Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - March 11, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma
ll'~,AP>'Th‘ M,,IC< ^ M°y M. *Th« CompUfr Hiilory of Maw."
Fair and warmer this afternoon; increasing cloudiness tonight »n«i Tuesday.
THE ADA EVENING NEWS
BUY MORE WAR BONDS
Select Stock Show Champs Today
Borrows Coiled Best That Hove Ever Been Entered Here
General Average of Steers, Lambs Higher Than in Past Eight Years
Administration Also Rustling Now Ordos to Divert Building Into Homos
By MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH
WASHINGTON, March ll, <iP> --Senator Barkley (D-Ky.) said today the administration will fight to restore $600,000,000 in subsidies when housing legislation is considered by the senate.
Barkley talked with reporters at the White House after congressional leaders conferred with President Truman. The house rejected subsidies on building materials and another key feature of the president’s housing pro-grams—ceiling prices on old dwellings.
The government was busy a1-
Churchill Fails With Fulton Talk
OMtima Magic Didn't Swing ll. S.; Consistent In Distract af Russia
Burglars Hill Hard in Night
Ivon's Morket Robbed Of Estimated $2,600, Gold Token from Dental Office
Burglars took everything but a holiday Saturday night as three break-ins were reported to city police Sunday morning. Ivan’s Market was the hardest hit with an estimated loss of $2,600 reported to have been taken from a safe that was knocked open.
Eh"* Donald Granger reported that his dental office was entered Saturday night and $205.57 worth of dental coating gold was taken from his office.
The Granger office was entered after a window was broken out of a door. The incident ochred Saturday night and the breek-in was reported by Dr. Ed Granger, who found the door open Sunday morning.
The Green Spray market was entered Saturday night, but nothing was reported missing. The management did report that valuable papers were scattered about the store.
Burglars tried to enter Ivan’s lrom a back entrance, but found that door barred well and enhance impossible with the equipment they were using.
After failing to gain entrance by way of a back door, they went to the front door and pried it open. The building was left a hack entrance. In addition to money and checks nothing else was reported missing.
Ivan Branscome, manager of I v an s, has asked all persons who gave checks at his market last Thursday. Friday or Saturday to get in touch with him.
Many Visit Fairgrounds, Seel Fine Animals Being Exhibited
Kept Gun Handy
Police said that the man or men took a shotgun from its place in the meat market, load-
a*£d Caried with them until they left the store The
gun was found at the back door.
Dud Lester, chief of Police, and Roy Reaves, Frisco special agent, investigated the burglary at Ivan’s and report that a Victor safe was knocked open by an experienced hand as everything done had the earmarks of a Dro-lessional.
.A Chester White barrow own-
d 0bi R?Fl!e* FFA member Pauls, Valley. walked off with grand champion barrow honors Monday morning; W. R. relton, supervisor of vocational education in the Southwestern
* filc2 Oklahoma and judge of all barrows, said that the barrows at the Ninth Annual Southeastern Oklahoma Junior Livestock Shew were among the best that he had ever judged.
• Judge Felton said that the grand champion and reserve grand champion barrows were the best ever shown at the Ada show and the show as a whole was among the best in Oklahoma.
Ralph Hughes, Wewoka JTA member, exhibited a Duroc-Jer-sey barrow that was named reserve grand champion of the barrow show.
Winners in each class received prizes in the following manner, first $10, second $8, third $6, fourth $4 and the remainder of the winners received two dollars each.
. Following is a list of winners m various classes of the barrow
Light Weight Poland China
Jack Sevedge, Lindsay 4-H, first and second; Jack Jarman of Tishomingo FFA third; Bobby Garner! Stratford FFA, fourth; ffth11 Haswell» Moore FFA,
In Pictures Spend Parts
DFF® LEFT: A group of 4-H club and FFA boys sitting in the sun m front of one of the buildings at the Fairground before noon Sunday. Included in the group sitting in a small circle is Bill Cooper, FFA leader at Seminole.
