Ada Evening News Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Issue Date:
Pages Available: 10

About Ada Evening News

  • Publication Name: Ada Evening News
  • Location: Ada, Oklahoma
  • Pages Available: 241,891
  • Years Available: 1904 - 1978
Learn More About This Publication


  • 2.17+ Billion Articles and Growing Everyday!
  • More Than 400 Years of Papers. From 1607 to Today!
  • Articles Covering 50 U.S.States + 22 Other Countries
  • Powerful, Time Saving Search Features!
Find Your Ancestors Now

View Sample Pages : Ada Evening News, March 13, 1946

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.17+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - March 13, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma Mostly cloudy; occasional licht rain or drizzle in south central this afternoon. THE ADA EVENING NEWS BUY MORE WAR BONDS General Motors and UAW Reach Agreement That Settles Long Strike ► Use Basis of an 18^ Cent an Hour Boost MI? Strate Th^nVanAn/u.^le’Tth “°Ck J*1?™- Bobby Cooper, Mead Mock Show. Pictured from leftTo ®ght: Garlan Har^r B^^JhamFk>n of the Ada Live-Icy. chairman of the Kiwanis club livestock DropJnm-Rnhh? r county extension man; Glen Bo- Steer: Bill Mundy. president of the iSwants dub and Ch afer °f thf Brand tampion ager of the Ada show.    ' and u Hailey, Pontotoc county agent and man- tm, w, show •'"’timm Withdraws Truman Gets Report On Iranian Situation I Russian Mora of Mon Forces Into Iran Disturbs Official Washington, U. S. Asks Moscow What Rods Up to Thoro By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER Associated Press Diplomatic Writer WASHINGTON, March 13.-(AP) -President Truman received a rapid fire report on critical international affairs rom Secretary of State Byrnes today, presumably centering around Russia’s movement of Red army reinforcements into Iran. File Charges As Outgrowth Of Incident One Focos Assault With In toot to Kill Charge, Three Of Assault with Dangerous Weapon Charges of assault with intent k Dill aa.^.^ MI I - J    •    a Lewis Demanding Health and Welfare Fund for Miners WASHINGTON, March 13. UP) -—John L. Lewis, demanding that bituminous coal operators create a health and welfare fund for coal miners, disclosed today results of a nation survey of Hie miner s position under prese workmen’s compensation laws. The statistics and conclusions reached in the survey were presented to the national bituminous wage conference of operators and the United Mine Workers by Harrison Combs, a member of the UMW legal staff. The demand for a health and welfare fund was presented to the operators yesterday by UMW President Lewis, along with eight other proposals for the 400,000 miners which he asked the operators to bargain out before April A* Operators Surprised The generalized form of his demands was surprising to the coal producers, who expected a detailed set of demands for higher pay and a shorter work week, and possibly a resumption of his request for a ten-cents a ton royalty Last year he asked the ro\alty for a health and welfare fund. Lewis introduced Combs to the conference and indicated he would follow with additional union representatives to present his case for increased pay with a shorter w*ork week, and improved protection against injuries. Firm. but far from his usual dramatic self, Lewis caught op-eiators by surprise at yesterday’s opening session of the bituminous coal wage conference at which the industry had expected to hear a concrete pay boost proposal. Demands Generalized Instead, Lewis laid down nine generalized demands, in-which he said the United Mine Workers U-?nt a new Peacetime contract adjusting a variety of problems, including “an increase of wages and reduction of daily and weekly working hours.” A UMW spokesman said the union s bargaining committee will meet industry negotiatiors to base the wage issue on shorter hours and job classification differentials— and bargain the best increase they can get.” Other major demands in the one-paragraph proposal Lewis banded the industry include: LA health and welfare fund for mine workers. 2. "Adjustment of the controversy regarding unionization of supervisory, technical and clerical employes—an issue which TOurtenC* UP *n supreme 3. Adjustment of vacation. severance, and holiday pay. On none of the points was Lewis specific. But Next Year's Will ’iw./;!?,: Panl*b •to* Al March 13.