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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - February 5, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma — — — ** "Mh °f *• »•* rf*    ■*»    ««y    <■"    .I    Alf.    wh.. wiH, fk. .u,.™, wMl wfcitk tom# government agencies get around to toking definite actions..., Partly cloudy and much colder with strong northerly winds tonight, Wednesday fair and colder 42nd Year—No. 249 Seeks Allied Aid THE ADA EVENING NEWS BUY MORE WAR BONDS Leon Blum, former premier of France who headed that coun-wXf *y‘ew Deal” government in 1936, has been appointed ambassador extraordinary to seek Allied assistance in solving France’s present financial crisis. It is reported France seeks a U. S. loan of about $25,000,000,000. MacArthur'! Promise Good In Lest Than Six Months Sat, He's Cut Occupation Forces to 200,000 Man TCmCO,. Feb., 5. Lf)—In less than the six months he had set General MacArthur has made good his plan to cut United States TrS'nnn110" f°rCes in JaPan t0 200.000 men. There are only 203.817 American officers and enlisted men in Nippon today, and that includes the air force, headquarters figures show. Since the surrender five months ago. MacArthur has sent home JJP*SL^Jf discharge point'system, 324.829 Pacific veterans from forces in Japan. T b ® maximum occupation strength probably was 450,000_ when troops were pouring In from the Philippines and other Pacific Island bases—but the exact figure is not available. MacArthur^ September 17 announcement that he expected to reduce the occupation force to -00.000 men within six months surprised Washington. President Truman said he had not known of J * but hoped it would speed discharges. The state department Toted that such a cut must not interfere with the army acting as an instrument to carry out occupation policy — destruction of JaDan s will to make war. Five months of the occupation have passed without a single incident of resistance. Except for scattered military policemen, both officers and men go about unarmed. County Angus Mon Get Five At Audion Purchase Fart af Animals At Sunboam Farms Auction, Wham Now Record Sat Aberdeen Angus cattle to be added to Angus Angels in Hereford Heaven are increasing steadily. with five animals from the Sunbeam Farms at Miami being returned to this area to be added to already established herds. Charles Bates. Guy Shipe and George Smith and Son purchased Anfus cattle to be placed In their herds in Pontotoc county. Ralph L. Smith, Kansas City, Mo., multi-millionaire lumberman, set a new world's record for a beeMvpe female, paying $21,-ooo for the animal. Several cattlemen placed their bids on the animal, but Smith kept right on going until he had purchased the female. -Buys Kin of Famed Boll Shipe and Smith of Ada purchased one animal each and Bates purchased three, including two heifers and a bull to be added to his already famous herd. Bates said that he purchased two half sisters to the $21,000 heifer that sold Monday; they are also half sisters to Prince Erie of Sunbeam, that sold for $40,-°°0 a couple of years ago. Mr. Bates has some daughters APA, OKLAHOMA. TUESDAY, FEBRUARY S, 1S46 Just a Couple of Freshmen Im    fellow^    freshmen    at    Penniylvania    "state    Col- Harria Lyon,    whd*    “om    Prepare*    dinner. (Continued on Page 2 Column 2) Yamashila Decision I Places Military In War (rimes Charge Chinese Reds Want Manchurian Deal Instruct Chou to Start Negotiating on Unsettled Manchurian Problem BJ JOHN RODERICK I EN AN. Feb. 5. —(ZP)—Chinese communist headquarters today instructed Chou En-Lai, its representative in Chungking, to beefin immnriiata ^~a   ... TOKYO. Feb., 5. <.