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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - October 1, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma \ It mo, b. that N.,i l..d.» c.nd.m-.d to di.    about a, w.ll pH o, th. .rt..r,p.rmitt. d    to Ii,., in p,i,o» ..<1 di,9roc., a for cr, from day, when th.y «„joyi„9 p.,., 0„d 9,ory .. . Acerate Net August Paid Circulation 8462 Member; Audit ^Bureau of CirculationTHE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION 43rd Year—No. 142 ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER I, 1946 William E. Hansen Employed By City Council to Become City Manager Here on Oct. 15 City Council Votes More Policemen And Firemen; Will Codify Ordinances Soma Tentative Revisions in Salary Schedules Made; Vacations Provided for City Employes in New Ordinance In addition to election of a new (time) $50 (from extra help fund manager. l^e Ada city coun- to salary fund), en Monday night took up several | Janitor city hall, $100. proposed ordinances, the major one being a tentative revision of salary scales and providing for addition of men to the police and fire departments City attorney, $100. Librarian, $175; two assistants, $37 .50 each (part-time employes); janitor, $60. The ordinance provides that Ti,.,    —,    wKuimnvr    ma r.-jat major ordinance wilt be except for city manager and aet* t un. J the incoming city mg city manager these are to be manager ran make additional considered maximum salaries, th“ financial situation (The city manager ran set other ‘3* j ! needs of the department j salaries at lower levels, as, for ana submit further suggested re- instance, for a beginner who is not fully qualified by training Another ordinance provides for and experience but who can be co4    °*    *lbe    city    s almost 800 raised as he develops efficiency dmances. something that has I However, even a beginner can V r ^ dnne beforr and a I n°t receive less than $25 below move that will sort out the or- the maximum. dinances still in effect, assemble J More personnel ordinances will ^ err without the cluttering ef- be decided on later. lect of having also the numerous j Paid Vacations Provided o: ainances that have been super- The council agreed that offi-seaed or amended    out of    their    jeers and regular    employes of the o:» a PP* - on.    . ,    city are to be entitled to 15 days Salaries, Personal Provisions j vacation with pay (not cumulate ordinance for salary and tive from one year to another) revision, adopted by jtime to be worked out when most unanimous vote of t h e council, , convenient for each in his depart-provides.    iment. A sick leave policy will be City manager, $500 per month; worked out later. An employe acting city manager $300 per becomes entitled to the vacation month: secretary to manager, also provision after a year of con-or hflp in olher offlces» tinuous service (those who have v per month.    had a year or more of such serv- <9An? 3m f” ^ ” u Sck' ice are already qualified for va- t*ensurer, $-00, chief clerk $165; cation privilege). No vacation assistant city treasurer $150; two provilege has been made in the tie: Ks rn water office $150 each, j past here. More Policemen, I iremen    In lieu of furnishing the city Police devilment: chief, $200; manager a car for use in his assistant chief. $175; three desk duties—and he is on the go much ^an‘    iof the tim«—the    council    voted to patrolman. $165; IO patrolman    ’ provide $50 per    month    as soon <tnree more than now employed as an appropriation exists ana making possible an approach "" to standard hours) $150 each; negro patrolman, HOO. Fire department:    Chief.    $200; assistant chief. $175    12 firemen < four more than employed at; present) $150 each; mechanic,; The ordinance providing for codifying of the city ordinances has been pending a week or more and was taken up for final disposition. Roberts To Codify Ordinances Has Engineering, City Managership In His Background Comes ffrdbi Monterrey, Calif., Has Unusually Varied Experience, Training Ada city council, by unanimous vote. Monday night at a called meeting, voted to employ William E. Hansen, Monterrey, Calif, as city manager, succeeding Luke B. Dodds, who has been acting manager since the council-man-ager system of city government was established here in July of this year. v Mr. Hansen was present and accepted the action of the council, announcing that he will be in Ada with his family on Oct. 13. He is scheduled to take over the managership on or about October 15 and Mr. Dodds will continue until that time. Dodds Work Appreciated * The council members also expressed appreciation for the work of Mr. Dodds, a local business man for his untiring work and cooperation as a civil employe of the city and directed that a resolution be drafted expressing officially that