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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - June 17, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma >■«,  r. %..... """" " 1 '""" — ■■■—   ■■     • Ave rag* Net St My Paid Circulation 8271 b- e v X Audit Bureau of Circulation THE ADA EVENING NEWS Prices Up On Bulter And Some Cheese Rise in Living Costs Colled Alarming by Some Authority* After Steady Increase ^WASHINGTON. June 17, CP>— OPA today ordered retail price increases of ll cents a pound for butter and six cents a pound for cheddar cheese. The agency also raised manufacturers prices, effective immediately. The retail increases Ro into effect upon each retailer s first purchase from his supplier at the higher prices. These price boosts, authorized earlier bv Stabilization Director Chester Bowles, followed an assertion ^ by a top government economist that living costs are climbing at an “alarming’' rate. OPA also announced a retail increase of one cent for a 14 Vs ounce can of evaporated milk. More Regulations On Milk In carrying out other indus-tructions of of Bowles designed ■^crease butter production. OPA also take these actions, ef lective immediately: 1. Established for the first time price ceilings on milk bought from milk producers by dairy products manufacturers and bv industrial and commercial users. 2. Brought under price control for the first time all bulk sales or commercially-separated cream and sales of farm - separated cream sold by any seller other a farmer. Sales by a cream station to a butter manufacturer are exempt. Milk Price Already tip Higher prices for butter and cheese follow by IO days an OPA order raising the cost of milk a pennv a Quart. Bowles has estimated that these dairy product price hikes will cost housewive at least $250,000,000 a year. He said the increases were prompted by higher grain costs ana apparently congressional determination to slash food subsidies Increases in    manufacturers* ceiling announced today amount to IO cents a pound for butter, five cents for cheese and 35 cents a case for evaporated milk. ? wilb these Price hikes. OPA plans to boost the cost of soft coal by about 40 cents a ton this week. This will result from higher wages granted to John L Lewis s United Mine Workers, as will an impending increase of pc. .lops Si a ton for anthracite Sugar To Go Up - '- i p_Tlce of sugar also is •cneduled to go up a fifth of a rent a pound shortly, possibly tm* week, to offset a pay raise for refinery workers. And housewives will pay 2xk percent more for cooking utensils made of sheet aluminum. The higher prices is effective immediately on new shipments by manufacturers. The accelerated pace of price ^increases during the last few wee KS--there have been 53 since une 3 —prompted the comment Iii *a.lop g°vernment economist that the cost of living climb is alarming. ^ a use For Worry The economist, who withheld use of his name, said that lately puces have been moving up at L.e rate of about one percent a month, and that this ‘is something to worry about.’* _3atus 12 Percent or better a • J:* be added, “as compared b a,nsf s*x to seven percent over the last three years Bowles and OPA Administrator Paul Porter have pointed to the latter increase as evidence that prices are well in hand. Both have acknowledged that the increase pace has quickened recently. but they have asserted that many of the reasons for this no longer exist. The transition from jar to peace made more price stated mevltable- Bowles has He *lso has said that given “ef- ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, JUNE 17, 1946 New Contract Signed, Shipping Will Move Again Tojo Charges War Forced Soy* Coalition of U. S., Britain "Chaiad Jap Empire" Into Conflict TOKYO. June 17, UP*—Hideki Tojo asserted today a coalition of the United States and Great Britain “chased the Japanese empire into a conflict which declared war on civilization and they should take responsibility for de stroying civilization.” Striking back at the internet lonal war crimes prosecutor’s Castigation of himself and 27 other defendants, the Japanese war-time premier gave the Associated Press, through Defense Attorney Ichiro Kiyose, this exclusive statement. Says Can’t Prove Charge Iii the statement, entitled “impressions received from a