Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - January 29, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma
Wednesday partly cloudy west. rain cast; possibly mixed with snow; colder with strong winds
42nd Year—No. 243
THE ADA EVENING NEWS
BUY MORE WAR BONDS
Is Ordered Padlocked
District Judge Orders Place Closed After Hearing Tuesday Morning
Members of the sheriffs went out to the Broadway club, located north of Ada. Tuesday afternoon with some chain and a lock to padlock the place in compliance with a district court order that was issued Tuesday morning by District Judge Taf Crawford.
County Attorney Vol Crawford got all he asked for when the
district judge “ordered, adjudged! i ——"• ••*“* >tw «***-and decreed” that C. F. Callaway ployes *’ould especially check for owner of the place, his agents] vcneral disease victims and per-servants and employes be enjoin- sons bavm8 tuberculosis as they ed from operating the Broadway 5re jhf roost common diseases club from and after this date dreaded by people at downtown
Health Tests Due Workers At Eat Spots
Employes at Thro# Places To Be Investigated, Including Blood Tests
Employes of three restaurants or cafes will be investigated by city-county health officials this week, according to Dr. R. H. Mayes, head of the unit, who said that his office would be working under specifications of city and state health ordinances.
Several requests for the giving of physical examinations, including blood tests, to cafe employes have been received by the health unit, which is located north of Ada at the Fairgrounds.
Dr. Mayes said that his em
heat Shortage Means Hunger Abroad
The court held that the" place ea*ing establishments.
.. k—------. * - . - i An ordinance was passed by
has been operated and conducted in such a manner as to constitute a public nuisance and should be abated, that people have been permitted to congregate there in intoxicated condition and that
city commissioners about three years ago stating that a notice shall be sent to the health officer immediately by the restaurant
— ----------- manager or by the employe con-
fighting on numeious occasions fern. ©r ^ any employe con-has taken place in the dance hall.! lracts anY .infectious, contagious The court further found that or c°romunicable disease, or has
_ ----- ...... iouna mat ’ ........ ...... or nas
the Broadway club is situated ad- f 1f.ver’ a skm eruption, a cough jacent to State Highway No. 99 iastinS more than three weeks or and that cars have been permit- arVC suspicious symptoms. i ..... when suspicion arises as to the
— ~ * - WW** pn uni
ted to be parked on both sides of the highway and out into the
highway, rendering it dangerous to the traveling public.
At the hearing Tuesday morning. a member of the Highway
Patrol stationed in Ada said that t * ,----- ui me
club was one of ! ©mploye from all restaurants, the immediate rnnpamrvri
the Broadway the worst places
possibility of transmission of infection from any restaurant employe, the health officer is au-to require any or all of the following measures:
The immediate exclusion of the
Grain Shortage May Cut U. S. Livestock
Wheat Far Omni, Exports May Haw ta Ba Radacad; Cam Short, Foot Quality, Industrial Utars May Also Ba Hit
By OVID A. MASTIN
WASHINGTON, Jan. 29.—(AP)—Fresh evidence that the country faces a grain shortage which may cut livestock production and reduce wheat exports come from the agriculture department today.
wk? OI I un
---- in Pontotoc concerned until fur-
county after 12 o’clock midnight. I .** Danger of disease outbreak Judge Crawford heard the case “J,.1116 ©Pinion of the
and gave his verdict soon after hcallh officer; adequate medical
examination of the employe and of his associates, with such laboratory examinations as may be indicated.
Byrnes Wants ll. S. To Lei Others See Atom Bomb Tosh
Me 40 Yean Age One of LI. Growing Town
WASHINGTON. Jan. 29.—(JPS -?ecr«*iry of State Byrnes said today President Truman has approved his proposal to invite the
united Nations atomic energy commission to witness the tests ’ cf the atom bomb against naval1 ships.
Byrnes emphasized that even with the president’s approval, however, his proposal should not > et be construed as the final gov-
ernment policy on the subject. 1 wnai so.
