Ada Evening News Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Issue Date:
Pages Available: 12

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, October 18, 1946

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.17+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - October 18, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma Th.    minutes    in    .ny    h.u,.h.ld    ...rn    to    bo th.,. .hot t.H.w . to on,    ofth. child,., to w..h th. di.h«    tom.    .th.,    t.,k-th.    in,    i.    "in    .    •• Average Set Sept., Paid Circulation 8575 Member; Audit Bureau of Circulation THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION 43rd Year—No. 157 Downtown Traffic Gets Some Plans Center Line to Be Pointed In; Wooden Foot Bridges In City to Be Replaced W. E Hansen, city manager, is continuing his trip-hammer method of getting things done and from the way he has started the same method will be followed until he has the city operating along the lines he wants. He has purchased some paint for marking of pedestrian lanes on downtown streets. The walking zones will be marked off with white paint. All lanes will be the same, which should tend to cut down the possibilities of accidents in the business district, Hansen said. Center Line A censer line similar to the ones seen on highways will be painted down the middle of Main street. After the lanes are marked off, motorists will be expected to stay on the right side of the lines while driving in downtown Ada. The paint that will be used is regulation traffic paint that meets specifications for the type of work it will be used, comes several dollars cheaper than that that was used the last time. Hansen said that the paint will last more than 40 days—the length of time the last paint stayed. Following up this painting job, the street markets will be repainted. Hansen said that some of the markers looked as if they had not been painted since they were placed at their respective peaces. Wooden Bridges to Go Then, all of the wooden foot bridges that are now in use in Ada will be replaced in the near future by concrete bridges that will be arched to better serve the purpose. . Hansen said Friday morning that he is turning a number of other ideas over in his mind and will be ready to make an announcement about them in the near future. BYRNES REPORTS ON PEACE CONFERENCE: Secretary of State James Byrnes discusses the Paris Peace Conference with President Truman at the White House, shortly after arriving back in Washington from Paris, France.—(NEA Telephoto). Byrnes Report to Nation Will Point Up Diplomatic Conflict With Russia at Peace Meeting Dr. Hayes Resigns Place Here; Clinic As Usual Saturday Dr, H. R. Mayes, who has been county public heath unit director for several years, has resigned to enter private practice at Lindsay. Dr. A. R. Sugg, head of the Sugg Clinic, has accepted the post left by Dr. Mayes to fill in until the state health department has obtained a replacement for full time service. The clinic ordinarily held on Saturday mornings will be held this week and Dr. Sugg stresses that patients must be at the public health clinic at 8 o’clock or very soon thereafter as it will not continue until noon. The clinic, he continues, will be held only on Saturdays for the time being, until another fulltime director has been secured. Dr. Mayes, in addition to his private practice, will furnish halftime public health service for Garvin countv. By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON. Oct. 18, (A*)— Secretary of State Byrnes drafted a report to the American people today on the diplomatic conflict between the United States and Russia. Top authorities suggested he would make use of the occasion to lash back at criticism of his foreign policies by former Secretary of Commerce Henry A. Wallace. Byrnes, who returned yesterday from the Paris peace conference and received President Truman's congratulations on a “most excellent job,” was scheduled to broadcast for 30 minutes beginning at 9 p. rn. (CST) tonight. NBC and some MBS stations arranged to carry the speech. In writing his address Byrnes was reported to have two principal objectives in view: 1. To try to knock down Russian charges that the capitalist world is seeking to encircle the Soviet Union. 2. To smash the Wallace im plications that his policy toward Russia is a policy of “toughness” and should be softened even at the risk of actions which, in Wallace’s words, might be called appeasement. Those in a position to know says Byrnes will reaffirm his basic idea of American-Russian relations with a declaration that the United States intends to stand absolutely firm on its principles where major interests are involved and yet to deal partly with all difficult issues. The secretary’s speech thus will be not so much a report on the work of the Paris conference as a discussion of the state of relations with the Soviet Union. Tomorrow night Senator Vandenberg (R-Mich) intends to broadcast from Washington his reasons for believing that on the whole the Paris meeting actually made some progress