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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - June 18, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma Con«id,ring th. rn.., th.uMnJ,.f<l.ll.ra Oklahomans ha,. cantribulml la th. annual pol!, funddriy.i, it will b. M, h, „. if Gov. K.„ ... ,* $30,000 I. «9h, pal!. .pmrf Average Net May Paid Circulation 8271 Member: Audit Bureau of Circulation THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION Jewish Band Kidnaps Four Britishers Palestinian Troubles Flare # Again, Jews Attack Haifa Shops, Blast Rails JERUSALEM, June 18.—(ZP)_ A reliable informant said four British officers were kidnapped today from an officers club at Tel Aviv by a dozen Jewish extremists armed with tommyguns. The new outbreak of terrorism spreading throughout Palestine came after a wild night in Haifa when nine Jews were killed in a pitched battle after they attacked the central railroad shops. The deaths during gunfire and 15 explosions at the railway yards raised the toll in recent days to 18 deaths. The informant reporting the kidnapping at Tel Aviv said the bandit*; were oelieved to be members of the Jewish extremist organization, Irgun Zvai Leumi. The British officers were believed seized as hostages against the impending execution of two Irgun members, sentenced to death last week for participating in a raid last March on a British army camp. Officers May Be Fliers The dozen terrorists raided the hotel Yarkon. which has been a leading officers club in Tel Aviv for several years. Their victims were blindfolded and forced into taxicabs, the informant said. (The British war office in London expressed surprise when informed of the reported kidnap ping, asserting that “this is the first we have heard of it.” (Reuters reported from Tel A-viv that the British Sixth airborne division was scouring the city for the kidnappers and their victims, reported to be fliers. (The Agency said two British soldiers were seriously wounded in Jerusalem when attackers fired from a passing taxicab). • Tried to Bomb Trains The underground Jewish radio said at the week-end some countermeasure would be taken against the death sentences imposed on the Irgun members by a military court in Jerusalem. While the battle of the Haifa rail yards proceeded last night, two unsuccessful attempts were made to bomb trains and halt them. Palestine police said the engineer of a train between Haifa and Lvdda ignored a red flag waved on the tracks two miles north of Lydda. Shots rattled around the cars but no casualties were sustained. Mine Tears Up Track Others reports said a land mine exploded near Khanyunis, between Gaza and the Egyptian border frontier in the south, just after an oil train passed. Reports said the rails were repaired and service on the Lvdda-Kanatara main line to Egypt was not interrupted. Latest advices from Haifa said trie railway shops and a powerhouse were destroyed last night. A locomotive was ruined. Police continued to cordon off the area of the battle. Luxury Item—K-Rations Ci s will realize Europe’s food situation REALLY is critical when AiCV rnL*. K-rations are considered a luxury in Yugoslavia Above. a Sarajevo bazaar booth proprietor proudly piles ?£mTn or display The food, supplied by UNRRA. sells for 30 dinTrs S box. about 60 cents. Yugoslav government uses income from sales less a 5 per cent profit for the dealer, for rehabil.tation work What Lands Being Brought Into City Between Broadway and Stockton, Coffman And King's Road Is Ona Area This is the first of a series of articles to explain locations of property annexed by the City of Ada when 15 ordinances extending the city limits were passed by city commissioners, bringing about 250 acres of land into the city limits. * In Ordinance No. 753, there are three individual pieces of prop- Jaycees Planning For Party Night Wednesday night will be ‘party night’ for Junior Chamber of Commerce members who had planned to attend the regular meeting that starts at 8 p. rn. Jim Webb, program chairman, said that a semi-stag party had been planned instead of a regular meeting. A radio will be on hand for tne. party so that all members will have an opportunity to hear tho Louis-Conn fight, which will be broadcast starting at 8 o'clock Refreshments will be served during the party. LONDON. June 18.