statement of the prosecutor,” Tojo contended the prosecution could not prove its charges that the a to dominate I In hi, first summation by RS    W&iWSffiS    *=    «    *-*«    *■    «°    expect    str^ defendants conspire the world FINAL EDITION FIVE CENTS THE COPY Trieste Issue May Be Key To Success Of Ministers Parley o? cargo* stance!? at taVtoSmft    Ma.n.ila TV ,part of ‘h0U5ands tons __________   by    the    Maritime    Union    Stoe£n™act L sS rn?, EX '°a1fd 2ue J? the    strike sy&%. w sas?of H    to    move    out    to    thc    paci,ic    s*“on    strifeis This Is Anti Fly Week Here Citywide Cleonup Being Launched to Reduce Danger of Polio Spread negotiations (probably just be-to™ ,‘he Pearl Harbor attack in 11*41. ) Tojo in his recapitulation placed the origin of tne Pacific war many years before the date set by the prosecution, which in general begins its. case with the pre- * SLV* the Manchurian incident ui 1931. Tojo’s mention of racial discrimination    and immigration quotas refers to the bitter con- of°1924V °Ver thC immigration act Asserting that these causes forced Japan into a war of self defense “to guarantee its own existence, Tojo declared that “this idea would not be cast away as the cries of a defeated nation.” Tojo also asserted lhat it “U not clear how it was possible for the numerous defendants, whose ages are vastly apart, to carry out a joint conspiracy" as the prosecution charges. MenurvTased Up Hew Sunday Bul Alva Had 107 Top I. The pressure of the Anglo-American coalition against the empire after the first great Euro pean war. “2. The suppression of the (Japanese) empire’s trade devel opment by the objection of a certain big power against the East i Asiatic immigration, adoption of a high tariff policy, and formation of an economic bloc. (Obviously, a reference to the United States.) Racial Discrimination “3. Racial discrimination. 4- Economic blockading of the empire    immediately    before    the, A , .    . war of    greater    East    Asia    through    A drive to raise money to spon the joint (Anglo - American) SOr and pay. for a fly eradication might and military and economic JJmPaiKn in Ada was started threat.    4 Monday morning when Boy “5. Adoption of a policy to ?couts distributed handbills tell-cause China to continue resis-    people    how the program tance and to cause Japan and IS be conducted. Members of China to fight each other.    u organizations started a “6. Presentation of impossible SP1186 to house campaign to get proposals to the empire at the necessary funds, last stage of Japanese-American    .„ayor Luke B. Dodds says it ,    -    - --    will be one of the most exten sive clean-up campaigns ever conducted in Ada and he is confident that    the drive will de crease sharply the number of flies. It is to reduce likelihood of polio here this summer. Mayor Luke B. Dodds will speak over    KADA Tuesday morning at    10:45 o’clock in ex planation of why the program is being undertaken here and how it will function. Business firms are not being asked to contribute to the campaign. but the mayor said that donations will be accepted. Donations should be made to City Clerk Ray Martin, whose office is in Convention hall. nni1 ha,s, *?cen est*mated that $1,-000 will be required to conduct the campaign; there will not be a place in the city missed by the clean-up. , The mayor said Monday morning that it is still his plan to have alleys cleaned by Thursday when trucks will collect all trash that has been raked into P?    actual spraying will start Thursday, June 27, at which time garbage cans should be clean and empty. fictive price control legislation, OPA probably can hold the value is of the dollar at about what it i at present. Bowles and Porter have emphasized that from the spring of 1943, when the hold-the-line or-aer was issued, to last April 15 living costs had risen only 4 6 percent. They predict an addi- Jufv 1°    °*    21 percent up to “VERY SHEER” CEILING —June I7~i'F) OPA today fixed a retail ceiling price of $1.70 a pair for very sneer nylon hosiery, due on the market soon. This compares with a ceiling o. $1.40 for standard nylons and ? for a popular better grade_ avanable at the front end of those long lines. —    . ,.