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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - January 24, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma It'* fine to talk about "getting Hie ball rolling" on this ond that local attn,.’tv u •    .    .-     —--—    ‘,hT,,y    •",l    bMt    *W» — ■    *■■»    IX-"    «.    ■»    out    .f    Hit    parti    I.    *    C0M, • • • • • Fair today and Friday, not so cold northwest tonight; warmer Friday. THE ADA EVENING NEWS BUY MORE WAR BONDS Navy Announces Its Plans for Gigantic Atomic Bomb Tests Vast Operation Starts in May, Using 97 'Guinea Pig' Warships from Battleships, Carriers to Small Craft By WILLIAM A. KINNEY WASHINGTON, Jan. 24.—(AP)—The navy raised the cui lain today on its plans for testing the atomic bomb against a great armada of fighting ships—an experiment expected to revolutionize sea warfare. A guinea pig fleet of 97 vessels, ranging from carriers and battleships, submarines and transports to an assortment of smaller craft such as landing ships, will be the atomic target in the vast operation to start in May. 7 The laboratory selected is the J.- *D    anchorage of Bikini Atoll, one of |    Bk    Tno vtAvfhvw.a —.a? ai  ■» * _ 'Far Awayf Bikini Atoll Long Way From Anywhere, Native Dwellers to Be Cared For WASHINGTON, Jan.. 24, (JU— Bikini Atoll, the site picked for the atomic bomb test on naval vessels, is a long way from almost anywhere. It lies 170 miles from the Marshall Islands of Eniwetok and Kwajalein, which most people never heard of until they became scenes of battle in the Pacific campaign against the Japanese. Its distances from better known places include Guam. 1.573 miles; Honolulu, 2,096; San Francisco, 4.150; Truk, 1,060; Yokohama, 2,-442. The Coral Atoll is 21 1/2 miies long and consists of more than a score of tiny Islands. The native dwellers number only 161. The navy announcement of the tomb test said “adequate measurers” would be taken to insure their safety. The Atoll Lagoons are shallow, averaging about 20 fathoms. The best anchorage, near the main Island of Bikini, is 1.400 yards from the beach and ll fathoms deep. the northernmost of the Marshall islands which were wrested from Japan by amphibious assault two years ago. Vice Adm. W. H. P. Blandy, head of the navy’s division on special weapons, ticked off for the senate atomic energy committee these details of the epochal experiment, known by the codeword “operation crossroads”: 1. In the target fleet will be 50 operating ships—two aircraft carriers, four battleships, two cruisers, 16 destroyers, eight submarines and 15 transports from U. S. fleets, plus a German heavy cruiser, a Japanese battleship and light cruiser—and 47 of other craft such as landing ships. 2. The undertaking “is not a ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 24, 194* Happiness With Dolly —ii* nut a naa bt combined or international oper- Jan 8* ation but vathnr a    .    * —I - Capture One of Hen Sought in Series Of Arkansas (rimes FORT SMITH, Ark., Jan., 24, Lf*!—State, county, city and military police were combing an area south of Fort Smith today for one of two men sought in connection with the slaying and robbing of a Mena druggist, che abduction of three persons and a series of other thefts all committed since shortly after midnight Wednesday. One of the pair, a 17-year-old Shawnee, Okla., youth, was apprehended early this morning and was held in jail here. A posse, headed by Sheriff Ben Geren of Sebastian county, trailed the other man, who was said to be traveling on foot. The slaying victim was* Raymond Morris. 40, city alderman of Mena and operator of the City Drug Store there. Sheriff Geren said Morris was working late in his store when the pair entered, shot him and rifled the cash register. G^ren reported the men took Morris’ car, robbed the Cagle filling station at Mena and drove north to a spot near Waldron where they wrecked the car. He said they abducted Sherman Caver, former state policeman now living at Waldron, took his truck and left him bound in the cab after it was wrecked five miles soutn of Waldron. Geren said the men tater entered a farmhouse occupied tv Delbert Blair, abducted Blair and drove 15 miles north of Waldron in his automobile. The sheriff said they wrecked Blairs car and stole another from an unidentified farmer after taking shotguns and ammunition from his house. Blair said. One of the pair was captured this morning, the sheriff said, ^ hen they ran into a police road block on Highway 71, five miles south of Fort Smith.  