— The Ninth Annual Southeast- ,^7L esicJ^nt Truman today em Oklahoma Junior Livestock ^thdi*w ^he nomination of Ed-show was the most successful W. Pauley, California oil show that has ever been held in man» to undersecretary of the Ada, and both countv ann ctn+a pie president acted at Pauley s defense of his “good name” has been “valiant and conclusive. In a letter, Mr. Truman told Pauley that he “met the chall-fn?e„ °* his nomination “with facts and added; “You answered prejudice with a complete and forthright resume of your career and with an amazing patience under continued misrepresentation.” Committee Commends Pauley The first announcement of the S^tri»Sal catI>e from Chairman * s^. ass^ °f the senate na-val affairs committee after a 30-minute closed session of the group. VSJL    VllCT    A J    ——»    w V*    MVVII 11C1U All present    Ada>    and    both    county    and state laws.    JjJ1’^borities are    quick    to agree that    the    show    next    year will probably be better than the outstanding event this year. « W* J?- Felton, extension agent from Stillwater and judge of the Arrows, said that the barrows ®*hlbited here this year were the best that he had ever seen at an Ada show. He added that they were among the best barrows !ra* *?e.^ad ?ver judged and predicted that they would be among the best in the state. Steen ’Way Ahead While a number of men were offermg high praise for the progress made in the barrow fine, Jack Smith, manager of the Lazy u Ranch and well known cattleman, and other cattlemen who ti s*teers exhibited agreed that the steer exhibited this year were far ahead of the animals exhibited in 1945. mu    8078    Progress The Blair boys, whose father owns and operates the Blair Polled Hereford ranch, can be used as an example to show just how much progress has been made in one year. Wallace Blair showed a fifth place steer in 1945; his steer was rn third place this year. Wesley ?laif raised his standing from tenth to seventh. Ivan Blair, the y°!?15?s j the three brothers, exhibited a twelfth place steer this year in his initial attempt to raise a winner. * ?.Iair ^id that the boys u ^u d Herefords from his this year and hastened to add that a different group of steers was raised last year. Angus Coming Up Only three times in the nine years of the Ada show has an Angus been named grand champion steer of the show and they have **** during the past five years One fellow from Stillwater wanted to get a picture of the At the same time, Walsh handed reporters a statement declaring that the committee “com- *J»ciure or the freiore your countrymen af-thft    steer    was    afraid    tor    vicious    and    unwarranted    at- that John Blenkm. iud hp whn ie tacks with intetrritv  *i » FAVORS oil agreements (J°Sr WORTH, Tex, March 13, f-Pr-dem O. A. Knight of * n6    Work*rs    International union (CIO) called on the United Nations organization today to ^ork out an international oil agreement that would make the resource available to all nations and will safeguard labor’s working conditions here. Praising the indefinite postponement of hearings on t h e ™SeKn1^° * Amernican ° i I Blomlirr^fster0fwnJri„Vthe treaty. Knight proposed that nil first Hitter-me that John Blenkin, judge w™ regularly employed at the Turner Ranch, might not let a photographer take his picture with an Angus steer—but he did. More than enough money was raised this year to make the show a success and $500 that was not used will be added to the total amn..Jea/ to bring 4,16 total amount for prize money to around $1,500. th?Ariialcl °f the show saF that the Ada show is going to have to progress with the times to keep rn the running for honors at fat stock shows. Von Mtmberg Dies Of Heart AKacfc Wos in First Hitler Cabinet, Later Resigned NUERNBURG, March 13.—(JP) —Field Marshal Werner Von mends Pauley “for his patriotic action in requesting the president to /withdraw his nomination.” The action wound up six weeks of controversy which boiled up at one point in the explosive resignation of Harold L. Ickes as secretary of interior. Ickes had criticized the nomination. The White House made public an exchange of letters between the president and Pauley shortly after the note of withdrawal was sent to Leslie Biffle, secretary of vile? S6n3lG, Retains Truman’s Confidence Anei;, expressing h“ ‘Tull confidence” rn Pauley. the president wrote, I shall reluctantly withdraw your nomination.” “But I shall do so not without ironical reflections,” the presi-5 addfd* “Your honor, integrity, fidelity to duty and capacity tor public service have been completely established. “All of these considerations and circumstances fully justify the confidence which I reposed in you and which prompted me to call you to the service of the department of the navy. So, you stand before your countrymen after VIT*Irmo    ...