„ ,re.ateArJre'y>-ns tor amount in-' es .ed. Aaa News Classified Ads. {weather} OKLAHOMA — Partly cloudy in the east and south,* thunder snowers and cooler in northwest tonight; Tuesday partly cloudy and continued warm in the southeast: thunder showers and cooler in west and north except partly cloudy in the Panhandle, Sunday wasn’t as hot—by one degree—as Saturday in Ada, according to W. E. Pitt, who has charge of the government thermometer. The high for the day was 95 degrees, a bit of breeze and an occasional interference by a few fleecy clouds easing the effect of the sun s rays at times during the afternoon. night followed with a low of 73 degrees. According to the Associated Press, the highest state temper-ature reading of the season—107 at Alva—was recorded in Oklahoma Sunday. The mercury soared, past the century mark in several other citjes in the state and more hot weather was predicted for Monday. No moisture was reported anywhere in the state and none was in prospect for Monday* AP reports the federal weather bureau as forecasting. morevcts found jobs in APRIL, SAYS USES WASHINGTON, June 17.—(ZP) —-More veterans found jobs in April and May than were discharged from the armed forces, the United States employment service said today, asserting the peak of veteran unemployment has passed. Robert C. Goodwin, USES di- linn * Sa*d With °nIy about 500,- 0 Xfteran 8 n°w returning monthly to civilian life, there “is every reason to believe the situation looks good from here on out* Goodwin said the May report Of the census bureau showed to- 1 une£hPloyment of 2,310,000 of w horn 930,000 were listed as veterans “unemployed and seeking employment." Another 800,000 veterans neither were working nor seeking work, 570,000 were classified as students and 300,000 as retired or unable to work. ££ IP?!* thursday NIGHT AT CENTER Center will have a pie supper Thursday night of this week, be-at 8 o’clock at the school building. Everyone is invited. The proceeds will go toward providing a singing school.  -Bt-- Read the Ada News Want Ads. State Road Toll to 222 Five Killed on Oklahoma Highways Over Weekend By Tho Associated Presa Five persons were killed in traffic accidents in Oklahoma over the weekend, raising the total number of dead in auto mishaps for the year to 222. The dead, all injured fatally in Saturday and Sunday crashes: Barney White, 22, a farmer of near Chapel, killed when struck by an automobile near Pryor. George Reiley, 70, struck by an automobile as he crossed a street near his home in Alva. John Bill Roach, 26, Stilwell, who died of injuries received when a car in which he was riding struck a pig, careened off the highway and hit a cow, and then overturned near Stilwell. M/Sgt. Jack L. Prewitt, 30, Temple, Okla.. home on furlough, suffered fatal injuries when a car he was riding collided with a pickup truck and overturned near Duncan. Loy Edward Titsworth, 50, Oklahoma City, was killed in a two-car collision on the outskirts of Oklahoma City. A five-year-old girl, Karen Sue Henry, was crushed to death be- I neath the wheels of the family car on the farm of her father, C larence Henry, 15 miles southwest of Purcell. The death was not included in the state fatality toll since it happened on private property. Here's More On Boundaries Description off Territory Being Token Into City Outlined More Closely The city commissioners have begun a campaign of enlarging the incorporated limits of Ada and have plans laid for more additions as the ordinances are prepared ready for adoption. Last week the commission by ordinance agreed to take into the city an area lying south of Kings Road beginning 330 feet west of the west end of the street, running south 450 feet, east to the west line of the Whitaker property, then dropping down a total distance from King s Road of 660 Chances Improving British Plan For India lo Bo Taken Dominant Hindu Party And Moslem League Swinging Toward Accoptonco Now Labor Tension Fades Rapidly Maritime Settlement May Block Any Strike Control Bill Tkis Session By CLAIR JOHNSON WASHINGTON. June 17. UP Congressional friends of organiz-By PAUL MASON    ed labor predicted today that set- NEW DELHI, June 17, l.Fi— Bement of the threatened mari-Chances increased today that th:* I time strike has blocked enact-dominantly Hindu congress party njent of any “drastic legislation" and the Moslem league would ac-1 „riXfar* copt the British cabinet plan tot    While some lawmakers still an interim government to rule talked of pushing through a modi the teeming subcontinent in the!f,ed version of President Tru transitory period before inde- ™an’8 emergency strike control pendence.    