He explained that it was his years ago? There are stiff Thou understanding that War Seer** uL « -mere are sun tnose
tary Patterson and Navy S^Jel I *1^° ^ember those
the*' question^ oTwim'e^sTug' ^
General Dwight D. Eisenhower Inm. inl" a metropolis.
made the grade, others faded
through the years.
Beearn# City of Second Class, Sat Ward Boundaries; Was Cotton Market Center
What sort of town was Ada 40
Tests Due In Spring
s J^ke a look at the file* ?onI News for January of
If the Byrnes recommendation T is finally adopted, it would mean ^906 that officials from Russia. Brit-1 The Indian agent report on ain France, China, Australia, Po- j Populations of I. T. towns includ-Jand Yugoslavia, Brazil, the Ne-!£d: Ardmore 12.000: Holdenville therlands, Egypt and Canada ! 3-000; Okmulgee 4,000: Tulsa 6 -would be on hand for the ex- 00°: Atoka 2,500: Coalgate 6 800 penmen!. Durant 7.000: ADA 4,300: piuls
The navy and the army expect valley 3,032: Roff 2,000: Tishom-£- \2ut e bomb against war- ro£° (Chickasaw Nation capital) ships this spring off the mid-Pa- 2.200: Sulphur 2,800 and Wynne-cific Marshall islands. I wood 3.325. Wynne
All members of the United Na lions security council plus Can ada are members of the UNO
And in February—
The Ada city council passed a resolution declaring Ada a city of
I Ha ^ I _ _ _ rn rn
ine LINU tcauiuuon aecianng Ada a city of
t ^1C IeiJ®r8y ©©^mission which I the second class, and passed an i est^hlished m London last ordinance establishing ward weeK. Canada is a member be-1 boundaries.
5?^ Participated with the Ada claimed to be the leading L.b. and Britain in the develop- i town along the M. K. i T rail-ment of the atom-bomb. t | road (the O. C. A. & A was Knows of No Conflict I/hen a branch cif the Katy) in
Byrnes said he was willing to Indian ^rritory in cotton market-have at the demonstration either I <c°tton has dwindled to ai-the commission members of a I most a nunor crop here now), committee appointed by the commission.
He added that he knows of no conflict on the subject between the state department on one hand and the war and navy departments on the other.
When a reporter remarked that a state department opinion on a matter, ^backed by the presi-
SINI No Iran OI 'Winds' Message
By JACK BELL
WASHINGTON. Jan.. 29, (
dent. would “come pretty close ' ThoPo!? I S ? ' ’ ,JP,~
to representing United States iii ... Harbor committee re policy,' Byrnes said he hoped so.. n “ i lo?,ay .a reP°rt *hat Gen. He added, however, that his ! MacArthur s investiga-
— ji arn noi
mean. he said. that only the nations represented on the atomic commission would be invited.
message with the U. S.
The report to the senate-house inquiry group said pertinent re-
14, 1945. It added that no Japanese nad been found who would testify that a pre-arranged signal, indicating hostilities, had neen radioed prior to the December 7, 1941, attack on Pearl Harbor.
rn,i u — ■■■< Toyko had arranged to insert
Oklahoma—Increasing rain ex- I !he words “east wind rain” in cept partly cloudy pan handle to-1 ?ts noon news broadcast to warn aav and tonight; colder except |lts diplomatic representatives that e this aftemnnn- war with this country was at
Greater returns for amount invested—Ada News Classified Ads.
Ak_____ • !
pan handle this afternoon; little change in temperature tonight; Wednesday partly cloudy west, ram east: possibly mixed with snow; colder with Strong northerly winds in northwest in afternoon.
i ----- ------ ---- V_y rx let I lull id
«nd Nebraska— Colder Wednesday followed by rising trend un-•II r Saturday; temperatures will average somewhat above normal except rnear normal in extreme west Nebraska and extreme northwest Kansas; light rain changing to snow Wednesday followed by little precipitation remainder of period.
war with hand.