______'    . I.M. King, Early Mayor, Judge Hen, Dies al His Heme I. M. “Ike” King, 82, who saw Iona    fr°tm 3 smaJ1 town in 1902 into a bustling small city and who had a part in civil and legal affairs during tile formative fhfrth Vrl,at bis home, 322 north Francis, early Tuesday night. Funeral services will be held Thursday at 3 p.m. from the Cris-wel. Funeral Chapel, with burial ii ^Rosedale cemetery. “Judge” King, as many associates through the years called him, had retired in 1938 after factoring law for many years Early Mayor County Judge io5e*ha,lderved 38 may°r from 1904 to 1906, and as county judge from 1912 to 1916. He then formed a law partnership with the late John Crawford which continued until the latter’s death several years ago.    * i lon.* residence here paral-led the decades of Ada’s steady growth, which he took active P'rt m for years and later watched with interest as younger men ♦ Also evidently bearing on this    ‘,he    Percy    Armstrong situation were these other tfmL?,. CZUI} auKamst J?mes w 1— *    Dillard,    and    charges    of assault onH     ;    a    • developments: 1. W. Averell Harriman, American ambassador to Moscow, conferred for more than an hour with the senate foreign relations committee in secret session. Chairman Connally (D - Texas) said lpter he gave a report on Russian relations. Russian Move Is Surprise 2. Ambassador Hussein Ala of Iran called at the state department to see Loy Henderson, chief of the office of middle eastern affairs, asserting he was seeking the latest information on conditions in his own countries. The ambassador told reporters that the Russian action in sending reinforcements into Iran was “quite unexpected. It has taken us by surprise,” but he was without official advices from his capital. 3. Some interest was manisfest-ed by officials here in press dis- B%ex4am M .. . . . rn   « m o    .• *---- v •** p* voa vita* patches from Iran stating that a Ma mm tm a —. A. W    •    »    a    _ treaty. Knight proposed that oil proaucmg nations of the world a raft an agreement which would cover equitable distribution of oil products and protect the interests of the oil workers and the consumers. i'WtATHERi I Oklahoma—Mostly cloudy; occasional light rain or drizzle in south central this afternoon; tonight light showers in extreme ea>t: partly cloudy central and vest; slightly cooler west; low temperatures 35-40 Panhandle to lower 50’s east; partly cloudy inur9day; warmer east first Hitler cabinet, died of heart failure today at the 116th general hospital where he was waiting to be summoned as a witness in the Nuernberg trials. Von Blomberg, 67, a member of an aristocratic Pommeranian family, started one of the major sensations of nazi Germany when on Jan. 12, 1938 he defied social conventions of the German mili-tary and took as his second wife a stenographer, Erika Gruhn. As a result of the storm which developed among his fellow officers Von Blomberk handed his resignation as minister of war and Generalissimo of Germany’s land, sea and air forces to Hitler who assumed control of the armed forces himself. Greater returns tor amount Invested—Ada News Classified Ads topks with integrity unscathed, with ability unquestioned, with honor unsullied.” Neither the president nor Pauley made personal reference to ickes or his testimony during the senate hearings. Ickes testified that Pauley had ttnnnlww tha-i he fould raise $300,000 from oil men for the democratic campaign if the administration abandoned efforts to get government title to tidelands oil areas. Says Proved Charges False „ Ickes referred to this as the rawest proposition” he had ever received. Pauley denied he had suggested it ♦ £? i letter dated today, Pauley told the president that all charges made against him “have been answered and shown to be false ” . ^ferting that he had repeatedly stated he would not consider asking withdrawal until he had an opportunity to answer, Pauley continued:    • 4*N<L. honest man quits under fire. That is why I have stood my ground until the firing ceased” Pauley added: No “Immediate Antidote” , no matter how complete the answers to false charges may pe, I do not believe there is any immediate antidote for the current hysteria that has been engendered by these misrepresentations. Under these circumstances I do not feel that I would have the