i    bill, the administration itself wat Field Marshal Lord Waved,} obviously relieved over the fresh the viceroy, proposed that five turn *n industrial relations, congress representatives, five Jn comment typical of thos* Moslem leaguers and four rep- wbo usually espouse union view-resentatives of smaller segments Points on Capitol Hill, Rep. Bie-of India's mass of 400.000,000 per- ™illpr (D-Wis.) told a reporter: J sons for the interim government * settlement of the maritime dis-to start functioning June 26.    but* takes away the ammunition Bandh! “Unhappy"    1    thorn trying to take away Mohandas K. Gandhi, spiritual Jabor s rights with drastic legis-leader of the congress, was rep- nation. resented as “personally very* BicmiJler said he believes he unhappy" but the pro-congress bis associates now can pre-Hindustan Times said “there is1 passage of the emergency every reason for giving favorable bill asked by Mr. Truman. This measure, which would re consideration" to* Wa veil’s announcement. Dawn, official newspaper of the Moslem league, expressed thc quire union leaders to take affirmative action towrard ordering _ their men back to work in gov-view that the British cabinet mis- eminent-seized industries, has sion had “pulled a fast one" and I Passed the house and senate in asked “what guarantee is there even now that this ‘final’ decision xxxx will remain final?" Political writers interpreted this widely as indicating the league would accept the proposed cabinet. barring further changes. Newspapers usually less than moderate on partisan issues generally made favorable comments Clarification Asked President Maularta Azad of th varying forms. Ite is before the house rules committee now awaiting further action. Biemiller also contended that the long-range C$se labor disputes bill vetoed by Mr. Truman last week is “dead." The house upheld the veto by a five-vote margin, and although the measure’s supporters first planned an attempt to revive it. they announced Saturday they thrn oT..ingS ♦    V    ^b^ress    visited    Sir    Stafford    we,re dropping the fight tempor- SSirS? SSL* an    I    Pripps‘    of    three    British    cab    i Avenuc* F ™    that j inet members on the indepen-I But *bey    were quick to take is- more the easf<a»«J0'f^t »    fh* I ?eniuC miss'°n He was reported    sue ,<>dav    Wl[h Biemiller s views cast    sirie    nf! u    uc I ,0 have asked clarification on    concerning    the emergency bill. east    side    of valley View    sub-. certain points believed concerned    ^bey said    it probably will he STS. £Sf JK-*-. Ss SaifRSS a TA regime, including the name of; vei[8*on omitted authority to draft Midwest Swelters, Break ie Heal Due The Associated Press The midwest was in for another sweltering day today, but a break rn the season’s first intense heat was in sight. Government forecasters said cooling winds from Canada probably would bring relief to thc upper midwest tonight. Contrasted with a high of 95 expect- * « Chicago today, a maximum of 75 was forecast for Tuesday. Although 90 degree heat was recorded Sunday as far horth as southern Minnesota and as far east as Indianapolis, the southwest and plains states suffered most from the extreme temperatures. Phoenix, Ariz., had the high of mo KT7n-0, u ^uma’ Ariz*. bad 109, Phillipsburg, Kas., 108; Grand Island Neb., 107; Alamo- gordo N. M., Sioux City, la., and Norfolk, Neb., 106, and Council Bluffs, la., Omaha and Lincoln, Neb.,’105. Thunderstorms lashed t h • Cleveland area Sunday night, damaging homes, crippling streetcar service in some parts of the C1 u’ ?nd injuring three persons. * i, a,!sl?nef„as bi« as «olf balls leu at the Wayne county airport as a thunderstorms hit southeastern Michigan. KERR’S IDEA*WINS FAVOR OKLAHOMA CITY, June 17.