Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - January 15, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma
fWho^othe, an.w,r did the fellow expect from Winston Churchill wkm ho ashed Winnie if he
was ready to retire from politice-with so mony nosing political fights challenging him!
Partly cloudy tonight and Wednesday slightly colder; low temperatures in middle 20's
42nd Year—No. 231
THE ADA EVENING NEWS
BUY MORE WAR BONDS
Eisenhower Presents Discharge Schedule as Army Now Has It
Congressmen In Show-me Tells Who'll Be
Mood On Demobilization
Frankly Skepticol Army-Nary Chiefs Con Quiet Uproar; Bill Setting Up Requirements for Discharge Involved
By WILLIAM B. ARBOGAST
WASHINGTON. Jan. 15.-<-P>-Congressmen gathered for a top command explanation of army-navy demobilization policy today, with many legislators frankly skeptical whether it would quiet the uproar at home and abroad.
Senators and representatives crossed the street to the congressional library to meet with Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower and Admiral Chester W. ICjmitz, the army and navy chiefs of staff.
Many of the lawmakers said frankly in advance they didn’t expect the answers to mollify the GIs and civilians—all voters in tne 1946 congressional election— who have been deluging Capitol Hill with wires, cables and letters since the recent demobilization slowdown.
Chairman Rankin (D.-Miss.) of the house veterans committee declared that he doubted whether a suitable explanation of this mess can be made.** His pessi-
mism was echoed by other legislators.
A likely outcome of the Eisen-hower-Nimitz appearance. Rank
Oui by April JO And by Ally I
Warns, Tao, That Organ!. lotion Will Col lapis lf Oamobiliaas Tao Fast
JJT WILLIAM F. ARBOGAST
WASHINGTON. Jan. 15. "
_ rvn% a or*. won* -
in told reporters, might be addi-! Gen Dwiirht n
tional strength for his drive to coneros™. f^H= l .0u'er.t0,d.
force congressional action on de- -to ^,,1. .. ,.iV *ha‘ by April
force congressional action on de mobilization legislation.
The Mississippian is author of a bill to require the armed services to discharge any man with two or more years of service, with a wife or children, with a
dependent parent, or who desires the ^ b°^0uf. or in
to resume education interrupted a*o* being discharged.
to resume education interrupted by war duty.
Bill Stuck in Committee The bill is stymied in the house military committee, but if 218 house members sign a pending petition, a quick house vote would be in order. There are an estimated 150 signatures now.
30 every enlisted man with 45 points or 30 months service will be out of the army or on the way to separation centers.
July I he said, every en-hsted^ man with 40 points or two ye ars .service will be out or in
How to 'Demilitarize' Your GI Togs
. _ -'•••■A uiainaiKCU.
present, 50 points and three ana a half years’ service are required for discharge.
Furthermore, Eisenhower assured an informal meeting of senators and representatives at the congressional library, “every surplus man will be out right 'away unless his points are so
After today’s session with* the i Khilk his points are so army chief of staff and the chief I else C*n replace someone
of naval operations. Rankin pre-
All Park of Stale Overnight
Ado Shores Both Rain and Snow; Serious Drought In Southwestern Oklahoma Relieved by Heavy Foil of Snow
By the Associated Press
Heavy snowfall, ranging up to five inches, broke a serious drought today in southwestern Oklahoma while in other sections of the state soaking rains were welcomed by farmers.