—(^—British soap rations were cut 15 per cent today by the ministry, of food, which blamed a shortage of fats and oils. Under the new allotment, each Briton will be allowed to buy six toilet or laundry bars or 18 ounces of soap flakes during eight week periods. Greater returns for amount invested. Ada News Classified Ads. jWEATH ER Oklahoma: Scattered thunder showers west and north, partly cloudy southeast tonight; cooler northwest half tonight; thunder showers and cooler Wednesday and Wednesday night. FORECAST FORTUNE 18-21 Missouri, Kansas, Oklahoma and Nebraska: Cooler southern Missouri and eastern Oklahoma Wednesday, warming Nebraska Thursday and Friday and warmer Kansas, Missouri and Oklahoma Friday, Saturday and Sunday; cooler Nebraska County Fair Board To Meet Thursday, Start Ifs Planning A meeting of the executive committee of the Pontotoc county fair board has been called for Thursday at 4 p. rn. to make plans for the Pontotoc county Free Fair, Sept. 16, 17 and 18, according to County Agent C. H. Hailey. The executive committee will set up a budget for the coming fair, which is expected to be one of the largest ever held in Pontotoc county. County Agent Hailey said Tuesday morning that plans are underway for nhe largest fair since the war. He is also expecting one* of the largest entry lists of any fair held in Ada. Crops and livestock in addition to exhibits provided by farm youth are expected to be heavy this year. • ii- Tribal Attorney Is In Washington Ben Dwight Seeking To * Expedite Agreement On Choctaw-Chickasaw Lands Ben Dwight, Choctaw tribal attorney, is now in Washington, D. C., seeking to expedite the sale of Choctaw-Chickasaw coal and asphalt lands. Another meeting of interior department officials and tribal officials had been scheduled for May, but the coal angd railroad strikes and other difficulties forced a postponement. At a meeting of the two groups in April, a representative of the department recommended $2,400,* OOO for the 378,000 acres of tribal lands. A tribal official set a price of $32,000,000. The next step is to work out a compromise on the price. Both parties have submitted briefs to the secretary of the interior. The Pontotoc county unit of the Choctaw-Chickasaw Confederation will have a meeting soon after Dwight returns from Washington. STATE SALFS TAX UP 30 PER CENT FOR MAY OKLAHOMA CITY, June ISLA*)—A rise of 30 per cent in state sales tax collection for May of !nlscyear over the same month in 1945 was announced today by Vice Chairman Ernest B. Black of the tax commission. Black said total collections were $2,133,415.10, also an increase over the $2,121,244 collect- erty that are affected by extension of the city limits, but only one of the three pieces of land will be dealt with in an effort to keep the various boundaries clear. There are several pieces of property owned by a number of persons. The property consists of a number of acres and is one of the larger pieces annexed by the 15 ordinances. Starting at the corner of Coffman and Stockton, traveling south to Kings Road, then at right angles east on Kings Road, Twenty-Fifth to Broadway, at right angles the boundary on the east side goes from Kings Road to Coffman on Broadway and from that point west to the starting Plai* at,the corner of Coffman and Stockton. One of the largest pieces of land rn this area is owned by Claude V. Thompson. , u hZ ,Horn* Hei£hts addition, which lies along the west boundaries of the area included by the ordinance, is annexed by Ordinance No. 753. It has several residences already in use. • remainder of the property included in the area is owned by S. C. Boswell, W. F. Hoipkemier, Gordon Witherspoon and Homer Hensler. little or no precipitation except e? Anf APr^ Ibis year. He said moderate to heavy showers south Missouri and eastern Oklahoma Wednesday; temperature will average below normal Wednesday, rasing to above normal friday, baturdav and Sunday and will average 2-8 degrees above normal tor period. statistics, although still incomplete, indicated every county in the state showed an increase. SHAWNEE, June 18.—(ZP)—Funeral services for Mrs. W. H. Curtice, 82, pioneer Shawnee resident who died Sunday, will be held here tomorrow. Doney OD Brings In Another Gasser I Operators Will Drill Nearby to Test Shallow Sanfl Dorsey Oil company announces its second gasser of the last few ih the east of Colbert area. The No. 3 Low, NWNWNWof 14-4-6 has been gauged at 17,000,-000 cubic feet. j ^he operators are preparing to drill their No. 3-A Low, 90 feet from the No. 3, to test an oil sand below 960 feet. The No. 2.SWNWNW of 14-4-6 (corrected information) was earlier this month for 17,/00,000 cubic feet. 55? REWESt'fOR HIGHER CAR, BODY INSURANCE RATE OKLAHOMA CITY. June ISC/P)—A request for rate increases to hot*1 property damage and bodily injury automobile insurance policies has been submitted to the state insurance board by the national bureau of casualty and surety underwriters. The filing is not yet complete and board secretary C. C. Hunt declined to disclose how large an increase was asked. However, he said increased rates have been granted in 29 other states averaging about 20 per cent on bodily injury and 25 per cent on property damage. The filing should be completed by the end of this week and the request likely will be discussed by the board soon, Hunt added. Tornado Hits Detroit Area, Many Killed % ’ River Rouge, Mick., Struck First, Sandwich, Ontario, It Flattened DETROIT, June 18.