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View Sample Pages : Ada Evening News, January 27, 1946

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - January 27, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma As February, often the worst weather month of the im,.    .    p.™    h    1-xliwJ    tofflHiot    tKo.    In.,.    .    ted    M.W|,.    to'.    {att    I.    F.k».„    .to    a.,    » over with WEATHER Fair and warmer Sunday and Monday. 42nd Year—No. 241 Three P-80s Crack Cress Nation Mark On* Jet-Propelled Pinna Shooks Across In 4 Houri, 13 Minutes, 26 Seconds NEW YORK, Jan. 26.—-GF)_ The transcontinental flight rec- Ord was shattered today by three V S army jet-propelled planes, which streaked from Long Beach. tahr, to La Guardia field at speeds approaching that of sound. . A]1Pities were Lock- £77    sh*ps.    T*10 one piloted by Col. William H. Coun- Sf1!    nfflCial bright Field, O., flew non-stop end covered the 2.470-mile distance in four hours. 13 minutes and 26 seconds—584.82 miles an hour. Two others stopped at Topeka, Has., for refueling. The previous transcontinental ;.:ght record. 2.464 miles from Burbank. Calif., to Floyd Bennett Field, Brooklyn, in five hours and _c minutes, was established last Dec. ll with a Boeing B-29 bomber. Others Cracked Record Even the two pilots who stopped for fuel at Topeka today beat the old record by comfortable m/r&lt\s: Ca£i* Martin C. Smith or Kidder, Ma. another army test pilot from Wright Field, covered the distance in four hours c3 minutes and 25 seconds, and Capt John S. Babel, a fighter p.lot of the 412th jet-propelled fighter group at March Field, Riverside, Calif., made it in four hours. 23 minutes and 54 seconds. Babel, who stopped four minutes at Topeka, made an average s;»eed of 561 miles an hour. Smith stopped six minutes at Topeka ard averaged 540 miles an hour. UMC Flights Problem Solved Most of the time the planes flew at altitudes of 35,000 lo 41,-000 feet. Col. Councils non-stop flight was considered in some THE ADA EVENING NEWS BUY MORE WAR BONDS Few Marinos Handle Hugo Task CIO-UAW Union Settles Its Disputes With Ford, Chrysler For Boost In Pay Sdiwellenbadi b Hopeful SM* Ford, Chry tier Softie. moot* SpriHcwrt, I odic* t-Mif Brack hi Deadlock Workers to Get 18 Cents an Hour Raise Ne Comment Yet from GM Officials; Both Agreement* Tat I* Bo Submitted to Worker* tor Ratification or- repatriation of millions of Japs. At Har^R^nfjon CmI«? SaSL I *v*r ,iven ,h* M«rio«*— 24-hour schedule, procuring MAM Japs each^v^k    *?"*    men    on    a and equipment Into battle, docks at SaseM with Jan'..J22    ttTr1    American    troop* _andreturnM    home.    C«£ Angry Grady County Can Prove It, Farmers in Protest I Iran Claims Urge Notion's Food Producers to Withhold Foodstuff* From Moth* UnHI Labor, Monog*m*nt GcBocfc to Work By FRANCIS E. BARDEN -------...    quar-    nati„Cn“ICKASH^    JanL2«-(AP)-A resolution urging the tvrs as a sign that the problem , , ” growers to withhold all foodstuffs from market cf long file hts in tim IAI .nmnall- til laknr anrl iM«nnMA_»a a  a . a * UNO Delegation Tolls Connell Con Show Rod Interference in Affairs .    A    TARRIS london. Jan. 26.—upi_ significant trend. Optimum over prospects of a break in the long labor-man-agement deadlock was equally qualified in other government offices. R-T!?i? vjew. wa* tempered only slightly by the assertions of CIO-L rn ted Automobile Workers officials that they would not accept the 18-cent hourly wage increase agreed on in Ford plants as the basis for ending the two-months-old General Motors strike. Makes Formal Statement Soh we! ten bach's opinion was J1? a formal statement: The settlement of w*age controversies between the Ford Motor company and the Chrysler Corporation and the United Auto Workers-CIO represents a highly significant trencT    *    J The companies and the union are to be commended in these settlements, which were arrived at through «wiKlIS?SSP*;    “Sife    £    .“jSlKi KMSrK-Fr. an™    «■ — —tm * " Jong flight was reported far from - -^ _ Stairs can be fully proved "    : day plus    a vote to ret!!™ t/f solution. Col Council! s plane! ~    ~    f “We are tired of trying to pro-    The new note, dated Jan. 26, of fL *    to work ized fuel I I bJbbr ■ m ■    f ml>. I—    I®?