The snowstorm continued in the southwestern section and early today it was so heavy it had closed U. S. Highway
-66 between Elk City and Shamrock, Tex., the state highway
TmUt 1s,m* the April 30 and July I goals the army chief of fi excluded volunteers from me discharge provisions and made plain that the points are
last Sep°tm2Uted °n **** basis of
Eisenhower went before the meeting to offer the army’s ex-
2S52i!0,l4L * its demobilization
system, the target of criticism by congressmen and GI’s alike Warns of “Collapse" Eisenhower warned that the ?rmyu ®r*anization “will collapse if it demobilizes too fast
aihi-f e ge<i- every man eli-
wid bl01* duichiirge by July i time service by that
Eisenhower said it was not
Dtsckargea vet- ■ crane throughout!! Abc land are I staging the I “Wardrobe ■ Blam" as they I Yon up against ■ the drastic short- B age of civilian ■ clothing. Kart I Citron and Jack JI Warfelg two re- ■ sourcefnl Cleve- rn . land, O., vets I pietored at I right, solved | their problem ■ by having their ■ O. V. overcoats I trsnsformed IntoH a fingertip if length swagger H coat and a navy m blae dress over- ll cost—for tem I than It apiece. ■ Coats were thorn B •f brass bottom, shoalder straps and back bello _ and given s food ll Aye Job. Zitron’sH short coat wssj'^ given smart | rows of stitch Inc around thelH
Area Youths! Win at Denver
Paoli, Lindsay, Maysville, Seminolo Club Youths Toke Mony Stockshow Honors
Fear for 192
Hen in Nine
Delegates Of ll. S. Divide
Split Over Putting American-Conquered Jap Islands Under UNO Sovereignty
By JACK SMITH
LONDON, Jan., 15, WL
Electrical Workers In 16 States Go On
Strike Over Wages
Walkout Hit* Plants Producing Matt of Nation’, Homa And Industrial Electrical Appliances; President OE Union Says Strike Fully Effective at All Floats
NEW YORK. Jan. 15. —
Two hundred thousand electrical
? i-------• , —vin-, twit minored tnousand electrics, i
^med^rf^civiHar?S^HtOC^a'Vi•}hat j "forkers in 16 states from Massa- * * m ln p!ant> at
official?ut (hiin and military chusetts to California struck to-! Phdade,phja an<* Pittsburgh. Pa.;
vt United Nations day against three companies Gynn and Springfield. Mass. ShPthi fm y Were sp ht ovcr which produce the major part of I Schenectady, N. Y ; Bloomfield, wbother American - conquered the nation’s home and industrial Newark and Jersey City. N. J, Japanese Islands should be plac- j electrical appliances. and Dayton. O. A total of 98,000
Ti? ai VY* #pvereignty* I . Albert J. Fitzgerald, interna- *;orkers are employed in these — ----- plants.
ryvt v « v a ii # a* IU'
The delegates themselves were tional president of the CIO
fiji. or trusteeship plan United Electrical Workers, an-
lor the Pacific Island? Vt-hi lo nonnrpH at it am *u_
“ usiccsmp plan [ kjnuea tiectrical Workers, an- Blame Put On Corporations
lor the Pacific Islands, while nounced at 8 a m. (est) that the , International headquarters of
tneir special military advisor, walkout in Dlants of General El-1tbe union announced shortlv af-
C- Kenny, argued ectric. Westinghouse and General ter 6 a m that “the walkout be-
/*** —- _ _ J OUVI»WIf »*Minvujfc 111 UldlllS OI UCnOTcII Jfcl*
9c nny’ ar«ued ectric. Westinghouse and General that the united States should re- s Motors was “IOO per cent effect-tain any islands of military Ive. according to all bulletins re-va^c. 4 . ceived at UE national headquar-
Delegates said that if Kenney ters up to that time.’’ held out the disagreement could; Women Taking Part be considered as tantamount to Fitzgerald said 57 000 women
‘h* state and and 25.000 salarirt and wh.t2
on schedule.’’ (Fitzgerald
-Because of the refusal of tha General Electric. Westinghouse and General Motors corporations to grant the unions $2 a day
WW -— -—I *9 if# UlOijy
~z— “»*"»«■ ut? siaie ana ^a.uuu salaried and white I k a*e demand, 200.000 employes
w ar departments and would have collar workers were among tho;e have been compelled to go on to be referred to tv,, who loft „ .?st strike.’
to be referred to President Truman for settlement.
Won With American Blood
w - w CV s.* v Mil ivy I m tliUdv
who left their jobs. He said this was the largest number of women to strike in recent years.
--------erican mood „y in recent years.
Kenney, chief of the Pacific Women and white collar work-air staff, could not be reached I frs W1“ ** represented in picket immediate*!v fnr mmman* I lines, he said.
The union president declared
The strike involved a major part of the nation's production of home and industrial electrical apnliances.
., At ,Si’^I'ectadv’ Y.. more |.than 16.000 production workers
immediately for comment. Previously expressed American!.. —« pmm ucciarea ' —-------------
I -— 100 Per Cent ef- ‘ ^“"nued on Page 2 Column 3,
DENVER, Jan., 15, 0Pu-Okla-homa produced two grand
m # — — - —VVI*I|/VW
Ution with lamb and swine exhibitors from the Rocky Mountain area, continuing a three-year sweep of top places in the national western livestock show.