VJ/ti - atiun. but rather a scientific experiment by the United States government alone.” The question of permitting foreign observers has not yet been decided. « 3\,T,he unmanned target ships will be anchored and placed in a manner calculated to give effects varying from probable destruction to negligible damage” rn each type.    * Burst Above Surface First 4. The first test, early in May, calls for detonating an atomic bomb at an altitude of several hundred feet above the target vessels. A second test, tentatively set for July I, will be an atomic burst at the water’s surface in the target area. 5. A deep water test in the open sea is planned later, but technical difficulties preclude its coming off this year. ca6* ‘^a*k force one”—a fleet of 50 additional U. S. navy ships with a cimplement of 20,000 men will set up the experiment and make arrangements for record-inf> its. results by all modern scientific techniques. Veteran Warships Named Blandy, w-ho has been named commander for the entire test by the joint chiefs of staff, revealed Schedules ta Ba Mat By Return of 500,000 Batara July I WASHINGTON, Jan. 24.—(ZP) —An army staff officer told the senate war investigating committee today that all demobilization schedules for soldiers in the Pacific will be met by return oi1 Norrie 500,000 GI’s before July I. “General MacArthur has concurred fully and assured that General Eisenhower’s demobili-zat,on plans, will be carried out,* Col. Russell F. Eakers, of the war department personnel staff, told senators. The demobilization promise came as the special senate committee resumed an inquiry into idle shipping in the Pacific. The public hearing brought these developments: , ?* A report that more than 60 snips, idle in the Pacific since V-J day and loaded in part with wilding materials and construction equipment, have been directed to return to this country: Salvage Loss High mrj /T^S&ate by Chairman Mead (D-NY) that taxpayers may lose some $10,000,000,000 in salvage of war surpluses; 3. Reports that the 189 “idle merchant ships” reported to the investigating group on Dec. 12 had been reduced to 67 ships on 4. Testimony that there now are rn the Pacific sufficient troop-carrying ships to bring home all the veterans eligible in January and February release. General Dwight D. Eisenhower s call for 250,000 new draftees by July I won a conditional endorsement today on capitol hill. Draft Must Pick Up The special senate investigators of the demobilization tempest reported that prospective selectees p1^ ™tenteers could ensure the 1,500,000-man army which Eisenhower insists is essential to carry out commitments after mid-year. The army chief of staff emphasized when he testified before the inquiry that only if the Iu^TJFaaa3*1 “is abl« to Provide the 50,000 men per month we are asking for will the 1,500,000- man army be guaranteed under our present discharge policy. A \ ^ jjpjlB Russia'or ’elsewhere' in* the’world** VTh«se Trahan "r'u“ * ta STSES3&; a turouslv 11non their iiAir ot°grapher—as .hey concentrate rap* turously upon then: doUie,. Parent, of the children were killid during the Leningrad siege. Showdown Brewing On Price Controls Hot Fight Brewing Ov.r Whether 9,ic* Folic!.* Cho*** Would Cum Industrial Strife; Building Up to Major Issue By MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH WASHINGTON, Jan. 24.-(AP)-An administration showdown appears to be brewing over whether government strife C1CS should 1)6 eased because of mounting industrial Engineers To Keep Law lf Strike Voted Consider Taking Strike Vote; Troinnfan Have Already Authorized Vote Truman Says Struggle For Power Is On That Management, Lobar Have Too Much Now, Power of People Needs Assertion Seizure Will Not Boost I Meal Pricesl WASHINGTON, J*an. 24.