, Mrs. Ruth Hearn, Mrs. Mary Lea Worsham, Mrs. Myrtle Morgan, Mrs. H. P. Sugg, Mrs. H. C. Gevinn and Mrs. S. E. Large. District Judge Hoyt Driskill introduced Mayor Spencer, who told how 28 years ago the Germans surrendered to American might and how there was a re-currance of the admitted defeat one and a half years ago. “Many of you remember the day when a messenger arrived with bad news and today is tinged with some of that sorrow that was felt on that occasion,” Mayor Spencer said. “We Are Fortunate” He told the group, particularly the Gold Star Mothers, that those who died, died gloriously no matter if it was in ugly foxholes or a watery death. “We are fortunate, look at (Continued on Page 2, Column 6) - - ** ' » V.* . UV . I soviet Ambassador Nikolai V. I TU“T" UI ixmi- Nov;Kov. in an hour-long speech f ,ana * billed a negro and injured assembly’s u? *^ rs ~7 a mot her and her before the general assembly’s i Kaah « r u-------- trusteeship t >mmittef\ charged I P. Ail telephone communica-Great Britain had violated the U u 01 !, J 1 the community was N charter bv not submitting a DroRen - In other parts of Loui-trusteeship agreement for Pales- Sia . na ' ram and some winds were tine and declared that American notec *’ with Baton Rouge report-sU* em en th on trusteeship were 5 ln * ? wind Vel ocity of 40 miles contradictory" J an hour. , Unseasonably warm erence'°to W [f i " ***** ° W pl.ee the former japaneseman?; Nebraska""^, C £ 0r “ do - date, under a -strategic area £*£ Continued en Page 2 Column 4) wisconsin. Moving eastward, the I storm went into upper Michigan and was expected to bring rain to New York and the New England states today (Monday). In Colorado a cold wave fol-. lowed the two-day snowstorm, which he* taken 13 lives. Tem- OKLAHOMA: Fair tonight and p S?. t . ur **, : 11 to the »>'*. causing Tuesday; freezing temperatures £ c ?n cer n among stock- • might; low 20-25 northwest 27- *Jl? said approximately 35,- 32 east and south; rising terrmer- j 000 cattle were snow-bound on anises Tuesday afternoon. 1 (Continued on Page 2 Column 4) Area Gels First Killing Frost Of This Fall Season Ice and a killing frost made Sunday night distinctive for this fall, for it was the first such frost this area has recorded since last winter. The temperature got down to 30 degrees and Monday morning ice was found as thick as a quarter of an inch on exposed water. Frost was in evidence on house tops and across lawns and fields. The night was clear and with little wind and the temperature drop from a Sunday high of 67 “to tamper with the public interest in order to achieve personal or partisan advantage.” Mr. Truman said in a statement read to his news conference that tile democratic defeat in last Tuesday’s elections “does not alter our domestic or foreign interests or problems.” He reminded that “in foreign affairs we have a well-charted course to follow.” The president declared he knew of no resignations planned by members of his cabinet and said that Charles G. Ross will contfhue as his press secretary. The text of Mr. Truman’s statement: “The people have elected a republican majority to the senate and to the house of representatives. Under our constitution the congress is the lawmaking body The people have chosen to entrust the controlling voice in this branch of our government to the republican party. I accept their verdict in the spirit in which all good citizens accept the result of any fair election. At the same time and under the same constitution, the duties and responsibilities of the chief executive and of the executive branch of the government are entrusted to me and my associates. Difficulties Threaten Our government is founded upon the constitutional principle that the three branches of the government are independent of each other. Under this principle our country has prospered and grown sreat. I should be less than candid, however, if I omitted to state that the present situation threat s difficulties. “Only by the exercise of wisdom and restraint and the con- H??n E il N ON P ^ NTS: Robert E. Hughes, 710-pounder of Baylis, 111., is an amply-proportioned gentleman. So out sized are his ** th ?* thcy can comfortably accommodate three normal sized young ladies. th Nine Fatalities In Stale Weekend Traffic (rashes on the (Continued on Page 3 Column 4) Chinese (ommunisl Tempers Flare Over New Charges Claim Government Troops Violate Cease-Fire Order Near Tenon By HAROLD K. MILKS NANKING, Nov. ll, <.1*)—Opening of the national assembly, called by Chiang Kai-Shek for tomorrow to establish an all-party government for China, has been postponed “two or three days,” minister of information Peng Hsueh-Pei told newsmen today. This was announced as communist tempers flared anew over allegations that government troops in violation of the new cease-fire order were menacing the Red capital of Yenan, and as third-party representatives urged postponement of the session until the end of the month in the hope of reaching an agreement with the