— M>)—Gov. Robert S. Kerr said to-day his request to the public roads administration for creation of a $3,000,000 federal revolving fund for Oklahoma was received favorably in Washington. Kerr said creation of the fund would expedite the muli-million dollar state-federal highway con-struction program now underway. Under present arrangements it is necessary for the state to put up the full costs of all projects, later being reimbursed by federal funds. Food Drive lo End Tuesday, Canning Goes on Wednesday The Emergency Food Collection Drive whcih began June IO in Ada. closes tomorrow (Tuesday) night at midnight. Food will & pack*d and shipped for the UNRRA, free of freight charges. County Home Demonstration clubs, who have been canning surplus foods from their farms and gardens, report a total of 250 No. 2 size cans today. The canning kitchen will be opened Wednesday. Members of the Jesse Home Demonstration club today brought in several bushels of carrots, beans and squash and are canning them. Members of the club are Mrs. Ed Harlin, Mrs. B. B. Ryan Mrs. A M. Pharr, Mrs. Myrtle Jackson and Mrs. Homer Stevenson. Members who could not come in today sent food already canned.    v    J Several Home Demonstration clubs which had no extra food at this time used their club money to buy cases of food. The Fitzhugh club sent in a case of can-ned milk today and the Stonewall club has promised to bring rn one today. Mrs. Jessie Morgan, county home demonstration agent, announces that the kitchen will be open all day Wednesday and that they will be glad to accept food for canning between now and Wednesday. She also suggested that clubs which could not come in or bring food might follow the example of Fitzhugh and Stonewall. line runs north 660 feet, east 510 feet, then north 660 feet, then west 810 feet to South Broadway. At Broadway the line runs north about 200 feet and then west 1320 feet. This takes in about all of the homes on both sides of King’s Road, including all of Horn’s Heights. Also included in the ordinances is the Norris Hill addition just east and southeast of Valley View Hospital. In addition th« lines goes east from the Country Club corner a half mile along the south side of Highway 12, then south 660 feet, west 660 feet, then south 1880 feet, then west 1320 feet, then north 1320 feet, then north 1320 more, or to the north boundary of Hillsdale Estates. This includes the west 40 acres of Hillsdale Estates, in addition to the other property included in the boundaries. The commission is now planning to take in several other areas, including the property of Earl Turley on the north side of West King’s Road. The country club acreage will probably be brought in as well as Valley View Hospital and possibly one or two other residential districts. It is possible that some re-adjustments will have to be made in some of these lines, the commission points out, but no great changes if any are anticipated. American Attitude Made Plain, Russia Is Yet to Speak Moscow, However, Implies U. S. and Britain Would Hove to Brook Deadlock By LOUIS NEVIN PARIS, Jun. 17    The Big Four foreign ministers resumed Unlay the task of writing an Italian peace treaty and an American source said the success or failure of the conference might well hinge on the Russian attitude toward Trieste. A close ass<.ciate of U. S. Secretary of State James F. Byrnes said the head of the American delegation considered Trieste a “question of principle" and “the secretary never compromises with questions of principle." U. S. Won’t Budge Thus, since the United States apparently will not budge from the stand that Trieste must remain Italian, diplomatic observers anxiously awaited indications as to whether Russia would be w illing to compromise on her demands that the Adriatic port be ceded to Yugoslavia. A wave of optimism swept over the conference Saturday after Russia, in a surprise conciliatory gesture, agreed to the discussion of the Austrian problem. Some observers even went so far as to interpret this as softening in tho Soviet policy. Moscow Sounds Off Much of this optimism was dispelled. however, when the Moscow press and radio yesterday launched a new offensive against what they termed western “reactionaries and enemies of peace.” The Soviet news agency Tass implied in a Paris dispatch that Britain and the United States, rather than Russia, w*ou!d have to break the deadlock w'hich forced the adjournment of the last conference. “Wide circles of the international public are expecting from the delegates of both these countries the