** toe food the world needs    was disclosed shortly after Pre. I industry    pending a fact "finding ort is * ^---* was equipped with oversized fuel tan K&. The otilers had regular tanks. Fred P. Monism Dies in (iHfonto lost Central Graduate, Farmer Pittstown Postmaster, Had lean in Navy Ardmore Sib b Find Near Ut Blown md IMM <!?ted#.Jan.*2<* of .th* two unions in the packing “■* woria needs disclosed shortly after Pre-«L«*Pment,- Park- (J"*" AhmedI Qavames Saltaneh, ’ report^^^g«S^^^^H ^J^oodall^^Verden, declared in a )onK-j»me Lund of Russia, was ant »x one of the most import- Fred P. Morrison. 32, died Thursday evening at 5:30 o'clock rn the Naval hospital at Long Beach, California. He will be doned in buried in the Naval Memorial tc everybody else ...    -    (along    with themselves and Ifs Members of the sheriffs force time something was done about found a safe that was stolen I **• from the Page Grocery in Ard-    Congressmen more Friday night. The safe was Tn _ ,, discovered near the Canadian ™nXtherJe^>lut,on Planted river north of Ada and near #y Wa,ler Noakes. Amber, the State Highway 99.    farmers agreed to withhold votes Authorities said that the door ITI!!1 k of #}he congressmen had been blown from the safe— Jading office unless they apparently before it was a ban-    “,abor    and oncd rn a ditch on a country    Xo.UZe    up    to    their •ad about 300 yards from the    contracts. 9* toe resolution. I rejected new premier of Iran. I toe war. ««•{/*. People involved in these | Ahmed Qa van announced he ; “In existing disputes in other Sui. i^ere hurUn¥ onl-v them- w5*\*Id seek direct negotiations major industries the American them fioht^ tg?K #ad and ,et fhll Q?USS**»T0n the d,spute with Public will be served best through tiSSLrV* JSi    •ce. not — I toe Soviet En ion. giving rise to recognition by -both the compan- rPj^totion that his government les and the unions that speedy might withdraw or defer action reconversion depends upon early on the complaint put before the settlement of their controversies   ......... ’    enU    employment    can    be    achieved only in this manner." Want Mere From GM Pendent R. J. Thomas of the CIO-UAW. shortly before his departure by plane for Detroit, said General Motors’ settlement will have to be higher" than Fords. tie said GM’s current rates are Heal Worker! Back lo Jobs CIO Leaders Urye Men Ta Return, But Haven't Called OII Strike Yet CHICAGO. Jan. 26 — LF — Union action today gave promise that a labor force of 246.000 AFL ann CIO workers on strike in the meat packing industry since Jan. 16 would he back on the job Monday. working for Uncle Sam. Twelve hours after the government took possession of strikebound plants the CIO-Urn ted Packinghouse Workers union leadership urged its 193.000 members to return to work Monday reversing its decision yesterday bac,^' However, the C IO did not call off its strike but ordered pickets withdrawn at 5 p m. today. AFL Planned to Return Prior to the seizure the AFL- p|    ——_  Amalgamated    Meat    Cutters and Close on the heels of an agreement between Ford and the B^tc*he«r-^rkmen s union direct- UAWClOprov.dmg ta- „ „ erat, hour OS..    2 “ SS MS =S*S£ increase, Chrysler and the union announced their dispute had and .today Patrick E. Gorman. been settled on the bas., of an ISI cents an hour (16.2 per j DETROIT. Jan. 26.-<AP)-The CIO United Automobile sJ'™tlIlv,NSr0|fl»ii,n i f ^°rke” Un,°n *tUed its wa6e disputes today with the Ford SchweUenbach saw ih,F*,da^ M°to.r. C° and Chrysler Corp. at approximately half the OI Chr>Her v/age settlements to- ■ginally demanded 30 per cent increase n,Rht as representing -a highly — -—-——_______ * BRE A KS" COME IN Hl’RRT “J toe Associated Presa \ *tm •PPr9*‘ma*^y ©ne hour and 15 minutes yesterday labor frontf rapid f,re dev*lopments occurred on the nation s Mtief:iSfe,LS:ii?I? _C!°_United Packinghouse Workers an hour pay increase At 1:56 Automobile an 18 centi ...A* ,‘n ..P„rri. maj°r railroads and IS of 20 railroad unions Mr£d%mp?oy«r*' "qU”U f°r ,’2S#’000' or «    «"*• Then, two hours and 13 minutes later, at 4:09 o. rn the waM wifh°To?ker«CL0H^AW    ‘complete    agreement"    on wages with workers getting an 181 cents pay boost. cent) increase. (Continued on Page 2 Column 2) Yalta Deal Allowed Russians To Move lido Hurtle Islands cemetery. Los Angeles. Tuesday, highway.    *    "    “v‘“    I    Noakes    asserted in of fermi? th* lw!J2nHiii^rian.d Mrs « M- The “Ie was about a 400 vote resoluUon that the umons i-ad aS from    ^ai    Kund    11    was    found    about, “d “>diMtrial leaders had agreed StlteXxeTn    .Snl™]    MtuMKSvJV • f«nn.r,    pe?cefuHy-    alf    dis- taught rn Pontotoc. Seninole counties.    _    __ ____ he, " Postmaster at timed $450 m^ash’in addVuon^to Instead, he assert.'widespread fil n and.^fore enlisting in several thousand dollars worth of slnkes have resulted from a “fail- "r* to live up to these agreements and its time congress acted to the navy in 1942, was employed bonds. in the post office in Tulsa The illness that caused his death developed while he was in the nan-, and was treated in naval hospitals after his discharge. Besides his parents he is survived bv his wife. Florets; a I son. Jimmy: and security council. The new 2000-word note, it was understood, was delivered to the council by the Iranian delegation on its own initiative, in JP*y to a Russian letter yesterday. The Soviet letter opposed Jaunty council consideration of J[4n* complaint, on grounds that ,    ------------ the Soviet position in Iran was I lo";er toan the Ford scale. legal and justifiable under Soviet * 'lce Prudent Walter Reuther. director of CIO-UAW'i Central Motors division, told Livery Dalles My Was (*M sides to adhere to force both them." WUl Withheld Feed The food resolution declared in part: "We the "we the independent, patriotic son. jimmy: and a sister Mrs *>T*V?LEQtoAH. Okla., Jan., 28. *arn^« of Grady county hereby L. C. Reid. Wichita Falls, Texas, i    *!' V°wer*v* susPended ^S1!?.an/d agrrc to withhold our He was a nephew* of W. B and V”118" a*ent ^barged with mur-    ma>;ket until the Ben Morrison of Ada. * I .in connection with the fatal !rJ c *#i?L    ***    management — -'-snooting of Juanita Butler Cher- settled. SWSSyrB ^-^Attornev^ G^Jral™-26'^    ^"broughth^t 'to ^ _ “We further resolve to continue Iranian treaty, and favored di-rcct negotiation of the dispute by Russia and Iran. .    ^ An Iranian spokesman said his delegation had not yet received any new instructions from Teh-tan. but it was reported such instructions might be sent possibly over the weekend. The security council is slated to discuss the Banian. Greek, and Indonesian questions Monday. Northern Iran is occupied by Soviet troops, and Tehran charges that Russians prevented the movement of Iranian troops into Azerbaijan to deal with the uprising there. Dr. Granter Heads Site Janeynea •well not settle wfth't&^for Part of MDM Patau, Roads to liMfraHaa Pad CHICAGO. Jan.. 26. <.*v_of. finals of JR rail unions representing n50.000 workers and the nation's major railroads agreed today to submit union w age demands to arbitration. In Cleveland, Russian* Moving in Troops And Familia*; Pormanant Fat* No* Decided 5S Whitney, president of* the Broth! f”d ^?*gi les* than 19 1/2 cents.”'This is of^t^d °f Rai,roa1|?. Tr*inmen, one .tretch fa the figure recommended by °f two un,OM wh,rh    -    U SfjSjffMfl f»ct-finding board in the GM dispute. Union sources, before announcement of the 18 1/2 cent Chrysler settlement had predicted an agreement on some such basis. Mac/Lrihw, fancier Ofesam Birihtoys MocArffcar, 66, Fiat Award Ob Kmofar, 65, Ratiriaf Sixth Army Hood TOKYO. Jan. 26.——General MacArthur celebrated his 66th two unions W’hich walked out of the conferences here, said the baggage' apparently for in the islands which , . , _ anwise across the Okhotsk Sea. agreement would not altar his J£!!i!Lha?’ how®ver-. been no union's plan to conduct a strike ^‘cation from American offi-vote    conduct a strike cials that agreement was reach- Whitney and Al Vanlev Johns- .    