appreciation. They also mentioned the objective analysis of Ada’s situation that led to selection of Hansen out of a number of men interviewed for the managership, believing that a man with engineering background and experience as a city manager would prove most efficient here. The council checked on records of men in all parts of the United States and over Oklahoma, concluding finally that Mr. Hansen most closely meets the background and experience requirements of Ada for years ahead. Sought Place in Southwest William E. Hansen comes here from Monterrey, California, having recently resigned the position of city manager of that city. For some time he has been seeking to establish himself in the South- F1VE CENTS THE COPY tendent. $200:    mechanic    (now paid o«t of ‘extra help’ fund, being transferred to regular salary? $175; seven employes, $150 each r-    „    .----------- *    *    rim,    ct    nullify    ana $160 Fire insurance rites are in- (a member of the council, was dcs-voived in the addition of em- 1 ignated as code commissioner, to A    <    t-    Ivc without <*)mpensation, with f lo*nParlrnelnt: Supenn.-I provision for    clerical help and ™    —    '----- supplies and the city attorney available for    assistance W'hen called on. As he works through the or-ti- , j .    ,    0    dmances of past years, he is to a . MAAPai,,m,L : SuPerinb*n- [revise the codified copies to bring dent. $.00; plumbing inspector, j titles of officers under the new 5.45; nine employes (adding one designations established since the °ffump slaUon cban*e lo council-manager form  — 'of government—as, for instance. from commissioner of finance as under the commission form, to city treasurer.    The codifying is to he completed    by July I, 1947. This ordinance, incidentally, is Mr, 7QD    * operation) SI50 each; pump tailor. operator already on job. $150 and house. Cemetery superintendent, $150. Park department: Superintendent. $150 and living quarters;    w summer season park and swim-‘No. 788. ming pool attendants, heretofore on salary of $100. $75 and S5C per month, transferred from regular to extra fund pay. Airport department: Superintendent, $150 and house. Sanitation department; Supervisor incinerator and disposal plant, $175; three disposal plant employes, Si50 each; I disposal plant employe (ncgrc* helper, part H. J. Huddleston and Roberts, as members of the city council, resigned as members of the city planning and zoning board and their resignations were accepted. All decisions of the council Monday night were unanimous. All were present- Ii. J. Huddleston, Joe Hensley, ‘ Red” Wa’ker, Vc* non Roberts and Mayor Frank Spencer. (. E. Dawson Dies Seven More Enlist In San Diego Sunday In Regular Army Former Resident of Allen And Ado Hod Been In Colifornio for Year Word has been received here of the death in San Diego, Calif., Sunday of C. E. Dawson, former : evident of Allen and Ada, who moved to California about a year ago. He had been in poor health for some years and only a few' days Ile. Okla., Thursday; word of funeral arrangements has not yet leached friends here. Dawson ago was taken to    a hospital    for    DnnaiH n h    i?    ma ¥S'« treatment follow,ng a    severe    {w?1'IP'    1 S,xth> heart attack.    uira year*. AAT, v    „    ^    W.    Menders, 1128 High-1 The body is to arrive in Gran- school, 18 months, unassigned* J C. France, 215 East Ninth, ’ 18 months, unassigned; Joseph Ho- ------7--------.mer, Atoka, three years AAF- JSJPJn ?tcom*jflunity and Hershel J. Winsteps, Boehler most of his relatives live in and ] Route, Boswell, 18 months un-around Granite The widow' was assigned    ’ h''nf£ThCahfurniaatthet,mei„ A!1 interested in the GI .... deal I.    gjj[ 0£ Rights    are    asked    to    con- Dawson was for years with the tact the U. S. Army recruitine ,! onI? ?n y "hen_ it sergeants. Room 304," Post Office . . k r . j ? Allen arca: La- building, this week, for the deader he lived for a time in Ada. He line is October 5. Anyone enlist- v as in the teaming end of the oil mg before that date is assured business and has many friends in full benefits of the bill tills c»»untv. : *   *-- OKLAHOMA CITY, Oct. I (ZP) SHAWNEE. Oct. I, (A’—Shaw'-—Oklahoma will furnish at least nee ls n,ow a “two-horse town” 800 men for the October draft a.nd City Manager Robert Helical]—300 more than in September £™son his way the city will —state induction officer Tom B. e a no h°rse town” as soon as a J3 rte; announced*vesterday I nev‘ tractor is available. Buck and Shorty, 1,600-pound WEATHER: itfiFc-rut ion oaiiy I ira inaners    r #    ill    mc ouuin- Vernon Roberts, attorney and wes, for favorable climatic M.