party’s working committee said they wrere not agreeable to removing him from the provincial sphere. Instructions to the provincial governors to proceed with elections of delegates to the consti-ncw j tuont assembly appeared to have impressed the congress with the determination of the cabinet mission to waste no time in implementing the independence proposal. If the new government indeed is installed on June 26. one of its first tests will come the following day deadline for a nationwide railroad strike. meanwhile, buckled down to th* job of writing a priority list of disputed points of the Italian treaty for submission to their chiefs. Gen. Galley Killed In Plane'! (rash Premier h7'k7 Mahtab of Orissa I 2rik«™ *■~«wiS2"todusWe» “a's th<T state . Mental,-, name was not «r- Truman proposed and the I ems^the ae -ncv sa.PdU    ^ submitted by the congress and h°use accepted.    I    SS’ L    “Id* •*“ ......  con*,ess    and    Lawmakers declared that the'-    —PU*y    ministers. public still wants the Case bill and that the only reason they are delaying their battle for it is that they do not have the strength right now to pass it over another \oto. This requires a two-thirds majority in both houses. Jackson Thinks His Job al Hnemberg To Be Finished loon 14, «.P>—-Justice Robert H. Jackson said today his job as Ameri-can war crimes prosecutor here probably would be over by July 15. and that he would return to the United States. The jurist, spearhead of a centi oversv involving Sup re rn Court Justice Hugo L. Black, estimated the cases of the high nazis would be completed bv rn id-July The attention of the tribunal then will be devoted to prosecution of such organizations as the SS. the gestapo and the Hitler youth organization. Jackson emphasized to a reporter that he was not resigning TTI Prosecutor, point- | City police made 15 arrest* mainii th    ar8u?d    the case over the weekend and collected Britain Nay Block Anti-Franco Mon NEW YORK, June 17.—(ZP)— The possibility of Great Britain blocking action on a sub-com-mittee report on Franco Spain arose today as the United Nations security council was called into session (12:30 p.m. CST) to debate the question. Russia already has flatly op-posed the findings, but eight oth-er nations have agreed to accept them. A British spokesman said Sir Alexander Gadogan has been instructed by London to seek clarifications and modifications of the report rn regard to its legal as-The spokesman declined FBIstown Nan Is Thrown from Horse Tom Ferns* Suffers Broken Ankle Sunday Tom Kerrlss. 22, af Pittstown, was thrown from a horse he wa* riding Sunday afternoon and wa* taken to Valley View hospital, where he received treatment for O broken leg. Hospital officials reported that Ferriss arrived at the hospital about 5:30 p. rn. Sunday suffering from a badly fractured right ankle. Ferriss is still at the hospital, where his condition is reported satisfactory. (ily Police Make 15 Weekend Anesis FORT KNOX. Ky., June 17.- (ZP)—Maj. Gen Hugh J. Gaffey [ pec^8    .    _________ ________ and two other army officers w^ere elaborate but expressed hope lr til a ...    if    •    I    m    t    •    ■<    AL.      i    _    * MOSCOW, June 17.—OF)—More *n tbe Ukraine today, adding to last week’s downpours that broke a drought threatening wheat and other crops mu--*--- Three billion persons ride New York City s subways annually. ~ form truce teams IN CHANGCHUN NANKING, June 17.—(ZP)— Truce teams were organized today m Changchun. Manchuria’s mountainous capital, as General Marshall in Nanking sought to bring permanent peace to China. Eight field teams were activated in Changchun by Brig. Gen. Henry Byroade, senior U. S. officer of the advance section of the executive truce headquarters. He flew to Changchun with two communist generals. The field teams will visit outposts in an effort to end fighting between Chinese communists and government forces. Marshall, special U. S. envoy, was seeking a permanent agreement before the 15-day truce be-tween the warring factions expand June 22. killed and four service men were injured last night when their plane crashed as it came in for a landing at God man field here. General Gaffey, 51-year-old commander of the Second and Fourth armored divisions in Europe during World War Two, has been commanding officer of the armored school at Fort Knox since the war’.