Bill Strom, Oklahoma A. 8c M. freshman and Noble county 4-H
/llIlk MAAMnU*. Lift. a . •
run the risk of having to recon-quer Islands won with American blood.
«i °*n*Lhe other hand’ officials said that the state department argued that the United Staes had agr^d to preliminary trusteeship plans
WELCH W VA Tan is (KA dunn8 thc San Francisco con-Spvpnivfivn Jan • 15t :*v feYence and should not set a Dre-
5>eventy-fi\e coal miners mir- cedent for others hv ■ulously escaped alive todav by WithholdinS
Tremendous Blast Leaves Fate Unknown; 75 Somehow Escaped Alive
Aldridge Firs! To Turn in Yardstick Filled With Dimes
The Aldridge hotel was the first firm in Ada to turn in a yardstick filled with dimes for the March of Dimes campaign, Mayor Guy Thrash, chairman of the drive in Pontotoc county, said Tuesday morning.
Some county schools received their yardsticks last week and the remainder will get their sticks this week. City schools were receiving their yardsticks Tuesday morning.
The Junior Chamber of Com-plfrce,^as taken over duties as official directors of the campaign in the county and will open downtown booths when the weaker permits. The booths were scheduled to start operating Sat-
41 rn It. % 4> . *11 _ i i
ADA SHARES SNOW
Rainfall here during the early part of the night changed to snow*; except for streets and walks, the landscape was covered with moist snow by dawn. After a pause, snow fell again for a time.
Slush underfoot constituted the most unattractive result of the weather but without ice the driving was only mildly hazardous.
Temperatures ranged from Monday’s 41 high to a low.of 30 degrees.
More snow was forecast for the area by the federal weather bureau,* with storms ending in other sections during the day to make way for high winds and lower temperatures.
Shippers were warned to pre
possible to discharge ail* : ^esnman and Noble county 4-H with two years’ service bv CL number, exhibited the grand
20, as originally cjjnteniplated I 'haS? lamb the with “It would mean that another • southJdowP. champion of the >0,000 men would & out 0" ! JUS£rvd'^'0n- r , .
on Harry Bivers, Frederick FTA
ll lf h WADI 4Ka J ^.1_____* _
2.000,000 men would that rate beyond our expectations, Eisenhower said.
“It would mean such a complete rescramble of our occupa-3 forces as to jeopardize the results of months of work in bringing order out of chaos."
Makes Flat Promise
Explaining the army’s demobilization policy at an informal senate-house meeting at the con-gressional library, the chief of staff declared that the recently announced slowdown in demobilization was necessary to pre-
VfrltJthLe army from being depicted by March I
youth, won the grand champion tow title with a Chester White.
of MUH; IVAiU V
after a tremendous blast in the No. 9 Havaco mine on the outskirts of Welch, but the fate of 192 others was in doubt as res-curers drove into the smoke and dust-filled shaft workings.
E. L. Chatfield, an inspector-at-large of the state mines depart-
Formation of trusteeship policies was one of the mam.* tasks awaiting the assembly, which remained adjourned today until 4 P rn (IO a rn. Central Sta^caid time) to allow time for commit
AFL Strike Ordered Against Six of Large Meal Packers
Begins at 12:01 Wednesday; Federal Conciliators Still Trying to Halt Strike Called by CIO racking Workers
CHICAGO, Jan. 15.—(AP)-The A FL. Meat Cutters union notified its 500 local units today to strike at 12:01 A. M.
lime for commit- tir , , v mu ta luudy 10 siriKe at lZ.i)
tee meetings. Under the trusto-1 Wednesday against six large meat packing companies nation or a aioun ^_____ . . . &
267ntmenidwereWTn ‘the'wofk'^gj °f, | “Every effort on the part of our international officials to
when the cxpkuion ocwrt I? Sol'** P **“ U"dPr UNO con‘ fV,°‘. u nat,onw,de meat ^^'"8 strike has been unsuccess-
ful, the union officials said in telegrams to the locals
round 9*30 a. rn.
