Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - December 30, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma Perhaps the New Year now so nearly here will bring a turning of many corners political, economic, personal but it is still poor policy to start cutting corners in one's ways. Average Net Nov. Paid Circulation 8607 Member: Audit Bureau ol Circulation THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION 43rd 217 ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1946 8 Pages FIVE CENTS THE COPY Stale Solons Prepare For New Congress Oklahoma To Have Two Congressmen, One Senator On Majority Side By CHARLES C. HASLET WASHINGTON, Dec. congress convenes for its 1947 session, it will operate under a congressional reorganisation act of which an Oklahoman was co author. Although Hep. Mike Monroney joint author of the measure with Senator La Toilette of Wisconsin, will be on the min- ority side of the house in the new session, he is expected by col- leagues to play an important part in carrying out of his measure. One possible break looms in the ranks of the reorganization forces. An effort is being made to prer vent the merger of the house nav- al affairs and military affairs committees. Monroney said any other "dents" likely would be minor. Two of the eight Oklahoma house members and one o' the senators will be on the majority side as thO new congress con- venes. Rizlcy May Be Chairman Rep. Ross Rizley (R) is being mentioned for membership on the important house rules committee. He has announced he will ask congress to 'continue the special surplus property investigating committee of which he is ranging minority member. If that is done he dQubtless will be its chairman. The other house republican, Rep. George B. Schwabe (R) is a member of the appropriations committee. On the senate side Senator Ed Moore (R.-Okla.) is expected by colleagues to take cpccial interest in legislation dealing with oil and gas and to remain an active mem- ber of the house interstate com- merce committee. Four Going Out During the past year three democratic members of the house were defeated and one retired. Democrats were elected in their places, however. Reps. Jed John- son, Victor Wickrsham. and Lylc Boren were defeated in the pri- mary elections. Rep. Paul Stewart retired because of ill health. Elected were Glen Johnson of Okemah, Preston Peden of Altus, Carl Albert of McAlester and Dis- trict Judge Toby Morris of Law- ton. Rep. W. G. Stigler This is the tradi- tional home of Scotch whisky, but today snmc of the town's thirstier citizens won; offering up to S'10 n btitUe for the liquor. The high prices arose from K-.-m-ity. There arc gul- of Scotch in the town's wnrc- hriuM-s, but il is in bond for five more ;md when released, most of it will go to the United States. iWEATHERJ OKLAHOMA: Considerable cloudiness and wanner this af- le.-noon; mostly cloudy tonight and Tuesday; snow in east and south tonight and oust Tuesday; warmer cast and south tonight; low temperatures 10 Panhandle In mid 20's in southeast; out- look for Wednesday partly clou- dy, warmer in the west, rath- er cold in the east. Severe Cold Ousts Mild Weather Here Low Of 11 Degrees Here As Thermometer Goes Into Weekend Tallsp'in; Threatened Snow Fails To Show Yes, Monday morning was colder than Sunday morn- ing. Maybe it didn't seem so at first, but there was little wind and that of Sunday morning forced the cold into gen- eral recognition. Sunday morning's low report was 13 degrees, that of early Monday was '11, But after all, the Monday night cold had a 'head start' over Sunday's for it descended from the afternoon high of only 49. Change Came Suddenly Saturday, which, went from mild to blizzardy cold, got the thermometer up to a pleasant 67 degrees before the cold wave changed things. And Friday, remember, had a warm 76 de- grees. Some plumbing couldn't take it, and numerous cars were hav- ing trouble Sunday and Mon- day, especially those whose bat- )ne Killed, Four ieriously Hurt In Crash At Wister By The Associated Press Oklahoma's traffic fatality toll for 1946 rose to 499 Sunday with the death of Lowell Harrison, 25-year-old navy chief petty of- ficer, in an automobile accident at Wister, in LeFlore county. The state's traffic .deaths this year total nearly 100 more than those of last year, when 414 died in highway accidents. Four other men were injured, two of them critically, in the ac- which Harrison was cident 'in killed. The critically injured, are Oren Pierce Brown. 