*>—Th* U. S. supreme court’* rejection of Lt. Gen. Tomoyuki Yamashita’s death sentence appeal leaves final decision up to General MacArthur and confirms that “the trial of war crimes definitely is a responsibility of the military...” Allied headquarters officers, reporting these conclusions today, said that MacArthur has had the rf£°r<*s of Yamashita’s Manila trial for some days. There was no indication when he might act, and he has made no comment. £ iupre*Pe court held that the U. S. military trial commission proceeded legally in trying convicting and sentencing Yamashita to the gallows for condoning wholesale war atrocities in the Philippines. Dissenting from the six-man majority decision. Justices Rutledge and Murphy termed the trial unfair and con- justice*° ^mer*can Principles of Replying today to the dissenters opinion that Yamashita was hurried to trial under an improper charge and was given insuf-ncient time to prepare an ade-defense MacArthur’* legal Mid    Talma Carpenter, “Yamashita was given seven army officers, experienced attorneys, as his defense counsel aHd be expressed bis satisfaction with their qualifications and efforts. “In addition, he was given and exercised the privilege of select -?n additional defense attorney of his own nationality. The charges were served on the general 27 days in advance of the beginning of his trial and the defense Liner Breaks Under Pounding of Waves Vowel Aground on A la ikon Coart Brook* In Two After 47 Rescued from 496 Aboard; Other Ship* Rushing Aid KETCHIKAN, Alaska, Feb. 5.-(AP)_Three men, res- cued after they were washed overboard from the wrecked steamship Yukon, landed at Seward today in an army tug Mid were quoted by the Ketchikan Chronicle as saying they believed 20 persons were unaccounted for when they left the Yukon.    * Lebanon And Syria Submit New Hoi Issue Ask Withdrawal of British, Franck Troops; Russia Raisas Vata Pawer Issue FIVE CENTS THE COI Hold the Line Price Policy Faces Change gin    immediate negotiations with    was **.ven every reasonable    op the    Kuomintang (national) party    1 P^rtunity to prepare its---- * on    the unsettled Manchurian    I clM<Jln* access to ,Um    evidence to be used by the    prose — case, indocumentary problem.    j    evidence to De used b Headquarters urged that the cu‘ion" problem be disposed of by March - YarPenter said the court’s de-and described any delay as a ?lsl0n bad “cleared the road ahead threat to continued peace in * e trial in Yokohama of a Cmna.    great    number of suspected Japa ns communists demand con- nese war criminals.” tmuation of already established1-- -      * local autonomous government in Manchuria. That was one of two major communist issues unsettled %    , Poetical consultation council in Chungking. The second wfas the number and character of mimsliies to be snared by the Kuomintang wdth ether parties in the impending coalition government. The communists insist on acquiring ministries with partfolio. The Kuo- . 5    *---- rn in tang is reported unwilling to 1    * thousand planes assign definite ministries to the Tre    "ear1^    J1.000,000.000 communists, but has oromkpd being scrapped by the U. S. creation of a number of posts ! rnUW" Europe because they are with portfolio. (In Chungking 1 ann    militarily    obsolete newspapers reported the minis- *♦It*1* peacJfetime use. offi- mims cials at U. S. airforce headquar- TATC cai/-) 4/\i4noo A —   At ”    - Weather Changing From Springlike To New Spell of (old Yesterday’s weather report for Aaa and this area doesn’t read like that which is scheduled for Wednesday. The 68 degree maximum of Monday was spring like in its mildness and the 60 degree over-low i£ anything, even more so. Ada got .14 of an inch or rain in a series of early morn-lnfL thunder showers. But the wind started changing around during the day and brought more than a hint daring Tuesday of the colder weather dining across the state. .The Associated Press quotes the weather bureau as expecting much colder” weather in the west and central sections today and cold expected to stay through Ihursday. beginning to warm up •PJS lightly Friday and with another period of rain or snow and colder weather next weekend. As the damp, balmy weather continued overnight, light precipitation was reported in most sections of the state. ■No point in the state reported freezing temperatures, and Enid and Guymon were the coolest spots, with 39 degrees each. Way noka had the state's maximum i?Uu ihe bre»king of the vessel, with an April-like 79.    