* end. He was named post commander at Fort Knox only last Tuesday. The others killed in the crash of the B-25 plane were Lt. Allan J. Hoenig. post signal officer, of Trenton. N. J., and Lt. Robert A Peter, pilot of the plane. The injured were Capt. Gordon K. Steele, Fort Knox; Lt. Carl Lindeman. Jr., assistant post signal officer; Sgt. Michael E. De that Sir Alexander would be able to work out the changes in presession consultations with other delegates. Andrei A. Gromyko, Soviet delegate. stated last week that he would not agree to the report, which recommends that the 51-nation general assembly take ac-tion against the Franco regime. •inn there was wide speculation whether Gromyko would use the veto. abstain from voting, or abstain from voting and contend such action did not constitute a veto. The Soviet position has been that the security council should call for an immediate break in relations with the Franco government and not pass the issue to the general assembly. However, in against the organizations in the early part of the Nuernberg trials. Groundwork for the actual trial of the organizations is being prepared by a five - man $161 in fines; traffic violation fines added more than $10 to the amount. Nine persons were arrested for drunkenness and fined $8.75 ~ISS10n With 8eParate legal each; two reckless drivers paid a slaMs*    'total    of    $40,    two    fighters    paid vine, Godman Field, crew engin-. f?me Quarters it was believed eer on the plane: S 2/c Vernon J.1 !hat Gromyko might hesitate to Wisotyre, Eauclaire, Wis., a pas-1 ‘uvoke an outright veto on the senger on the plane    ______ ______ The Fort Knox public relations, s?,me action taken than none at office said Sgt. Devine was seri-ously injured, the others only slightly hurt. He declined to comment further on the supreme court controversy which he touched off a week ago with a statement that plack participated in a decision in which his former law partner was a counsel. Jackson said he had read of statements in the senate that both he and Black should Si*11*.. He said also he had , President Truman’s assertion that! — be had asked him to forego a I public statement until the matter ♦V    dls°ussed    with    him at I the White House. •* *♦* -bave nothing to say about it. Jackson said tersely. Questioned about reports that he might run for governor of New \ ork. Jackson said he had no comment. Associates $8J5 each while two others paid $10 and $15 fines. Police investigated an accident on North Broadway where only property damage was done to the two cars involved. One of the drivers was charged with reckless driving.  re-1 Greater retarns~for amount in- He said also he had seen vested- Ada N*jw* W’ant Ad*. TH’ PESSIMIST By Bob Blank*. JR WASHINGTON. June    1    NAVY    ATTITUDE    ON    PLAN ..    ——said, theory tbat jt was better to have! tended to seekElective'office Jackson’s friends said the justice had said all he intended to say about the controversy within the court and that to him th-incident was a “closed book.” all. ‘TOO LITTLE, TOO LATE.” IS —Joseph B. Keenan, chief prose cutor of Japanese war criminals, said today that Japan a wa7time rteuteLd* premier Hideki Tojo reportedly I President Truman s revised WASHINGTON. June 17.—(JPM JAP WHEAT CROP SHORT sought to dicker with, the United States to call off Japan’s war plans before Pearl Harbor. Tojo reported conditions were that Japan's war assets be unfrozen, quantities of high octane gasoline to Japan bQ unlimited,    .......    , tt’rsh,pmenu *° chmaissrto overcome previous on libation plan today.    ^ In general, they took the attitude that the concessions the president and the war department made to the sea arm on such points as the marine corps and the joint chiefs of staff were TOh\ O. June 17.—fyp>—Jap- it™sLwheat crop wil1 tolal 58,000,-000 bushels, or half a normal harvest. the newspaper Mainichi reported today. Labor is ample for the harvest except in Kokkaido, northernmost island, the paper noted, but lack of fertilizer has curtailed yields. Greater returns for amount in-i vested. Ada News Want Ads. No wonder a lot o’ songs haunt radio listeners, th’ way they're murdered. One o’ th’ best ways t* git fat is t’ quit worry in’ because you’re skinny. ;