39, and his broth- er, Clyde Brown, 37, both far- mers. Both were taken to a hos- pital at Fort Smith, Arkansas. State highway patrolmen said the car in which the five men were riding plunged over an em- bankment at the edge of Wister and ovcilurnpd five times. All the men lived at Wister. The navy man killed was home on leave for the -holidays. China Says Russia Should Quit Dairen Doesn't Recognize Right To Stay On There By HAROLD K. MILKS NANKING, Dec. 30. foreign office spokesman told newsmen today the Chinese gov- ernment does not recognize Rus- sia's right to the continued occu- pation of Dairen, chief port of Manchuria. He snid the government would take over the city's administra- tion immediately except for ob- structions by the Chinese Com- munists. The spokesman, George Yeh, told n press conference that the Soviets surrendered their right to continued control of Dairen last May 23 when the Soviet embas- sy formally notified China that all Soviet troops had been with- drawn as of May "3 from the northeast "of which Dairen certainly is an integral Russia has contended the Sino- Sovict treaty ot August, 1945, giivc her control of Dairen as long as the war with Japan ex- ists, and no peace treaty has yet been signed with the Japanese. "We do not think a state of war exists at the present time between China and the Soviets on one .side find Japan on the Yeh said, adding that le- gally China had every_ right to take over the big warm-water port. More Pensioners In Oklahoma How OKLAHOMA CITY, Dec. 30. number of persons drawing state relief funds total- ed this month for an all- time high, the state public wel- fare department reported. The report noted that more than half the slate's over 05 years old are receiving old assistance, with payments this month averaging each, which is nearly double the av- erage payment of -two years ago. Maximum payment set by luw is Since May, 1945, the report teries were 'low. The cold, more severe even than' was predicted, kept many more people than usual indoors for the day. And the two days of sharp cold has left people of this area, which did escape threat of snow and rain, wondering what will come next as it moves toward the launching of 1947 'Tuesday night. The Ponca City Coldest Associated Press reports that some moderation is expected today. The overnight low reading re- ported to the weather bureau in Oklahoma City was the five de- grees above zero at Ponca City. Several points had 8 Elk City, Tulsa and Oklahoma City. Other temperatures: Enid, Fort Sill, 10; McAlester, 13; Guymon and Ardmore, 14. The highway patrol reported main highways in good condition.1 Some snow and rain fejl Sunday but the snow quickly melted and the rain was only a -trace. Fire Chases Out Of Barracks OMAHA, Dec. 30. Fire early today des'troyed the center section of a brick barracks build- ing at Fort Crook, near' Omaha, and about 200 soldiers had to evacuate. Pvt. Claude E. Franch (home address unavailable) was hos- pitalized for minor burns receiv- ed while fighting the blaze. The block-long building nor- mally housed about 500 soldiers and contained induction center offices. A boiler room containing a central heatin_ stroyed and lacJ plant was de- of heat made the entire building temporarily unusable. A spokesman at the post said all personal property of resident soldiers was saved. said, the number has increased by rising constantly. of pensioners and is Tag Office To Be Closed Wednesday Agept And Assistants To Round Up 1946 Business Automobile licenses for 1947 have been going fast these days in the office of A. H. Thornton, county tag agent. Thornton announced Monday morning that the office will be closed all day Wednesday, Jah-. uary 1, so that Thornton and his assistants can round up and bring to a close all of the office's busi- ness for the year of 1946. CAA Airport Grants Soon LONDON, Dec. 30. Churchill, youngest daughter of Britain's wartime prime minister, will be married to Capt. Christo- pher Soames of the Coldstream guards on Jan. 11, it was an- nounced today. The ceremony will be perform- ed in St. Margaret's, Westmins- ter, fashionable church in the shadow of Westminster Abbey. About Ready To Announce First Grants To Local Communities Over U. S. By DONALD SANDERS AP Special Washington Service WASHINGTON, Dec.. 30, The civil aeronautics.administra- tion, plans to announce in about a week the first grants to local communities urTder a seven-year airport construction program. An agency official said today the'UAA will announce on Jan. 7 a' partial list of the sponsors whose applications ior airport funds been approved for this fisdal year, which ends June 30. That list- will be followed in about a week by the first draft ojt a survey of the nation's air- port needs, for which congress allocated 'in the 1947 commerce department appropria- tions bill. The final draft of the survey which will serve as a guide for the eventual expenditure of over the seven- year period for which funds have been authorized, will not be com- pleted for another year. .Of the total amount of money allocated in the national. airport bill, was made avail- able for expenses grants to be parcelled out in the present fis- cal year. Of this amount will be allocated to the'! states and territories under a population-area formula, and into a discretion- ary fund which may be expended regardless of state lines. An official of the agency said he could not estimate what per- centage of this first year's funds will' be apportioned in the list to be made public next, week. The amounts which the various