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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - January 14, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma dwtn't willy Mi.,. Hi, dirt MMd. .b^l h<lw milch Utth)K| . —b>°'^ W,M » "■* ** “"Hl *Mi ««>«■» fa, ,.„d fa*. Rain changing to snow tonight; colder north and west; Tuesday snow south and east 42nd Year—No. 230 THE ADA EVENING NEWS BUY MORE WAR BONDS Truman Asb Early Adion On Measures Congress Reconvenes With President Urging Action On His Unfinished Program WASHINGTON, Jan. 14.—— The 79th congress began its second session at noon (EST) today with a request to its leaders by President Truman to expedite action on his unfinished legislative program. Acting House Speaker McCormack of Massachusetts told reporters the president declared at a White House conference with congressional leaders that he was ‘Very anxious” for early action on his legislative program. McCormack said the entire program was discussed at the White House in a general way, and the strike situation was reviewed. Strike Situation First He quoted the president as believing early action imperative on his proposal for a law setting up fact-finding boards to handle major labor controversies and providing for a 30-day cooling off period before strikes take effect. Senator Eastland (D-Miss) told reporters he would seek immediate senate action on the factfinding legislation asked by the president. “We’ve either got to get out tome strike legislation or surrender the country to the CIO,” he said. As the lawmakers reconvened, Mr. Truman sent them a recommendation that appropriations and contract authorizations be cut back bv $5,021,887,483. Tmmon Honored by Newspaper Women's Club Hotel in Washington, D. C. The occasion WM a dinner ghfen m h rehec,v,nf 1,n® a‘ ‘he Mayflower paper Women s club. Left to right, Margaret Hart    or    y    the    American    News- receptmn ^ Gen eve ive Reynolds. President of the American]*""— -SC>Clety~?d,tor’. chairman of the Truman, Mrs. Truman and their daughter Merger*™!^    clubi    President Dimes Mardi Is Pushed Downtown Booths Sot Up Here; Funds Aid Trootment OI Expensive Disease -------------- rvPlans for ,he 1946 March of This would be in addition to P,IInes ,n the fight against infan Nary Is Cutting Release Comer For Jobless Personnel $50,345,409,169 in recissions approved DV congress near the close of the last session. Eastland said he planned a discussion of strikes on the senate floor. USES Action Asked McCormack told reporters the president also is anxious prompt action on legislation dealing with the United States employment sendee. Con gress passed a law last year returning the employment offices to state control in IOO days but the president vetoed it. A bill to retain federal control until th^middle of 1947 as requested by the president, will be considered by the house labor committee Thursday. tile paralysis moved forward Monday with booths being established at two downtown locations according to Mayor Guy Thrash. Mayor Thrash, chairman of the county March of Dimes commit-.“v I j3ld toat toe appeal opened for Monday morning and will continue through Jan. 31. Of ail persons in Pontotoc county striken by polio, it is estimated: 50 per cent recover completely, 25 to 30 per cent show slight residual paralysis, 15 to 20 per cent show marked residual paralysis and from 5 to IO per cent die. County Keeps Half Half of all money raised in this county will be retained in the WASHINGTON, Jan. 14. The navy cut a demobilization corner today. It ruled that personnel lacking sufficient points for immediate discharge may be released as 45 days early provided for them Z°Z. Cann0t be ,OU"d Announcing the decision over P rw^jen<*'i. Lou'* : tenfold chief of the bureau or personnel, told reporters the ".t11.1 ten? t0 meet com-plaints that men s time is not be mg used to advantage.” Argentina In Shutdown Threat of Nation-Wide Phone Strike Is Postponed 30 Days O.C. Union Ends Meeting Telephone Worker* Bock To Joke But Electric Compony Mon SHN Out Byrnes Pledges Cooperation by Full U.S. Coll* on UNO Assembly to Sot Up Special Commission On Atomic Enorgy Control, World Folic* Force Promptly OKLAHOMA CITY. Jar. 14 — P>—Striking workers of the As- ! striation of Communication' Equipment Workers union here1 will return to their jobs tumor-, row morning. L. R. Wilder, re-! gional representative, announced this afternoon. Wilder said decision to return to work followed word from national headquarters a 30 day delay in the strike had been agreed upon. By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER A-  __ LONDON. Jan. 14.