toward restoring peace to Europe. Vandenberg and Senator Connally (D - Tex) were advisors to Byrnes. Connally is returning by Deer Hunters Gel Back With Deer A sure sign that autumn air and turning leaves have ignited the hunter’s heart was boldly riding the front of a car intotibwn Friday morning—four big deer, four beautiful sets of antlers. The hunters. A. L. Ford, E. O. Hudson and Grady Jenks, all of Aaa and Dan Ray of Roff, bagged the big animals in southwestern Colorado. They camped with 54 other Oklahomans i n Uncompahgre Park. near Montrose, Colo. One of the deer was reported to tip the scales at 300 pounds, and was the biggest animal shot bv anv-* one in camp, the quartet declared. Read The News Classified Ads. weather! • •    . Oklahoma — Increasing cloudiness tonight becoming cloudy Wlth ram southwest .na.. Saturday; warmer west and hoi th tonight and east Saturday; Sunday showers east and cooler. FORECAST FOR OCT. 18-22 Missouri, Kansas. Oklahoma , Nebraska — Rain southern Oklahoma Saturday, spreading over northern Oklahoma, southern Kansas, and southwestern Missouri Sunday and Monday end over southeastern Nebraska, and northern Missouri Monday; scattered showers eastern Oklahoma. and southern Missouri Sunday, Monday and Tuesday; w arm e r Oklahoma, continued cool Nebraska, Missouri and Kansas Saturday; little change in temperature Sunday and Monos} ; cooler Missouri.* Kansas, Oklahoma and Nebraska Tuesday; temperatures will average S-12 degree* below normal. Dr. L. G. Brannon Dies of Heart Attack Early Friday Dr. Luther G. Brannon, chiropractor in Ada since 1924, died at his home, 716 East Eighteenth, about IO o’clock this morning, two hours after he was stricken by a heart attack. Funeral services will be held Saturday at 2 p.m. from the East Main Church of Christ, Albert Sweet officiating. Dr. Brannon, who was 61 and had apparently been well until the attack of Friday morning, was born in Georgia, moving to Arkansas when he was 15 and later to Oklahoma. He opened his office at 103*2 west Main when he came to Ada 22 years ago and maintained ii there ever since. He was a famG liar figure as he moved along Main street here, always cheerful in greeting his acquaintances. He was also a checker enthusiast and in the last few years won some honors in state checkers tournaments. Surviving are the widow, Mrs. Julia Brannon; two daughters Mrs. Doll ie Spruiel and Mrs. Ora Estes of Lawtonj two sons, Cecil of Holdenville and Lloyd Brannon of Ada; two brothers, John of Allen and Ebb Brannon of Texas.  *- Trend Downward In Food Markets CHICAGO, Oct. 18.—(ZP)—The trend continued downward in most of the nation's food and commodity markets today, although trade was mixed and there were some recoveries. With the Friday receipts lower, Chicago hog prices recovered 50 cents to $1 a hundred pounds in early trade, after the most severe drop in history yesterday. Cattle and sheep were reported lower in early bids, however. Chicago wheat futures, which fell the 5 cent limit yesterday, continued to slip and were down as much as 4 cents a bushel. Corn and oats started a mild recovery movement, then slid backward again. New York cotton future^ started strong and more than $8 a bale higher, but then lost most of the gains as liquidation resumed. Egg futures in Chicago started as much as half a cent and more than a dozen lower. New York stocks continued to slip in early transactions, although some recoveries occurred following pickups in other markets. Small (hild Buried, Had Died of Burns After Tragic Accident At Denton Funeral services and burial were held Thursday at Centra-homa for little Melba Louise Crabb, 16 months old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Monroe Crabb, who was fatally burned at Denton, Tex., on Wednesday. Her three year old brother was playing with some candles and when the small girl came too near while watching, her clothing was ignited and she was burned about the body and face before her mother, busy with a washing, could reach her. Services were held from the Centrahoma First Baptist church. Rev. W. R. Petty officiating; Smith Funeral Home of Denton was in charge of the burial. The Crabbs had lived in Centrahoma until recently, when he obtained employment at Denton. Three Changes In Local Registrars County Registrar Announces Replacements; Period Ends October 25 Thred changes in registrars, are announced by J. E. Boswell, county registrar, as in effect now during the registration period for the general election of Nov. 5. The period ends Oct. 25. The changes are all in Ada and are: Ward 3 Precinct I—Mrs. Ethel Cantrell, 307 West Seventh (instead of Lucille Scott). Ward 2 Precinct I—Wayne D. Richardson, 830 North Broadway (instead of J. D. Malone). Ward I Precinct 2—Coy Baugh, 501 South Mississippi (instead of E. E. Ueltschey). *- ENID. Oct. 18,    —Adrian Rankin, Kremlin, has been elected president of t£e Garfield county unit of the Oklahoma education association. Asa Fitzgerald, Covington, was named vice president; E. H. Gilbert, Carrier, secretary-treasurer, and Lloyd Spencer, county representative to the state board of dire-tative to the state board of directors. Courses in American historv were not introduced in schools of many European countries until after World War I. Program For Scrapping of Wartime Controls Is To Be ‘Orderly Retreat’ Eisenhower Has Won Affection of British From Royal Family to Commoners He's Tops, With No Precedent Among Americans for Their Vast Esteem By RUSSELL LANDSTROM LONDON, Oct. 18.