states will receive over the seven-year period include: Ar- kansas Kansas 422; Missouri Oklaho- ma" No Action Today On Broyles Clemency Board Continues Case Until January 20s OKLAHOMA CITY, De'c, 30, Oklahoma's pardon and parole board took no' action to- day on'the clemency plea of Har- lan Broyles, condemned slayer of a Seminole county deputy sher- iff, but continued the case until January 20 to permit further'in- vestigation. The continuance was request- ed by. George Hill and W. J. Hul- sey, McAlester. attorneys for the condemned man. Jim Hatcher, chairman, said it is the board's policy to permit every defendant to prepare his case, and that policy, will be fol- lowed where Broyles is concern- ed. He pointed out, however, that the present board retires January 16 and that any order it may ma_ke now will not be oinding on'the new board. Hatcher said a 30 days stay of execution issued last Monday by Governor Robert S. Kerr was granted upon his personal re- quest. Until this action by the gover- nor, Broyles had been sentenced to die tomorrow in the state orison electric chair for the January 1945 slaying of Eric Nicholson, shot clown on Semi- nole's main street after he had arrested' Broyles for questioning. Broyles has maintained his in- nocence. LONDON, Dec. 30. Hawkins, widow of the English novelist, Sir Anthony Hope Hawkins, died here yesterday. She was the daughter of the late C. H. Sheldon of New York City. Sir Anthony, to whom she was married in 1903, won fame in the 1890's as the author of the "Pris- oner -of Zenda" and other roman- tic works which he published un- der the name of Anthony Hope. Illinois car owners, in 1945, complained that dogs ate up their license plates, which were made oi soy beans. GOP Senate Leaders Find Challenge Sen. Tobey Soys They Lock Authority To Divide Committee Assignments Now By JACK BELL .WASHINGTON, Dec. 30. Senate Republicans went ahead with plans for election of offi- cers today despite a challenge from Senator Tobey (R-NH) of their authority to act until'con- gress actually meets. Informed by reporters of Tob'ey's stand, Senator Taft (R- of the steering committee, replied: "I have no doubt-of the right of the elected Republicans to cau- cus in advance of taking their oaths and decide what they are going to do." said, however, that com- mittee assignments could not be settled until later. Tobey had objected particularly to agreeing on them at an afternoon meet- ing. Tobey Argues Rules Tobey argued that the rules of the Republican conference (orga- nization of senate GOP.members) provide for the electfon of con- ference chairman and' appoint- ment of a new steering commit- tee and committee on committees only after the new session of con- gress has convened. The 80th session starts Friday noon. In advance of the meeting Tobey told reporters that a rule adojpted by the Republican con- ference (the.organization of sen- ate GOP njembers) on Dec. 15, 1944, forbi'as -making or approv- ing any committee assignments until after congress actually 'con- venes. He took notice of statements 'by members of the outgoing Repub- lican committee on committees that they .were merely making recommendations to the full group of 51 Republican senators and senators' elect. Tobey called this committee a "rump" group, but declared: "Any chili of adolescence who doesn't know that those recom- mendations will gather the forces of a snowball is just kidding him- self." Sharp Bow Threatens Tobey's attitude and a bid by Senator Reed of Kansas for' the commerce committee chairman- assigned by the leaders to Senator White of the prospect of a sharp row in the GOP meeting. The gathering of all GOP sen- ators :was called to-agree on or- ganization of the senate branch of .the new congress and parcel out the choice leadership posts. Tobey made it clean, he would challenge at the meeting the right of what he called a "rump" com- mittee on .committees to make any 'committee assignments. He declared that under exist- ing rules, the new committee on Russia Calls For Action To Outlaw Atomic Weapons Charges Atomic Energy Still Being Used Only For Producing Aggressive Arms; U. S. For Ban Of Veto By FBANCIS W. CARPENTER LAKE SUCCESS, N. Y., Dec. (AP) Russia charged-bluntly today that atomic energy is still being usec 'exclusively for production of aggressive arms and called for urgent action to outlaw atomic weapons. Simultaneously, Russia flatly rejected the United States proposal that the veto be waived1 on atomic matters, at- tacking that suggestion as actually a revision of the United charter. Knufson Insistent On 20 Per Cent Cut For Income Taxes By FRANCIS M. LE MAY WASHINGTON, Dec. 30, Despite protests from both dem- ocrats and fellow republicans, Rep. Knutson (Minn) declared he has retreated "not in his drive to cut in- ed today one indi" dividual income taxes by 20 per- cent "across .the board." Returning to Washington to as- sume the chairmanship of the potent house ways and means committee, Knutson said he will call the committee together very shortly to tackle