The force was so terrific that
negro pupils in a school house
Biliv anti ha vi I ?. workers in the store and of-
eld 4 m ’ Gar* flce of the new river and Poca-
eld 4-H club member. „„ hontas Consolidated Coal com-
field 4-H club members, won sec-ond place in the open class Lambs
k third place heavy
Other winners from Oklahoma: Duroc Jersey — lightweight, Bety Jo Kissier, Paoli, first and second; medium, Joe Baker, Lindsay, first; Harry Bivers, third; heavy. Forest Nail. Sem-moJe 4-H, second. Pen of Durocs, Joe Baker, Lindsay, first.
*, | Yr V’ f HIM.
But, even with the slowdown Hj.mapnii-es—Lightweight, Har-he said: awn fy P^^crs, first; Bill Parker, Sem-
There is not a single man ®oIe ?FA* second- Medium, Bill who is to be discharged by July I ®ar"ck» Epjd 4'H, first; Tom Dil-t .whp w°n’t be discharged by „ngham’Waukomis, 4-H, fifth. JulY L” 6 y Heavy weight. Bill Barrick thirH-
He prefaced his remarks with
flat cf 3Trmani 4U.t J ___■ ... •
Quick Action Sought
A call for quick action on the trusteeship question was expected to be made by British Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin on the floor of the assembly this week
New Jap Minister To Ask MacArthur To Ease Directive
_ Bv RUSSELL BRINES UIIIUII
TOKYO. Jan. 15.—1 P>—Chuzo member*, the AFT
offers thus far made by the four large packers cannot | possibly be accepted. They are grossly inadequate." i The telegrams went out as government conciliators proeeed-ed with last minute conferences with union and management of*
: ticials to halt the strike, originally called by the CIO United j Packinghouse Workers.
The CIO union claims 193,000 her.*, the AFL 135.000.
Strike At Big Plants The AFL officials said 75.000
a .?at .statement that demobilization is not tied in with the war department’s sponsorship of universal military training or with any desire hi„v J,-
no^ be opened ^he southwest and southeast dur"
until th^ weather clears.
There has been no quota set for Pontotoc county, but county citizens are reminded that half of the money raised will remain in the county while the other half goes to the national organization to be used for research purposes.
Local chapters of the National Foundation for Infantile Paralysis are the shock troops of polio epidemics They stand ready at ail time to give every possible aia to local medical and health authorities §nd to provide funds equipment and professional and ^'TnPIC'*i a,d wherever needed.
The local chapter has been functioning during the past year ana reports much accomplished bv the organization. Dr. R H Maves. city-county health doctor.' is chairman of the county organization. 6
—wdniea xo pre-1 •*>«! military training or with
pare for temperatures of from 16, any desire of high ranking offi-to 20 in the northwest, 18 to 22'cers to retail thlir SPons 41v* b5..P,° h^ast and 2? to 26 in _T?ol\|e congressmen and some
rift v n 11 a|,u 5ume
GIs have suggested such might be the case.
Such conclusions, Eisenhower
GITY* Jan . 15, Mrs. Mary Montgomery, 62-vear-°ld invalid, was burned to neath despite efforts of her hus-
1° reSSUe her when their
nome burned. The husband, A Montgomery, 62, received minor burns.
ing the next 24 hours.
Heaviest At Elk City tmvu conclusions, Eisenhoi
Heaviest snowfall was at Elk as|?rte(v are “utterlv false." City, where five inches blanket- said that of ^500
ed the ground and more was fall- ? iC€nL onuduty on V-E
mg. I day. 789 already have been or
Hobart reported a four inch redufvd in rank or
blanket and similar reports came Ji
from the rest of the parched 'n, Solons Listen
southwestern area. Two inches 9„Hile ,fneetlIJjB. m the Coolidge of snow fell at Altus |auditoiium of the library, drew
Heaviest rainfall centered in CX1 2?° senate and
the area where it was most need ' S i njembcr,s. whose complaints
ed. Greatest rainfall reoorfed ab?Ut dem°bilization led to the
officially was 133 ^^5 ^01 ex;i,aordinarV session,
lis, in the southwest » ^ere ^ere fewer than 50 con-
The moisture did'not extend flS? Gen' Ei’
into the northwestern wheat fnd H' fAdmlral Chester Nim-
range area where mie would be °f naval operations, and
%vouia “ several score army and navy officers arrived af in u..*
Gene Cook, Seminole FFA, fifth Champion Hampshire, Bill Barrick.