1J ch ran aground in Johnstone ll. S. Scraps 6,OOI Wa«j la Europe Militarily Obsolete And Hava Na Faacatima Usa WIESBADEN, Germany, Feb. o. (ZP) six thousand planes be mcreased from ll ^rjalef retums for amount infested—Ada New'* Classified Ads. WEATHER Oklahoma—Partly cloudy and much colder with strong norther- I IT winds tonight. Wednesday fair I and colder with diminishing winds; low tonight 15-25 in1 northwest, to 25-32 in southeast Forecast for FebT^B Missouri. Kansas. Oklahoma and Nebraska—Rain in Missouri, Oklahoma and Kansas and rain or snow in Nebraska Friday or Saturday; colder Wednesday, generally slow warming untii becoming colder Friday or Saturday. ters said today. Among those be mg broken up are 127 B-17 flying fortresses and 36 B-24 liberators •    bombers    which pulver ized Hitler'* defenses from long range. with an April-like 79. A grimy, reddish dust storm moved into western Kansas today on a strong southwest wind i penetrating at least as far as Wichita and McPherson. Toe wind, which reached velocities of 40 to 55 miles per-hour in strong gusts, was shifting to the northwest. Ceilings and visibility were zero this morning oyer most of western Kansas. At McPherson, visibility was reported to be 200 yards. Su««jh Family ’Bill of Rights’ WASHINGTON. Feb. 5 President Truman said today that some postwar conditions are fi?e1Va °* attac^s on family .. £tmight be well, he continued, if the nation in the future fought for a bill of rights for the family just as it has fought in the past vidual    nghtS f°r the indi” Mr. Truman made these obser- Sf-°5f..2 “ iltter “f greeting to ► The coast guard said it had no conformation of any casualties and expressed doubt concerning the report from Seward. The three survivors were reporter in good condition, although they had been washed against a cliff by heavy seas before the tug crew rescued them. They were identified as: Army Sgt. Jack Reinhold. Charles D. Scrivener, junior purser of the Yukon. * Robert D. Bassette, storelfeep-«r of the Yukon. The coast guard cutter Onondaga also docked at Sweward today with 47 men and children rescued from the steamship last j ’ Some °f the u*omen and children rescued from the steamship last night. Some of the women and children became hysterical alter the rescue, and ii was .decided to land them rather than stand by to assist in further rescue attempts. Storm Center Leaving Wireless and telephone communications were improving today as daylight returned and the storm center moved off southeastward. The coast guard reported the bow section of the Yukon including the salon deck, was hard and fast on the Johnstone Bay rocks and all survivors were believed to be aboard that section. The after part of the broken ship was still afloat, washing about as ^;all°wed in the heavy seas. Tne Yukon struck while en r°ute from Seward to Seattle. The Onondaga’s brief message about the breaking of the vessel, -    -MMM VUIUOlUllC Bay while outward bound from Seward to Seattle, carried no mention of loss of life. Weather Moderating But the little 165-foot craft, fighting a combination of 43-mile wind, 15-foot wavers and icy Alas- mf 23 W #4 RO lf* ara AM aa    aaa    I    —I    a I    .rn By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER LONDON, Feb.. 5, UP) Syria and Lebanon handed the United Nations security council a new' e*?ujSltio,\ i¥ue today, asking withdrawal of all British and French troop* from the Levant while the council still sought to unravel the tangle resulting from a Russian attempt to use the veto power in the Soviet-British disagreement over Greece. #•    is«ue, raised for the first time before the council, blocked action on the Greek question. It also required the council to decide whether Britian and Russia could vote on the question of whether British troops in Greece were endangering world 2®ac.e-a* charged by Russia. The British have demanded complete exoneration