the tax-slashing job. committees could not be appoint-, ed until after the next session of" congress actually convenes on Friday. "We have been fighting for some time-to lick centralization of he said; "Thirteen mil- lion men went to fight in a. war against that principle." Tobey declined to commit him- self on his own committee pref- erences. The present committee on committees headed by Sena- tor White has put him down as chairman of the banking and currency committee. The New Hampshire senator also voiced a demand -that Sen- ator-Elect Lodge (R-Mass) be re- stored .the same committee sen- iority he would have had if he had not resigned his senate scat to enlist in the army. He said congress had insisted that private employers preserve veterans' seniority rights and that he saw no reason why congress should not follow the same pattern.' is balanced and sizeable debt pay- ments are made. "This tax reduction should be done and can be the Min- nesotan told reporters. "We're living in an unusual age if peo- ple _don't want their taxes cut." Moreover, Knutson outlined two other major considerations for committee attention: O. A searching investigation of administration foreign trade and tariff policies by the hew, repub- lican dominated congress. 2. Liberalization of the social security laws. Knutson said some workers now are denied. coverage, including self- employed, farmers. domestic workers and professional people. "We may find that the solu- tion is a program for voluntary he added. Since Knutson and .the house republican steering committee announced their tax-cutting pro- gram shortly after the republi- can election victory, opposition has developed on both sides of the political fence. Senator Ball, also a Minnesota republican, spoke out against a sharp slash, saying "the soundest kind of economics would dictate keeping high taxes in boom times, reducing them in bad times. Senator Byrd of Virginia and Rep. Do'ughton of North Caro- lina, retiring chairman of the ways and means group, both democrats, said they would sup- port no tax cut until the budget Russia, in effect, reinstated its plan fpr controlling atomic ener- gy. This asked the nations to out- law atomic weapons by treaty and destroy existing stocks o: bombs. Baruch Urges U. S. Plan Immediately after Russia's po- sition was slated-by Andrei A Gromyko, newly-appointed dep- uty foreign minister, Bernard M Baruch, United States delegate formally moved that the United States plan, incorporated in a. re- port submitted today to the com- mission, be adopted as the com- mission's report and sent to the United Nations' security council "It is Gromyko said, "to distinguish the question concerning the atomic and all prohibition oi other weapons adaptable to mass destruction, in order to take an urgent decision on it, since the atomic energy is still the being used production of armaments, Highway 7 Group In Meeting Today Thirteen Counties To Be Represented At Coolgate Gathering Late Today Highway 7 Association, a group of highway boosters from thir- teen counties in the state, will meet Monday afternoon at 4 o'clock at, Coalgate. Following the afternoon meet- ing will be a banquet for the del- egates at 7 o'clock. The object of the meeting is to lay plans and stir enthusiasm for an east-west highway from the Arkansas line. line to the Texas Ada Evening Annual Bargain Offer CLIP and MAIL TODAY Ada Evening News, Ada, Oklahoma Attached find (check or money order) for which enter my subscription to the Ada Eve- ning News to be delivered as indicated below. BY CARRIER OR MAIL By carrier In Ada, or by mail QE anywhere OUTSIDE Pohtotoc and adjoining counties. 'Name '__________________________ Street Number or R.F.D. Town________________ State OFFER EXPIRES JANUARY 15, 1947 which, by their nature, are the weapons of aggression, and which by their very nature are destin- ed for an attack mainly on large cities with numerous civil popu- lation." Gromyko also declared that the United States proposals were in conflict with the arms limitation resolution adopted unanimously by the United Nations general as- sembly on Dec. 14. Calls for Detailed Discussion He called for an item-by-item discussion of the U. S. plan in order to make "absolutely nec- essary corrections and to proceed without delay with preparation of the international convention on the prohibition of the produc- tion and use of atomic and other major weapons adaptable to mass destruction, having in mind the draft convention, submitted by the Soviet government on July 19, 1946 (this was the Russian plan for atomic Paul Hasluck, of Australia, Capt. Alvaro Alberto, of Brazil, Gen. A. G. L. McNaughton, of Canada, and Col. Mohamcd Bey Khalifa, of Egypt, quickly sup- ported Baruch's motion. Hasluck and Capt. Alberto both stated that the United States plan conformed fully with the general assembly resolution. State Senators On Committee To Name Committees OKLAHOMA CITY, Dec. 30, state senators have been appointed' members of the senate committee on committees which will 