—GPI —President Truman said today much current industrial strife was a contest for power between management and labor—both of which, he said, have too much power. The public interest, he added, demands settlement of the steel strike on the basis of his 18*2 ce?!s wage increase proposal. r\_ Truman said. however, that he did not intend to seize Parker Launching Several Graveling Jobs in Dislrid A A M’s ANNUAL DAIRY SCHEDULED SATURDAY    1001    nouses broken into; STILLWATER, Okla., Jan., 24. missing were one pike maul and n—L. J. Berry, extension Ha;™ one line h»r A>__E j Berry, extension dairy specialist who established the nation s first artificial insemination association in New Jersey in 1938 will speak Saturday at Oklaho- ma A. & M. college's annual dairy day. A. & M. specialists will rive gloves were missing. * g-Fv/v laiio    Will    .Ive talks on new feeds, lenghtening the pasture season, DDT and cattle diseases. Dr. Henry G. Bennett, A. & M president, and L. N. Stinnett, extension specialist who has been in charge of the artificial insemination program in Oklahoma, will speak in the afternoon. - "  , ..... jWEATH ER TTT" 1 ■■■■■■  ............ Oklahoma—Fair today and Friday. not so cold northwest to- tonight middle1*icTf^T a/co™pllshed and get some upper 20 s east & W* (Continued on Page 3, Column I) Local Officers In Joint Effort WHh Neighbor Cities Ada and Pontotoc county law enforcement bodies are not the only group of officers in this sec-•5. *tbe country having trouble with law breakers because Fort Smith, Ark., Holdenville and Shawnee are having similar problems. Local authorities are working right along with other officers m a fight against crime. They receive notices from other cities because it has been the custom for criminals to come to Ada for one reason or another. Arkansas authorities have caught two of three men for whom they have been looking for the past three day and a third party is the object of an extensive search in the Fort Smith area. One of the pair was a 17-year-old Shawnee youth, apprehended early Thursday morning. Wednesday night at Shawnee an armed robbery job was pulled by three unidentified white men, one of whom was driving a black convertable coupe. The robbery took place at 2 a. rn. One of the men was dressed I    Murray (D-Mont) are in a soldier’s uniform, another I exPec\®d to carry on along the was medium sized, wearing a sa2?,? Iine in their chamber. I These members hope not only to gain supporters, but also to stave off quick passage of several pending labor bills which they consider too restrictive. More Boxes Needed For OM Clothing Several hundred paper or wooden boxes are needed by the Victory Clothing Collection cam-l paign as the drive in Pontotoc tumnty ** gett*ng morc momen- Several hundred boxes have already been used by officials of the drive and several hundred more are needed in a hurry, drive officials said Thursday. ■Any merchant who has boxes that can be used to pack clothing to be sent overseas can get them called for if the merchant will telephone 29 and ask for Kenneth Ambrose. Boy Scouts will assist in the collection Saturday when they make a thorough canvass of the town, gathering any clothing that is to be donated.    - Read the Ada New* Want Ad*. Congius Group Would Put Hoof On Management wafflsarsrs.* —Congressional efforts to put the heat on management instead of workers, in the current strike epidemic began to take shape today.    _ ..    ^ The drive is being    sparked bv    Ind1,an Dc pa rtme foes of proposals for    stern    regu-    er?L*g0Veinm?,nt’    be    start i»*-«    re*u    ! within a few days    graveling five in ii ac a#    ty: —t _______«a* County Commissioner Earl Parker plans to start graveling a county road from Highway 99, three miles north of Ada, to Oakman Friday morning. He will u° ?£avel *be road from Byng schoolhouse, connecting with this road giving an all season road for the grade and high school buses into Byng s» bool. Mr. Parker also will start gravel on East Central boulevard, youth of the Lucas hill, and a two blocks south of the highway. These streets are outside of the city and thus come *n the commissioner’s jurisdiction. Gravel CLEVELAND. Jan., 24 (.f*— The brotherhood of locomotive engineers will observe “whatever Divisions the law calls for” in aaS event the brotherhood’s 78,-000 members authorize a strike on the country’s railroads. Grand Lftier Engineer Alvanley Johnston said today. ^ The brotherhood will hold a    ne am not intend to seize committee meeting here Febru-j *VC slee* industry at this time ary I to consider polling the allhough he did not rule out that members for a strike. The bro- i future possibility, therhood of railroad trainmen Many Run Own Steel Plant strike vote a" I 11 was necessary for the gov-Ew ut * * * members, and eminent, Mr. Truman said, to ™slde?lt A. F. Whitney said ves- f assert the power of the people in teraav it would take about three Preventing strikes against the weeks to complete the voting,! Public interest. ^hich a strike might be The president disclosed that called within three days,” para- consideration is being given to ivzmg railroad transportation t federal operation of a govern-throughout the country.    