communists beforehand. Earlier responsible government officials had predicted the assembly would convene in an informal preparatory session tomorrow was scheduled. I his was taken as a compromise settlement to permit both sides to save face. The generalissimo has declared there would be no further postponement, and the communists have insisted that formal convocation By Th* Associated Press Nine persons were killed O lahoma highways over .... weekend, bringing the year’s to tai traffic death toll to 437 — 106 more than for the comparable period in 1945. For the month, 15 persons died in traffic accidents, one more than for November last year. A head-on automobile collision yesterday near Vinita caused the c.eath of Willia* i Paul Roberton, f I, Springfield. Mo., and critical^ injured his grandmother, Mrs. Addio Atkinson. 65, Springfield. The pair was driving from Phoenix, Arizona to Springfield when the accident occurred. Ben Duane Hockman. 22. university of Oklahoma student from Carnegie, Okla., was killed yesterday when a car in which he was riding ran off the road, hit a culvert and overturned. George Glenn McCulloch, 26. also an OU student from Okmulgee, who was driving, is in a serious condition in an Okmulgee hospital. One person was killed, two other seriously injured and four more .suffered minor hurts when their car overturned after hitting a mud hole in the highway near Okeene Saturday night. Dead was the driver, Raymond Earl Kopf, 18, Homestead, Okla. Irma Jean Edsall, 17, Southern, Okla., and James Kopf, 25, brother of the driver, were in an Okeene hospital in serious condition. In Oklahoma City, a collision Saturday night between a truck and automobile resulted in the death of Wilbur Pinkston, 27, Ok- Official Vole Hay No! Be Known Now Before Nightfall OKLAHOMA CITY, Nov. ll, <A*»—The state election board’s canvass of votes cast in last Tuesday’s general election was nearing completion today and J. William Cordell, secretary, said he hoped to have the final tally in all races by nightfall. Complete, official returns have been received from 75 of 77 counties, leaving only Adair and Cimarron counties to be heard from. The Cimarron county election board certified votes cast in state office races but failed to report the congressional vote and those cast upon the four initiated school measures. “We are expecting complete returns from Adair and Cimarron counties today and we are hoping to complete the canvass without further delay,” Cordell said. With all office races apparently settled by official tabulations, principal interest today continued to center on the better school amendments, Their adoption or defeat cannot be determined until the state election board county is completed. The state .school leaders, however, claimed victory for the four Oklahoma education association-sponsored measures, and the prediction may prove a safe one if the total vote does not exceed 510.000. Forman Phillips, OEA manager, reported that a county-by-county survey made by the organization showed a total vote of 408,290. On that basis, all four measures carried with safe majorities. IL. v, TTT* ---- Ho reported this “yes” vote on lahoma City. He was riding in the the four propositions: ^ *u I Question 314 (providing a 15- ♦! U .fr!I 0r : Pe £ s f >n< U w T e killed mill special levy)—269.298; Ques Begin Era Of Free Economy Labor and Management Now Held Key to U. S. Economic Future As Controls Go By MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH WASHINGTON, Nov. 11-(>P) Labor and management - free of government curbs after five years — held the key to America’s economic future today as President Truman heaped the junk pile with wage and price controls. Only ceilings on rents, sugar and rice survived the chief executive’s sweeping decontrol action. And federal officials termed rent increases “inevitable." In killing off all other controls in a week-end order, Mr. Truman said: “I am convinced that their fur-th r continuance would do the nation’s economy more harm than good.” At the same time the chief executive placed “squarely upon management and labor” the "responsibility’’ for ec inomic stability. His decontrol edict brought immediate promises from industry and business leaders that prices will be held at reasonable levels after a period of adjustment. But some of these leaders tcm-p red their pledges vdth a big "if" — if wage demands don’t upset the applecart. From labor unions, many of which already are seeking higher ...... pay to offset living cost increases, flags was accomplished there was nothing but silence on capitals of the states today the president’s action. Mr. Truman recalled that he un the coal, steel, auto and ! too, was a national guar dsn an n several other fronts there is the first world war and a rr.em-plenty of potential trouble if man-! ber of the re serve corps s nee agement and labor deadlock as I then. th ff aw • fcw months back. | ‘ Those two organizations are While the unions said nothing, i the fundamental backbone