—ui -----j--    conditions    in    regard to the health of his family. He is married, and has one daughter. He is 44 years of age. Mr. Hansen is a graduate from the United States School of Technology with a degree in engined -mg. Additional educational courses were taken at the University of California, one in electrical engineering and one in geology. His experiences have been varied and are admirably adapted to the work of a city manager. From 1924 to 1928 he was construction engineer and office manager for the California Pottery company. His duties consisted of building oil-fired kilns for the manufacture of ceramic products, plant production, purchasing, personnel, checking and supervision of the installation of large sewer systems, boiler settings and roof structures to be covered with tile. Road Work Experience From 1928 to 1931 he was employed by the Union Oil company of California where he had many and varied duties. In connection with those duties he worked very close to and consulted W'ith city, county and state officials on road and highway paving work and worked with contractors engaged in paving and using large quantities of asphalt and road oils. From 1931 to 1934 he worked as construction and maintenance engineer for the Mapaso Gold-fields Mining company, located in PI a c i e r. Mindanao, Philippine Islands. The work consisted of first clearing the jungle and then building necessary roads and following up with the construction of required buildings, such as mill, power house, shops, living quarters, and the installation of water and sewer systems. Back To Philippines In 1935 He returned to the United States in 1934 and received a temporary appointment from the Civil Service Examination Board of the Cit^j of San Francisco, California, as an associate engineer. In 1935 he returned to the Philippine Islands under contract to Atkins Kroll and Company as their consulting engineer, where his work principally consisted of laying out and constructing tw?o sugar cane mills, one 6.000 gallon distillery, one small glass plant, two sewer systems, one small hydro-electric power project on the I po River, one 5/8 mile loading dock in the China Sea, and numerous smaller projects. This work required travel to China, Japan, Celebes, Java and India. Upon his return to the United States in 1938 he was employed by McMillan Petroleum company as lubricating engineer and then promoted to assistant sales manager for the midcontinent section of the United States. Drafted By Engineers in 1940 In 1940 he was drafted by the United States War Department Corps of Engineers in a civilian status as principal engineer for the construction and maintenance of Fort Ord, the second Thota Interested Reminded Full Benefits of GI Bill Available Until Oct. 5 Seven more men enlisted in the Regular Army here Monday, according to T/Sgt. B. M. Howelf, recruiter. They are Emmitt W. McHyrd, 412*2 West Twelfth, three years AAF; PaufW. Gamin, 2002 North Broadway, three years, AAF; “SIT DOWN’* PICKETS REMOVED: Still retaining their sitting position, movie studio “sit-down” pickets were dragged from the Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer Studio in Culver City, California, by sheriffs deputies. Groups of up to two dozen pickets sat in the studio entrance in an attempt to block passage. As deputies arrested the sitters, other pickets sat in the emptied spaces.—(NEA Telephoto). New Maritime Strike Paralyzes Ocean Ships as Government Effort to Head It Off Fails \ ^ By MAX HALL WASHINGTON, Oct. I.—(AP)—A new maritime strike paralyzed ocean shipping today as the government gave up at 4 a. rn. (EST) its final frantic efforts to produce an agreement before daybreak. A The labor department scheduled new talks for this afternoon, but already crews were quitting their ships. Hope of averting the second port tieup in less than a month crumbled last night when Pacific shipowners rejected the demands of two unions of merchant marine officers for a more favorable hiring system. Even after that, federal conciliations kept union leaders and east coast shipowners in session four houri past the midnight strike deadline, seeking a separate eastern agreement. Navy Bomber Sols New World Flight Of 11,217 Miles COLUMBUS, Ohio. Oct. I (J?)— The Truculent Turtle, Navy patrol bomber, landed at Port Columbus at 12:28 p.m. (EST) today, completing a record-breaking non-stop flight of 11,237 miles from Perth, Australia. The unofficial elapsed time was 55 hours and 18 minutes. The twin-engined Lockheed Neptune P2V, carrying a crew of four men and a baby kangaroo, thereby exceeded by 3,321 miles the non-stop mark of 7,916 miles set last November by the army’s B29 “Dream Boat.” Infantry Company Inspection Is Sol Co. C, L80th Inf., Ado, To Be Inspected Coming Thursdoy OKLAHOMA CITY, Oct. I (ZP) —Lt. Col. Ross H. Routh, executive officer in the adjutant general’s office said today inspection of 71 units of the 45th Division, Oklahoma National Guard, will he completed by the end of this week. The headquarters for the 120th medical battalion will be inspected tonight in Oklahoma City. On Wednesday the inspectors' will visit the headquarters company, 45th Division in Healdton; Company H 179th Infantry in Ardmore, and Company I of the 179th Infantry regiment in Perry. Thursday inspections: 45th Mechanized Reconaissance troops. Company L, 180th Infantry, in Durant. Cannon Company, 180th Infantry, Sulphur. 