J »*or Permanent pos- j ton. president of the Brotherhood whiX'the J^ane£ Management of the seized pro-pertjes pledged cooperation to Gayle G. Armstrong, government representative of President Truman and Secretary of Agriculture Anderson. After the CIO action Arm-strong said: “With the cooperation of both labor and management now assured, we can get meat Dick into the markets within a matter of days." Can Restore Operatiea Rapid! v He met with I.ew*is J. Clark, president of the CIO union, and executive committeemen, discuss* mg operational plans, and planned a later meeting with Patrick E Gorman, secrelary-treasurer of the AFL union. A spokesman for Armstrong said livestock could be started into packing plants over the week-end and “by Monday we should have a good volume of Yalta operation, but not nearly IOO Der _.g Three for 1 Soviet occupation of the Kurile Islands. Even earlier government officials told the Associated Press that the Russians were moving m* m ^.    ... start Diminishing WASHINGTON. Jan. 26.—(Ah -Acting Secretary of State Dean Acheson said at his news conference this week that agreement had been reached at the meeting of the Big Three for f cent Wind, (old Doe To as a Temperature Hare Propped From 73 Friday Afternoon Ta 26 Over Night By now peopJe of this part of the state have a good idea of of Locomotive the WM hEfitld te ttTe'wa«e    ocfuDatmn “    «r    U    f11    started    Friday    night.    Fri ant! would not include changes the ^vtet'cov.^i-T give diiyhad b«-pn dehghtfully warrr. rn working rules.    .    P0*”*    ?f,th    73;degrce    —    - j the V r„dusauched e.oth,he nt hon—regardless of whether1—1 *----■    ■    - norln railroads did the 's^7” WhTtmy St Yafte* commi,m*nt wa* "««*« "Thev nnrWtr^ie  __1UJ ,,r*1 sw*e claim for their the reoueston nries change, and Z ^SSS^SSSSSL^^S. VtSSSS^ « SS&*5S degrees    “ This would be obvious under Sal said. The brotherhood cheif wa id th *’    7,i,D“VIOUu    under    f    saturday    was    partly    clouds*. been ma,M te that quest for establishment of wte Saturday thai today U ex^tld JPls^ffh*p over so-called secur- be slightly warmer after a ity islands.    I    night    in    which    temperatures    were . . -, interpreting an j° *•    icRislalure, Cobb said foi-mer troopers returning liom armed service must be reinstated even though other pa-t.oimen must be discharged  management _    fnd labor cannot or will not get President Jumped Job I together and make settlement of His Raleigh, N. C., employer    ^?1if5r *ncfs,and,our con«ress oltered a $10 reward for the cap-    * toiled to take the necessary s vuaaaavii mum    oe    discharged    to    I x?re of Tailor's Apprentice An-    ! ?• ps j Prot€ct the innocent pub- keep    the patrol    strength    w ithin    dr«w Johnson, who later hpramg*    hc *** we toink the time has ,utQry    °I “9    troopers., President of the United States.    '    ~-- LEVI    SERVICES    SET    “ POR TODAY    AT    GEARY (Continued on Page 2 Column I) GEARY. Okla., Jan., 26, LY)_ Money From March of Dimes Been Spent for Victims Of Polio in Pontotoc County ™f,,M?rc_h °* Dimes campaign 1 Some (SOO will be spent in the o etirr.e star athletic at Haskell Indian Institute, will be held here Sunday. Levi was stabbed to death Tuesday in Denver. wdl be conducted in the First Baptist church at 3 p. m Levi was born here June 14 1898.    • RAVIA BOY KILLED RAVIA, Okla.. Jan., 26, t David Norvel Sharp, 6. son of 5*r. and Mrs. Benton Sharp, Ra\ia. died today of injuries received Wednesday when struck bv a truck. Greater returns for amount invested—Ada News Classified Ads. (weather Oklahoma:    Fair    and    warmer Sunday and Monday. . Oklahoma City, Thares Engle, Enid, vice-president. and Ballard Bennett, Oklahoma City, secrelary-treasurer Ayrshire breeders: Glen Sch-Sr i 1-1 Furccl], president: Jack Nelson, Carrier vice-president: J. W. Boehr, Stillwater, secretary-treasurer. Holstein breeders: J. B. Ste-ward. Jones, president:    H.    W. Cave, Stillwater, first vice-presi-dent; Roy W Wood. Verden, second vice president: W. K. Cun-mngham, Fairview*, third vice-president; Roscoe Scevers. Tulsa, fourth vice president, and E. H. Houston, Oklahoma City, secre-tary-treasurer. * \ Earlier in the day, the breeders heard E. J. Perry. Rutgers University extension dairy specialist, speak on the subject of improvement of herds through artificial insemination. 