—UP)—A freak June tornado struck Vici oujly Monday night into southern Michigan and adjacent Ontario. Canada, and left behind today a death toll of et least 17 and more than IOO injured. Searching parties hunted through a one-hundred foot path of devastation in Canada for possible additional victims. The identified dead totaled 13, but hospitals in the Windsor area reported at least “seven or eight” other victims critically injured and near death. The search through the debris began at the first streak of dawn less than 12 hours after the twist er roared across the Detroit river and into a sparsely settled rural area near Windsor. River Rouge, Mich., a Detroit suburb and home of the huge Ford Motor company Rouge plant, sustained the first shock of the Tornado shortly after 6 p.m., but tiny Sandwich Ont., bore the full fury of the blast. Canadian authorities listed 13 identified dead while four were known dead on the American side. The dealh toll was expected to increase sharply as searching parties began at daybreak the gruesome task of searching the tangled ruins left in the wake of the “twister.” Property damage was expected to run into the millions of dollars. Many Left Homeless Hundreds of persons were homeless as the wind toppled their homes like so many straws. Business establishments were wrecked, autos tossed about like playthings and bodies of the victims were buffeted as the tornado reached its zenith. The tornado, climaxing two days of violent rainstorms in the area, struck without warning. Scores of residents of populous River Rouge were at their supper tables when it hit. The Fisher low cost housing project was first to feel the fury of the tornado which leveled IO of the 546 units and caused severe damage to others. ' Fires Add To Panic At least 15 project residents were injured as the wind ripped buildings as if they were made of paper. Several small fires broke out, adding to the panic. The tornado, which weather bureau officials said traveled more than 250 miles an hour, tore on through the business district of populous River Rouge, leaving a trail of destruction in its wake. It then zoomed across the Detroit river, the suction of the tornado creating four huge waterspouts. Coast guardsmen said that as far as they knew, no boats had been damaged by the huge freaks of nature. The terrifying funnel, estimated variously at from 20 to IOO feet at its base, sucked nearly everything in a 100-yard swath into its fatal grip. Ten Minutes of Havoc Sandwich West, Sandwich East and the outskirts of Windsor were the Canadian communities which recoiled under the full blast of the tornado before it headed for Lake St. Clair, where the weather bureau said it dissipated. The weatherman said the tornado ran its course in about IO minutes. But as the yellowish mass disappeared, both American and Canadian residents began to rea- £    extent    of the disaster. Detroit hospitals were hardpressed to handle seemingly endless streams of injured, many of whom were discharged after first aid treatment without their names being recorded. Compromise in Making Now On Reparations Italians Must Pay By JOSEPH DYNAN PARIS, June 18,    —A    comp romise between Russia and the western powers on the question of Italian reparations appeared in the making today as the Big Four foreign ministers turned their attention to the *um which Italy must pay for joining with the nazis in waging war. A more lenient Russian attitude toward Italy, apparent in yesterday’s discussions of minor economic phases of the Italian peace treaty, gave rise to hopes that the reparations issue might be settled. Would Make Burden Light Reparations, along with the future of the port of Trieste and the disposition of Italian colonies. were a principal stumbling block which prevented the ministers from reaching any major agreements at their meeting here last month. American informants quoted Russian Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov as saying during the discussions yesterday that he wanted to make the burden on the Italian people as light as possible. At another phase in the debate Molotov sought to place a ceiling on the total damages Italy might be required to pay to allied nationals for the loss of their pro perty within Italy. Molotov' had insisted at the last meeting that Italy pay $100,000,-000 in reparations to the Soviet and $200,000,000 to Yugoslavia. Greece and Albania. The western powers, asserting that Italy’s economy could not stand such a direct levy, urged at that time that reparations payments be in the form of Italian warships and other categories of specified materials. lilly Can’t Claim Damages Tile ministers agreed yesterday to a ll. S. proposal that any allied nation holding Italian property be allowed to use that property to defray claims of its nationals against Italy. At the same time, the conferees voted to require Italy to renounce any claims for damages against allied nationals arising from the war. The ministers also agreed to a French proposal establishing the machinery