CENTER: Jerry Moidell, Pra-
Judging of the hundreds of fine animals in the ninth annual Southeastern Livestock Show
gue FFA, is shown grooming his 1 i2?**u0ver *be attention of farjn steer for the parade Sunday af- s“P®r^1sors and judges
ternoon. He is showing a steer SI® *ay’ W Sunday was the big that is owned by his brother Clif- I ®r. vls,torf. - - L
ford, who entered the service recently. TK* -A---—_L
The Hereford steer was named grand champion recently at a show in Prague.
UPPER RIGHT: Ralph Thomp-son. Hughes county 4-H club member, is shown with his exhibit for the Ada show. He was the owner of a Southdown lamb that won grand champion honors here last year.
LOWER LEFT: George Smith, Pontotoc county 4-H boy, is shown with his steer ‘Big D\ with which he hoped to win his class. He is the son of Jack Smith, manager of the Lazy D Ranch, and is always a strong contender.
. LOWER RIGHT: “Joe Louis” is an Angus steer that is owned by Bobby Cooper of Mead in Bryan county. The steer grand champion at week.
was Durant last
Part of the loss at Ivan’s was covered by insurance.
Greater retums~for amount infested—Ada News Classified Ads
Oklahoma — Fair and warmer pus afternoon; increasing cloudiness tonight and Tuesday, followed by scattered showers at night warmer east and south at night; lowest temperatures 45-50 west. 50-55 east, slightly cooler Panhandle Tuesday afternoon; windy through Tuesday.
Middle Weight Poland China
Jack Hall, Prague FFA, first; George Blmey, Davenport FFA, second; Willey Pevehouse, Davenport FFA, third; Billy Vande-ver, Lexington FFA, fourth; Carack CAarks°r\ Davenport FFA, i I1’™ ePe Selman, Garvin county 4-H, sixth; Junior Nelson, Weleetka FFA, seventh.
Heavy Poland China vJr.ar™! Clarkson, Davenport FFA, first; Paul Cunningham, Garvin county 4-H, second; Carl rol Clarkson, Davenport FFA, third; Louis Abney, Stratford r FA, fourth. Jack Sevedge’s light weight was named champion Poland China barrow.
vt i Weight Buroo
Ralph Hughes, Wewoka FFA, first; Kenneth Stephens, Dale * *J^eeond ; Roy Paspisil, Prague FFA, third; Joe Maxie, Seminole FFA, fourth; Richard Fin-kie Excelsior 4-H, fifth: Henry
Garvin county 4-H, sixth; Waiter Pantlik, Prague FFA, seventh.
R. E. Wallace, Wewoka FFA, first; Joe Baker, Lindsay 4-H, lf c«nd; Kenneth Townsend, Watford FFA, third; Leon Dobbs, Seminole FFA, fourth;
English, Garvin county 4-H, fifth, Ervin Pruitt. Pauls Valley FFA, sixth; Oram Carter, Pra-
(Continued on Page 2 Column 3)
Dairy Talk, Show Awards Scheduled Al Meeting Tonight
be dairy talk and beef cattle talk at a Kiwanis-sponsor-ed meeting tonight at the Aldridge hotel, beginning at 7:30 o clock.
All persons in the county who are interested in dairy cattle are invited to the meeting.
Glen Householder, extension director of the Holsfcin-Friesian Association of America, will speak on selection, breeding and feeding of dairy cattle. Raymond Appleman, Weidman of the Hol-
•i* association in the southwest, will speak, as will Lloyd Stinnett, A. Sc M. extension service dairyman, Stillwater.
For the beef, barrow and Iamb group, grand champion exhibitors ^ at the Southeastern Junior Livestock Show in progress here will be awarded medals for their winnings.
A luncheon will be served through the courtesy of the Ki-wanis club.
A California woman tried to crash from the end to the front of a stocking sale line-up. She got some socks—but they weren’t nylons.
for amount invested—Ada News Classified Ads
The show, which ends Tuesday nflPn. will send on to Tulsa and Oklahoma City state shows some entries that will have to be reckoned with in the judging at those bigger contests.