of their actions in Greece. Say Troops Are Meance , Syria and Lebanon, former rench mandates in the strategic middle East, based their case on the claim that British and French troops have remained in their lerritorics “many months” after the end of the war with Germany and Japan and that “some of these troops have been a constant menace to the peace and security in this region.” A meeting of representatives of the five major powers—Britain, J™™** China and the United States—was called at the British foreign office today specifically to discuss the world food situation and possible United Nations action on it Russia Raises! Veto Ism* ♦k * *LMme officials specuated that the meeting might afford a chance for the kev nations on the, security council to have a pnvatue baH* about ways out of threatened impasse. S*?al5en by disagreement, the council scheduled another meet- !2fn « i Di^L(3:3° P m Em- tern Standard Time) tonight to decide formally whether Russia c*h mvoke her veto power. AJre v£toJssVe was rowed by Andrei Vishinsky, Soviet vice commissar of foreign affairs, after seven members of the 11-na-fpn security council said last night in a heated debate that Russia s charges against Great Britain w'ere unfounded, u    8^borities estimate a- Kl*\0?0 French troops and 20,-000 British troops are in the Levant. ..The Syrian-Lebanese note was dispatched to the office of Sec-"itr,y-°eneral TWjfve Lie last £air? ®ey Khoury, head Of the Syrian delegation to the general assembly, and Hamid Bey brangle, chief of the Lebanese „*.I*gat.,on- conferred personally with Lie today. Chdm Sovereisaty Threatened •The presence of these troops. which constitutes a grave in-frmgrment of the sovereignty of srss a.tisa 4KThe .two levant governments. the note said. had expected all along that the forces of both a n d France would be withdrawn as soon as the war ended. Referring to a joint evacuation agreement drawn up by the Bri-twh and French last December jnotc_.*aid agreement imposed conditions “which were inconsistent with the spirit and nu Ietter of the United Nations Charter. As quoted in the letter, the British-French agreement provided* Russia, China Talk Business Grandson Cliiang Admits Discussions On Concussions; Again Hints Ha'll Quit Politics By SPENCER MOOSA CHUNGKING. Feb., 5t Ch tang Kai-Shek told a press conference today that “informal” discussions looking toward economic concessions to Russia by Chinai are taking place, The generalissimo also hinted ?e J01.?* rctire from active political life after a constitutional democracy is established. Asked if he would be a candidate for president when elections are held under the project-*d new constitution. Chiang said I haven t thought of that. Aa tar as I am concerned, as soon ti Jbower of government is restored to the people I have finished my responsibility.” His Second Hint „That was the second time within a week that Chiang had hint-pwElrt not remain in office after the elections. Constitutional    ar*e to presented national assembly May 5. Chiang’s acknowledgement that Russia was seeking economic con-ce*5i°ns was made at a conference r.wlL/0!?1*? correspondents, who asxea ii discussions looking to b^vond Published terms _ of the Sino-Soviet treaty were in progress. Chiang at first replied “no for-ma! discussions are taking place between the Chinese central government and the Soviet govem- Ruasian Talks Are Informs] af&er’ cb,an« replied in the affirmative when pressed to say whether this indicated informal discussions were taking place. His statement followed renew-*1 ofrumor, that Russia is de-manding joint ownership and contr?1 of mining and other’en-,n Ma9chur»- These .Ti".    