for the settling of war claims bv allied nationals. Under this measure, various three man claims tribunals would be set up. consisting of one person named by Italy, one by the allied country concerned and the third by the first two. If the first two a third, would be member. FIVE CENTS THE COPT Adion Due On Anti-Racket Labor Bill Bi-Partisan Drive Looms, . Both Houses Have Already Voted Approval of Plan asked to name that Pays for Drhring Or Wrong Side Charges of violation of the rules of the road were filed Monday against Horace Thompson, who entered a plea of guilty and was fined $5 and costs in the Franklin Bourland justice. The charge was filed by Cy Killian of the Highway Patrol, and Glenn Clark, also a number Patro1* was a witness. The complaint stated that Thompson operated a two and a half ton GMC truck to the left of the center line on Highway Nos n u    ;--------- 99 and 3 at a point about three JI n’ ^accident occurred mili*e cnnth nf      -    >    «    at    the    corner    of    Ninth    and    Fran- (of C Annual Farm Youth Poultry Show on Thursday Tile annual Chamber of Commerce broiler show will be held at the Fairgrounds Thursday, June 20. A free lunch will br served to Chamber of Commerce members, exhibitors and parents of exhibitors. More than 80 farm boys and girls were issued day old chicks early this spring by the Chamber of Commerce and in return for the 50 chickens given each youth must return eight cockerels as payment. County Agent C. H. Hailey said Tuesday that this project has made it possible for a large number of boys and girls to obtain good foundation stock on their farms. At the close of the show all birds will be sold at auction to the highest bidder. Entries will close at ll a. rn Thursday. Frank Griswold of Wewoka will be the official judge. Cash awards will be given by three places in each of the following breeds:    White    Wyandotte. Rhode Island Reds, Barred Plymouth Rocks, White Plymouth Rocks and White Leghorns. The award offered are $3 for first place, $2 for second and $1 for third. The exhibitor of the grand champion bird of the shov; will receive $5. Gilbert Wheelock, 4-H club member from Pleasant Hill, exhibited the grand champion bird last year and the bird was sold to W. M. Emanuel for $2 per pound.  *-- Three Rules Set For Beer Sellers County Authorities List Three Woyt to Hold Down Disturbances Three rules have been made by county authorities for persons requesting and those who already have licenses to sell beer. It was stated that if the rules are followed disturbances at places where beer is sold will be at a minimum and that the owner of such a place can operate a better place of business. The three rules, as outlined by county authorities are as follows; 1. The owner of a beer joint cannot employ a person who is not eligible to receive a beer license. If this suggestion is followed the chance of disturbance is decreased. 2. No minors should be allowed to stay in or around a beer joint. It is against the law to sell beer to a minor and county authorities see no reason for minors to be around such a place of business. 3. No beer should be sold for consumption at the place of business after 5 p.m. It is permissable for a beer joint operator to sell beer “to go” after 5 p.m. In other words, sell beer over the counter before 5 p.m. and sell package beer only after 5 p.m. Girl Bicyclist Is Shuck by (ar Fly Funds Are Sought The program of eradication of flies in Ada actually started Monday when P-TA members started a house to house solicitation to obtain funds for the purchase of DDT and for the employment of labor to clean up all alleys. “There has been some misunderstanding,” Mayor Luke B. Dodds said, “because there have been some who are not invited making a house to house canvass.” The mayor was complaining Tuesday morning that some persons not P-TA members have been gathering money, but not for the fly eradii ation campaign. Mayor Dodds has requested housewives to not give money for the drive to just anyone who knocks on the door and wants money for the drive. He said that it will be well for housewives to ask a few questions before making a donation. P-TA committees have not reported as to the results of the first day of work as the town was not covered as rapidly as it was previously thought. More than $1,000 will be needed to make the drive successful, according to the mayor. Americans Doe For Slimmer Diet, Is Anderson’s Version By OVID A. MARTIN WASHINGTON, June 18. UP>— Americans are in for a slimmer diet during the next 12 months compared with amounts they ate in the past year. This advance picture of the nation s food supply was provided today by Secretary of Agriculture Clinton P. Anderson in a report which said nevertheless. that “on an over-all basis, civilian per capita consumption is expected to continue at a high level considerably above pre-war.” Taking into account present production prospects and military and