Diutngham** “ li*htwei*h‘. Tom Poland Chinas — light weight,
Polands, Roy Orr, second. James, who apparently were not
Chester Whites — lightweight, hurt*. told newsmen they were! HaroW McGregor, Maysville 4-H, j ‘he first to reach the surface from1 inst and second. Heavyweight, the inner-workings. I*
pany, from 500 to 1,000 feet away] ( 9oor of the assembly this week WeIe^ 1?’iVred by shattered glass du”ng the 8en«ral policy debate. and debris. The mine is operat-1 There was some disagreement ed by New River and Pocahontas. amonI the American delegation 400 Feet Deep as to exactly how much control
unofficial estimates said from t”e United States would lose if
a third to one-half of those com-1 e agreed to LTnited Nations sov-
!,nr5 mme a,ive walked Src,«nty over the Pacific Islands.! iumu. Jan. 15. up) Chuzo I
up the shaft steps, which some- Some sources said it was unlikely Mitsuchi iaoan's nrw m;n ......
th7tippTeaanpta^ h^'a^o,^ IT ^
«ccnTh* Shaf‘ “ aboU‘ ^ S^t,Pa«o^a^*aynr F* “
,rUndfraKaraSr 'he T " Empc'ro* f S?lp*y.°SSSS
that the ITnilS su ?: «on *he housecleaninit order. Packing company Kingan Pack-
have Sovereientv over1* lh 0tl Mitsuchi, newly appointed key mg company fnd.anapoL and I an He na «y .SJL *5! 's- minister in Premier Kijuro Shi- John Mo. roll company Ottumwa would n"l *he J/n’,ed States dchara's reorganized cabinet, told la napany. Ottumwa,
.... . • -;L' county ,,’ e immediate control the Associated Press he would “Our international union is oh.
Jexpfct®d to adhere to the situation. ’He asserted that the telegrams said “All such Unit ot not asking for the >t disqualified some members of perishables must be cared for
United States any special com- the diet “who actually were op- and lite premies as we?! ii thl
ritories sh^rnntr I? I*"*1** ter- f°sed to, war’’ while “failing to departments must be left in a ntories she controlled. touch a lot of groups responsible sanitary condition "
feet deep Others had to be helped or dragged from the mine, and some of them appeared to be semiconscious from shock.
Hospitals of Welch, a city of 7 -OOO population and the county
IT a j r. " vuu,“! *** lilt:
United States, were quickly fill-
Rnv /v-V fd to overflowing with injured
Roy Orr, Maysville, first and sec-1 miners and children from the
id. Heavyweight, Roy Bellow, school house by the blast . ^_____________
seminole_FFA^ second. Pen of _ Edward Mullins and his son ritories she controlled
Harry Bivers. first; Harold Mc-Greg°r, second. Pen of Chester Whites, Harold McGregor, first Champion Chester White, Harry ,yew*«deserve champion, Harold McGregor.
it th^ An«us open class, Angus Valley farms, Tulsa, won fifth in
tllYA RFAAoa aal J I «« Ma. a
Smoke, Dust Interfered
The father said they were at work one mile from the shaft in No. 3 entry when they heard the mast and immediately started running.
TTiey said the workings immediately became so dark from
C ITI Al/A r>w* J AL a al _
Identify Pidure Of Hoidap Imped
two-year-old bulls. Third '.t-----Ti w wa*iv num
summer bull, ninth and eleventh ktoope0ver nnH* t VL** h.ad 10 bull°calfUl!’ *nd tifteen,h junior on tho cfnnI min* ——: I _ i_ gbtS
MDP Employ os Soy l»'t Of Mon Who Robbed Store in Doyligbt Boid
Greater returns for amount invested—Ada News Classified Ads
Oklahoma—Partly cloudy tori,gnt and Wednesday; slightly colder; low temperatures in middle 20 s except near 20 in Panhandle tonight; Wednesday somewhat warmer west and north central.
