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View Sample Pages : Ada Evening News, March 06, 1946

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - March 6, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma % Remember—if that telephone strike does lop off most pf the usual services, you'd better be ready to make your arrangements by word of mouth and moke 'em definite beginning tomorrow Generally fair this afternoon, tonight and Thursday; colder to-night 42nd Year—No. 275 THE ADA EVENING NEWS Uovet Hirohito Only Symbol# With No Power; Abolishes War os Nation's Right 11""* ** Was Different hr Support lOf Churches During Oil Boom Houses Filled; New Tee Mony Have Just Couple Using House Assails Interests 'Greedy Far Geld,' Says Religious Revival Would Solve FroMems w* ai *“ca lunies j fPAm    * tvery day there are    ,. doof of “certain interests ” uas announced today.    I    a    dozen    People in which he described as “greedy th?te?tervf MacArthur, reporting    read    over the for fold” the responsibilit^ftj that it was drafted with his full I ilf 4 vacant lodgings—or just to I *puch of the opposition to hi* approval, emphasized that “the ^#:Lhere is a list.    domestic legislative program Ihn^hf1 0f its Provisions that t    “ • place listed, the    Appealing directly for church fioht til* «uar as a sovereign itv t    opportun-    support of measures which have f    \ ♦ I10 natl0n renders an arriv^ af tke’ often they bogged dowm in congress, the (Japan s) future security and XL    address    to    find    President told a special session of f C?k surv:iv?i subject to the good IJ?aL    *knew about the the federal councilorchulha of faith and justice of the place I    * was advertised Christ in America- loving peonies Qf the world." Thnfi a read? rented.    Urges    Religious    Fervor W!j0 wiI1 be reduced I the reason tor**d“cus?io5 about “A truly religious fervor amang from a sacred and inviolable” I ann    tb® lo9al shortage our people would go a Ions wav mperor to a symbol of state with fnnnri » investigation it was toward obtaining a national i“ forma'. functions, is '™?d «“* there are several rea- health program mata* W Si a. special rescript stating:    Ahnut 19    ,    *ng program, a national educa- It 10 mw    .1-    I    About 12 years ago when the tion program, and an evtomfin its Pool was discovered and and iSnSTvS’ ETA •    .    dl<IVin|^A    ___ „.;il "J _desire ‘hat the con-1 Fitts “PooT wa^dSeovIJIS1 2J5! »nrf    ■“d, an extended t toucan?*# * ¥^^5? able    *0C“1    <*- . car<l tor ‘he overflow. Yes. Sneaking aft.. .   a _ . - — —j -'■“Me uwi me con S rfSSS- i.our emP*re be revis- I Ada had a ®d drastically upon the basic of ♦    *    a - - - _______ __ the general will of the people I?!for the overflow. Yes, I Speaking after a n m r • A • fi?d/hti princinle of respect for bLdltatl?hf?S* anduShack8 were | through flag-draped crowd-Hn- IromnvH^ h‘ima" rights. enough to house'th2 th* neariy fd hi*h s‘re«‘ from’ his special tent auXrit?«e£ y the °°mpe'wh° arrived^n£htthousands tram to the Deshler - wSlick u?ni autnormes of my govern-    *    IP1    hotel, the president called for “n ®nt to put forth in conformity    But in    j    Th®®    rising standard” of home life with my Wish their best efforts were    S,y* fondi‘io'“ , He urged religious supLrtilso toward accomplishment of this had the sSll of S -.hadn't for the d*velopment of^So^ (MacArthur', approval of the Su'ftf and’to'th ml to^ue a^sick^woHd”^0^* constitution, maintaining t h ,    spare    bed-    doorway    to destruct" “ th* ^ado as a symbol of statb, pre- to wnrir in    who    came    I The president said that if nm, sumably ends any possibility of--_the oil fields and to pie “really believed in the Ero- Crimes esusBt,eoatr"eSted “ a war | (Continued on Page IO. Column 3) | *    —    ment Drartinee ««♦»»      *! ADA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 6,1946 **rew °F b* S. S. Oklahoma City Entertained BUY MORE WAR BONOS FIVE CENTS THE CWI crimes suspect.