—(AP)—General Dwight D. Eisenhower’s recent triumphant return to the United Kingdom afforded conclusive proof of the uninhibited affectionate esteem in which he is held by the British people. No precedent existed for such an unqualified lionizing of an American visitor by all classes of the king’s subjects. —    ^    Colorful civic and academic Ex-Red Eisler Heads Work in U. S. Charges German Directs All Communist Activity; Eisler Says It's Ridiculous Says NEW YORK. Oct. 18 (/P)—■ Louis F. Budenz, former editor of The Daily Worker, communist paper, who renounced communism to rejoin the Catholic church, has identified a man he said was known as Hens Berger as the mysterious figure directing all communist activity in the United States. Budenz, who left the party a year ago and now is an economics instructor at Fordham university, told newsmen yesterday that Berger’s real name is Gerhard Eisler. Budenz said he took orders from Berger when he was editing the paper. Budenz declined to give further information about Berger, declaring he would be a witness late next month in Wallington before the house committee on un-American activities, and that he would lay before the committee certain documents and references containing information about Berger. Told of Secret Figure In a speech Sunday at Detroit, Budenz told of the existence of a secret but dominent figure in American communist affairs but mentioned no name. Concerning the alleged No. I communist director, Budenz said then: “He never shows his face. He does not appear in official communist buildings. Few communist leaders here ever see him. They all, however, follow his orders or suggestions implicitly. His name on an article is a sign that it is official. The average rank and file American communist however, never hear of him.” Eisler Replies The Daily Worker, in today’s edition, published an interview with Gerhard Eisler, quoting him as saying the charges were “too ridiculous to answer.” The story in PM stated that “Eisler believes he was the intended victim of a carefully conceived plan to nourish the growing anti-Soviet feeling in this country.” The interview in the Daily Worker described Eisler as a “slight, scholarly, middle-aged journalist*’ and said he and his wife had been scheduled to sail for their native Leipzig today “with state department approval.” “But their exit permit,” the story continued, “had been cancelled without reason on Wednesday after their baggage had already cleared customs and been placed aboard ship.” Greater returns for amount invested. Ada News Want Ads. civic ceremonies which made Eisen bower an honorary doctor of law at the University of Edinburg and at Cambridge and a freeman of the Scottish capital and of the ancient Burgh of Maybole, coveted distinctions though they are. merely were the formal manifestations of a regard expressed most significantly on the sidelines. Common People Like Him The measure of popular feeling was found in what people said to one another as they a-waited a glimpse of the general and in comment on the street in the subways and buses and, of course, in the pubs. Typical was a barmaid’s re-j mark: “No matter what we may' think about some of the other Americans, nobody can say anything but the best about Ike.” Disappointment was keen when he deprecated rumors that he might succeed W. Averell Harriman as U. S. ambassador to Great Britain. “No American visiting this country has had his unfailing gift of saying the right thing at the right time with such faultless taste,” one woman novelist observed. “Ike is worth the whole lot of professional diplomats,” said a major of artillery. Hero Even To Teen-Agers In view of Eisenhower’s tact and humor, sincerity and skill in putting people at ease, such comments from the more serious minded may not be so surprising. What is astonishing, though, is the way he has endeared himself even to the flip and frivolous fledglings. Movie-struck girls have made him their here, too, placing him only a cut or two below Laurence Oliver and Humphrey Bogart, and that is idolatry indeed. When the general .landed at Prestwick, crowds of stenographers, telephonists, waitresses, hostesses and others surged toward his plane. The WAAFS on duty would have been more fluttery only if the visitor had been Tyrone Power or Bob Hope. Children piled into city streets, waving small U. S. flags and yelling “Ike.” Good Humor Never Upset Nothing cracked Eisenhower’s good humor, neither rain nor cold, the meals he missed, the delays in some of the rituals, the importunate adulators nor pointed questions fired at him by news writers. Asked at press conference such personal questions as wH^ he didn’t wear more