Records of the federal communications commission’s monitoring stations, also placed before the.committee, showed no interception of such a message.
However, on December* 8, the tCC stations up a Toyko broadcast which contained the words west wind clear”, which under the code meant war with Great Britain.
^Ja^Arthur’s headquarters re-ported that its investigation showed that some signal may have been broadcast December 8, tokyo time, the day of the Pearl Harbor attack but added “exact hour unknown.”
Smokers Place To Be dosed During Appeal on License
Smokey’s Place will be closed during an appeal period, which follows the revoking of county beer license in county court Tuesday morning.
County Judge Moss Wimbish said that the license should be suspended during the period of appeal after the defense attorney gave notice that he would appeal
T£c place “ located™
The judge said that the evidence was overwhelming, especially after a witness for the defense testified that he had sold beer to a girl who is a minor.
It was the second beer joint closed m two days by the revoking of license.
Clyde Kaiser, sheriff, w’as the prosecution attorney for cases on Monday and Tuesday mornings and won both cases handily.
Norwegian Named Secretary General for IMO
LONDON, Jan. 29.—(>P)—Try-tv© Lie. a carpenter’s son who became Norway’s foreign minister, was nominated by the 11-member world security council tonight for the internationally important post of secretary-general of the United Nations organization.
The stocky 50-year-old lawyer-diplomat was selected as a compromise candidate for the $20,-000-a-year post after a session of the five principal power representatives in the hotel room of U. S. Delegate Edward R. Stetting, Jr., last night
Had Backed Canadian
Previously the Americans had backed Lester Pearson, Canadian ambassador in Washington, while Russia had been supporting Lie.
In the tense dispute between Russia and Iran, representatives or the two countries were expected to meet today to seek a solution of that controversy.
Obstacles to the agreement on a secretary-general mostly were worked out at a five-power meet-*©6 l^st night in the hotel room of Edward R. Stettin!.!*, Jr, t hief U. S. delegate.
Authoritative information was that the United States suddenly gave up its advocacy of Lester Pearson. Canadian ambassador to Washington, and Stettinius formally proposed Lie as a c o npro
► The agencv’s quarterly report on stocks of grain on and off farms showed less corn Jan.. I than on the same date of 1944— a vear in which an acute corn shortage forced many farmers to liquidate livestock.
The corn supply at the start of the year was placed at 1.976.389.-bushels, or about 200.000.000 bushels less than a year ago and about 50,000.000 bushels less than on January l( 1944.
Com Power Ovality
a JPX on Quality do not
tell the full story, however. This year s corn is of much poorer QuaMtv than that of either 1944 °I I 4-jJ considerable portion of the 1945 crop—which is being fed now-—did not mature fully before killing frosts. Aa a con-sequence, it provides lass feed, bushel for bushel, than the previous crops.
.IKMBWtcorn supply probably will be reflected mainly in reduced feeding of hogs during the summer and fall. In such case these animals would be marketed at lighter weights, a development which would cut fall and early winter supplies of pork and lard.
With com supplies short, indus-“jal users of the grain may have plies obtaining needed sup-
Hits Hag Breading
The situation also may have an adverse efect on breeding of sows for fall pigs, particularly should prospects for the 1946 com crop be average or below.
Wheat supplies, the department reported, are 17 per cent smaller than a year ago. This reduction has caused the government to whittle down export allotments to Great Britain.
Short supplies of com may lead some farmers to feed wheat to livestock instead. Should this practice be carried out to any export allotments to some other countries also would have to be reduced.
OPA, Oilier Agencies In Hot Argument
Now in Opon It Row Over WkoHitr Ericas Hold So Tightly os to Hamper Reconversion
A government official’s plea for a “realistic and flexible” price policy brought into the open today a long-smouldering row between OPA and other federal agencies. 1
The nub of the debate that has 1 been hauled from behind closed doors is whether prices are being held so firmly as to hamper reconversion and contribute to industrial strife.