by    the Meet Nobuhiko Higashikuni, first grandson of Emperor lliro-hito of Japan. He is the son of Princess Tem, the Mikado’s oldest daughter and Moriatsu Higashikuni, son of the former Japanese prime minister. The baby was born in a Tokyo palace air-raid shelter, lit by candles and flashlights, during an air raid on March IO, 1945. Hoimna Says Tojo Fired Him Became He Was Pro-Brifisli ■J wayne richardson MANILA. Feb., 5, '.Ti—Lt. Gen. Masaharu Horn ma testified at his war crimes trial today that he was removed from his Philippine command in August, 1942 because of pro-British tendencies and because he disagreed with ex- return if V£ “Signed bv the raiwe ne disagreed with c Chungking of Chain* . Premier Hideki Tojo. jnang-jHi. special commissioner I ‘Roughly speaking, there were for economic^affairs discussions 'two groups in the army” said npItlS /wlf ° ^ld    e* *fng ra,d General Marshall’s the defendant, who is charged pnu»    approacbm8    Whit activities would center on the with responsibility for the deaths    n^ufnce,m?nt    to    repre question of reorganizing China’a of 67.000 American ann    S    substantial    revision”    o armed forces Th^^ould m ' OnT^^o.Ge^ara^ hit    t    add^ volve political problems “in which other pro-British Th^    I    JKL? net effect should not b p In Trade For Labor Peace Administration Ixpoctod Ta Allow Soma Price Boosts Ta Gat Production Going By WILLIAM NEEDHAM WASHINGTON. Feb. 5.— --An administration decision that the nation can afford to pay some higher prices in return for industrial peace and all-out pro* duction appeared in the making today.    • A high government officiaL v. ho can not be identified fur* ther, predicted the White Houso will issue an announcement today or tomorrow, detailing changes in the present “hold* the-line” price policy. I u Although the modification will I be aimed primarily at settlement ?1    15 .dav old    strike. ( this official said, its terms also I will apply to other major indus* tries involved in wage disputes. Bowies Is Key Figure .Key fl«ure in any such revision of President Truman'o wage-price orders is OPA Administrator Chester Bowles, wha presumably outlined his position to the President during a 50-minute conference. Bowles, it is understood, ar* gued for an across-the-boar4 policy change, as against “flexible price control advocated by Reconversion Director John W. Snyder.    * Bowles has contended that any special concession on prices fog the steel industry would start a series of “emergency” conces-sions which would threaten OPA s whole system of pnca controls.    " Snyder Swinging liver ..There were indications that the price chief was beginning ta win Snyder over at least rn part to his views. One White House official told a reporter the reconversion di-r^tor now is “inclined favor* ?b,y . to Ruw^s* argument and that the two men seemingly hav# reJn?ed w?ricing agreement. This official, who said he ex rcted the approaching Whit “in whi'"h UR U itrenier distance” ’ president Truman’s SE?Ial ®nv?y. recently heloed ar-in. China’* civil strife,, conferred with both gov- d^'.nLlnf ~rPmu.n‘at le*§ers fmrermSTJ? rit?hL7h* ,atter. I draa‘"’ SSS# * ,lb7al Jdeas. was in    Will Screen Requests PhLffWw Was supT>osed    , Th^ point was made tlsat Sub Tatter group since I' llization Director John C (',»! m«t «mor office This    let still will have as so. I believe, because I had    quests for many price rises ani Hiir»«-"*k—” vuiiwnunisx    leaders    my tra,.ninE England and mv    that these reauests    kI conferenrir ^!nt pollticaI unity J a**oc>ation with the British I screened irefully ^    ^ a three    m-ti P    **    a    Tnember    of    ,?a'e me a broad outlook on I    Of compelling importance ii ^mmiMion    reor«ani2ation; ,lf£”    .    #.. .    , u    the fact tEt the ef&^’tfi Has Rnisa -   _.•t^ a: testifying for the first steel tieup are hitting industry The    ™ Marshall    bls own behalf, said that! hard—particularly in automobilg confiden?-    uex*pressed    T i? m£Vrred disfavor of ; manufacturing—with the num . .    that    Marshall    Tojo bv obiectm* th* !«**—•. ber of workers idle because nj enforced shut-downs mounting wiin j , f    io    me    jailers wisdom and experience will appointment as minister of war pnrorc« accomplishing his I *a,d that when Tojo was w ar I swifUy mini«t—r filar.    _    I__• _ ... derbolt* S3,?S '*62 P.V, ’Sr™* JJ*'ann“a' eonven-tang fighters. 