} Sovereignty in People The proposed constitution vests S£~elgnty in the People and strips all governmental powers from the emperor. It replaces the powerful house of peers with - house of coun- fii #S*u 0 m,ust be elected by all of the people and who may be overriden by the house of representatives on some major is- I february Report ■ Reveals Need FoJ ted Cress Funds | weV-^T1 Trk*J,t home as ment practices act-lo'prevent ral K ad^"’matl°n “ fob-giving, I    ®«bind Pressures I Ba ” fSWu “Crests were not bo greedy for gold there would Mless pressure and lobbying to (■■■■congress to allow the Sice (control act to expire, or to keep down minimum wages, or to p?r-mit further concentration of cc-1 lonomicjMUiia^——I-—-—LJ It enumerates a long list of I ^PorWrom^hl’ ex^uUve^!^8 I “A truSy>rehgiou': fervor among toXtlZ7neiendiVidUaI *+* SS, Ihspte? piSeSu".^*^ tewarf^ ‘.° n*.’Tonlf It renounces “war as a sov- month’s a^dtiCT'toto/the’lar1 fc?lth    a naUcmal hous^ . right of the nation and the ly post-war period flpconiir.» f« mg program, and an extended Mr«» Z    ot forc.? as » ““M oHmials. Penod> accord“« to andimproved social wcuritypr^ 01 settling disnutes”    The Februarv remN    gram.”    *    * Wataru Narahashi, chief secre- , ‘‘During Z mo”?h of Feb^aW ry, told a press conference th*a I the Red frocc    _ Piua5? I The development of atomic en- th. ---Bident told the has left mankind Churchill Speech Injects New Disturbing Element Into Troubled Big Three Relotions Plea for Military Alliance Brings Varied Raaotion; Follows Byrnes' Stern Warning vs iittiauRsni, cnier secre- curing the month of Pehri,.-,    »»wnu tary told a press conference the the Red Cross chapter madi S Thkdevelopm< ___ constitution one of the dras- furlough varifications for"wic“    told    the I HI ha    ti    o..!vi    “ust    IT®", ^he" there was in thgi rli\AvuFA«t MiBon Eisenhower Dudines UNO Post Kansan Offend Place As Assistant Secretary Ganarol TOPEKA, March 6.—(^)—Mil-xon S. Eisenhower has declined the post of assistant secretary-general of the United Nations or-£““aV°n’ -was darned here m    nfnends    of the Kan- J-u c°n<?ge president. The post was first offered to Eisenhower some weeks ago when the UNO was in session London. At that time an ans- hoisWaS required within 24 Ih*esident Eisenhower is reported to have sent a negative answer because he could not see toWth£V°uld fillfiU obligations I? u.-Kansas State college at Manhattan, Kas., before he would nave to leave for New York, tem-HNO headquarters, ifci + *r was renewed within that ?t    days    on the basis that it is highly desirable that an American occupy the post of as-seeretary-general for administration. thI’un?Jieoin.g UNO a“airs for ine united States are reported to have insisted on the choice ^Eisenhower, but Eisenhower is said to have again declined solely be- !PS? he cu0uld not fulfill his obligations here in the time aline e<thatS h^u here said’ add" ij l d be accepted he YlrtdmV^adw‘^keaVe f°r New ♦ a icKdrqinf nome conditions “Onit» « l • .    *», ana aaa- financial assistance was given to mashn%o ii! m°ral code can six servicemen’s families, which    ot    **» ^ amounted to $181.70. Ex-service mon w^ develop ll for ^e com-cases handled for thA    I    w    ^2^- Fefruary were 28, and of th?s m^Unl^fVh1 TP* f4 a special number eight received total fin- th?Ch5«^hi?