opportunity to render the navy or you the high order of service both deserve. Accordingly, I ask that you withdraw mv nomination.” . Truman replied in his letter that Pauley’s belief that there is no immediate antidote “to the tactics which have been employed against you,” is “the only reason I would accept for the action you now ask me to take.” Greater returns for amount invested—Ada News Classified Ads took ovet. To New Territory in 1894 He was born in 1864 in Lawrence county, Alabama, about VV here the huge Wilson dam now stands, went to Lebanon law school m Tennessee and in 1894 came to the new country and Ardmore to practice law. When a U S. commissioner’s ?ou,rt was established at Center rn 1895 he moved there. In 1902 Unmoved to Ada and set up an office rn the northeast rooms of ^e RoUcw bujMing, being as-sociated with W. G. Currie Married in 1900 .. . 1 :he time he came to Ada this city wasn’t on the Frisco maps and to get off here one told the conductor to “let me off between Francis and Roff”—both on the map.    A •    • an,dft/i?r^. King were ^ar ed in 1900. They had been ac- Quaintod rn Alabama; he came to Oklahoma and she went to Cali- &u/ i in I900 ^ey met in fort W°J*th and were married. Typical of his pleasant, even way was his response when asked what advice he would give to a young lawyer. He declined to give any at all. And when, some years ago, he was asked for comment on Ada’s future and des-ttajr.he smiled * little and said. t .if v U stlB here, so evidently I trunk it s a pretty good place ” Surviving are the widow; a brother, Phil King living in Florida, and a sister, Mrs. R. O. Krebs Ox Tennessee. _ TULSA, March 13.—(>P)—The Tulsa Workl and Tulsa Tribune h°sts to more than 500 youths from throughout northeastern Oklahoma at a banquet here tonight The youths are attending the magic empire livestock show which opeqs today.   —   ^ ussian force at Karaj, only 20 pines from the Iranian capital, included Sherman tanks. These are American armored monsters which were Lend-leased to the Russians for use against the Ger-mans. Any Russian employment or Lend-lease arms in Iran und-er the present circumstances could provide the basis of new American diplomatic protests to the Soviet union. Reports of large Red army reinforcements moving into Iran put a new strain on Russian-American relations today and threatens a critical test of UNO s powers to preserve peace. Note Asks Information The reports have yet to be formally confirmed or officially denied, but this government has sent a note to Moscow askings what the Russians are up to and why. Also the reports have sufficient weight to have prompted an official state department announcement that they had been received. i T*10 , department’s statement last night said its information was to the effect that “during the last week additional Soviet armed forces and heavy military com-bat equipment have been moving southward” from the direction of the Russian border toward the Iranian capital of Tehran and toward that country’s western border. The western border divides Iran from Turkey and oil-rich Iraq. Objective Ponte Officials here are frankly puzzled as to the Russian objective rn sending more troops into a country from which it was supposed by international agreement to have withdrawn all its forces by March 2. Speculation on what the Rus-sians may be up to covers three possibilities. Diplomatic believe (.1) they may be trying to force a pro-Soviet government on Iran, or (2) to bring sufficient threats of force against Turkey to win territorial concessions and rights in the Dardenelles, or (3) that and battery with a dangerous weapon were filed against Oneal Wmters. James W. Dillard and Floyd Bebee. The three men are alleged to have been connected with an incident that occurred early Sunday morning near Stonewall. Dillard is alleged to have made an assault on Jack Willard Watson with a .22 calibre rifle, which !f rJ£R?rted .to have been owned by Dillard; however, the rifle has not yet been produced or given to any county official. XA . Shooting Alleged * alto£ed that Dillard tried to shoot or shoot at and attempt to shoot at Watson “with a e*.,un aw^u^ and felonious in-part of DiUard *° The complaint was signed by Watson and filed in justice court by County Attorney Vol Crawford. In this case against Dillard, r5?str?ng set toe bond at $1,000 after he entered a plea Si "°i *oUniIty: and set Wednesday, March 30, at 2 p.m. as the time tor prelim mary nearing. Deola White signed a complaint against Oneal