j    ment-built steel plant in Utah Made Request Last July !    S°vernment    built    a    plant Jhe 5*0 organizations, three j 3 °‘, operating” brotherhoods nre4d at a    ^,fWere eX' and 15 “non-operating” organ iza- ip a. conference. tions asked the railroads last July Bern a nun ‘f"*.!*! proP°sa!. •>? for wages increases avprAmnfT ,    hairless, president about 25 per cent, and for Chance* ' Sn U S* steeI’ that he cal1 a” rn the working rules to improve ?-'^n?nagement - conference conations for railroad emploves. washington sources said that rn the event of a strike call, the national (railway) mediation Pi?3!* J?robab,y w°uld recomm md 1 hat President Truman aDpoint an emergency fact-finding board. as provided in the railway labor a<rt Although the law does not prohibit a strike while such a poard is conducting an inquiry, it appeared likely a “waiting period would result. *uJa°lln^on    on thi« Point that whatever provisions the law calls for, we will abide by. But the appointment of a board wouldn’t settle the issue. The can for a strike still would be in wages, the president said he was Possibili always ready to talk to business the day leaders.    1    rri— - Doesn’t Want Steel Seizure However, he added, the best thing Fairless can do is send (Continued on Page 3, Column I) County Records 136 Service Discharges During Two Weeks Government Promises Ceil* '"9 trices on Steak*. Chon* Will Net Be Raised WASHINGTON. Jan. 24-ftf) the government promised the nation s housewives today that federal seizure of meat-packing plants will not boost ceiling prices for steaks and chops Secretary of Agriculture An-derson said ail meat products will continue to be sold under present OPA retail ceilings after his department takes over operation of the struck meat plants Saturday. President Truman’s decision to mo rio „m5at»f!jar-tl were OOO CIO and AFL workers hay* been made idle by a wage dis* pule stirred much speciation whether the administration might resort to similar action in other current major strikes. The white House had nothing to sav on that topic. Shipyard Dispute Studied the fountry’s criti. cal labor picture showed few im-jortant changes. However, effort fiVrw™ Vhe ^age disPuf« of shipyard workers by means of a compromise proposal Wer*.1beinB studied, with the possibility of a decision during .. >Tbls whole price control question is building up to a terrific issue, one government official asserted today. .    ___ _______ ^    __ This official, who    asked to re-    J?*1 r°r a strike    still would be in '    Two marines. 44 navy    and 93    strikers,    numbering 70000 ha*v^ main annonymous, said OPA ad- J !fj    How    long a delay army discharges were filed with promised to be back * on their ministrator Chester    Bowles has    Sit:I111* *    I couldn’t say. *    the county clerk daring the past    j°bs Saturday as    “loyal    Ameri- been encountering    increasing    Whitney said    “if any board is    two weeks for a t of    136 re-    car"    Amen- pressure from some    government»?<SS0!ntfed• we 11    mcet that prob-    corded during the 14 day    period Some    CIO men    were    against nore liberal inter- lem 2^? ™eco.m* to    I Those filing navy discharges r/summ* work unless their wwe existing price    SSfiST-_ L"ci"d.e_ B.    ftj-*    T22J2*« most imP?r‘an‘ question I for the women who do the country s marketing and cook its ! meals still was whether federal operation- of struck meat plants would restore a normal flow of bu«cthertshop,sheir ?ne yet knew ^ answer to that one. The reason was that approximately two-thirds of the strPk-!in* meatmen—some 193.000 CIO unionists—withheld any pledge I to the government that they | would return to work once the plants are in federal hands. AFL strikers, numbering 70,000, have agencies for a more_____ pretation of existing policies. 4vTheJ?r®a.test.pressure has come #    *    • said, from Secretary Agriculture Anderson who publicly has advocated higher re-tail prices for meat and butter. ThTtIJLifSS?    