^# V?Srflcouncil of ancial assistance to the amount of ira    es    of    c,?rist    in Amer- $98.23, and 20 cases werlTclaims    Mo SSL    ,rom    Fu*ton. Since the Red Crollasbeen    BHtfohlS he    Truced    formS geared nationally to meet ness Churrhii^T* Muilster Winston of servicemen, ex-servicemeS^?d I    ! ***** Policy their families, for the past two    vestmlav    Westminster    college ,yearS’ * has been Stoa cl    J,2?aned    *» & raiSH rOTATOES GOING OKI^*V^ONS SCHOOLS ?ITY’ March 6. frnm I potatoes purchased from farmers at support prices tmn*an3e distributed to institu-r^,TrCOm,T.Unity rchool lunch- dr^tor^rt, TTSlSUtl’ assistant rector of the U. S». department of agriculture, production and marketing administration, said ^Agricultural commodities purer^. I?" ,er suPP°rt Price pro-grams go to community school l^^'?SMChild Wel,are «St- similT v if. lns‘“u‘‘ons and similar eligible groups. Other Sidistributed this year include cabbage, carrots and green beans. —     jr..... Read the Ada News Want Ads. to meet the needs of civilians, but thft    for    F*bruary shows k inn    an    increase in this kind of assistance to families. needing food, rent and tim JSR l°T Clvillans amounted to durm« the month. One whL a s?rant ,or fitiY dollars ".hen the home and all posses- case* hpibUrneidl Three other ases being assistance during the Of flWph!Si,Pfriod mending receipt of nifhi?0    SP1    department of public welfare. These cases were widows with children who were eligible for benefits from that agency. “There were 29 cases given only consultation and guidance, and information where financial as-sls^e was rot involved. Total cases handled for the wcIe 130, and the total ISro q? ? exnense to chapter lMoo gv,5fla^Cial assistance and $^8.00 cost of communications. Edith J. Stuart, Executive Secretary. yesterday. ___ w ba£k to Washington. “rf2i^Ca led “PO" ‘he forces of d^fn5yi“d righteousness” to fuU4 use of their war-torn !° fave • world beset by threats of new conflicts, new terror and destruction.” »^a322£J,orc5s of “selfishness f2d    “d    intolerance”    are a*l ^Lk’ Mr* Truman de-!!*ey cfeate situations demandmg moral and spiritual awakening in the nf. Freeholder Explained ll QNnes Meeting for a board of freehold-ers, to be submitted at the March foiw^-iP^raary' was explained,. era and^^0"5 *** answ'    w. CUIM„ ®y ALEX H SINGLETON re^nrini ®mB^;tpcha’rman’ »P* eiempn^^I 'STOIf'.March 6- —(AP)— A disturbing new committee of    w!nstnn S.U*P,c,°n-riddl«l Big Three relations today- ijoS^f «<fat those *«kbw revi- 4 ston Churchill s plea for quick creation of an Anglo-ar- w -e jrcsent city charter American military alliance.    Anglo- orc not condemning what Ln« I i? ___• Ph»iD lhf. Past but that em-    ,    In ‘he nation’s capital two schools    of diplomatic on individuals!** *yS‘6m “d "0t    imP8Ct    °f    the    Churchill    address. One „Hee<tad For Ada*. Future ™,d,that 11 'yould bnn8 hidden distrust out into the open Adaf with    T*    T. * showdown: the other that it would hokier belief u    Ithat “'“"‘y »«* “tau spheres of influence. ®f the charter, that the or-11"    "    ^    “ finance proposal is simply to ap- Sf7rechoMfr election of a board Mrh 7s’ two .^fsons from fncf.^F ?° uninstructed in-° c y charters where ♦I ii ?1 fovernment is found and th» J? their findings to revising mJLP charter to make it more effective. Such recommendations would I    _    . At S“Hat a ,ater 'lotion. Flir Tn7ML^RRT,HA.LL At present, he said, citizens are i-t .-’ ,Mo- March 6.~(Jp)— bemg asked only to vote ‘yes* on ^njern^*°nal affairs, which for the proposal tohav. .boart of fi day    the ',a‘ions "“en- freeholders.    tion on this tiny midwestern col- Why Revision Sought „e 2^"’ Jaded into the back-A number of those present    K    Fu,ton    today-    The    big joke on various phases of the    *    bere    was:    “What    are    we No Progress In Phone Strike Meet Conciliators Still Are Trying Hard Nationwide Telephone Strike Scheduled to Begin Thursday Morning et 6 O'clock; Weg. Negotiation. Fruitlet By WILLIAM NEEDHAM WASHINGTON, March 6.