'the standing committees of the'upper house. Senator James C. Nance, Pur- cell, who will be senate president pro temporo, announced the ap- pointments yesterday and said the members would meet to work out committee assignments before the legislature convenes Jan. 7. Members are Bill Logan, Law- ton; Honier Paul, Pauls Valley; J. A. Rinehart, El Reno; Mead Norton, Shawnee; M. O. Counts, Hartshorne; Raymond Gary, Madill; Theodore Pruett, Anadar- ko; J. Nevins, Okmulgee, and W. T. Gooldy. Pryor, Nance, who was empowered by the democratic caucus to nnmo the senate, employment commit- tee, also announced members of this committee includes Tom Jelks, Chickasha; Henry W. Wor- thinpton, Mangum; Everett S. Collins, Sapulpa; J. Gladslon Emery, Howe; H. D. Binns, Coal- pate; Byron Dacus, Golebo; and Senator Nance as ex officio mem- ber. Related Training Classes Resume Will Be In Action Tonight; Banking Classct To Organize Holidays are out of the way now and classes in related train- ing for veterans in the on-job training program will resume to- night, according to J. B. Walters. The class in banking will or- ganize, as it is holding its first meeting. Other classes that will be re- suming their work are corres- pondence study, typing, book- keeping, drafting and auto me- chanics. All of the classes meet at Ada high school at 7 o'clock. Cambridge, Mass., home of Harvard university, once was called Newtowne. House Group Is Critical Of Russians Committee Charges Broken Promises, Religious Repression, Political Terrorism By ALEX II. SINGLETON WASHINGTON, Dec. 30, Charges of economic enslave- ment, political terrorism, religi- ous repression, broken and ambitions for military power were leveled against Russia to- day by the special house com- mittee on postwar policy. The committee report the sharpest official criticism of Rus- sia on Capitol Hill since the Soviet Union went to war with that the United States ascrt "positive lead- ership" in European economic affairs. Simultaneously it asserted that if Russia actually is found to be using German war plants to re- arm, the western allies should denounce the entire Potsdam Big Three agreement and demand that the Soviets "evacuate Ger- many completely." Bloom Protests Report First reaction to the commit- tee's document came in the form of a protest against "headline hunters" by Rep. Sol Bloom CD- retiring chairman of the houfc foreign affairs committe--. Bloom told reporters the com- mittee should have submitted its evidence, "if it has to the state and war departments for investigatigation. Ht: contended the report would dc "far more liarm than good" in current diplo- matic negotiations. The state department declined any immediate comment Eight Specific Proposals The unanimous committee re- oort offered a number of speci- fic recommendations, among them: 1. A review of the financial as- pects of American occupation :olicy in "order to substitute jroduclive and self-supporting economics in cx-cnemy countries 'or the present method of sup- porting them with American money while they, in turn, are 3einjz drained by Russia and France." 2. Loans to American occupa- tion authorities through the ex- jort-import bank to start the 'low of raw materials necessary for industrial production. 3. An inquiry into restrictions on the movement of American jusincssmen, and into the meth- ods "by which freedom of access nto foreign countries of Ameri- can information agencies includ- ng books, magazines, papers and novies as well as our reporters can be facilitated." 4. A specific study of safe- tuarding the trade recommenda- .ions "with respect to the of state trading practices, par-" icularly by the state monopolies of nations who are not of the world bank, monetary fund or similar international organiza- ions. 5. A study of the desirability md effectiveness of eliminating he export of American techni- al know-how and of finished products which could be useful in he development of atomic wea- pons. "Security considerations nay call for broadening such :ontrpls aver exports to prevent mildinc of other armaments." Hold Up Lend-Lease Deal 6. "The holding up of further ettlements of Lcnd-Lease until nquiries as to the fulfillment of he conditions of Lend Lease igreemenl and equal trading op- irntion for the United States inve been (All but Russia and a few of the Soviet's neighboring countries have set- led their accounts.) 7. A moratorium on the sale f surplus merchant vessels to Russia "until her wartime Lend- ..cnse agreements have been ;ept." 8. Creator reciprocity on the xchangc of diplomatic officials. The committee charged Russia vith failure to "keep Potsdam nd other and de- larcd that the Soviet agreement in principle" to broaden out- Continued on Page 2 Column 7) TH' PESSIMIST Dili nlmk.. Jr. Th' best ndvicc fer a feller is not I' bite off more than he can th' one with false teeth. If you've kept your wife waitin' it's best t1 jest stay.
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 145+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.