Steer and lamb judging were under way Monday afternoon.
Sunday morning many visitors , *Vu jto1L the fairgrounds and watched the 4-H and FFA lads taking care of their prize stock.
During the afternoon several hundred visitors strolled through the barns to inspect the fine steers, barrows and lambs and most of them were in the concrete stands when the steers were paraded, then assembled for taking of pictures.
Even to the untrained watchers it was evident that the general average of quality of the steers was higher than usual and that some of the animals are really magnificent examples of ex-C ii.u breeding and feeding.
The winning exhibitors of to-®fy* competition will be guests at tonight’s Kiwanis program to receive their medals.
F™GfLL LEADER DIES
PURCELL, Okla., Marqh ll, (JP> Laurel *r Thiel, 78, prominent in 'McClain county democratic politics, died Sunday of a heart attack. He had been in ill health smce last December
Would Revoke Beer License
County Attorney Asks Revocation of License Of Ray Clark, for North Eola
An application for revocation of beer license granted to Roy Clark for operation of the North Pole, located about a mile north of the city limits, was filed Monday morning by County Attorney Vol Crawford.
The information filed stated that since February 19, 1946, the North Pole has been operating as a beer tavern wherein they sell 3.2 per cent beer. The county attorney has been informed and alleges that the place of business is not being operated by Roy Clark, but that divers other persons have been operating it.
Causes Highway Hazard It was stated in the application for revocation that the place is geing operated and conducted in such a manner as to render the State Highway leading from the city limits of Ada, north to Konawa a traffic hazard to the traveling public.
According to the records, various persons have been arrested on the premises owned and operated by Clark and those intoxicated persons have either pleaded guilty or been convicted in justice of the peace court in Ada for being in a drunken condition.
Intoxicated Persons Some persons have been seen coming out of the North Pole and on the premises in an intoxicated condition and carrying beer on their persons at the time they were arrested, continues the application.
It was written into the application that the North Pole is a place where people congregate and loiter around in an intoxicated condition..
The plaintiff is asking that
_ By JAMES MARLOW
WASHINGTON, March ll, (A*)—Winston Churchill undertook another talk today, an ans wer-to-questions talk at a lim cheon given by newsmen.
It was to be an “off-the-record affair so what he said could not be printed.
For that reason many were going in the hope he might say more fully what is in his mind than bed say for print.
Some were going because this might be their last chance to see the Englishman who helped pull his country through its “finest hour.”
May Be Last Visit
** an man now, 72. He may not be back this way
sorushigg final touches orTa" new nfrelnnr^rv~int?.‘° ?Ti.th*
order-designed to slash com- Sot he would
mercial and industrial construe-1 Th J?. ^ JLL.
tion so that more homes can be rh >?ii> i * power in built inure nomes can Dc I Churchill’s^ language and great
WHI Center On Subsidies f/h “ ,husJt>r voice but—
Barkier made clear that -a I, . be came to America hoping
gmal housing bill asked by Mr. failed RuSSla* he
Truman, but he said the major Fulton Sn*#>rh Wait***
behind »he ”Hh H»rFu,^nS«p^hrtwhere
With the Kentuckian at the ^iv^ c^l^S^mTinatorrcan' White House were Speaker Ray- ed it “shocking.” It had small house democratic leader approval.
McKellT^f^Tpnn ^and Se^?to: r JherKeii? a, stran*e similarity in racneiiar (D-Tenn.), president Churchill’s language through th«»
pro tempore of the senate. years,, but tr.er^ are contfadk!