Winters, James W. ?,^andrloyd    '"ho    are charged with assault and tottery with a dangerous weapon. It is alleged that the men acting together and jointly commit-ted assault and battery upon. Wanda Walton by means of such death WM 1 Iy to producc The defendants are alleged to nave been driving a 1945 Ford rn a dangerous and reckless inaner about two miles northwest of Stonewall on State Highway No. an<* Propelling the automobde over and against the body anti person of Wanda Walton then and there throwing her upon the pavement and by doing so inflicted bruises, wounds and otherwise injuring her” Plead Not Guilty tmAul1 LTAen}e™5 plfas of not guilty, bonds for the three men were set at $500 each by Justice Armstrong The time of the pre- D £a3Lwr,in* se* ,or 2 P. rn- Wednesday, March 20. bubpoenaes for the state were ^ to Danzel Lantz, Deola Walton I W* ™aitson’ Wanda Walton, Jane Walton, E. V Cochran, Dud Lester. Highway Patrolmen Harvey Hawkins and W. H. Bailey, and Virgie Maye Murray, all of Ada.    * Union and Corporation Urga Local Unions, Managements Ta Frost for Speedy Settlement af Local Issues Now DETROIT, March 13.—(AP)—The General Motors strike was settled today on the basis of an 18} cents an hour wage increase (16} per cent.) Special Federal Mediator James F. Dewey announced at 2:45 p. rn. (EST) the company and the union had reached an agreement for termination of the strike with respect to na- t inn a1 iecnoe mkin/it a „     a    : to kill were filed Wednesday af^T'TT”*    "nm,roman ai me ternoon in the Percy Armstrong t*01™! issues subject to ratification rt against James W Rntb     i    ____ J -—■WW WW a    U V a VZ! I * Both the international union and the corporation, Dewey said, have urged local unions and local managements “to press for speedy settlement of local issues.” ♦ General Motors agreed to remove “inequities” in wage rates as sought by the CIO United Auto Workers. The union, in its announcement of the settlement, said this company promise “meets the 19*4 cent increase recommended by President Truman.” “In addition.” the union said, “there are other economic clauses —improved vacation pay, which alone amounts to approximately $5,000,000 a year; improved overtime rates for seven-day continuous operations and equal pay for women—which brings the total average hourly increase to well above 19^4 cents.” (Continued on Page 2 Column 5) Two Automobiles, Other Hems Taken Car* Stolon Tuesday Night; Jackal, Purse Token From Another Bates* Bull Wins sri aas ss ■rj Ada, Okla., son of the champion’s owner.—(NEA Photo), ** Two automobiles and several lesser items were stolen Tuesday. but none of the IO persons air-rested by members of the city ?ihad any connection with the stolen articles. A Hg4 Ford coupe, license No. 46. Oklahoma 1-370131, belong-mg to James Engel, was stolen after 8 p. rn. Tuesday from its parking place at Fentem Hall. A 1939 Chevrolet two-door \l^e prober *46. Oklahoma 17-1370, was stolen from its park- tKJh?* a- I1*1 W^1 Fourteenth Tuesday night. The owner of toe car is Gladys Grisso. Stolen from an automobile E£^ed Ln ,r0nt of the Mexican Focd shop on West Twelfth were a leather jacket and a Sleeks18 PUrSe ^ntoining $40 in Harold Robertson reported to police that a tire, tube and wheel v-ere stolen from his car while it ^ at Valley View hospital Tuesday. ATCo£Pam«^?5G,C AT OKLAHOMA CITY IN MAY I ov*r me slate is 40 per cen J^HOMA CITY* March 13, lo£uthe same period in 1945 t n e second southwestern    butter    sunniv    in    ruri-, Chemurgic amic win be held here May 13-15, Hugh Harrell president of the Oklahoma farm chemurgic council, said today. Scientists, educators and agri-culturists win participate in the V?'Sf ^hlch 's officially being Gov Robert S. Kern General Strike In Trieste Off, Now Tension Is Easing TRIESTE. March 13.— (A*)— A general strike which had halted work throughout the British-American zone of disputed Venezia Guilia province was called off today as a four power-Allied commission continued its on-the-spot investigation of conflicting Italian and Yugoslav border claims. The strike had kept the city in a state of high tension, which was increased by a surprise demonstration yesterday when nearly 100,000 persons paraded past toe commiss'on’s Headquarters. The Italo-Slovene anti-Fascist union, sponsor of the strike* said the strike was “suspended” as a sign of willingness to collaborate with Aided authorities although military government officials had turned down a request to disband the civil police. The strike