180th Infantry, 179th Infantry, horses used to pull the street cleaner wagon in the early morning hours, "haven t earned 'their oats since I*ve been here.” the city manager said. Furthermore, said Hutchison, OKI 4HD\! a    t I the horses are “something more* - a    ~    I    fa*lr’    than    high-spritied” and oGght to ’-’Xh’1'no’ wLr/    to-    he    working on a farm w here--------- »they can work in peace and quiet (Continued on Page 2 Column 3) Company C, Ada. Company O, Wagoner. Company I, Company K, 179th Infantry, Muskogee. Medical section, Third Battalion, 279th Infantry, Muskogee. Three Years Given For Bank Robbery OKLAHOMA CITY, Oct. I (ZP) —Lov T. Shields, 24, who robbed the City National Bank of $38,-462 Sept. IO using a pistol loaded with cartridges from which the pow'der had been removed, was sentenced to three years in prison today. After the sentencing, U. S. District Judge Bower Broaddus directed federal probation officers to arrange a mental checkup for Shields. Shields fled from the bank on foot after the mid-day robbery and was captured within a few minutes, several blocks away. Not a shot was fired. Leases to Be Sold OKLAHOMA CITY, Oct. I </P) —Walter Marlin, secretary of the state .school land commission, an-ounced today oil and gas lease bids wall be received October 21 on 68 tracts in Cimarron county, 16 in Cotton county, and four in Noble county.^ Read The News Classified Ads. Quit on Both Coasts The two unions are the CIO Marine Engineers and the AFL Masters, Mates Sc Pilots. Their wage-hour contracts ran out as midnight fell in each time zone. They quit their ships, or prepared to quit, on all coasts. And in the west, the CIO long shoremen, whose contract also expired at midnight, planned to hold mass meetings instead of reporting for work. While both west and east coast operators were invited to today’s conciliation sessions, the government appeared to be Dinning its main hopes on an Atlantic settlement that would nip the walkout there in its early stages and confine the tieup to the Pacific. Here is how the west coast deadlocked during the day and night talks yesterday: Shipowners Say ‘No* Representatives of the Pacific-a A mer lean Shipowners Association repeatedly said “no” to demands of the two unions -for a form of "union security” similar to that already found in the east. Marion plant, attorney, and Wallace Brown, secretary of the association, held to their stand throughout a 90-minute session with the maritime commission and Secretary of Labor Schwel lenbach. Finally at 1:30 a. rn.. Plant and Brown went to their hotels and to bed, leaving the east coast operators still talking. Plant told reporters he and Brown hadn’t even thought about the next move. Said he. “I assume the strike’s on, and I assume any further negotiations will be back home where they should have been in the first place.” College Vets Name Officers for Club Bob Boll President, Hook Eales and Dorothy Olton Other Officers The Veterans Club of East Central met Monday evening in the East Central auditorium to elect officers and attend to other business necessary for a newly organized club. Bob Ball was elected president. Hook Eales received the most votes for vice-president and Dorothy Olson was elected sec-retary-treasurer. More than IOO veterans were on hand to hear Veteran Administration representatives talk at the meeting. Gene Ford, contact representative of the VA with offices in Ada, was the principal speaker. Music was furnished by a trio of East Central singers. The next regular meeting of the club is scheduled for Monday night, Oct. 14.   -- The word “Commando” is of Portuguese origin, though first generallv used by the Dutch-descended Boers. Death On Gallows Is Fate For 12, Seven To Prison, 3 Cleared Meat Remains on Scarce Items Russia Dissents On List, Blow to Stock Industry I Acquittal of Trio Hopes for End of OPA Control Of Nazi Leaders WASHINGTON, Ort. I (ZP)— The worsening meat shortage brought an official threat today of government seizure of all market-bound livestock. That unprecedented step was described by secertary of agriculture Clinton P. Anderson as “a very real danger that day by day becomes more of a possibility.” Anderson’s assertion to a group of New Mexico cattlemen coincided with his formal announcement through trie agriculture department here that meat must remain on the government’s list of scarce farm products. Canned Fruits Off List At the same time Anderson erased from