Civilian Pr* duct ion Administrator John D. Small made the plea for what he called realism and flexibility. He said at a o^ws conference yesterday:
‘The maintenance of a firm price line means little if goods1 are not available for purchase at that level.”
_ Most Spar Production Small said he favors unequivocally the continuance of price controls to withstand “severe inflationary pressures.” But he added that such controls should be used “to bring about the most rap£ increase in production.” “There has been a growing reehng throughout the country.” Small declared. “That price increases would be about the worst thing that could happen. To my mind. lack of production is the
- MIMM* vur
Workers Continue Search For Bodies in Twisted Wreckage Of Tinker Field's Main Hangar
||avni I Cavity TdhStands at IO Dead and 43
navvy IfOpKinS lnlured; Tomado-Lika Blast Spread Firs
^ JOKLAHOMA CITY, Jan. 29.—(AP)—Workers continued |/|Rj llieSfldV yf to search brough the twisted wreckage of Tinker
J I F icld s main hangar, swept by a sudden fire which killed ten persons and injured 43.
Cause of the $750,000 blaze was being determined by on official board named by Col. Ralph O. Brownfield, deputy commander.
Iowan Rosa ta Hood Of ERA, Later Become President Roosevelt's Closest Confidant
Small said he had discussed this I matter several times with OPA Administrator Chester Bowles.1 adding that whUe Bowles is
tion^he 7h. ti Pr°?UC''Harry, L 5*. former
that «h. nil £ ST' sPeclal assistant to the late Pres-
t the JDrice line shouldI be held. ident Roosevelt, died at 11:35
Work Now On Two Strikes
Efforts Centered en Steel And GM Tieups, Hopes Gww for Early Settlement
By STEELING F. GREEN
WASHINGTON. Jan., 29.
Efforts to halt the country’s two greatest postwar strikes—the nationwide steel tieup and the 70 day General Motors walkout— neared the showdown stage today here and in Detroit.
Secretary of Labor Schwellen-©acb designated James Dewey as i nen eigni bodies were
a mediator in the GM dispute found under a crumpled wall. In-
d sent him off to th* mntnr tens* h*at has! bant J___
► Col. Brownfield, who estimated the loss, said the board would hear the stories of eyewitnesses and check every angle of the disastrous fire at the huge army air force supply depot.
Not until the board reports will an official version be available.
Eyewitnesses were unanimous in telling of a “tornado-like” explosion which preceded the fast-spreadmg fire.
Dead Were Civilian Workers All of the known victims were civilian workers from Oklahoma City. The identified dead:
James Mitchell Mangum, 44. Marvin A. Daum. 40 Murray W. Jackson. 33.
Milton Rudolph Weber, 30. Claude Leveret Ferrier. 52. Hackett Van Cleave, 28. Claudie Lester Fleet, 37.
Until several hours after the fire it was believed none of the buildings 800 workers had perished. Then eight bodies were
OPA officials expressed surprise at Small’s statements on price policy. They asserted the present program has both realism an^ flexibility, but they said OPAs basic responsibility is to hold prices “pretty close to present levels.”
OPA said the price policy laid down by President Truman provides for discretional*” increases deemed necessary to encourage essential production, Such increases have been granted, the agency said, and have accomplished their purpose.
Small’s views on known to be held I ernment officials
am.. (EST) hospital.
Hopkins entered the hospital last November. He had been in
tense heat had kept workers from searching the wreckage for hours after the flames were brought to! under control.