The government s order on tions in his career,
commercial type building w a s I When the old League of Na-
descnbed by officials who have bons, which failed pitifully was Pr;liminary draft as JO years old Churchill called it a
drastic and far-reaching” It granite rock” and “palace” to
is scheduled for announcement which the whole world would so2U* sooner or later resort in “full
_ These officials, who asked that trust.”
their names not be published. Npw Churchill calls the lea-
said the order will hold up con- \fPe* successor, the United Na-struction of thousands of non- lions, a temple” which must
essential stores, office buildings built upon a “rock.”
and factories still in the blue- Consistently Against ImOi
Postage. He has been consistent, how-
But they predicted it will hit *Yer’ m his distrust of Russia, a
U?icfStia£ proP°s*d roadhouses, distrust h- smothered over dur-night Clute, theaters and other ’n* the war > ears in the common amusement projects. These will **8ht against Hitler. not be banned entirely, but Under his inspiration after the
builders will have to show there *lrs* wor*d war, the British ‘ • community need for such “---
. Jk S?w orSer is h^ng drawn up by the civilian production administration and the National Housing Agency. They figure it will channel well over two-thirds of all building materials to..£Ssldential construction.
There’s no alternative,” said
“with *be 2,-
700,000 new homes during the
Ssrte are-H I lOTffSUsffc
| (Continued on Pig. 3. Column •)
Albe Mikes Plata) Chwdiill Wasn't | Talking for Britain I
ss I wKu,"c£S8” saw.
ects already underway.
CPA reportedly is opposing such a step because of the difficulty of v
Mo., speech of March 5 had stated very clearly he spoke for ‘ “ only.” Attlee said the
Th*7 agencyea1so° i^akilfg'the I not call<* UP°"
- — « was--- say,
•itery alliance that would stx>l
Series et Petty Robberies Here
Weekend Brings Reports Of Bikes, Battery, Tools Stoloa During Nights
.I . . - -- would spell
the end pf the United Nations and the ^breakup of the British-Amerlean-Soviet wartime coalition.
Asked by Laborite Tom Dri-
D ^5 tr Would instruct the
riritisn information service in the United States to make it clear Churchill’s speech did not represent British policy, Attlee refilled:
“The British information services in the United States are well aware that the policy of the government in the United Kingdom is only to be found In the state-
mpnts ftf hic rn : * .
(Continued on Page 2 Column 4)
Myjff8 ,bjprcl® was parked In front of the McSwain theater.
What Happens When Car Fails To Make Turn, Takes to Curb
-A series of petty burglaries took place Saturday and Sunday nights with a number of items being reported missing.
reported & baUer^ I-faWg™
someWatimSe0lh).lfr0m h<jS truck Iment ^ no previous knowtedge
ni^t and Monda^*!iiorn1i« y I Brtoh'amtasMdor’was^t cau' «h^°Kl0r!/5 handled shovels, twe ed upon to Tpprov* or di££ handled shovels, one sharp! prove the contents of the speech shooter, one pick. 50 feet of wat- I beforehand.” peech
SL!?08^ ?usix *>oun(* sledge ham-1 When asked by W. N. Warbev ai,th.reejqiuarter incb drill | laborite, if he would “make it ?J!!La4 J lnch Ievel were stolen | clear that the government entire-from the corner pf Twelfth and ly disapprove! of ThT tone and Johnston where E. M. Byrd has j temper of this mischevous SnTIn8' speech,” Attlee replied the gov-
i? w and D°yle Myers ernment was not caUed upon to low police Monday morning that express an opinion on a speech weir bicycles were stolen Sunday delivered in another country by J^fbt* _The Cox bicycles was at j a Private individual, mi _ Fifteenth and the!. Driberg retorted: “Surely the
leader of the opposition (Churchill has something more than the status of a private citizen. Won’t you explicitely repudiate the dangerous doctrien contained in the speech?” ,
At ti ce did not reply.
Engineer Killed In Train Pileup
MELVERN. Kas., March ll, UP) --Eight cars of an eastbound San-ta Fe mail and express train were derailed near here early this morning killing the engineer and ^luring the fireman fatally.
Division Superintendent O. D. p^ill said the cause of the accident had not been determined. F. C. Morse of Argentine, Kas., the engineer, was killed, and J. F. Overstak of Emporia, fireman, was injured fatally when the second section of Santa Fe num-left the tracks, Trill said. Overstak died a few minutes after his arrival at the Santa Fe hospital at Topeka.