the list—and from price control—all canned fruits, juices, nectars and corn, along with fresh and frozen salmon, oat cereals and rum. What lingering hopes the meat industry might still have had that the way might be cleared for lifting OPA ceilings in a bid to farmers to speed their stock to market apparently were dashed by the announcement here. And Anderson made the point more emphatic in his Albuquerque address yesterday by declaring that any new decontrol period would simply lead to “feast and then famine.” Pleading for “cooperation in trying to bring meat back to the American people at legitimate prices.” The secretary asked the executive board of the New Mexico Cattle Growers association “What do you have to suggest?” It was not immediately clear here whether the requisitioning step Anderson mentioned as “a very real danger” would be designed to channel more meat into regular channels or merely to assure the armed services and hospitals of a greater supply. The army currently is laying claim to 12,000,000 pounds a week by means o f priority-orders served on federally inspected packers, but many slaughterers do not come under that category. Warning to Stockmen Anderson held out still another warning to the stockmen—that the long-standing fight against importing Argentine beef into this country might be reopened by public demand. Asserting that “cattle receipts are down and black markets are scheduled to flourish,” the secre- (Contir^ied on Page 6 Column 7) One (ar and Four Tracks Entangled In Highway Wreck An accident involving four trucks and one automobile occurred about 6 p.m. Monday near the underpass south of Ada and damage was estimated at $1,825 by Highway Patrolman O. O. Campbell, who investigated the accident. The accident involved a ear driven by Walter T. Green of Tupelo arid trucks driven by Roy Nelson of Ada. Gordon W. Askew' of Hugo, Norbert Smith of Konawa and Marvin A. Bryant of Seminole. Nelson was traveling south on Highway No. 99 when he stopped on the roadway waiting for traffic to clear in order to make a left turn. Green stopped behind Nelson waiting for him to make his turn. Askew, also traveling south in a truck loaded with four yards of dirt and gravel, noticed the cars stopped in front of him. He applied his brakes, swerving his truck to the left, striking the front of a truck traveling north driven by Smith. The Askew truck continued south, where it struck another truck driven by Bryant. The As-kew truck was out of control by this time and swung back to the right, hitting the Green car from behind and knocking it into the rear of the Nelson truck. Patrolman Campbell said that one of the passengers of the automobile received minor injuries. It ' as estimated that damage was done as follows: Askew', $1,200: Smith. $300; Green, $300; Bryant, $23.50, and $1.50 to the Nelson truck. Mrs. George Erwin, Pioneer Here, Dies Hot Lived in Mercedes, Tex., Last Few Years Mrs. George Erwin, until a few' years ago a resident of Ada. died Monday at Mercedes. Tex. The body is being brought to Ada for burial. Funeral services will be held Thursday at 2:30 p.m. from the Criswell Funeral Chapel. Other arrangements will be announced later by Criswell’s. Mr. Erwin came to this country in 1892 and in 1905 was married to Miss Ethel Gibson. They lived in an near Ada for most of the years since, moving to Mercedes four year! ago. Mrs. Erwin is .survived by the husband; tw'o daughters, Mrs. Ruth Halm of Raymondville, Tex., and Mary Kate Erwin of Tyler, Tex.: three sons. Bob and Woodrow Erwin of Houston and George A. Erw in of Mercedes. State's Drys Will Reorganize OKLAHOMA CITY, Oct. I i.-P) —In a move to reorganize the Oklahoma chapter of the Antisaloon League, W. J. Herwig, Washington, national associate su per in tern hint of the organization. is establishing offices here. The Oklahoma unit would be reorganized under a program calling for “scientific temperence education” of the youth of the state and a strong fight against “any and every attempt to repeal the prohibition law," Herwig said. Two Killed When Car Bounced Into Path of Bus Two ministers jof the Assembly of God church in Okmulgee were killed almost instantly near Wetumka about 3:45 p.m. Monday when an automobile, w’hich was driven by one of the two persons killed, collided with a Union Transportation company bus that was enroute from Ada to Tulsa, B. D. Denton, secretnry-trcasurer of the company, reported Tuesday morning. Rev. Rnl>ert E. Jennings. 27, and his wife, Mrs. Rattle Lee Coffey. 