Two more bodies were found last night. Identification was difficult and dental work and per* son a I effects were studied. Several Injured Jumping About 150 persons were at work in the immediate area when flames first appeared. A number
and sent him off to the motor capitol in a final government at-
,vmpt. to get the 175,000 CIO I L rn ted Auto Workers back NEW YORK. Jan. 29 —(;p>—!th<Mr i°bs-
Hope meanwhile ran high for early settlement not only of that
— ____ depute but for the eight day old
today at Memorial ,ror* a©<! steel shutdown which
gradually is strangling the nation s manufacturing industry.
u. L - ----—*.. .... ^ May End la Week I “«>'» appeared. A
ill health for several years and , high official of the labor ©* those killed w*ere in a con-
resigned his White House post "Apartment said he expects both ^rfn£* ©I foremen on the sec
last July 3, saying “I must take a ©apples to be ended within the r*st week. This would send nearly
A hospital attache said the na- *•900,000 strikers back to their lure of Hopkins’ illness had not I©**-
bern determined. Beniamin F. Fairless, president
He had been reported in seri- ©f United States Steel Corporeous but not critical” condition llon* was m Washington for con-early today. venations with unnamed govem-
Since leaving Washington men/ officials, but his move-Hopkins had been impartial meAnJ uw?rcLnot divulged, chairman of New York City’s , ,th the White House and
I the labor dei lrtment officials
Auto Lketue Tags Real Bargain New
Penalty for Late Parches* Starts on Friday
Those license plates for vour
ca « are4lcheaper now than they will be this time next week when late buyers w*ill be paying IO cents per day penalty for not purchasing them before the deadline, which is Thursday, January
License plates have been on Dec. 23. Several thou-
Ropinr Pony Is Jotted in br Collision Hero
Jam Snivsly, Rodeo Competitor, Driving Through Ado When Trailer Hit
and floor. Several persons' were injured jumping to safety.
Many were in a second floor maintenance office. The fire cut off one of two stairways but workers escaped down the other.
Fire fighting crews and equipment from the field. Oklahoma City and Midwest City were combined to fight the blaze.
A dozen B29s were damaged to some extent but nonemxplod-ed. workers moved the giant craft from danger with small power vehicles.
Grata for Snag Ties WHk England
i .or/ *--* —*r—*v* mc PARIS, Jan. 29.—(/Pi—Presi*
conferences with Allied lead- I 18 2 cent an hour increase re- dent Gouin told the con*
and helped to shape policies *commended by President Tru- ! ^fluent assembly today he favorer and peace. i man. ed an alliance with England
I I atk *k Wk 4 t mm a t_ a __ m. I **!■» Vt * bra jka. _ - I _ a —
__;___ .........BM WI i.CA I urn tllv S ** , , . CHU
P.u are Icloak and suit industry. He sue- tne laho,r de^ ntment officials oy other gov- ceeded former Mayor James J. fiavc crede©ve to reports that a !!i*.,rinCiUI1 ng Walker to the post. His salary jnal°nty of top steel men now u.n.u!? Ander- was reported to be about non l!l_vor PromDt settlement with
J - lllV|UUing ^ mmmmtm - __
™,e o1?..® Agriculture Ander- was reported"toabout' $25,000 .prompt "settlement" with
yearly. ^ .CID s United Steel Workers.
White House .May Aet If an agreement is not reached
son* ®°wks bas told Reconver-
lv0nM?‘r-Sim«nnyier*an.h POS*ib' Born in Sioux City. Iowa, he
trove!sv muM be Jettied anH ?h2»‘ ,bccaJme fedcral administra- h ,-----
th*^ settled apd that tor during the depression years the steel disputants by
mUSt present of ^e 1930s and later became ?,dweek* “ wa* stated, some deed front on price policy. President Roosevelt’s closest con- Jlnlte act,°n may be expected
lidant. from the White House. Presumes special assistant to the pres- fbIv this would be a new effort
idcnt, he attended several historic ,nd©stry acceptance of the
war conferences with Allied load- ---* “ " ’
ers and helped to * of war and peace.
Lived at White House
mise who might be acceptable to the United States, Britain and Russia.
^ e Lest First Vote
The 50-y e a r-o I d Norwegian lawyer-diplomat was Moscow's
f ?i5?kldaif 4 fo*r President of tho UNO, but lost to Paul-Hertri Spaak. foreign minister of Belgium in later balloting.