was called two days ago as a protest against the killing of two persons by police who were removing a Slovene flag from a church in a suburb of Trieste. Ada Area (enter Of Spring Rain Not Yet bided Ada apparently was the cen- tentel i]TP* rai2 toot began t Also in dispute were certaii (till    SJH'    Tucsday and , contract clauses entered into th. WSd J Ti I Pto^r^rdntdi^^^ Z&fSnESFSS 7T, union insisted upon their contixv uance. Among them were the maintenance of union membership. lr lieu of this the management of tored * union dues check-off Another dispute centered around transfers and promotions which the union demanded to based on seniority. long Demos Will PIM for (aapaign OKLAHOMA CITY. March 13. —(/P)—A meeting of the executive committee of the state League of Young Democrats will be held here Sunday to formulate plans for the coming political campaign. State President Burl Hays announced appointment of three district chairmen to serve with five others already selected. New ctoirmen are Willard Gotcher, McAlester, third district; Finis Gillespie, Hobart, seventh dis-and Claude Love, Oklahoma City, fifth district. Hays said the league will publish a newspaper and set up a state headquarters with an executive secretary. Costing Many Millions The prolonged strike already has cost General Motors upwards of $550,000,000 in unfilled orders. The wage loss to the strikers has been calculated to date by the nation at $127,690,000 and by the management at $144,866.-000. The union figured the work week at 40 hours and the corporation at 45.6 hours. The UAW-CIO originally demanded a 30 per cent wage rise, asserting that much increase was necessary to maintain the wartime take-home pay. When a presidential fact-finding commission recommended an increase of 19t* cents (17 5 per cent) the union accepted the proposal, but management rejected it and countered with its 18V* cents (16.5 per cent) offer. Several Secondary Issues Other issues involve a union demand for the setting up by the management of an “equalization” fund with which to equalize what it termed “inequities” in wage rates for identical work in diffident plants. Also in dispute were certain ntenA# aIm...   A _    a t . recorded an inch of rainfall, with Ardomre’s .62 next; others reports, according to the Associated Press, included Tulsa with .33. McAlester with .19, Oklahoma City with .02. More typical spring weather weather is also reported slated for Oklahoma, with sunshine and showers alternating over most of ‘he state, the weather forecast indicates. U Guymon and Elk City and Ada had 72 degree readings on Tues-day; Guymon had the night's low with 34. Ada’s minimum reading for the night was a mild 52 degrees. Now if we can only get by without a killing frost—. INDIAN SERVICE TO BUILD EXPOSITION BUILDING OKLAHOMA CITY. March 13. —(AP)—The U. S. Indian service is expected soon to submit architectural designs for the construction of an American Indian ex-position building at Anadarko, J?*01! M?Bnde, director of the State Planning and Resources Board, said today. The planning board already has obtained the land and acquired •nV bids for the contract will be called for when the blue-prints are ready, McBride said. * J1    legislature    appropri ated $25,000 for the current biennium to help finance construction of the building and that sum has been equally matched by the federal government, he said. EXPLAINS LOW HITTTUR PRODUCTION IN OKLAHOMA OKLAHOMA CITY, March f3. _fZP)__A tight feed situation and the shifting of production to meet demands of whole milk markets and cheese plants are contributes to the continued low pro-duction of butter in Oklahoma. J. U Davison, Jr., state dairy commissioner, said today. ««Re*u0r,ts. indicate production ?    stato    is    40    per    cent    be- TH* PESSIMIST Of Boa Blanks, Jfc The butter supply in Oklahoma nas been short for some time be-tow volume of butter fat being received by churning plants, the commissioner said. W—C. been CLINTON, March 13. ^ F°iUrt?er Butler, has ueen named chairman of the county _______awm* IVUCKC ann Tn#> I ^?rd    Fourtner    SUC- University of Oklahoma will co Otw « Johnson, Arapaho. operate. Harrell said    I ne^ off,C0rs elected ar* W. HleJ.l44-fiLn.ic drcw SOO per-IL.'    treasurer! un clinic arew sons from eight states. and Carl Neumann, secretary. No matter how young you’re feelin’, you’re gittiiJ ol when you tell somebody th same joke three times. Mr. an’ Mrs. Oather Harts got a full night’s sleep last night, as no burglars showed up. ;