-(AP)-A two-hour government conference today produced “no progress’’ toward averting tomorrows threatened nationwide telephone strike but conciliators arranged to renew their efforts promptly Conciliator Edgar L. Warren-- ll_ gave newsmen that report as *    V Rail Strike Se! Mardi ll Fulton Wondering! I What lo Do With All Those Hoi Dogs spoke on various ph£es of the 2^°." h5re was: “What are w? tf rpQf10"* u!1* sincere in- dogs*" W“h 8,1 those hot terest m the welfare of Ada    pf.i*    • James Griffith gave an outline u Fuiton s natives, who played showing the background « d£! cKLfln*%!*** to mWinsto" satisfaction among various citi- noaH v in non en Truman and zens leading to the move to hrino ? J y ’?P otber visitors, faced the charter up to dEte    umenu    of    staI*    hoi It outlined conditions here in th^ hamburger sandwiches >19    41-«a    neile in I the rest of the week. 1019 ,,,u " l I1,,u,uuns nere ii 1912 when the charter was adopt- f, ‘°Tn °i 5’000’ With fcW j streets and a recently com- safij-Tsystem that even with extension in 1927 is still far f( rna„d,eq.U.ate.for 8 growing city; m«t!l2d.aUe".t,0n to lack of safe- *1- money a«d city orooertips tn Hiv e     r 2 ‘moral and spiritual guards for city money and city awakening in the life of the indi- Properties, to division of authori- (Continued on Page IO. (tot.,rn. ^    ^^.'“““Woner. _ ^  ^    '•••••vun    awl    lf Ic TTI * TO fJTfifaa0n needfu! course of action, atoner    dutles °t a commis- °f balance. |W EAT HER, *"*    .. Oklahoma—Generally fair this ^wln°°.n- .‘“"‘S'11 and Thursday; Sulh ,oniSht and in. east and south this afternoon; low tem-peratures tonight in the 30*s; warmer Thursday, Subsidy On OH Be Kept af r?ditke P^ahoma congressional delegation to help obtain continuance of the federal subsidy payment on stripper oil producer a. er June 30. ♦«ia is due t0 exPire then,** Kerr 4°ld a reporter, “and if it is not wUl hut' ♦    ? striPPer wells u ill have to close down because they cannot afford to operate” “if S K^!ey (H-°kla.) said that erf r?i „ ttei; “beme is advanc- p?an for*°oia!.0n* °n the subaidy SenaAr Moore (R-Okla.) and Rep. Schwabe (R-Okla.), however, exnrcssed opposition to government subsidies while Rep Wickershan (D-Okla.) indicated gestioEr0    governor’s    sug- marietta to build school ^KLAhoma CITY, March 6, "TV1; way was cleared for a school building program by the city of Marietta today with the ofPtu°n h V’e ettorney general Son ?    ^    ^ lssues staling $9,- 9°0 for land and building. Pd «7«o1SSUeSF aPproved included $3,780 in funding bonds by (Continued on Page 10.~Cojumn~5) maktog^t I    _    I    agree    on    needful mnrao a# (Nm Presses For Resins lo Leave Russia Hasn't Specified 'Difficulties' Causing Delay in Manchuria „,“ay°r Frank Bensley said plans had been made to take care tot U„?    4?    °°“ P'fsons. but-—a }?t of people brought their own lunches. Missouri-style, and the crowd wasn’t as big as expected o/wLw*mayor estimated between h2‘)!2^arVw’    000    People    were on hand rn this town of 8,200 to see tor    Br,t“h    Prime    minis- a J' e Preside®t. A half ton of hamburger and >t doff* anil AK aaa    IIU hot dogs and 45.000*'buns*were 7ZXL . 5ot out of balance, ordered to feed the throne . appointments and only one downtown stanf sDenamff of ntv fitnria a 12 pmtnri k,. a*__    .    .MU,U* but op- el# -4 aPb°mfments and onJy one downtown stai., ! SSI iii S I ^unds, as condi- erateci by the American * War bom changed, during the past 34 Had®- reported a sell out. el J t? responsibility Fulton was dressed in carnival for records of the city’s proper- Barb for its bis day and cotorrt ,es* .    