Trill said no passengers were aboard the derailed cars.
Read the Ada News Want Ads.
Na Ona Injured But Mon In Cor Shaken Up And Cor Damaged in Mishap
Pictured at left is a 1938 Ford tudor that was traveling south on Broadway when the driver decided to make a left turn onto Main street, but didn’t quite make the turn as shown in the picture The cor stopped on the sidewalk with one rear wheel on the sidewalk; the other wheel is shown dropped in the gutter. Right above the car is a sign that says Left on Green, Right on Red.”
But what good is a sign when st°P lights are not operating? There was no one injured in the
(Continued on Page 2 Column 3)
Britain Backs U. S. Protest On Manchuria
Also Asks Quick Reply Ta Note About Plans For Withdrawal from Iron
By SPENCER MOOSA
CHUNGKING, March ll. (J Chinese nationalist and communist reinforcements today were reported moving to Mukden where, the central news agency said, the rival forces were battling after sudden withdrawal of Soviet troops.
Chinese press dispatches said that the communists, heavily outnumbering nationalist troops in the city of 2.000.000—Manchuria’s largest—had occupied the power plant and northen district Other reports said the central government had proclaimed martial law in the skeleton city, whose once-great industrial plants had been picked clean by the Russians.
Both Moving In Forces
The press reports declared that elements of fo u r nationalist armies were marching to Mukden and that communist reinforcements were moving in from the north. Government elements were identified as from the 13th, 52nd, 1st and 6th armies.
The Central Daily News said the nationalist 14th division entered Mukden Saturday.
The suddenness of the Soviet withdrawal was blamed for t h e serious” street-fighting in Muk-fnI Dispatches said the nationalists did not have sufficient
‘JJP* to P°Pe with the situation. They said that for the past few days Soviet authorities in Man-chuna. from Marshal Rodion Y. Vfalinovsky, Soviet commander, to junior officers, had been inaccessible to nationalist officials.
Bed Withdrawal Not General
The Central News agency did not interpret the withdrawal from Mukden as a general Russian evacuation of Manchuria. The agency declared that six trains from Mukden had unload-ed troops, tanks, artillery and automobiles at Changchun. Man-chuna capital.
Yet another report said Chang-chun was full of rumors that Soviet forces intended to quit tho city. No known development* supported this.
In Chungking., the Manchurian situation was discussed at a meeting presided over by Generalissimo Chiang Kai-Shek. It also figured largely in talks among General George C. Marshall President Truman’s envoy in Lhina, and various Chinese lead-ers, including the No. 2 commie.
’ Chou En-Lai
AAN Sends Heavy livestock Entries
Taking 75 Hood af Aal. male ta Ft. Worth Shaw
S^LWATER, Okla., March ll, f-*'—Oklahoma A. and M. col-lege enters a major livestock show of 1946 this week with 75 head of cattle, hogs and sheep in ^he Ft. Worth fat stock show.
. Included in the A. and M. entry 1st are seven steers of the Aber-deen-Angus, Hereford, Shorthorn SJT?5* J7 Berkshire, Chester White, Duroc, and Hampshire Barrows; and 50 Hampshire. Southdown, Shropshire, and Rambouillet breeding and fat sheep.
Dean W. L. Blizzard, Hilton Briggs, and C. O. Thompson, of the animal husbandry department, and Alex MacKenzie, college shepherd; Dwight Stephens, beef cattle herdsman, and Bob Love. hog herdsman, are attending.
As in past years, several Oklahoma A. and M. college students accompanied the A. and M. livestock and will help with fitting and L exhibiting. They include Hugh Robinson, Freedon, Okla-and William Van Arsdell, Morrison, Okla.
A good sign of a man being tight is his loose tongue.
Or Bob Blank*. Jr.
Lem Wheeler, whose plans re indefinite at this time, says he has several things in view, but nothin* in sight
Never ask a newspaper man how th’ show wuz. if ho had t’ pay t* git in.