of the medals and ribbons to which he was entitled, he dismissed the subject with an airy, disarming pleasantry. Good humor was the keynote of every conference. Charms Royal Family Members of the royal family made no bones about their delight in entertaining him and his family. They found him charming and sharp of wit. Queen Mother Mary, herself as direct as a machinegun burst, was taken especially with his"' forthrightness. Read The News Classified Ads. ) Events Moving Fast Along Nation's Decontrol Front WASHINGTON. Oct. 18. — CZP) —President Truman and his cabinet discussed wage controls today as the administration pushed with plans to take federal curbs off the economy, pegged to a Nov. I deadline for removal of most price ceilings. Secretary of the Interior J. A. Krug, emerging from the 50-min-ute White House session, said the cabinet members had talked about wage controls “a little bit.” Asked whether there would be any action soon with respect* to pay controls, Krug inquired, “What do you mean?”    # A reporter said he wanted to know whether there would be any action on the status of the wage stabilization board Krug replied that the board had not been discussed. Pay Controls Discussed The secretary said that the subject of pay controls themselves had come up, but declined to elaborate. In his radio address Monday night Mr. Truman said removal of wage controls will be speeded up as the scrapping of price ceilings is accelerated. Some labor and business leaders have demanded that the wage stabilization board be abolished, and the two industry members of the tri-partite panel have submitted resignations to Mr. Truman. A high official said that foods, services and many commodities will be taken out from under ceilings by then — two months or more earlier than had been planned before President Truman’s meat decision. This official emphasized to a reporter that it will be "an orderly retreat” from controls and will not result in “riot or chaos.” Some Lids to Remain Furthermore for the somewhat less immedediate future, he added that price lids will remain on rents, automobiles, building materials, refrigerators, furniture, basic clothing items and farm implements. Major developments on the fast-moving decontrol front included: 1. Flour, bread and other bakery products figured in speculation as the next important food items to be freed of price ceilings. The milling industry formally requested Secretary of Agriculture Clinton P. Anderson to lift controls from wheat flour, semolina and farina, declaring that wheat supplies are ample. Chicago flour circles voiced doubt, however, that flour ceilings would be scrapped immediately. Selling in wheat broke the prices of bread cereal in a jittery Chicago market. Some Sweets Are Boosted 2. Coffee went off the controlled list completely. And price lids ! were hoisted slightly on jams, jellies, fruit preserves and men’s white handkerchiefs among other things. The increases will amount to one and two cents a pound jar for the sweets and from seven to 14 cents for handkerchiefs. 3. South of the border, the vanguard of 500,000 lean young Mexican beef cattle began to move toward fattening pastures and FBI Turns Spotlight On Kansas City Vote Agents Coll for All Information Star Hod Obtained In Independent Investigation Leading to Fraud Charges KANSAS CITY, Oct. 18.—(AP)—The Federal Bureau of Investigation turned its spotlight today on alleged vote fraud in the democratic primary election last August in President Trumans home county where a political unknown, backed by the president and the Pendergast democratic organiza* tion, defeated Rep. Roger C. Slaughter for renomination in Missouri’s congressional fifth district. #    fbi    began its investigation following an independent one by Weather Here In Sharp Change From 85 Degree Warmth To 39-Degree Chill, Throwing in Dash of Rain In another of those changeable days, the weather here turned in a warm afternoon, a brief dash of rain and then whipped the thermometer down 46 ^UThe^mercurv^rose to 85 dec- ees ' w,m M1* a*'Parlmenl or justice ii Th u rsdTya^ernoon, ca ppingse v !    the erai days of mild weather here. I remand sden't t lh A cloud came in from the west. I of the v.s.t IU dashed a heavy shower on Ada J wl(.k Graves, said ter«?"' the Kansas City Star which resulted in a series of stories containing charges of irregularities at the polls. The newspaper disclosed that FBI agents had called for all the information it had obtained on the ejection last August 6 in which Truman-backed Enos Axtell, a newcomer to politics here, won over Slaughter in the congressional district next door to the president's hometown of Independence, Mo. Election Board Silent agents here, who said or-*    * der* for the investigation cam# I from the department of justice in which recorded .10 of an inch of moisture, moved on and is reported to have drenched Stonewall with a much heavier rainfall. The skies cleared but by late evening the wind was distinctly.,,. cooler and during the night it; u,*rfrir»r«    n t y*. turned off the heat to alter the scores of them