180 P-3R Li.h«ni^    _th?_Nai‘onaI    Catholic    con f?5f, fight?^’ 130„P-38 Lightning fighters, 308 A-20 Havoc light bombers. 2,005 gliders and scores of miscellaneous craft. CHARGE COMMUNISTS ATTACK CHINESE VILLAGES TIENTSIN. Feb. 5.—(^—Headquarters of the 94th Chinese government army claimed today communists atUcked three villages north of here Friday and ?i!sruJ?ted communications along the Tientsin’ railroad. Headquarters said further: That government garrison forces fought the numerically-stronger communists and some fighting was still going on. life which session at ference on family opened a four-day Catholic University. PUBLICITY LEADERS FOR CANCER DRIVE CONFER kan darkness, said the weather'    Program    of evacuation seemed to be moderating slightly IJYUI be drawn up in such a way and the wind was shifting to a!lhat « wil1 ensure the mainten-more favorable quarter.    iance    the    Levant of sufficient In toward the bleak Kenai pen-*! ;^rces to guarantee security un-msula from many points of the !■ such time as the United Na-compass surged other ships to aid ;!ons orffanization has decided on the Onondaga, and the army’s the organization of collective se-great aircraft was to wing ‘in cunj.v >n this /one (the Levant). from the Aleutian chain to lend s.,?1?"*1!- British Disagreed a hand. Gen. DeLos Emmons at I u l these arrangements have anchorage ordered all B-17 fly- been carried out. the French gov-mg fortresses equipped with pow- cement will retain forces re-er boats to join the life saving attempt.    15 The Onondaga', report said the after part of the Yukon flounder-ed free into the smashing waves and was “rolling to starboard.” Part SUH Aground    wanted the British forces to re- The forward part remained 5r?up Palestine. a British man-solidly aground. The message da , 7^e British w*anted to go made a point of saying the salon !lnt® Lebanon with the French. deck was on the upright forward . Lnde** procedure thus far fol- pa^ a    !2we?’ ^ie ^as expected to place Coast Guard headquarters at I Syrian-Lebanon request be-5>eattle said early today no addi- l?r.e, * council session after of-u™* I   sr/.    ficially circulating it among all ll mpmhopa in?r tSraio ^.question of initiat-nu?’ S* miIlarY advisory grouD t2tioI?ina ?SPt?ded upon consul-ment WUh ,h* U S *<?vern- Asked if he had received any wmdcToiv^ that, *.he communists would give up their private army Sfa‘2' s*?ted “we    achiTve ie exertt^J'N- Gen'raI Marshall direction/’    ef,orts    in    that The generalissimo said he still Vislthe United Sutra Chians !• S° here with Madame Chiang when opportunity per- minister, there remained no liberal-minded officers on the Japanese general staff or in the war department. He said Tojo “was trained in Germany and headed the pro-German group.” “I maintained that if he were chosen war minister he would i tv.« .♦«,    - -.    *»    - lead the army anywhere T oh. The state supreme court wi jectcd to this and he has disliked i?    n]y ^ov- Robert J me ever since "    “““    Kerr s allocation of 530 000 to th Homma* pictured himself as an JI® par,tment of Public safe ch'ef who was not inform- patrolme^^Ipyment of additions ed of all incidents under his com- *    Th—    . mand. did not appoint his staff    f court agreed yester officer, and had no? anthol,    or‘K‘>}a'    JUrisd.c Court Rules On Fund Allocation OKLAHOMA CITY, Feb. 5. ,    ,0 remove ,hem    uthoritjr    j    tion in a test case brought “The program of Rviriigtion a ?! Weed with General Mac-1    11    was    obvious    the    defense    was    wTu”    ’    Kin«fisher. ll be drawn up in such a way the    polic.i€?    in    Japan    and    lo    ab»olve    him    from    his    «*lvf" ]5 da-vs at it will enttnr- th-    wr-Ttf    sur€s    Liken    there.    