ra ms° m*’t hat ‘section a'few SSI ago to revive small grains and SS b*Kan P°U,ing in •
southwestern °?Lrth“ t was ed to* Ten^r""^ ^ ™lk' sto^T m the s°utheast, and the away from toe microphone &e tion ln that direc' I returned to the instrument after
‘he SmTSEyr-1 SHiftoX'SSte"® Shou‘-
m .‘he so.u‘h> ‘here The loudspeakers ’also' were
Protest leads To Saap.h Office
Two Foco Folic# Court Charges After Trouble
- Forecast for Jan. 15-18____
Missouri, Kansas, Oklahoma and Nebraska—Warmer in Ne-braska and western Kansas on Wednesday and most of district Thursday: colder Friday or Saturday; warmer Sunday; temoer-atures averaging near or slightly above normal: little or no preci-Pitation except light r^in or snow in Oklahoma Saturday.
„ j .—wuui, mere as a drizzling ram and the mercury stood at 32.
T 4, slr0n8 Winds Due
in the Central section, the mercury was expected to go no higher than about 32 during the
rn\tr iPpin? 22 early tomor- iv w row. Occasional light snow was itorium.
? Vthe,n the cIouds were sloted to break away under fresh
to strong northerly winds. A
foff J? rS?i°u an inch of rnoisture fell at Oklahoma City.
• 1uiaIjfmeasUrements showed an inch of snow there.
As the storm moved eastward, the extended forecast for Okla-
bn3/ailed fT°r more nature
u ^ called for warm-
y Jbursday. and cooler Friday and Saturday, with light rain or snow Saturday. In Jenera?
&firatUires Wil1 be near or slightly above normal, the forecost said. , m
ra*n^aW reports includ-
FniH nflmR°/rreAi’71’ E,k City LIS;
a trace McAlester -27» and Tulsa There was no moisture at
connected to a large adjoining room where a group of army and navy. erdlsted men sat. Only members of congress, newspapermen, and members of Gen Eisenhower’s and Adm. Nhnitz’s party were admitted to the aud-
Sale Anomer Claims lo Be Author
I (Continued on Page 2 Column 4)
OKLAHOMA CITY, Jan., 15, lf'—Hearing in a suit filed by Howard K. Berry, Oklahoma City attorney who claims to be the gnost-author of the life story of Woman Pruiet, famed criminal lawyer who died decently, today was set for Friday in the court of District Judge Clarence Mills.
Berry’s petition asked appointment of a receiver to prevent dis-ruption of the publication and
* 1 e book during pendency
of the suit. *
Montreal is situated on the St Lawrence river.
Roff, were arrested Monday and placed in city jail for disturbance. They were released and will appear back for a hearing in police court Wednesday morning.
The men, who were recently discharged from the service, went to the U. S. Employment office and were questioned the way the USES responded to their inquires.
They first talked with one of the girl employees of the office and the manager and another man in the office heard the disturbance went over to find out
i a result or MacArthur s purge di-Employees of the local M. and native, but “if applied broadly, on the steef mine” rails oEw Grocery Monday identified a will affect a large number." to find their way to^^ th? ^d®r. Picture °f a man who is believed L A few hours earlier, he said ing. open- to be the person who forced the intended to change Japan's 47
Two mine inspectors Frt rh,/ J£an?5?,r °J the store to pat all prefecture! governors “as early fin and Walter WhHe and b*Us ft°T his cash re«‘s‘«r “ Possible”
volunteers were?miCngarhdeS,Tst!rna *““ Ust Tta"^ ^ ~
aster mmc a,tCr lhe dis-! fhPfH'e Chipf Dud Lester said
said to have
,—idling iu ucparimenu must touch a lot of groups responsible sanitary condition *
1‘?r0Pa*aPda-" ^ As Edgar U Warren, chief ol
He declined to discuss the con- the conciliation service, etc Dick-tents of his report to the throne. As Edgar L. Warren, chief ol f ii ioilowed by a few hours the the conciliation service summon-first meeting of the reorganized cd the disputants for discussions cabinet and presumably included on the wage issue, there were re-results of the ministers’ discus- ports from Washington that gov-* *®Yernment’» major ernment officials reportedly had Pr?^^ms. offered aditional price relief as
Mitsuchi said it had not been a basis for settlement of the dis determined how many officials —-*~ might be dropped from office as a result of MacArthur^ purge di-
Lewis and Herman Goodpas- A,,e wiuuinses said the blast an I with a ture brothers who live west of Pfared ‘o have centered in what! sheriff told I "a1 authnriJ « It ?,°_:Jv^erearres.ted Monday and ‘here was no official information the man was shot A
- — itict cu in wnai
there was no official information on how far back that would have
shafl the b°ttom of tb«
*ud®paYtment records in-* v ln .normaI operations,
nnp h^1faCOi mme- located 3bout one-half mile southeast of Welch
employs around 500 men ’
the man was shot at about four times and believed to have been nit at least one time.