convictlon “I am giving out no statement.' It was the second time in IC years that an election here has been investigated by a branch o1 the government. In 1936. a federal investigation resulted in the trial of 259 persons, mostly ware temperatures sharply. -a- Federal Court At End With Several Sentences Given Congress Committee To Report Even as the FBI turned its attention to the election, two investigators of the congressional committee on campaign expenditures, J. Raymond Hoy. Jr., arui Arthur T. Allen, completed then investigation of the primary hen with a joint statement saying: “We have a clear picture o1 what took place in the August primary and are returning tc Washington to make a report thai will be prepared there. After th* committee studies our reports ii will make its own decision as tc whether it will continue its rn- U. S.    district    court for the Eastern    District    of Oklahoma ended a two weeks session Thursday morning with the disposal of the Elizabeth Dooley case. Judge    Eugene    Rice, presiding '    wnethc-r    it over the court,    sentenced five    v^J,V*aIlon' persons to start    the final day of!    * 1 he Star announced that    it ha the term.    j    turned its investigation    file William Black, charged with    :    coniP'1 led by 33 employes and th violation of the    internal revenue    rp*n,t *nAA      : law, was found guilty Tuesday and Thursday morning was sentenced to pay a $75 fine. He was also given an 18 months jail sentence, which was suspended. Tuesday, Judge Rice found five negro men guilty of violating the internal revenue law and had them report to him Thursday morning to be sentenced. Earnest Bruner, who was found guilty, appeared. The judge changed his decision and dismissed the charge against him. Fourt other negroes connected with the Bruner case were found guilty. Charley H. Ellison was of 8.000 interviews of citizens, over to th* result homes FBI. The newspaper printed picture of cornfields and a burned oi apartment house which it said ii investigators had found to be th addresses given for some of th “voters.” S. C. Republican Leader Is Dead and the sentence was suspended by the judge, who placed him under probation. Charley Ellison, Willie B. Ellison and Napoleon  o ,—Newton were sentenced to serve ranges throughout the southwest I a year and a day in federal GREENWOOD. S. C„ Oct. 18 A sentenced to a'year and a day I    Tolbe,rt-    76- *0™“ and the sentence was susncndcd <, t i f republican party 1 South Carolina and for more tha 50 years a familiar figure at na tional conventions of the GOF died in a hospital here early to day. United States Mexican Cattle No Quick Help The embargo on Mexican cattle was lifted at 12:01 a m., Central Standard Time, todayv The cattle must be fed, fattened and processed, however. Hence their entr ance will have little or no immediate effect on the current meat situation. 4. An avalanche of meat — the biggest in IO months — jammed the nation’s livestock markets. Prices collapsed from $1 to $10 prison. (Continued on Page 2 Column 3) tov. Inspector Capstick cl Scotland Yard, Shown in tojht"SSt-UOSAtadtoK)! ^ X Two Pay Fines On Driving Charges Two cases have been filed in Ada justice of peace courts and fines were paid by both of the defendants after entering pleas of guilty. A reckless driving charge against Melburn M. Byrd was reduced to violation of the rules of the road. Byrd paid a $5 fine and costs. The other case was a reckless driving charge against Okie Monroe Joy of Oklahoma City. He entered a plea of guilty and paid a $10 fine in the Percy Armstrong court. Both of the men were arrested by O. O. Campbell, highway patrolman. Byrd was arrested Oct. 12 and Joy was arrested Oct. 15. Both men w'ere arrested north of Ada. JENKS, Oct. 18r CP—Jenks’ third annual fair, sponsored by the Future Farmers oi America and the Future Homemakers of America, will be held Saturday. General agricultural exhibits I will be displayed by area farm-’ ei s and Miss Elizabeth Nell King, 16. will be crowned FFA queen at a band concert Saturday evening. OKLAHOMA *CITY. Oct. 18. -P—W. C. Preetorius. Pawhuska. was certified by the state republican committee as the COP candidate for house post No. 2 in Osage county. Preetorius succeeds Carl C. Wever, Pawhuska, who withdrew. Tolbert, often referred to a “Tieless Joe,” because of his bab of never wearing a necktie, wa seriously injured about tw vveeks ago when a truck struc him as he wes walking along highway in his hometown c Ninety Six, near here. He attended his first repub!: can national convention in 188 w'hen Benjamin Harrison wa nominated for president. After wards he never missed one Fa some 40 years he w as state chair man and national committee ma: but in 1940 he lost out to a fac tion headed by J. Bates Gerald of Summerton. Greater returns for amount vested. Ada News Want Ads. TH' PESSIMIST ■ yr Rob Rlaalta, Ik Oat her Harp, who went deer huntin' an' come back with one tied on th’ front o’ is car, wore all is tires out drivm’ up an’ down Main street. Another mighty good home remedy is t’ jest keep quiet. ;