of our the United States Chamber ofI national defense program which Commerce called on labor to “ex-1 we hope to implement with the ercise ‘ self-restraint’’ in wage de- ground forces of the United mands and in the use of the strike j States,” he said weapon to enforce wage de- “We want that defense pro-mands.” gram to keep the peace." Truman Heads Observance Visits Tomb of Unknown Soldier; Martial Color In Same of Celebrations WASHINGTON, Nov ll President Truman today Ii wreath in homage to th*- n • heroic dead and declared country is striving for a * that will prevent fighting a third time for the same ideals. At nearby Arlington cemetery, Mr. Truman led the nation's Armistice Day observance by placing a wreath of chrysanthemum on the tomb of the unknown soldier as notables of th is and Allied nations looked on Then, in the adjoining amphitheater, he told a gathering: “What we are trying to do now is to create a peace which will prevent the necessity of our grandchildren fighting a third world war for the same principles for which we stand now," and have always stood.” The president said the United States had nothing to gam bv the recent war except peace and nothing to gain from its international negotiations except peace. Colors To Guard Units The president handed back symbolically to the various states the colors which their national of guard units earned in the last war. The actual return of the in the Sees Downward Trend And Robert R. Wason, president of the National Association of Manufacturers, declared that prices, after a temporary rise, "will be adjusted downward under restored competitive conditions,’’ unless industry costs are forced up “by another round of wage demands.” Mr. Truman’s order wiped price ceilings off building materials as well as scores of other items, including clothing, automobiles, furniture, paper, steel and other metals. in traffic accidents Friday night tic accidents and early Saturday. * ‘ weather! a ___ ca ™ e Quietly and.unexpectedly. ■«,««% wtuiHi convocation 11 followed a Saturday w hich I of the assembly would signal the isheH RI of o __ end . Q f peace negotiations. It was understood that formal sessions would begin if and when the communists and third party delegates could be persuaded to participate. The communists, w'ho have insisted that military forces revert to their positions as of last Jan. 13 before the assembly is called, angrily protested today that nationalists armies already were violating Chiang’s cease-fire order—effective at noon today—by grouping for a possible attack on the Red capital of Yenan in Shensi province. Meanwhile government authorities in Peiping reported recapture of the entire northern section of the Peiping - Hankow railroad, vital link between north and central China, after two and one-half months of fighting. dashed 64 of a inch of rain on the city in a brief downpour accompanied by hail. November has already registered 5.02 inches here. Sunday morning a light shower fell here about Sunday School time, and the temperature began slipping downward. By The Associated Press Freezing weather dipped into Oklahoma as far as Oklahoma City overnight for the first time this season. A low of 30 degrees w f as reached in Oklahoma overnight. Official freezing temperatures reported overnight included Guymon with 23 Sunday and 23 Monday, Elk City 27. Ponca City 28, Waynoka 27, and Tulsa 32. The statewide forecast calls for fair skies and cold overnight with temperatures near freezing! then increasing cloudiness with it growing warmer in the east and southern portions while a cold front begins moving into the state in the northwest. Sharp (old Hits Colorado Region Stockmen Concerned About Snow-Bound Cottle lion 315 (providing $42 j>er capita state school aid)—262.961; i Question 316 (giving negro schools a 1-mill building levy)— 265,213; and Question 318 (free textbooks)- 259,833. If the total vote reaches the 520,000 mark as predicted earlier, the free textbook bill would lose by less than 1.500 votes. But the three other measures w r ould be safely adopted. Named “The Patriot,” the ship is 150 feet long with a top speed of 62 miles per hour and ceiling °* 16,400 feet, the broadcast said. Read The News Classified Ads. DENVER, Nov. 11—(>P)_A cold wave following a two-day snow storm which cost 13 lives sent temperatures generally throughout Colorado into the twenties last night and caused additional concern among stockmen who reported approximately 35,000 snow bound cattle on the ranges. Unless an extreme cold snap is experienced, however, it was felt generally animals would survive although shrinkage probably would be substantial. As the state dug itself out of the snow storm travel still was precarious on Colorado’s highways and in the Walsenburg coal mining area army trucks were bucking drifts this morning to bring an expectant mother medical aid. The coldest spot late last night in the state was at Leadville, high in the rockies, where a one-degree below zero reading was