Ton 6. Phillips Critically III
Pioneer Former-Stockman Suffers Stroke Saturday
Tom G. Phillips, farmer-stock-man who has lived at Stonewall for the past 35 years, was brought
FAN-AM claiming new plane record
NEW YORK, Jan. 15.-^-- rit?^mer,can A,rwa>s Officials
what the trouble' woo”all*about!I todai^for "2 ',e,cord
A fight resulted from the quarrel,1 constellation T1i-,n,,.elr Doekheed
SSS'S.IT" 5|” ^
Chief Lester said that in an .1 „ pa**35 ycars: was brought automobile driven by the suspect 1 ValleV hospital Saturday
were three overcoats thre^ hits af«r suffering a stroke.
and the jacket he is believed to ti, < Z 2 tJnconscjous since have been wearing at th* *; the strok^ and his condition was
tho. armed robb^* ^ ‘JommTt SXS** Tu*Sday a,tern°°n to ^ td m Ada. P®or* Al „
The chief of police went to Eu r»- ^r0^.®r* Fra*}k Phillips of
oa^!a«,T^d!y„“"«..‘o help benwfthPh^flCW her* SUnd8y ‘“I
An added increase, the report' said, might provide the basis foi a wage increase of 5 to 6 centi an hour, which with the meal industry offer of 7‘2 cents would boost the total to possibly 134 cents. The CIO United Packing-house Workers union originals had asked 25 cents an hour but cut its demand to 174 cents with further negotiations.
Many Lead To Big Settlement Warren said that an agreement reached by nine smaller packing houses, providing for a wage increase of 15 cents an hour, might lead the way to a settlement between the big packing plants and the union.
The nine companies employ 4,-OOO whereas a strike against tho
(Continued on Page 2 Column 5
of the brothers was not able to appear in police court Tuesday.
The manager of the local USES office was not available Tuesday for a statement. He was attending, to 0*fice business in Pauls Valley.
GIBSON, Jan., 15, CP)— Mrs. Vina L. Stanford, 87, died in a fire which destroyed ber farm home.
Gr-utvf return, for amount in-
vested—Ada Nevi Claasiiied Ada,
48 minutes The initial flight shaved an hour and 44 minutes off the previous record, the officials said.
I ne constellation flew from La Guardia Field, New York, to Kmdley Field yesterday in two hours and 22 minutes, an hour faster than the best previous commercial flying time. It made j f^urn trip in three hours and 26 minutes.
officials there search for the man who is believed to have held up fn0reaa ?* Durant a"d Henryetta here n the job pulled
A son. Walter Phillips, suddenly last year.
By Rah (Kasha, Jr.
rotary conference set
LAWRENCE. KAS. Jan.. 15. „ Jorre*‘ C. Allen, gover
ns lary international dis-trict 123, announced today the an-
S uT t'?/6 of the Strict would be held in Kansas City
Kas^, AdhI 7 and 8.
bv FClub* headed by Ferris Kimball, will be host
to the other clubs in the district
w ch comprises the northeast
corner of Kansas.
Condors cannot fly until they ort almost one year old.
Chopsticks are not supposed to enter the mouth but are used to throw the food ins
Supreme Court I
OKLAHOMA CITY. Jan. 15, ^—Argument in a $173,653 suit by the Jackson Materials company of Tulsa against the Grand River Dam authority was ordered for January 29 by the state supreme court today.
The firm claimed it is due the sum for work done as a sub-contractor during construction of the dam* The suit was dismissed by the Craig county district court.
Rood tho Ada New* Want Ais-
Don’t call your doctor like you would a tire repairman—* call the doctor before you’ra flat.
Th b oney moon is over W'hen th’ husband goesjfer a walk befogs breakfast