j include John" B.""Farn'hTm,*‘j” j d^?land1* ^er« me‘ or unless the'ir The trainmens president pre- Norman L. Cresson William F ' Pat,,onal leader* ordered them ^Ly h*dui*Clared .lhat Hursh- EugeneT M^ee John -^Ck °ne of tha 'a“r people are impatient”    W. Tarver. Johnnie Hawkins    .piesont    Policy”    dicuted    con- strfkemvoto >> °Ut wlthout »    W'lliam R. Cloar. Eugene V.    Bax-    0/’^",°    the strlk*.    regardless d iI    a,    Iey- James M. Tayler Elmo T federal seizure. .  ----------- ifuttcr, . ®altets for the poll among the Roberts, Warren ~H Shumard    “---*■ lo a lesser    extent,    the    official    t21I?rrien ^ere scheduled to be    Bill Dorsey, Jr., Senator H    Col! added, pressure    has    been    exerted    ? j the prmtmg presses today,    bert. William A. Price Jr    Har- w cf?S?-e[ii?n-,Dlrector JPhn t^Kr    0ut    immedia-    vie L. Creager. Thomas E. Bar- —    V--    ——v* uccii    ext:nee* ?«? "Conversion Director John W. Snyder and civilian production Administrator John D Small. Bowles already has held several conferences with Snyder. Officials said that if the price chief does not win his point with the reconversion director, his only tely, Whitney said. -fc- ....*~.u.,ci a Jill isuiciion. travel reconversion director his onlv V fi° b® acJded to the east end of 1 alternative will be to’present the Fifteenth street, the oart that is matter to President Truman outside of th* i«itv limits    I    l________ .    .. outside of the city limits. With the assistance of the Indian Department of the fed lation of industrial strife, and 5* thTese lawmakers claim the White House is not adverse to at least one turn on the grid-mu °r struck employers. This new tack developed as several senators and representatives advocated speedy abolition or modification of present laws giving tax rebates to corporations whose 1945 profits drop below pre-war levels. Sponsors of this plan, including one congressman with reported White House backing, disclosed a program for frequent floor speeches defending labor and criticizing employers for their position in present strikes. Presidential support was claimed for a house address in which Rep. Biemiller (D-Wis) farted earlier in the week that the U. S. Steel company would have “made money” if it had accepted the wage compnfcnise ad-vanced by President Truman. Biemiller along with other close friends of organized labor, plan to launch a series of similar speeches in the house. Senators Morse (R-Ore), Kilgore (D-W va) and Murray (D-Mont) are miles of road from Highway 12 by way of Steedman to the Tal-lihana Indian school southeast of Steedman. The Indian Department will furnish two trucks and drivers and Mr. Parker will furnish three trucks and drivers. Under the state farm lo market road system, the road from 99 to Francis is to be constructed this year also. jas medium sized, wearing a dark mackinaw and a third man was small with fair complexion. Holdenville is having some trouble with two Rock Island railroad tool houses broken into; one line bar. Hudson’s Produce company, Moore s Elevator and Majors Elevator were broken into, but nothing was missing from either. A safe in the Hudson place was cracked and two pairs of cheap Cf Iaitoa    • •  ... VFW WHI Meri In New Hall Tonight Tonight (Thursday) at 7:30 o*-clock the local post of Veterans of Foreign Wars will meet for the first time in their new hall. This is at 102 Vi East Main upstairs. Work has not been completed °" the new hall and much is yet to be done, but the VFW members are invited to come to this week s meeting, see what has been accomplished and get some In OO AT llrk A 4    4    la    A    a....... .    I I a Pkkeb to Lei Car (X Army Meal Phi OKLAHOMA CITY. Jan. 24.— 'A)- An agreement to permit a carload of meat destined for the d, forces to pass picket lines of striking Armour and company packinghouse emploves was reached during a hearing on an injunction request by the com-paS,V in district court here today. The carload of meat was held UP by the pickets who have established a line across railroad tracks leading to the company’s packing plant. The company sought an injunction restraining picketing of the tracks in a district court action filed yesterday. No decision was made on the request that all traffic on the railroad be permitted to pass pending a hearing Saturday be-fore District Judge Clarence Mills. Bowles has argued that the only way to prevent inflation is to allow no price increases other than those presently authorized. yioainet    .t.