streamers, a Tittie boHraoai.rJ Efficiency b Goal    I still hung across the streets to’ We report urged revision to day-    ‘° nnwer"1“„thf ^5“^ Kovernment |-->-- Demo Lines Gel New Trial Hearings Set for March 21; Object Ta Wayne-Ade Permit Granted OTO OKLAHOMA CITY, March «, IS— I no rArnnrnft^M AA _•    • g- eorwrcD UAAa _    12?w* when Ada faces possible rmrhinv-rSS^F^MOOSA    Jkpansion, to provide safeguards —The    March    6—W    lor. money and proDerties. for et- government has fluency that would mean gettinc been pressing for withdrawal of more for money si^nt-for enoM* ussian troops m Manchuria but I mg city government to act more Soviet authorities intimated their I readily and to make Dossihie culUes'"which “this ?!?“$* diffi- more rapid adjSstment to^a^ ^itiMwJuchthey didnt speci- mg conditions and demands on ftrei^ aSaS*    of    I citv government. aemand* •“W^SST^hina is Ll' SSn&SW bringlbefore , wuiS1 of'stoo-s^torlgo^    adboa‘d    o*6^-    Lt2S^HOMA city. March «, tiations.    *i?hJS? dccted to study and * n, con^ration commission a kVnW SOme <lueries With ^ndmenUPOSed r6V“i°ns or I a mot?™ hh^ar}^*?J*a»r5!, ?! on a laconic “no comment” at a -- k press conference.    ' that^lSWer* ^ did give showed Russia had not informed China of the movements and size of Soviet forces at Port Arthur — nade a joint Sino-Russian naval se under the Si no-Soviet treaty of last Aug. 14. Reports received by the Chinese government confirmed that Soviet authorities removed ma- ManoluiHa?” indUStrial    bt _    . r— V w    aunvii AX on In, r‘°n y Denco Bu* Lines, a few trial on permits granted last week. Denco receiveci a permit to operate between Chickasha and ^da by wav of Purcell while the Oklahoma Transportation Co., re-[ calved permission to operate from __14 JL to Ada. Denco objected OKLAIJOMA CITY, March 6    J2frmit fronted the Okla- (f-Duitrict OPA Director John I    Transportation Co. N Barnell announced IO to 16 injunctions filed against state OPA Withdraws (0 Of Ifs Injunctions I aaa*, u fl{(ilU]Sl Sidle SEzsrsfr'ig*. ordercd FORMER GOVERNOR DIES Topawa    I    DOndS    Dy Leflore county school district No. **• ii—    vvtM *“vi usiruu plains in I lit* vw,,*/oii«a were    o roe reel inahTi8, • *l    ®nd    at le^st two more Inability of the Chinese gov- H1 aL! Probability” will be dis eminent to restore Chinese so- mig.edx«A , ‘    *    T}le    OPA    last    week    asked    fed 'Q I Jb/Vl % 0*4      O    •    A (-^BOCKTON, Mass., March 6. 'f1—Wlllla7l H. Wills, former governor of Vermont and mem- vereignty'in ‘Sumw'S d“e I ”>'“'OPA last week asked fed- I »5J oolit^StnH* ^aJfei#era    ^tbe    failure of Rus-    fu® .c°urt orders closing down    d*ed early today in    the    Bryant ^ forces to withdraw from    l j avat°rs on the grounds they    botel. from    Par!icularly    I !}a? notT supplied required sche-1 Tr Medical examiner    Dr.    Pierce “tet    f T    “d    ^ormatto^ronVwhlceh m.^of    ftaSrSfig dta‘h    WaS    due to ^n"’ 88 prcvidrt to toe — *>--- I h Sr    !*T- S^s^js&rjsgst Ls^Birat'sfLa— »■ Ae treaty declared SS a‘jnrSS?* V1,' bat°" wa® There appeared little sentiment to discount toe weight of Church-in s words on American public opinion, coming as they did only five days after Secretary of State Byrnes told the world this country must stand ready to fight, if necessary, to protect the prin- ter    ^n*tcd Nations char- Developments Come Fast On top of Byrnes’ solemn words have piled these developments in recent weeks to strengthen argu-ments in some American diplomatic quarters that another face to face meeting among the chiefs or state has become essential to renew wartime bonds of cooperation:    ^ 4 United States protest sent to Moscow only yesterday against the failure of Russia to withdraw Ii ,,rmy forces from Iran by the March 2 treaty deadline. Z. A second note of protest basset on a Chinese report to this government that the Soviet Union had claimed Japanese indus-Manchuria as “war booty and had proposed joint operation of much of the territory s basic industry. Neither J?A..«4Wal m?d,e Public, but this country has taken the stand that u?