33, were fatally injured. One passenger of the bus suffered minor bruises, but there were no passengers of the bus seriously injured. Rev. Jennings w-as driving the automobile that collided w ith the bus on a bridge one and a half miles north of Wetumka. A highway patrolman investigating the accident reported to Union Transportation Co. officials that Jennings was driving south on the highway and struck a railing on the bridge throwing his automobile out of control and into the path of the bus. Nick W. Meaders, 33, of Ada was the operator of the bus. He was connected with the company as a driver before his entry into the service and when he returned about eight months ago he resumed his job. Mr. Denton said that as far as he knew Tuesday morning no charges had been filed. He said that the automobile is reported to have been carried more than IOO feet and was almost completely destroyed. * The passengers of the automobile were dead when they were removed from the smashed up car. Reckless Driving Charged lo Mole Lon ie Harve Mode was charg cd with reckless driving Monday by Highway Patrolman Glenn Clark and the case was filed in the Percy Armstrong justice of the peace court. Trooper Clark made the arrect Sunday and filed charges Monday morning. It is alleged that Mode operated a two-ton truck from an unknown point to a point on West Main without due regard to traffic then and there existing. It was further alleged that the truck was traveling at a speed greater than would permit the driver to stop within the assured clear distance ahead. Goenng and Von Ribbcn-frop Head List of Those For Whom Death Decreed By WES GALLAGHER I NUERNBERG. Oct. I, Th* international war crimes tribunal today decreed death on the gallows for 12 leaders of the Adolf Hitler gang. sentenced seven to prison, and with Russia dissenting—acquitted three defendants. Tile court, after sentencing to death Hermann Goering. Joachim Yon Ribbentrop and IO other nazi henchmen, announced that Russia had protested against the tribunal’s acquittal of Franz Von Paptn. H Wilmar Schacht and Hans Fritscha. The Soviet judge. Mai. Gen. I. T N'kitchenko. also I protested that Rudolf Hess should have been handed Instead of receiving the life imprisonment ! sentence the court handed him, and objected to yesterday** acquittal of the general staff and hi eh command Judges o* Britain, the United S’ates and France joined in the nru»’o»*ity onimon. which now will be carried out bv the allied eon trot council, representing all fop* allies Three Sot Fat I rely In Clear Legal officials of the American military government said that it any of the three nazi leaders acquitted were returned to the U. S. zone nf occupation they probably would be tried by Germans under the zone's denazification law*. The officials said because Schacht and Von Pa pen owned proper; v in more than one zone ii vjs conjectural to w'Mch they night be returned Legal »x-r>erts in Berlin expressed be he! the Russians might get custody o! Fritsche. whom they arrested in Berlin and delivered to Nuern-bere for trial. Others sentenced to death were Field M'T'hal Wilhelm Keitel, Ernst    Kaltenbrunner.    Alfred Bo«enberr flans Frank. W:l^e!m * rick.    Julius StrejchfT Fritz Snorkel Col. Gen Alfred Jodi, Arthur Sevss-Inquart and Martin Borm'-nn (in absentia). Three r>t Life Sentences Rudolf Hess, third ranking norman until his strange wartime fheM to Scotland, was sentenced to u'e imprisonment. Alco Sentenced to life were whither Funk and Grand Adm. E^h Raeder. Thn«c acquitted were: Franz Von p,nr" the old grav dioJu. mat who led intrigues in both World Wars:    Hialmar    Schacht. thr German finance wizard: and Hana Fr<t«rhe, deputy nronagar*-Ha minster for pauj Joseph Goebbels, a su*e*de Grand Adm Karl Docnit* who surrendered Germany and we fuehrer in the last few' dav* of the war, received a ten years sen-tenro EL*blur Von Schirach. Hitler vouth leader, and A*bert Sorer, German munibons minister, both were sentenced to 20 years in prison. Constantin Von Neurath. former German foreign minister and later “protector of Bohemia and Moravia ” was fhven 15 years. Russia Against Acquittals The Russians did not support the three acquittals, it was announced. Lord Justice Geoff rev Lawrence presiding Justice, announced that th#* Soviet member of tho tribunal “desires to record his dissent” from the dec is’ans in the cases of Schacht. Fritsche and Von Papan. “He is of Hie opinion that they should have been convicted and not acquitted.” Lawrence said. “He also dissents from the decision in respect to the reich’s cabinet and general staff and the (Continued on Page 2 Column TH' PESSIMIST ny Brea Bleaks. Jaw Fined in Violation OI Rules oi Road James E. Anderson paid a $5 fine and costs in the Armstrong justice court after entering a plea of guilty to charges of violation of the rules of the road. The hearing was held Saturday morning Charges were filed by O. O. Campbell, highway patrolman. who reported that Anderson was released after paying the fine. Mr. an' Mrs. Newt Lark ’re meltin' up candies these days fer butter. You may be a mental giant t" your business associates, but you're jest ’n adolescent jerk t’ your wife. ;