16-Peaked Bange The Cascade Mountain range. S25S5 torough Washington and Oregon from the Canadian border to California, has 16 major snow- or glacier-clad peaks. UUrepair IS7ui authorities .ta r or instance, $80.90 has been done and other money spent for spent for hospitalization and ap- P°JL10. casc*s in Pontotoc, phances for Douglas Hatchings: .. Drive chairman feel that dona-E- Miller received $175 tlons should increase during the of treatment, $14.60 ‘      —    “    “ Billie worth ,    -     ,    w.s    wv    has    re^naming few days of the drive, been spent for eouioment to treat whlch ends Thursday. fr!r T,rv?miUl aild 512 was *P*nt ^ Hied School Girls Hole for Jimmy Anderson.    That MUe of Dimes booth downtown is being operated by SSK?!.*! 't'**6* Hi«h school service club and pep squad. ,    a.member of the orgah- lz*t,°"« • Rirl must have attended all regular Charles F. Byrd received treatment plus some needed eouin-^cnt that amounted to $300; $132.30 was spent for a wheel chair for La Verne Casey, $195 was spent in the Freddie Traylor case.    J   meeting. Mig* (Continued on Page 2 Column \y , . b!rtbday for Krueger, who lea MacArthur s spearheads all the way from the South Pacific through the Philippines. Appearing as vigorous and alert as he was when he came KU I, j the .Phil>PP>nes in the black day* of 1942. MacArthur pinned the Distinguished Service (rosa and an Oak Leaf cluster on Krueger. "No army in military history ever had a greater leader than General Krueger," MacArthur said “and no army ever had a record of accomplishment greater toan‘that of the Sixth Army.” Today the Sixth Army was formally inactivated. All it* hJgh-point veterans already vc nome. its iow-pointers have been transferred to the U. S. Eighth army of occupation, and Krueger. &,Lwdisadaoon aboard the battleship New Jersey for home and retirement. The Eighth Army also is strip- oSJSnk?g0f veterans. More than 9.000 officers and enlisted men will sail from Yokohama Sunday and Monday. "Staffiagllread” A    1x1 .Lorato, ohio. makes "stuffmg bread,” which contains sage, thyme, marjoram, salt and pepper, and is for use *n making dressing for fowl. At elevations about 10.000 feet hh*L Jhe United States, winds S toe tiSe. We,t 85 cent Sli^?,VILLE NEWSFAFEE KJ?.conoRms race L^-SVTLLE. Okla., Jan., 26. UH—Two Bartlesville news- As he explained it with such due to slide down near zero in a veto, control of those specific somp Parts of the state. The strong bases would remain in status northerly .winds are also exeunt quo; that is under United States ( *d to diminish.    expett- by virtue of conquest and occu-    —--0—-— pation.    [    Lengthy    Chain , OKLAHOMA CITY, Jan. 26 vl* Appalachian mountain —Attorney General Bandel! S.* svstein starts at the Gulf of Mex* Quebec. Greater returns for amount in. vested—Ada News Classified Ads. S pats anti ttSriwfSS1S «nwM2S,s» Ted Adams today formally an- toy. nounced his candidacy on the „ -a__ Democratic ticket_ I    Read    the    Ada    News    Want    Ads. Hundreds of Garments Brought In Saturday as Ada Residents Give to War-Destitute People Ada people put the Old Clothes I there    ^    , drive over in a biff    ull ’ ln add*tion to what has day with their    3?    V    been assembled elsewhere. suffering*©? deafitute SSSW war-de"*sutcd lands. P    °theT.*arm*nU came into v.ew as I Already many bindles had come to the schools, and Saturday group of citizens and Boys Scouts made a citywide collection here. TH' PESSIMIST a j n#h nuak*. k The result was that auto-load •'tor auto-load of clothing was “bowled at the Shannon store on East Main during the day. There a crew of men worked busily sorting and packing the garments and at the end of the bundles were unrolled. Comfort against winter s cold will be assured for many a poverty-stricken family, bereft of belongings and with what clothing it had worn through the years when war prevented replacements of clothing. The Old Clothing campaign ends January 31, which is next Thursday, and Martin Clark, county chairman, and other leaders. urge citizens who have not yet had a part in it to day estimated that the total might! that tw* ffSf^hSr 'a to SS. sur5 NM 99 Mb as two or threa t^• SftgViMMtfgSr* Ther’ ain't nothin’ that betrays th’ character o* folks more than whut they find r laugh at. Many a feller goes fishin* I never catches anything—• I U1 ha gila back hnm^ a ;