— .Tx—Sec re- [ tory Byrnes called upon the '\?u *n w*to the council on united Nations assembly today to atomic discussions because f Strikers Move Back lo Jobs CIO-UAW. Steel Strike Mora* Also AM in Taking Tension Out of Situation By WILLIAM NEEDHAM WASHINGTON, Jan. 14.—r.sP- approve promptly ’ the Creal,on j    Britain    and    the    The    threat    of    ,    lei- as put off for of a special commission on con-1 Rnit1fd States in toe development ephone strike "J trol of atomic energy and to ofJhe atomic bomb.    a| .’"I,    ~ Pledge land. sea and air forces Prorn,smg cooperation in the(ing Commumcatbuteos Opening the’fint'general pol- "a" ^ 0rMniZa“0n- ^ Worker, began rdu^^ icy debate in the assembly, the ,    *T*    s*    learned.    Too    The secretary of state pledged' full “Twenty-five years ago we in By FRANCIS E. BARDEN cooperation of the Urdted" States il ~ Unitfd States were Tot "fully i which* went^™*^* W o r k e r *» rn the new world organization.    «£    °ur    responsibility.    But' against the Western Flee,™ He spoke after the assembly    others,    we    have    learned1    —    western    Electric Association of Communi-Equipment Workers, went on strike last week OKLAHOMA CITY, Jan, 14, (*r>—Normal operations of the broke a deadlock over the fifth from experience. This time both and final seat on its important ^mted States government economic and social council. and ,ts#Pfople are deeply con-Urging the assembly to ap- ??IOUS of their responsibility. This Nation's Business Leaders Launch Baal 72-Hour Commerce, Industry Strike Six Oklahomans Die As Result of Week End Road Mishaps ■OKLAHOMA CITY. Jan. 14.J The first full peacetime session j c°untv, while the other half will since 1941 finds congress some-1 ?°.to tbe National Foundation for what “on the spot”—with a: infantile Paralysis. Most of the mountain of work ahead, its money going to the national fund (^Week-end highway accidents d near White House relations strained to the breaking point and the voters displaying a keener-than-usual interest in Capitol Hill activities. For this is a congressional election year. All 435 house and 32 of the 96 senate seats will be filled in November. Hence politi- is used for research. The money retained in the county will be used for special equipment, hospitalization, transpiration and treatment and care of polio patients. Is Expensive Disease Infantile paralysis is one of cal considerations will dictatei !he most expensive diseases y congressional actions. j knou’n to medicine. Not only shape of early congession- ii1 us^ many victims of past epi-3n likely will be formed by demies rece*ve f continuing care, Oklahoma and nearby states 5* j • Oklahomans. Three died in Oklahoma, two in Arkan sas and one in Texas. A Seminole man. Albert Leo Plato, and Louis Taylor. El Reno. were struck and killed by an automobile near El Reno as they repaired a tire. An aged man who identified himself as Dan O'Connell died in shawnee from injuries received when struck by an automobile three miles northeast of Shawnee. The a1 action reactions to Mr. Truman’s recent plea. Already the mail has started to flow into the offices of senators and representatives—some but each year’s outbreaks add new- names to the steadily grow ing list Hospitalization for a single of it supporting the president, Patient ccsts more than $2,500 a some defending the position congress. Eisenhower. Nimitz Called Because major public interest has centered in the labor situation and in the armed services’ demobilization programs, those subjects will receive prompt attention. Tomorrow- senate and house members W'lll hear in person from Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower and Adm. Chester W. Nimitz an explanation of demobilization policy. The lawmakers hope the informal meeting in the congressional library will pacify complaining G. I.’s abroad and their relatives and friends at home. Committees of both branches of I year. Some cases cost less, some much more depending on the severity of the attack. Few families can meet the cost of extended polio treatment. Til rough the March of Dimes treatment and care can be assured for all polio victims, regardless of age, race, creed color. ,,J- Pitcher Tulsa, and his 15-vear-old son Rex. were killed in a collision of their automobile with another near Dumas. Ark. Sgt. Lonzo Cottle, on the way to his home in Sulohur, Okla for a furlough, was killed in an Texas° collision near Austin, Filipiao'd Occupy. Japan tar St Yean or OKLAHOMA CITY. Jan. 14 — —Oklahoma’s feed situation has improved so in the last month that a trip to Washington by a state feed committee now is unnecessary, Joe C. Scott, president of the state board of agriculture, said today. Scott said one*reason for the improvement is that northern- grown soy beans now are being marketed.    * (Continued on Page 2 Column 4) OFFER EXPIRES JANUARY 15, 1946 Ade Evening News Christmas Begem Offer CLIP and MAIL TODAY Ada Evening News, Ada, Oklahoma Gentlemen: Attached find $. (check or money order) rn    ,    .    -    >----•••v/ssvj    Kjg.    Vlvl    I for which enter my subscription to the Ada Evening r«ews to be delivered as indicated below. BY CARRIER OR MAIL □ By carrier in Ada, or n by mail anywhere OUTSIDE Pontotoc and ad-joining counties. $7« rn Per year Name Street Number or R.F.D. Town State TOKYO, Jan. 14.—^—Allied occupation of Japan for as long us 5iLyears was advocated today by Thomas Confesor, chief Philippines delegate to the far eastern commission. ‘‘I believe we should keep troops here for from 25 to 50 years, Confesor said in the first statement by any commission member on the length of military occupation. He told the Associated Press he !tefn P°licin* of Japan. He added however, that the al- fadr »a should be “just and BUENOS AIRES, Jan., 14, _,virtual blackout of commerce and industry covered Argentina today at the start of a 72-hour closedown called by the nation s business leaders. The shutdown was in protest to the military government's refusal to modify a decree ordering wage increases and year end bonuses for workers. Although transportation functioned within the city of Buenos Anes and suburban trains of the British railways operated normally*tr J?'came t0 a virtual standstill. There were no deliveries of bread os groceries. The butchers association announced shops were open today but would close tomorrow. Milk was delivered. The government promised no one would be deprived of “articles of prime necessity.” Bread Delivery Doubtful Representatives of the manufacturers, industrialists and businessmen expressed satisfaction of first reports of the lockout, saying only milk and ice were being delivered and that a number of drugstores were operating on an emergency basis. P g Whether bread and meat deliveries would be permitted tomorrow and Wednesday was questjonable, although President Gen Edelmiro Farrell’s government may order the deliveries re-sumed on the grounds that public health is menaced. Only factories where 24-hour processing was necessary permit-porkers to enter and these r> ., e .    ,    *    —    —-    nit. a>semDiv lo an* I----- r„JLSyTm e were, resumed Prove the formula for the atomic    on    their    behalf, I pledge Lou/ mitmoVT68    ‘‘contin-: commission    drafted at the Mos-    Si11    »and wholehearted coopera- uous    meetings    by    members    of j cow' foreign    ministers conference the Southwestern Telephone i Byrnes declared:    ’'    new    peace    organization,    he ended.    |    ‘    We    must    not fail to devise the ^a,d- has been born in the “in- Mont Highley, attorney for the safeguards necessary to insure scr,bable Dain and suffering of that this great discovery is used    IHS?*.. Peoples in many    lands” for human    welfare and not for    ?Pd    must bve because    in this more deadly human warfare. I    .e common interest. Align ley, anorney ic union in Oklahoma C?ity, announced the end of the meetings after receiving word from St. Louis headquarters to call them off. ’Workers were told to go back to their jobs here and at all places where Western Electric Packet lines have been removed,” Highley said. The union members started their meetings here at 4:30 p. m. Sunday. Silimar meetings started at Tulsa at 2 p. rn. but ended later in the evening. ' Met Through Night The meetings here continued throughout the night. They were called on orders from St. Louis headquarters to counter telephone company restraining orders which ended Picketing by members of the Western Electric association of Communications Equipment Workers Friday. The members