A United States proposal to set up an 11-member committee to father contributions to UNRRA from United Nations members was adopted unanimously by the assembly’s social and humanitarian committee af-ter a table-pounding speech by Rep. Sol Bloom (D.-N.Y)
Bloorn won over the votes of several Latin American countries which previously had announced they were not able to promise
fflvi>i*rther Sandal help to UNRRA.
“Heip, any kind of help,” Bloom said, “is needed now*, not sometime in the future. There is starvation facing millions upon millions of people in the world. We have a duty to them.”
He said the resolution did not commit any government to definite help and admitted there were nations which could not be expected to contribute much.
Read the Ado News .Wont Ads.
license plates have been on sale since Dec. 23. Several thousand have been sold, but there lire several hundred motorists who have not purchased their 1946 tags.
The IO cents per day penalty will continue be be added to the price of the auto tags until March I, when the price of car and truck tags will double.
A. K Thornton, tag agent has stressed the point that the penalty goes on this week and urges car owners to get their tags before the penalty starts.
Ltadray Spacing Requests Denied
OKLAHOMA CITY. Jan. 29 — UP)—The corporation commission has denied two applications for spacing regulations in the north Lindsay oil field.
Eighty-acre spacing as requestor! by Cities Service oil company would not adequately drain each unit and would not obtain the greatest ultimate recovery of oil, the commission ruled.
The commission ruled that one well on each 10-acre tract as asked in a spacing application from Frank Russell, independent oper-
feasible° not ** ^©©omically
TULSA, Jan. M — i/*-i
Oklahoma Dairy ProdilSi_____
tote opens a two-day convention hero todgy.
That wasn't any ordinary pony a number of spectators watched standing around while details of a traffic accident at Main and Broadway were straightened out in mid-afternoon Monday.
The owner, and driver of the automobile to which the horse’s trailer was attached, was Jim Snively of Pawhuska.
And Jim Snively is a topnotch rodeo competitor who is well known as a regular monev winner at the annual Ada Rodeo.
Jim was on his way through Ada going toward Houston with his ropin pony in the trailer when a car driven from the west on Main hit the trailer. Snively w south on Broadway.
The blow uncoupled the trailer and gave the pony a sharp jolt but apparently the talented animal was uninjured.
After city police and the two drivers had worked out the disposition of the case all of those involved went their way.
INTERNATIONAL LIVE STOCK SHOW RESUMES THIS YEAR
CHICAGO. Jan., 29, —The
nation's largest livestock show, the International Live Stock Exposition. will be held November 30 to December 7. 1946. after a wartime lapse of four years.
Henry W. Marshall, lafayette, Ind., president of the show, announced today increased prize lists would be offered in all divisions this year.
Heide, secretary mana-
S.IL } e .exP°sit*on, said the
4.6th national 4-H club congress would meet here at the same time.
Meantime, the government reportedly is disposed to let the
During the war he also was loutobme offtriri J?d *fatch the
chairman of the munitions assign- I* fatless conferences.
ment board and member of the — war mobilization committee. He lived at the White House for three and a half years.
Long a social worker in New i ork City. Hopkins was appointed to his first public office in 1931
bv Mr. Roosevelt who then was
New York State governor. He
was ^ named chairman of the
state’s temporary emergency relief administration.
WF A Head 1935-38 After serving as federal relief
Chinese Nearer It Problem Setaliea
Conferee* Work One One Worry, Another Unsettled
By SPENCER MOOSA
After serving as federal relief CHUNGKING, Jan., 29. —
administrator, he was WPA ad- ‘ c,©verni,nent concessions today ministrator from 1935 to 1938, i ,ved a major problem of the secretary of com-i po !/lcai consultation (unity) A- I conference but a subcommittee
ministrator from and served as sec........
merce from 1938 to 19*40.^ j conference but a -im-niuin:
In 1940. he resigned the cabinet.on government reorganization post to lead the president’s third concluded its work without settl-term campaign and, in 1941, was '— “ ~
named head of the lcnd-lease program.