__I ai____ POT are should De more “giw ,It prt°® Policy so the government would have more leeway in wage disputes. Boyd Unimproved From Wounds He Received Tuesday ( of ( Hears Plea For Adion On Charter Revision ton Clifford B. Wood, Earl H. iAckIev4 Wiliam L. Tolliver, Lovd C. Barners. Carl T. Morris. Canaille F. McGraw, L. D. Moshier. William G Long. Jr. William W. Poe, Clav-JjJB B. Oliver, Johnnie J. Burk JVilIiam A. Runyans, Nelson L Langston, Russell C. Lee. Oran M M est. James D. Shaw, James Edward C lark. Marshal J. Clary, OthaiU Hanley. Barney Abbott. Jr., Zcak E. Everett, Earnest D. Subcommittee For Hawaii as Slate Recommend* Legislation Admitting to Statehood WASHINGTON, Jan. 24. /A —A house territories subcommittee recommended today that the Th** fhamUe a# n    *    iMna u Hanley, Barney Abbott ] committee “g1Ve immediate dav    heard /n£°9Tm7*?    if” Zeak    E    Everett,    Earnest D , f?vorabIt consideration    to — _—.....^    .umu,,£CU. p    caid the appeal of Gene    Deaton Charles H    ThIIom    legislation to admit    Hawaii    in Against this stand, those re! u ij3 . Narold Norris for a M. Campbell Edward F* piI^? statehood. portedly in favor of relaxation I of^da w    T    the    Ci,y    Ira A J<'nk>ns. Chester L. Nix T£* !ub^ommitte« concluded said to be convinced there °V    J°.rcv,s,on and Charles M Holt '    “      ‘    ‘ Id be more “give” in the    municipal charter,    un-    Thorns* I    ,    ... ! policy so the eovernminT ^f,n*ed since «s writing rn J Rurf    “I 1912. No action was taken,    no    chare,.    d    manne du' motions    or resolutions being    en-    Mon filing    -    j- . tertained.    ,    /ding    army discharges Gulick said he represents “no Wvcoff    ?Plgp    ?omerT.E' special group” in making tho ai    IiJam^ J- Bodes. Jim plea, and further asks for sup- Bizi^A Wri^h^S U port neither of any individual    ?    V ?meS 5* nor    of any particular form    of    b’S    Hen‘7iP'^ I    ^ble sincei city governemnt.    n S ^ Franklin, Arlen “The policy of tho    c* Norris    said Ada -is at    the allowed to choose freely theii -..m •uuyuiiunmc* Concluded in Hawaii last week two weeks ° 'ri5arings on question. ..n*/ e un,anir«ous report said -he people of the territory of Hawaii have demonstrated beyond question not only their loyalty and patriotism, but also theif desire to assume the responsibility of statehood.” Redded that statehood is des- crossroads.” one leading to grad. r ~~    _ ual decline and oblivion/and    A    Sy$n- ^ ...    i    blamed on provisions of the pres- u t* ,? n* ^ames R. Easton, Albert Boyd, who received a ’ cnt charter such failures as the    d n1*    C*    Henr.v Alfred. above the heart three-day halt in water service • Jlv    Wdson. Tom F. Mo3h- >lving knife nlav in the summer nf laid    1    ter,    (    ceil    A.    Burkhart,    Eskel D. knife wound w .,„wv    *    * cc* > MUTI] form of political status and Ha wans strategic location in th< Pacific plays so large a part if our country’s international posi tion in this area.” The subcommittee said that Hawaii, with its population ol more than 500.000, has more peo-Sui w any °*ber state except in    «    a- . .    '    , . ’c mc    HMui •'»oy-u«v nun in waler    service in    a    fight    involving knife    play m the summer of 1944.    Norris «/’    £    -_______ viif a if0000, is still in added that the fault was not of Sar^’ Herb^rt L. Beam, Youles View hospitol, where his    any person, but of “inadequate    M    ‘    ‘    “ with nn°?mf2S report.ed as lair,    tools ’ for good government by with no improvement made over    the present charter. Wwinesday.    I Gulick noted three, at least Several persons have been sections now of date. One is the questioned    in    connection    with I salary provision, setting    at $200 no charges    have I?onthly the maximum    salary ^y s office hC C0Unty attor-    Hathcan b.a pa>d a city official. beenU;itvenaatchatieS.haV*    C‘7hCylc/ dedarS.^Another ,0^piam    A    J    Jack-    Md'harmonS: Rntd g!I L- chailcf. to Question    s the limitation on handling citv    son    Eugene O. West. Jr., Alfard rnittee asserted ' a8 condltion has not lands. Another is the authority E:.£,nman’ Thomas E. Tarweter, „     * improved. An arrest is expected commissioners to transfer ac- 1 J^ill^m S. Wellborn. James ^ mrinenc at** a*    ,I0^r) A. Kassay, Percy M. Wilson, Hollis R. Cox, Walter L. Gnsso, Al vie N. Goss, Ernest JF?neASWJr * Paul K* Bedgood.     , J. C. Allen.    Everett R.    Stone,    Oklahoma had at the tim* Joseph A    naniei.    y    ’    thfu territory live and work tc William    F    rm.i    attl.    geljleur amicably, democratical! ll m    F.    Gouge.    A. J.    Jack-    and harmoniously,” the subcom a IUIV°.n nas nO‘    anomer    is the authority    1    nomas    b.    lar%v?ter,    ^     4,^-- I1,! ^P^ted of commissioners to transfer ac-1 S^l! ,anJ Wellborn. James O. /T>BUEN°S AIRES. Jan. 24 1S able to talk with au- counts set up by the excise board    Leonard    O.    Hickey. Henry The two weeks strike moriiies.    •    for a specific nnrnnca    H.    Dnskell.    Jame«    T    Rmwn;nA    Steveodores    which    naraiv^j Spaalz lo Become Air Forces Head WASHINGTON, Jan. 24.—(ZP) --President Truman today announced General Carl A. Spaatz’s appointment to be chief of the army air forces, succeeding Gen-eral Henry H. (Hap) Arnold. The president told his news conference that General Arnold WHI retire upon his return from his current South American tour and that Spaatz will take over his assignment. Arnold wanted to retire some-tune between Feb. I and Feb. At President said, but added that he did not know the exact effective date at this time. A war department source said nyre/£hfayK-th* JChan*e "OUld probably be made Feb. 15. Finalists Selected For Science Award WASHINGTON, Jan. 24—(ZP) —Forty finalists in the fifth annual “science talent search” conducted- among high school students throughout the nation by the science clubs of America and Westinghouse educational foundation were announced today. The girls and boys will be giv- counts set up by the excise board . u ^    ...... for a specific purpose, noting V* Dris,el,» Jamcs T. Browning, that in recent years fund for ~,r-_ Arthur L. Franklin, Walton “ “ ‘    Isaacs. Fred Stalcup, John B. 1\.T A I* JAI » IlftH.a ___*    *    TI    •    a. sewer construction* in northeast !; lsaacs- Fred Stalcup, Johi thor pud- M?rev- William Phillips. Jr. f .I it Km* T nt**«4%aA a J:_ Ada was drained for other pud poses. Limbennu Asks Sane Pike Control Luther Lairson. Odis R. Fields Brower F. Simpson. Morris H. w1 a Uce lj*ck*y Jr - Samuel W* A* TM,rner- W. May, Arthur A. Grisso. Curtis H. Gray, Lovd Dempsry, Kenneth L. Towler, Kenneth C. Hughes Sidney L. Herndon. Jess H. Smallwood. William E. Wixon, Hoyd E Ferguson. Lloyd Full-mgim, Monroe W. Abbott, Otto E. Harris. William R. Tidw^l -----      "'•'■na    SU    IAP    O Steveodores which paralyzed thi Buenos port was settled toda^ with workers obtaining higl wages aind shorted hours. Wori was resumed. TH* PESSIMIST KANSAS CITY. Jan. 24.—(ZP) —The office of price administra- lon s ould build a sane, sensi- \ ^ Harris William r ti hie and workable price ivstem' w u w,,/larn„^ . Ti_..... The girls and boys will be giv-1 isn ^ of pitfalls, head- rettn Abner* T Smfth™A en all-expense trips to Washing- ?C S.» f°rces misrepresenta- g Gaar Jr Aamn v wUi?^S ton in March when they wfll    ^ £lay A Thompson, Okla-    JohnT WainS    jLW‘i compete in the final test for The,    Cl*ty’ president of the    iSyle F ArSiur    rinnSS AwnbiMsSBii& -AwaSAsffsua sSJWte-K top boy and girl, and eight four-    ^nv*nt>°"- Thompson asserted.    p.ul G D»'d«    ,™De> year scholarships of $400 also    .Bu*me,ss wants to return to in-    ,'' Da'15 and    Geor*e will be eiven ti,.    :    dividual initiative and enter-1 Bf Bate Rlaaka. J* si non ,?lv’on- The remaining $3,000 will be distributed in additional scholarships at the discretion of the judges, said Watson Davis. director of the science clubs of America. The forty finalists, by states, included: Oklahoma — Donald Herbert Tulsfl* Prise. There is not one mor- u-anL wbo ^ no* willing to take ms chances on 4n open competitive market.” Approximately 1,500 and building materials 24. of KIRKSVILLE, Mo., Jan., LPi'-Dr. William S. Childs __ Salina, Kas., a 1909 graduate of I the American school of Osteo-1 umber pathy here, has been named com-dealers mencement speaker at the school’s ceremonies March Read the Ada New, Want Ads., Read the Ada New, Want Ad,. Th way o’ th’ transgressor may be hard, but nothin* t compare with th’ way o* th house hunter. Why argue—if you’re right you learn nothin’, if you’re wrong you wont admit it an still learn nothin’. ;