foreign demands, Anderson said there will be less meats, poultry and eggs, wheat products, dried fruits and dry peas, but more canned fruits and juices and more canned vegetables and vegetable juices. The supply of food fats and oils—now far short of demand—is expected to be about the same. Looks Ahead Six Months The secretary looked only six months ahead in forecasting supplies of dairy products. He predicted a very short supply of butter, and about the same amounts of cheese, canned milk and dried milk as were available in the same period last year. He said butter supplies may drop to a monthly average of 60,000,000 pounds by October—a figure which officials said would be less than half the demand. The per capita meat supply is WASHINGTON. June 18—OF) —Republican and Democratic backers counted today on overwhelming approval already voted by both houses to force early senate action on the Hobbs "anti* racketeering ” labor bill. Senator Hatch (D.-N.M ), who unexpectedly jockeyed the measure out of the senate judiciary committee yesterday, told a repersons were unable to agree on    m*>ve *°°n bring » — the international court    ^^UhTwil.    re,ut any attempts to amend the meas* ure. despite the objections President Truman raised to its word* mg when it was presented to him as part of the Case labor disputes legislation he veto**d. Hits At Interference The bill, originally offered by Rep. Hobbs (D.-AIa.) and passed by a wide house margin, would declare it a felony to interfere by robbery or extortion or by threat* of violence with movement of goods in interstate commerce. Mr. Truman said he favored these ob* jettives but added that congress should make it clear the measure does not “make it a felony to an^ picket peacefully.** The Case bill provision approved by a 59 to 22 senate vote. was identical with the Hobbs bill the house had passed. Hatch said he thought Mr. Truman had been given a wrong intel preta lion of the measure ?icketin* Untouched It doesn t interfere with any legitimate union activity” he declared. “There is no need for amendments It doesn’t affect peaceful picketing or strikes and when it is explained fully I think ? !, Wl11 aF« that it is a good Emergency Food Collection Drive Will End Tonight The Emergency Food Collection Drive which began on June IO ends tonight. Citizens of Ada and Pontotoc county have shown what they could do by contributing approximately 175 cases of canned goods which are stored at Convention Hall, with an additional 1,300 cans at the fire station to make a total of about 210 cases of canned goods. This total will probably be swelled considerably by the’time the final count is taken. County Home Demonstration clubs from Stonewall and Fitzhugh bought a case of milk each with the clubs* money when they had no food ready yet to can. while a club in Ada canned 90 No. 2 cans of food Monday to swell their total to some 340 cans for the total time. Final figures on cash donations are not available but they are expected to reach a rather large sum. If any person has a donation to make he should get it in before the finance chairman’s office closes at five o’clock. He is Ray Martin city clerk, Convention hall. TTie food will be shipped out of Ada some time this week after it has been sorted and packed. It will be distributed by UNRRA. Deadline Past On 'Straight' Mufflers Moans Fina from Now On, County Attomay Warns Owners of automobiles with straight exhausts on them have been warned several times by County Attorney Tom D. Mc-Keown that charges will be filed against operators of such cases. Car owners in most instances have complied with the request from the county attorney and those who have not, face paving a fine if arrested by city, county of state officers. The county attorney pointed out that cars with ‘straights’ create a disturbance. Heretofore, owners of cars without mufflers when arrested have been warned and requested bill. Sponsors of the legislation hava said it is aimed chiefly at soma unions which take the position mat anyone bringing produce to a un ion-organized market must pay for a union driver, whether ployed* er actuaI1y * *m-Senator Ball (R.-Minn.) said he will join Hatch and others in to get senate approval of the measure without changes. This move might land it on the presidents desk ahead of any other labor bill, including Mr. IationanS °Wn emergen°y *egia- RED (ROS BED IS NEEDED NOW Homt-Uontd Hospital Bod Mi,,inp. Urgent Coll for It Now for Coco . ,f JOU know where the home- htnnli ?-SP',al be1 tonkin* to t? . „ Cross is. please call Mrs. Dr'skm, Red Cross Execu-Secretary. ohone 2402. n nPontoL(>c County chapter of nea Cross has for manv years owned a hospital bed donated by hlr*i, Utie4Braly. to be loaned by the chapter to cases of serious illness needing in the home the aJ}’antages of a standard adjustable hospital bed. During a period of non-use a- to report back to the county at-        «- torney as to the condition of the \L*0ica7 a*°    store! muffler a week later.    '    ??    the    Rapter    by    Mrs.    J.    O. Abner, then when put back into OPA Okays Hike In Auto Tire Prices Authorises 3.3 Par Cant Incraasa in Retail Ceiling Far Passenger Tiros _ WASHINGTON. June 18.—UP) expected to drop to between 135 —OPA today authorized an im and 140 pounds for the next 12 months, compared with an estimated 145 to 150 pounds in the current 12-month mediate increase of 3.3 per cent in retail ceiling prices for passenger car tires. current 12-month period. The The same percentage increase secretary said meat production is! granted to offset producers’ high-expected to decline at least 91 or wage and materials costs, also per cent because of the short feed was granted to manufacturers Nida Stone, 12, of 904 East Gardenia, suffered lacerations and bruises about the body Monday afternoon when she was struck by a 500 Cab driven by J. LAWTON, June 18.—(ZP)—Formal opening of the new Lawton negro recreation center, which is established in a former USO building, has been scheduled as part of the June 19 emancipation day celebration. miles south of Ada without due regard for other traffic. nLO?P°,N’ June 18.—(/P)—Maj. Gen. Charles Scott Napier, British officer who served as chief of troop movements an dtransporta-tion at supreme headquarters of the allied expeditionary forte died on June 16, it was announced today. He was 47. Society of Automotive Engineers indicates that aircraft design and construction techniques, if applied to the automotive indus-result in lighter cars and improvements in structural use of materials. Greater returns for amount in- Read the Ada New, Want Ads., v.Tt£‘AdT•»£,”wit Adi cis about 4 p.m., according to an accident report filed at the city police station. The cab was traveling west on Ninth street when the girl, riding a bicycle, started to cross Ninth street en route from a swimming class to her home. She was thrown upon the hood of the car where she rode for several feet before being thrown from the cab. accident report showed that the wheels of the cab skidded 66 feet and then traveled 21 feet before being brought to a stop. The accident was investigated by Police Chief Quinton Blake and Ott Ray of the police department. grain supply. Corn Crop Vital Factor Looking beyond the coming winter. Anderson said this year’s corn crop will greatly influence future meat production. Com is the major livestock feed grain. Anderson said his preview of ____ the food supply situation was 50 cents. and wholesalers. It also applies to motorcycle tires. The new retail ceiling for the popular size 6.00-16 4-ply passenger tire, which OPA said represents 70 per cent of all passenger tire sales, is $15.70 on a nationwide basis. This is an increase of use the chapter lost track of the oea. There is now an urgent call for it. COL. JOHNSON DRAFT HEAD / J?KtLA£OMA CITY- June IB-— Lt. Col. Robert W. Johnson assumed the duties of state selective service director after national director Maj. Gen. Lewis B. Hershey approved his nomination by Gov. Robert S. Kerr. Johnson, state procurement officer of selective service for nearly six years, succeeds Col. Cliv® Murray who has resumed his position as president of Murray state school of agriculture at Tishomingo. TH’ PESSIMIST Bf Bol Blank*. JR prepared as the basis for discus sion at a conference of state and federal agriculture department officials in Chicago this week to plan government buying programs for military and export needs. EGYPTIAN SOLON WANTS GRAND MUFTI IN EGYPT CAIRO. June 18.—(ZP)—Deputy Mohamed Aly Nosier proposed today in the Egyptian parliament that Egypt give refuge to the Grand Mufti of Jerusalem, who disappeared recently from his place of exile in France. “The Palestine case is extremely important to all Arabs and it is necessary for the Palestine leader to be protected,” Alv Nosier declared. The present whereabouts of the mufti are uncertain. The higher prices apply only to tires sold for replacement purposes Last week OPA granted manufacturers an increase on tires for new cars, but auto makers were not permitted to pass this on to the public in higher prices for new cars. Under today's order manufacturers and wholesalers’ ceilings for truck, bus and industrial replacement tires are increased bv I the equivalent of 1.4 per cent of existing retail ceilings Retail ceilings for these tires are not being changed. SINGAPORE:*;^ 18 Eight convicted Japanese war criminals, including Vice Adm. Teizo Hara, former commander of Japanese naval forces in the Andaman Islands, were hanged this morning at Changi jail. Hara was held responsible for the Read the Ada New. Want Ads.' death* o 213 islanders When a feller fergits an* lets th’ ice pan run over—he realizes that th’ Johnstown flood wuz jest a minor tragedy. “Aw, shucks,” remarked Lem Wheeler, when th’ telephone started ringin’ at three o clock in th’ mornin’, "I reckon gran’ma's rn th* jug Bg in.” ;