of the telephone workers union refused to cross the Western Electric group s picket lines which were thrown a-round telephone company installations here and at Tulsa before dawn Friday. Western Electric employes sought a wage increase. me at. Louis headquarters* move came after national telephone union officials in Wash-jngton announced a general nationwide strike had been deferred ai) days. ?,U#t SUrt NOW We should begin upon this task immediately. The establish-IPffK * commission to deal with the problems raised by the discov ery of atomic energy is inseparably linked w'ith the prob-lcm of security. It is a matter of prunary concern to all nations." me resolution to create the hvmJ£!fSi?Tn •4isJ*°intly sponsored SLSr nnitei States’ Britain. t Canada- . France and China. In effect it would turn mc atomic problem over to the security council for solution. Canada. which narrowly missed el- which should unite free nations in maintaining a friendly, peace-iul world, far outweighs any pos-^9**; conflictin interest which might divide them.” ?s wel1 as SmaI1 states, he added “must come to view their pow'er as a sacred trust to be exercised not for selfish purposes but for the good of all peoples. Byrnes warned against company, was directed by telegraphy to get all members bade on the job by I p m., local time, at each place they have been on strike. This action was announced br association officials after a telephone poll of their locals on a request of the executive board of the National Federation of Telephone Workers that they defer their strike. The federation, an independent organization, yesterday ordered a national telephone strike, but quickly postponed it for at least al) days to permit its locals to file strike notices as required under the Smith-Connally act _ Tie-Up Wee Spreading Telephone operators and other members of the independent federation have in many instances refused to cross picket lines established by the ACEW last ection to th, council Friday.I^r^unbelie^ers'^hp^a*^ ** UNO General Assembly Goes Info Full-Scale Polity Debate burdening the "orglnizatTon0' ^- ,wTek: causing a partial ticup la peciallv at the start, with all I teIePho«e service throughout the sorts of problems in expectation! co^ntfy* of 4 magic solution.’*    Postponement    of    the threaten- Let us beware of the die-hard natlonw*de strike of all tele- -------Phone    workers    plus    CIO    accept ance of the government-sponsored wage compromise for General Motors workers had served earlier to brighten the labor picture. These late developments, coup-I.ed with the earlier one-w«»#lr delay in the steel strike originally set for today, raised hope m AUH    °ff T0day in ii    a re9upst was made in Washington that the electric company union members return to them jobs today, none of the °" strike here had started work this morning. . f*’ Wilder, district represen- !on Ve Vie e,cctric company un-lon said the striking men would h?ih*°    until we hear 'rom higher headquarters ” Ernest Weaver, national Clothing Bundles Beginning To Come in Faster Deadlock Over IMi Soot Broken When New Zealand Withdraws For Yugoslavia some government circles that tension over postwar industrial strife soon might slacken “Breather” May Help Behind this hope was the feel-in* that a “breather” in telephones and steel and further j pressure on General Motors cor-poration for settlement of the i 55-day old auto strike would improve changes for settling all I three disputes. A steel settle-I ment, pa ticularly, could provide The f wa*e Pattern for other indus- irmted staffs to sleton    mainten-1    d^nt of the cre'fcS* .The great    packing i    uni°n. said early    today    not ‘re ,dle-    ®!    enough of the local, polled    had •inn    - ? ge amoun‘ of    construe-1    accepted a proposal    to end    the wj h?ai,negd.0n m Bucn°s Airesitor‘work aSSUre “ Taxis Off Streets Howe Jack Stolen; (touring Missing Many taxis, most of which are llv,dualIy* remained off the street Only a few restaurants and bars were operating Passenger traffic was not heavy hH!LC<5 « e accom*riodated by buses, trolleys and subways which maintained normal schedules Reports from the large interior fdies of Rosario, Mendoza, Par- hT'<£ZTVente% U Plata’ Cordo- tis'™ ™ raIJ- Tucuman ar>d San-l-§^ * .Es‘ero said all business By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER . #    , LONDON. Jan. 14. —     ,,IC    . A lew persons have donated Lnitc?d Nations general assembly *nes-roii    th5    vj5tory Clothing I broke a    deadlock over the 18th    °n the less    hopeful side, how collection    and    the number of    sea* °n    its economic and social    jVer*. was the    absence of any in- bundles    being donated has in-    council today and moved toward    dltcatlon that tomorrow’s sched- creased    during the past three    f hroad-scale debate on policy    HIed strika in the electrical m- days- ,    4U.    .    off    by U- s* Secretary of    dustry or Wednesday’s in the More clothing    is being donated    s 1 a t e    James F. Byrnes in a    meat Packing    industry could be at schools than at other places,    speech expected to raise the    issue av£Tted out county drive offiicals aren’t    °* atomic energy control.    The telephone strike,    affecting particular as long as they con- ' . ' ngoslavia was elected to the some 250,000 workers throush-tinue to be left at collection de- fmal vacancy on the economic °V*the nation, was ordered last % i soc**} council after    New, P.1**1* bY the executive    board of Martin Clark, county chairman    j Zealand withdrew. Neither    coun-1 I* National Federation    of Tele- --    ^toe    clothing collection said    I trY had received the necessary    phone Workers. ftr,LP 5. p^°P°sal    to end the Monday    that he was pleased with    ^p-thirds majority in voting    „ 34-Day Notice Filed the progress made thus far in the    Saturday in which 17 members    Within minutes after the strike drive and hopes that citizens will w^re selected.    call was announced by federation continue to cooperate.    j If ter this week UNO will hear Resident J. A. Beirne. however items as quilts, short * spokesmen of many others of the the hoard ordered it delayed to '(•Id Foot' Given Soldier hi Night GI Asleep in Downtown Building Awakes to Find His Shoos Mining Such pants for boys, dresses for girls 51 member nations, including P*1™*1 member locals to fie"30- -------*    othfr    British Foreign Secretary Ernest day st,nke notices. The bon* and women and various _____ types of clothing that are service able are asked. Senator Capper Hakes Statement end industry were    I    th^coTd-^t Sundfy morrlii^’^r c; WASHINGTON, Jan., 14, (.4^. The situation in Cordoba was a‘ Irost he    Senator Capper (R-Kas.) says & ““PUcated by a contm” foot. because"^ wa    I . A. C. Byers, 620 North Mississippi. has reported to police that his garage was eptered Friday night and a Walker floor jack is missing. He said that the person entering the building jerked a piece of sheet iron loose from the build mg and left the same way he entered. Stolen from an automobile parked at Lacy’s Drive Inn last week was two pairs of khaki trousers, one army jacket that had been dyed dark brown and one khaki shirt. The clothing HoteU0 «• CWnney °f GUTHRIE, Jan., 14, l.4»)u_pre war costumes, scenery and light-^effects will be used January 21-23 when the Oklahoma con-sistory of Scottish rite masons l 47th annual reunion. More than 300 Masons are expect-fd ^?nf( rtop of degrees from fourth through 32pd. Abbreviated rites were held during the war and many new members have never witnessed a complete ceremony. The Caracas-Valencia railroad rn Venezueia has 86 tunnels and 23° b™te^ *n I75 miles of track. . 5 si    at    an altitude of around 3000 feet whoa migrating. mg transport strike. In Buenos Aires, the port strike tivls^nf^h altoough representa-honf nf I emPtoyers expressed an agreement w ould be [^ached with stevedores before the end of the w eek. Weather Emphasis Or (old and Rain _r5^Jder weather and then wet oJI ls week end summary here. Ada had a sharp early Sunday ™rni"* cold with 21 degrees SJL. ai j Monday morning low was 29 degrees. The 21-degree temperature was accompanied by a heavy frost.    * This Bevin Mandates to Trusteeships British sources said Bevin probably would offer to place Britain s mandated territories from the first W'orld war— includ- vt!ne“under a new tem Nat,ons trusteeship sys- Other Lnited Nations sources said. however, that the offer says (might be conditioned on sim1l£ also asked Western Electric company strikers to withdraw pick-ets from telephone evchanges. (Ny Police /bred Nary Deserter Hen Cecil Priest, last week by 20, was arrested members of the except for his shoes, which were cokf10^* ant^ a^r Was frosty He was encountered by an officer, who thought that it was Slit- unHsual tor. a man to be walking down Main street with-ctJtanv footwear. .. T"®.sprier was arrested by the officer and taken to the city police station, where he told his story. He said that he had been sleeping on the second floor of dow ntown, because he couldnt find a place to stay Baturday night. He further add-S    was tolly dressed i?Ce    to .sleep and had decided to take his shoes off so he could sleep better. The soldier continued his story about how his    *    ‘ ~ 1i °;her 7-ho^ SSwa- lestion of trusteeship. J™1?? report that t rgent for Britain, is not iv ,n November, 19 >ment so important to u™JKL tu0Ted we I Staes. w hose chief aim * t*}e ^hore Pat sure that it keep* con A1SS er after his arre on nrnKiom*    **w* y'.'* strategic base areas caD- P°l1^ records show' that he cot dd Pr® toms that should be settl- tured in the Pacific. Russia holds a sbore toave from a ship ann ^oagJeemei\t    labor    no mandates but has indicated and didn’t return. He E The "question of trusteeshiD °fficials report that he left^thu less thel    a^nt* Un* whicb is urgent for Britain is not navy in November. 1944 withoutysSkes^collect,vely .‘hTe .U?rn* 50 ’m^>"tant to ^ ,h ^ -....... w    1    .    e    United    Staes.    w'hose chief aim    toe Shore Patrol at Mr. . n*1®s®» too Kansan said, does is to make sure that it keeDs mn Alester after his arrest de?! ".th lebanon ,trol over strath bZZ ^*‘ce records show’th November, 1944. He was turned over to mem- Thisi area didnt have long to    a™ hlsu shoes had been wait Monday to see what was 12! J1 dur,1n* the night and how he was looking for transportation nome when he was challenged by an officer. it going to develop next. By noon a fine rain was falling and continued into the afternoon. Friday was nippy with 33 de-grees. Saturday and Sunday milder with 47 and 48 degree readings. JUPk_ LOS ANGELES, Jan. 14. Sign of times? ^Pawnbroker William Keller “Thpy’re brineing me five or . ”    ~    ----UVU LII six sets of wedding and engage* ment rings every day. Before the week/6    *0t    a    couple    a City police and members of the highway patrol believed the soldier s story and took him home, several miles west of Ada. °kla., Jan. 14.— The Safeway store was entered early today by burglars but a check disclosed only 15 cartons of cigarettes were taken. A. G. nowiand, city marshal, said he fired several shots at the men as they fled in an automobile. rn 1944 7"    ^    ^d'mTroi^t*^ I insric ^ i ^ i11 ay tor bus- super\ision of trusteeships    tlme    smce    leaving    his shio SS* «g- for labo>-.” he said.    _ "Log tam" BVokea    He has spent the past severai thJ ",.U* e?verfmen‘ tokes over    The log lam which had blocked weeks working in Ada. the authority to decide    what    action    of    Saturday s    assembl^-- private "emtdovnienJ*    rCC'iveuln    T    *e,ec‘ion of    ‘he 18th private employment,    and    what    and    Lnal    member of    the eco nomic and social margain of profit big and little business shall have.” OKLAHOMA CITY, Jan., 14 .. ““The 1946 state convention of the American Legion will be held here beginning August 31. ,    --— council was cleared when New Zealand withdrew her candidacy in favor of Yugoslavia. A ballot then gave Yugoslavia 45 votes to three for New Zealand. The assembly decided that Oklahoma City was chosen as Cbina- Peru, France. Chile. Canto? ?_®y tbe executive commit- ?da and Belgium will be the tee approving a recommendation made by the convention committee which received bids from several state cities. three-year members of the coun- WEATHER Oklahoma — Rain changing to snow tonight: colder north and west; Tuesday partly cloudy northwest: snow south and east: colder, windy tonight:    lowest th. AdaWwit    riSJLf* Buss*a, Britain. India. Norway, Cuba and Czechoslovakia were elected to two year terms. This left the Ukraine. Greece. Leban-on the United States. Colombia and Yugoslavia to serve one-vear terms. The assembly then decided that henceforth in assembly elections fv,ma*J(!ri»ty sbouId be counted on toe total of votes deposited in-?toad of on those considered val-*9*™° ballots have been nullified so far in assembly elections. Nature trys t’ be compensate, but autos kill more folks than vitamins save. Greater returns for amount in-* vested—Ade News Classified Ads There am t too many returned war workers reinlist-ia far work.    V ;