™ u rrparations settlement in Manchuria could be undertaken by Russia alone or by only Russia and China. Atomic Secrets Involved 3. Canada’s disclosure — and Russia s acknowledgement — that Soviet agents in Canada obtained certain military secrets. Canada charged this was done by espionage and that the secrets included atom*c bombs. Moscow said Canadian citizens gave a Soviet ministry attache in Canada certain secret information which was not of special interest to Russian authorities. * 4?u,bI'shed reports from Dai-ren that Russian troops were deporting Japanese forces to Siber-la for u»e »n labor battalions. *u v ^"i®4 announcement that the Kuriles, strategic chain of islands across the entrance to the Sakhalin 9 hots£’ and southern pakhalin, have been incorporated mto Russia on the strength of a Yalta agreement but without rat- fi e?1 by the United Nations. ClL**,^ ot Agriculture Clinton P. Anderson’s stotement yesterday that the soybean crop rn Manchuria — essential to the peoples diet—had been “liberat-ed. Asked specifically as to whether Russia was responsible, An-derson replied “not primarily.” nnoanfd!5 th£ H miRht havc been one of the Chinese factions. Churchill spoke at Fulton, Mo., aaa a* v- “    rcpori a: negotiations recessed until after noon. Earlier, it had been an-lounced that “some progress” lad been made at a session lasting late into the night. Union On Air Tonight Seventeen unions affiliated with the National Federation of Telephone Workers have set the strike for 6 a. rn. Thursday in each time zone. The union has arranged *or a nationwide broad-cast over the Columbia network SLI1?* PLam” eastern standard time tonight. Wage negotiations between the American Telephone and Telegraph company and the Federa-tion of Long Lines Telephone Workers, an NFTW affiliate, began yesterday morning at the labor department and continued until 2 a. rn. today. As the meeting broke up. to FHC«PV<?e «rter in the morning Warren, chief of the federal conciliation service, told newsmen: No settlement had 5**? reached, various formulas InL 4J    bad, been discussed, nr£, k weve made rome progress. One Way Oat-Reinm njhililme. Jos«Dh A. Beirne, NFTW president, issued fi. s^,ltJ blaring that “on tile basis ot develooments during the night, I can see no eleventh-hour action—other than a satis-actory company offer—which can prevent the strike.” Beirne said he had ordered several local unions not to “jump the gun before the strike deadline and to give the company every opportunity to meet our Un,??. requests before the dead- The results of the bargaining th # ^T-& t th? Isong Lines federation, considered a key union in the NFTW setup, remained obscure. Progressive Strike Would Tie Up Notion's Rail Sys-*tm,Say Brotherhoods CLEVELAND. March (AA Heads of two big railroad brot erhoods, The Trainmen and E gineers, today set 6 a m. (ES* March ll as the deadline for progressive strike which won tle up the nation’s rail system. The expected announceme: was made at a press conferen wiled jointly by President A. Whitney of the Trainmen’s Br therhood, which has 215,000 men hers, and Alvaniey Johnsto *raiJd chief engineer of ti Brotherhood of Locomotive El gmeers* 78.000 members. Truman Cauld Delay Walk on The actual walkout could I delayed 30 to OO days by toe pre idents appointment of a fac ♦IL^^rommittee as provided t the Railway Labor Act. Such a committee would ha\ 30 days in which to study th strike call and report recommei elations for a settlement TY pa®®! a recommendations are n< bimling on either party to th icnnto    J What Services Affected This is what the national ted-oration says would happen, once the strike started: All long-distance telephone operations In the 48 states iC^e; mo*4 non-dial u *2. t®l®phone service would be discontinued; operation of h^lpkri?