JO"? btosevelt opens ladies ready-to-wear
LOS ANGELES, Jan. 29.—l/P) John Roosevelt, who managed a Boston department store before before the war, has gone into the ladies ready-to-w*ear business.
Lee Good. district manager of a chain of feminine clothing
29. (/p) — The stores, announced Yesterday that
Insti- the youngest son of the late pres-mtion I ident has joined the organization in an executive capacity.
Few Words Needed for One (lune
UAW-Chrysler Agreement Uses 28 to State Com* pony's Security Side
DETROIT. Jan. ________
28 words were required for the so - called “company security” clause in the newly signed con-tract between the CIO Automobile Workers and Chrysler Corporation. The clause read:
‘ The union agrees that it will not oppose the discharge or discipline of anyone who instructs, leads or induces another employe to take part in any unauthorized strike.”
A Chrysler spokesman said today that “company security” had ©©I “much of an issue at anv time ’ in the contract negotiations that culminated last Saturday in an agreement for a wage increase of 18 «2 cents an hour.
Saving Early Day House
ARNETT. Okla„ Jan. 29.—(TP) —A story and a half log house. built in 1893, has been moved into Arnett by J. E. Null to be used as an office and museum. It was constructed by Sam Belew and was the first dwelling—other than a dugout—in eastern Day county north of the South Canadian river*
me another major question.
the concessions increased the authority of a projected reorganized state council. It previously had been decided that the Kuommtang (national) party should have 20 council seats and other parties and non-partisans
Distribution of seats in the executive Yuan. or cabinet, was the unsolved major problem. It was left for settlement bv negotiation among different parties after conclusion of the conference.
A subcommittee, deadlocked on 29.—(ZP)—Just thp. Question of distribution of national assembly seats, scheduled a meeting tonight to attempt a solution.
At this morning’s meeting, both the communist party and the democratic league demanded a guarantee that the draft of the constitution which is to be re-v lsed by a 35-man commission representing all parties and non-partisans be adopted without y tbc assembly.
The communists also demanded that they should have half number of assembly seats held by the Kuomintang, which now dominates that body.
Lo I.ung-Chi. democratic league spokesman, predicted there is a good chance of agreement tonight.
, —■* *'«•*■»•» 4WM* w TW AHII A A CB I A* q
which could some day become part of a broad tripartite agreement among Russia, Great Brit* ain and France.”
newly elected socialist chief of state called for a vast expanded program of national!* zation, including electricity and gas, certain large business banks, certain insurance and mining companies, river and can* a1 transportation” and part of the merchant navy.
He promised immediately “massive reductions in civil and military expenses, salary freez* mg and measures to arrest price increases.” He promised severe penalties against black market operators.
Gouin said his new government would press for ‘‘internationalization of the Ruhr” and against ••reconstitution of a centralized Germany.”
Gouin declared for closer rela* Uo™ the United Stat es
We will pursue our coopera* turn with all the allied nation* and friends; with Czechoslovakia. Belgium. Norway. Holland. Luxembourg. Italy, the state of cen-
cal.uEUArope .and the east- and Bouto America, without forget-
tmg the new China who was our
associate in the war just finish-
5ucc«ssor to President De Gaulle said.
Greater returns for amount invested^—Ada News Classified Ads.
COURT SAYS WEEMS SULL OWES SUM
OKLAHOMA CITY. Jan. 29 — —The state supreme court ruled today that Ray O. Weems, now corporation commissioner, still owes the state school land com-mission $2,067 plus interest on an old deficiency judgment growing out of a loon made him in jgjg.
We ain’t worried so much about whut th* world is cornin’t’ as we ’re with whut has already come t’ th’ world.
ought t* go back I* school an* learn the r •