subordinates’ actions. With civil Strife in China end- ... —;-*- iSIh Slam Diet Lntil these arrangements have “""Tied out. the French gov-v reUin forces re* grouped In Lebanon.” PrpUrcss toward carrying out the initial withdrawal from Syria was deadlocked by a disagreement on where the British troops ZU* i° be «n.L The French wanted the British forces to re- Chinese troops Vo Japan is^inS safdnRh/red‘ Chlna Previously to sen!!    not in a Position to send ail occuDation force. Service Button For M. M. WASHINGTON, Feb. 5 ! Pr«'d'nt Truman today author-1 ized the issuance of an honorable service button for wartime ser-vice in the merchant marine. The emblem will differ from the service buttons for veterans of , ♦ , heart the armed forces but the final    ,'est.erday design has not been released. ——  - Read the Ada News Want Ads. wuay no aaai tional information had been received, due chiefly to the difficulty of radio communications from Ketchikan to the Onondaga. Meanwhile, a specially-equipped first aid train was to leave anchorage at 5 a.m. (PSD. bound Ior* ^ard* some :°ur hours distant. The train was loaded with OKLAHOMA CITY, Feb.. 5 \lani’ F1® train was loaded with <.f»i__State publicity directors army. fo«d, clothing and medical and commanders of field armies !-PP 2!kwith a fllst air «ew of in the cancer camnaiim    soD?®    200 persons aboard. •    ..........w* “uu <11 lines rn the cancer campaign from 12 states will gather here Saturday for a one-day publicity institute, rCui u Gn£?.th’ president of the Oklahoma division of the national cancer society, announced today. Norman Winter, national publicity director, wUl be chief speaker. AAA    ”    «ll some 200 persons aboard. -The train was being rushed to Seward in the event of arrival of survivors from the wreck More Ships On Way Several additional ships were expected at the scene of the wreck^ “within a matter of hours, the coast guard reported. (Continued on Page 4 Column 4) members. lowly Sdiools ta MU into 'Mmh' Final report of the part the county schools played in the March of Dimes turned out even better than an earlier figure. The total, according to Norman C. Mitchell, county superintendent, was $488.30. This represents a large gain over the contribution total of the county schools last year. Read the Ada Newt Want Ads. IF YOU Dom 6ET YOUR PAPER Sometimes the neighbor’s dog will carry your Ada News away before you get it from the porch or the boy fails to leave it. In case you miss your paper Call No. 4, before 7:09 p. in. week days and 10:00 a. rn. Sundays and another copy will be delivered to you. a Circulation Department Phono 4 J Of Heart Ailment Farmer Mao/ af American ■ar Association, U. S. Chamber af Commerce PALM BEACH. Fla.. Feb 5 _ i    heart ailment proved yesterday to 79-year-old ollas Hardy Strawn, noted Chicago attorney and former president of the American bar asso- I elation and the Chamber of Commerce of the United States. apparently in good health until he was stricken. He is survived by his widow*. the former Margaret Stewart A r dau«hters. Mrs. James A. Cathcart and Mrs. Wesley M Dixon, both of Lake Forest; IU. He arrived here with his wife by automobile last Friday. A member of the Chicago Jaw firm of Winston. Strawn and Shaw, Strawn headed the citizens committee which raised funds to bring to democratic and republican national conventions to Chicago in 1944. He was born near Ottawa. 111 . Dec la. 1866, and it was there that he prepared for admittance to the bar by reading law at night in an office. He served as president of the American bar association in 1927-28 and of the Chamber of Commerce of the Lnited States in 1931-32. Read the Ade News Went Ade • •WH* , S2?-5? to a brief and C. i J- bilders, state auditor, was a *.? *daya to respond. Tht Holt will have five days in whit to answer. roWA CITY*cueF,b. s. <4*1—Applications for housin units for veterans has been mad by Ponca City officials On th basis of one unit Der 1,000 poDi lation, the officials said, Pone City is entitled to 25. Greater returns for amount ii vested—Ada New** Classified Ad TH' PESSIMIST my mmh mask*. Jib When th’ historians starl wntin; th’ story o’ World Wer II they should remember t include th’ battle fet nylons. If you tell th* truth t’ starl W'lth, you won’t have t' talk so much later. ;