*iwo"id dfo*™‘ ••« how well they could be kept in repair; some teletype systems would be affected; and overseas telephoning would The union sa vs emergency calls could be handled by supervisors who are not members of the federation and therefore would be on the job. . Th® federation’s main negotiations for increased wages have been conducted with about a score of companies which are part of the Bell Telephone System. The parent company is the American Telephone and Telegraph company. BabyOijda to Be ttna Ore Hreraby C of C Mooting Cantors In Distribution af Chiels To 4-H and FFA Members Manchuria ” U# »fos? j ?n °1 duct without usin Dairen an open port Y 60 ^    I Sds r|ra r WpbV He ^Ruted 1 *nis practice in Bostpn in 1843. ~~ ,V    DJ-    lie    serv ed as Vermont s wartime gover- ^en elect®d to his second term in 1943. I Greiter returns for amount in- 1 vested—Ada News Classified Ads. yesterday as a private citizen: ut the fact that he was introduced by President Truman lent perhaps even more importance to his words than if they had been to rh?, °w\XvC f!oor# of comm°ns rn Churchill’s role of leader of his majesty s government’s loyal opposition.    v has .hrcn emphasized, how-ever, that Mr. Truman’s appearance on the same platform does not constitute an administration endorsement of Churchill s views. In some diplomatic quarters, it was regarded rather as a development of United States policy based on the belief that support <hf? <k ^ glve" to *he argument that the time has come for plain speaking.    * » — * Read the Ada New* Want Ads. Chamber of Commerce mem-bors and guests will be treated to a free Dutch lunch Thursday at noon in the ballroom of the Al-dndge hotel where 5,000 baby ch^k* wdl be given to 4-H Club and FFA members as the Chamber of Commerce chicken program is continued. Don Brooks, poultry husband- «Ld3*!StlJ!ent of. Oklahoma A. and M. College, will be the prin- lealror a* 4U_ rn t r . dispute. _ “Will Abide By Law” Johnston said at Washinj last month, when he and Whit called on President Truman, the brotherhcKxls probably wi exhaust machinery set up by Railway Labor Act and on ani cr occasion declared that “wJ ever provisions the law calls we will abide by.” In instructions which Whit said were mailed to all mem! of the two brotherhoods. Trainmen’s president pointed that employes on mail trains h the same “right to refuse to i form service’’ as those on ot trains. “So far as your IrRal riRhl strike is concerned.” the instr tions said, “there is no differe between a mail train and J other tram. You have identic, the same right to refuse to t form service on a mail train you have to refuse to perfc service on any other train. ’Men in road and yard sen, are to handle and transport tr< trains, hospital trains and it trains with the understand that no other service is to be p formed in connection therewii Mat President OI Sale Baptist T. JI. t    Ok*3-*    March 8.—(J? John Roy Harris. Ada, was el ted president of the Oklaho Baptist Training Union today the group’s first postwar conv< tion. Herbert Findley, Tulsa, * named vice president, and’E. Westmoreland. Oklahoma Cl was re-elected secretary. ——-g........... Read the Ada News Wast Ai w'ho - _ chicks conducted *    . •    win dc me pnn- cipal speaker at the Chamber of Commerce meeting. FTA and 4-H members are planning to receive El? nattund.a rohool conducted by Brooks In the district court r°ST^fro7,10:30 unt,» 12 noon R^^euiJ!lan,l! J^ds* White Rocks, White Wyandotte, White Leghorn and Barred Rock breeds of chicks will be distributed to boys and girls in Pontotoc coun- Some IOO boys and girls and their parents will attend the .jybere each person selected will receive 50 chicks for the purpose of raising “ * chickens. flock of irfffijP1*!    *2,r amount in- vested—Ada News Classified Ada. TH' PESSIMIST “Well, anyway, wher’ she Is now.” Mrs. Newt Lark, seventeen-year-ol’ wuz buried. we atte About the only sign c In th’ average home •upper is th’ radio. ;