recorded. A Lowry field air rescue plane completed a mercy mission yesterday. dropping food and fuel oil to eight persons marooned by snow drifts at an Elbert county farm house. The group had been cut off by snow drifts for a week. Greater returns for amount invested. Ada News Want Ads. 1 Tishomingo Man Is Painfully Burned J. F. McCartney Injured When Stove Explodes J. F. McCartney, retired Tishomingo rperchant, is in Valley View hospital recovering from painful second degree burns received at his home in Tishomingo Saturday. A leaky kerosene stove exploded. burning severely his face and shoulders. His condition was first reported only fair, but Monday morning the attending physician reported that McCarthy’s condition was somewhat improved. Hospital attendants said Monday that he may be able to leave the hospital soon. Water and clean oil will not agency, which fought elimination of building material controls, expressed doubt that the $10,000 sales lid on nc*w homes'can be held for long, although NUA chief Wilson W. Wyatt has voiced determination to do so. May Push Rental Building One NUA official told a reporter. however, that the “only salvation’’ of the veterans housing program may be in a “big drive” tho agency plans to encourage construction of new homes for rent. This is prompted by a belief that sales prices may become prohibitive. The Associated General Contractors of America called for removal of controls on prices of new housing, saying this would speed up construction. As for rents on existing dwellings, the concensus of government officials is that there will have to he increases, as was hinted by Mr. Truman himself in .hese words: “It may be that some adjustment of rents will be required.” Not Planning For Cabinet Changes Truman Doesn't Think Eisenhower About to Resign os Chief of Stoff He expressed hope that the national guard will continue to “tram young men in the interest and peace and the welfare of the country.” The president was greeted by a 21-gun salute as he drove into the cemetery. Secretary of War Patterson, Secretary of the Navy Forrestal and other notables walked with him to the tomb! After taps, he proceeded to th* amphitheater Strong Defense Called For In a ceremony at the amphitheater, following the president * National American * va icy. * ” - * * ” %***.. , t, .iiuntw 3 Officials of the national housing appearance. National American [ency, which fought elimination ,p°, m Pender Paul H Grif- WASHINGTON, Nov. ll- (ZF)— President Truman said today he plans no changes in his cabinet at this time. He made that statement to his news conference in response to a question. The last cabinet shift came in September w'hen Henry A. Wallace was removed as secretary of commerce and replaced by W. Averell Harriman. Mr. Truman said also that he does not believe there is a bit of foundation to reports that Gen Dwight D. Eisenhower is about to resign as army chief of staff. A reported told the president there are reports Eisenhower plans to quit because he has been unable to obtain clear information on how much money the war department will be able to spend: The president also was asked W'hether Leslie Biffle, secretary of the senate, will be made a presidential administrative assistant. Mr. Truman replied that the reported would have to talk to Biffle about that. To a question as to whether Chester Bowles, former stabiliza- fith called for a strong national defense program, and asserted that “spiritual strength and fighting strength” is the formula for “insuring American peace ani security.” Terming spiritual strength the “first requisite of national defense.’’ he declared “that is why the alien 'isms’ that are sweeping our land have as their first objective our spiritual disarmament by seeking to make disbelievers in America.” Griffith said the Legion will propose a “comprehensive” national defense and preparedness program to the new congress, with universal military training as the plan s “backbone.” Citizen Committee To Meet Tuesday Severol Decisions To Be Made at Meeting Members of the Ada Citizen* Committee are to meet Tuesday night at 7:30 at the Aldridge hotel. The meeting is to begin promptly .and is to end promptly at 9 o'clock. Some decisions are to be reached about regular meeting times and other matters of concern. W. E. Hansen, city manager, will be present and take part in the discussions. The committee is composed of representatives of all civic clubs and various other organizations. I TW PESSIMIST ny Rob mute. J*. I I # mix, but water contamination in j,,,, * ; —v— ;—•• the presence of soot, lead salts,! named am- and other insolubles may cause rn “ to Great Britain, Mr formation of pasty emulsions knSwlof n °’ n ° l lhat h ° which are the starting point of I _ sludge deposits. Read The News Classified Ads Ain't it funny how a man is considered a “good feller” by nearly ever’body—til he gfts on th’ police force, —OO— Who recollects th’ ol* fashioned "peck-a-boo" shirt-waist th’ more darin’ ladies use t’ wear?