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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - April 19, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma Maybe the Sperry Gyroscope plant on Long Island would be a logical place for the U. N. a gyroscope goes round and round constantly but holds its vehicle on the beam. Generally fair this afternoon, to- night and Saturday; outlook for Sunday fair and warm. THE ADA EVENING NEWS Average Net, March Paid Circulation 8078 Member: Audit Bureau of Circulation 43rd 4 ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, APRIL 19, 1946 FIVE CENTS THE COPY Ada Churches Ready For Special Easter Theme Presentations Attractive Programs of Sermon, Pageant and Play Await Sunday; Traditional Sunrise Service at Rock Garden In song and sermon, play and pageant, Ada churches on Siinclny observe- tlio Ka.slcr occasion which Christen- dom celebrates as the anniversary ol' the resurrection of Christ from the tomb, There are special throughout (he clay which will at- tract several thousand Adans to worship and which offer attrac- tive features to draw the attend- ance of people here. Sunrise Service At 7 The now traditional Sunrise Service in the Koek Garden at East Central State collrne, spon- sored by the Epworlh club with other religious groups participat- ing.nvill begin at 7 a.m., with Dr. E. H. Nelson, college faculty, as speaker and with special music. The First Christian church cli- max a week of special messages. The morning worship service has Easter for its theme in sermon and anthem. Cantata In Evening At the p.m. service, the choir will present a cantata, "The First by Wilson, Mrs. Dorothy Benson directing and Miss Doris Arrington, organist. Soloisls include Miss HarrieUe Schroeder, Miss Margaret Mich- ael. Oscar Parker. An unusual program will be that of the morning service at the Church of the Nazarcno when Ihe Bethany-Peniel A Capella choir, widely known over the south- west, will appear in concert. At Group meetings will por- tray Easter. Oak Avenue Baplist church Sunday launches a revival cam- paign with Chester L. Ma- son, pastor, preaching and with emphasis on a Sunday School fioal of There will bo two worship pro- grams Sunday morning at the First Methodist church, one at 9 and one at 11 a.m. with the Sab- bath School at 10 o'clock. Knights Templar of Ada Commandery No. 16 will be guests at-the 11 o'clock service. Easter Hymns At Vesper Hour At the 5 o'clock vesper service, the choir of the First Methodist church will present a program of CHURCH EASTER Thousands Soon To Find Way to Holy City of Wichifas music. It will consist of of appropriate hymns, di- Easi: ser.ce reeled by Mrs." Harold" Graham, beginning with Parker's "Jeru- salem and concluding with the congregation joining the choir in singing "All Hail the By STELLA ROBERTS LAWTON, Okla., April holy city of the Wichita mountains the annual Easier mc-ccH of to- day with final preparations for the 21st annual presentation of a sunrise pageant depicting the life, crucifixion and resurrection of Christ. Under the direction of the Rev. A. M. Wallock, its founder, the pageant has grown to include 74 speaking parts and 56 scenes with a cast oi' more than Some 125 persons will portray angels in this year's production, com- pared with two who took the roles in the first pageant. The Rev. Wallock, born Easter day, 1890, in Austria, envisaged 21 years ago the erection of a city in the replica of Jerusalem which some day The First Baplist church morn- would become a national shrine. In 1934 WPA allocated to ing service include an an- them, "Forever With the composed by the director, John Roy Harris, with Miss Barbara Hansard singing the solo part. The Free Will Baptist church has for the 8 o'clock service pro- build the city. The new Jerusalem of the Wichilns took form in the gran- ite-ribbed hills where once Coro- nado marched in search of gold and where later hostile Indians mentation of a play, "The Way of fought the white man's expansion the Cross." into the vast southwest. Today, Visiting Musicians At Class holy city is virtually the national The Loyal Bible class has spe- cial music by Jean Carleton, so- prano. and William Wright, bass- baritone, operatic, and concert singers from New City, with Casper Duffer, East Central fac- ulty. speaking on "The Meaning of Easter." Other churches have special Easter sermons and songs com- memorative of the Resurrection and the ever-renewing hope it brought to a troubled world. Heavy Fire Damage In Chickasha Today CHICKASHA, Okla., April 19. Fire, which Chief W. C. shrine the Rev. Wallock dreamed of, where annually tens of thou- sands gather to see the Easter story retold. The Easter music hour, first phase of the production, begins at midnight Saturday in the holy city's great natural ampitheater. The 12-scene prologue starts at 2 a.m. Sunday and the pageant proper at 4 a.m. It will end as dawn breaks over the holy city. Because of distances between scenes, the role of Mary, mother of Jesus, is portrayed by four wo- men. One, Mrs. George Rathrock of Marlow, Okla., has taken the part of. Christ's mother in every one of the 20 pageants presented. The only actor in the pageant whose name is not revealed is the person who portrays the role of Christ. General Ike Gets His Chef Back Sergeant Studies Up On Private Recipes Gathered While With Him Before CHICAGO, April former Sgt. James Martin, 34, an invitation from Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower is a command, so it's ed one-fourth of a city block. Greater returns for amount in- News Classified Ads which Chief W. C. Airington said apparently started in a carpenter shop, caused ex- tensive damage to the Kcndrick and King Lumber Co. yard and leveled the county barn here early today. Chief Airington said loss had not been determined only the of- fice and some of the merchandise stored in the office building were not damaged. Watt Voreman, chairman of the county commissioners, said a't equipment in the county barn, in- i eluding two heavy trucks, two pick-up trucks and an old car and four tires, were lost. The lumber yard, including the two story office IniiUlinc, carpen- back to the army he left five ter shop and lumber sheds, cover- months ago to resume his .job as chef foi' the.1 general the army. After Martin received a tele- gram yesterday from an aide of General Eisenhower telling him there was a place waiting for him behind the cook stove in the gen- eral's headquarters, he made ar- rangements to leave his job as chef at the Eastgate hotel. He also began studying up on the private recipes gathered while he cooked for Gen. Eisen- hower through England, France and Germany. But he 'said how he prepares "the general's" fa- vorite dishes will remain a secret. "Why I might be giving away a couple of extra stripes if I let any one know how to prepare the general's the stocky negro chef. said. lie added, however, that "the general" favored roast of beef, fish "which has to be cooked a special quail, pheasant and other fowl. "One thing, Martin recalled, "when Gen. Eisenhower gets a yen for vegetable soup it's time for the chef to get out of the kitchen. He likes lo make that himself, with nobody looking on." [WREATH ERj fair this afternoon, tonight and" Saturday; slightly warmer in extreme east this afternoon and central to- night; low temperatures tonight 48-5G; continued warm Saturday; outlook for Sunday fair and warm. FORECAST FOR APRIL Missouri, Kansas. Oklahoma and Nebraska Fair and mild Saturday and Sunday; general showers and cooler Monday or Tuesday: clearing and wanner Wednesday: temperatures aver- age 3-f! degrees above; normal; precipitation totals moderate ex- cept heavy in eastern Oklahoma and Southeastern Missouri. TEAMS INTO LATE ROUNDS Vancss Upsets Wayne, Fairview Leading Sasakwa In a game where hits were numerous and runs were fre- quent, Vanoss defeated Wayne, McClain county champions, 13-12 in a quarterfinal game. While Byng Pirates were npsirK up to the finals after dropping McLish, 11-1, in a quarterfinal game. Fairview took an early lead and were never in danger and won 7-3 over Centrahoma. Sasak- wa found the range from the start of their game with Calvin and to.ok an easy 7-3 victory. Winner of nine straight games this season, Wayne were stopped by the Vanoss lads who were be- coming one of the favorites of about 100 spectators who gather- ed to see the Friday game. At press time, Fairview was leading Sasakwa by one point. The winner of this' contest will be the winner of the smaller school division and will be given an ooportunity to try for tourna- ment honors Saturday morning at 10 o'clock. Vanoss was given'a chance to rest before playing Byng in a di- vision finals game. Byng has pre- viously defeated the Vanoss nine, but will have to play first class ball to win in this tournament. Since the tournament started Thursday morning, there has not been a slow or uninteresting game played. Trophies for division champ- ions and tournament champs will be given by the Ada American Legion. Denco Past Hurdle With Commission's Latest Ruling TJenco Bus Lines started a bus from Atoka this afternoon at o'clock it will be in Ada at p m and will go on from Ada all the way to Oklahoma City. 1 That is the launching of direct route Oklahoma City to Ada to Atqka service by the Denco lines which headquarter here. Full schedule service begins Saturday morning. The state corporation commis- sion Friday denied application of the OTC for a supersedeas bond on appeal for a new hearing, granted Dsnco a Class A certifi- cate and permission to start op- erating buses into the state cap- ital. OTC gave notice of intention to appeal to the state supreme court. Drive to Provide Homes Is Delayed Stalls Without Hope Of Action for 12 Days WASHINGTON, April 19, The administration's drive, to provide new homes this year and next stalled on dead center today without hope of ac- tion for at least 12 days. Frantic efforts to work out a last minute compromise of sen- ate-house differences before rep- resentatives began their Easter recess failed despite two sessions yesterday in the capital offices of Majority Leader Barkley (D- Barkley finally told the senate it was "most unfortunate" that the veterans housing measure had not been cleared. The senate passed the emer- gency housing measure on April 10, writing into it two provisions the house had omitted. One calls for in subsidies to break bottlenecks in construction materials, the other guarantees manufacturers a market for up to prefabricated houses. "House conferees were unwill- ing to take anything dealing with subsidies back Senator Capehart (R-Ind.) told a report-. Grand Jury Takes Recess to June 3 Returns Six Indictments, Makes Recommendations For Some County, City Officials, Has More Investigating To Do A grand, jury in Pontotoc county was impanelled April 15, worked four days and as a result of the work six indict- ments have been returned. After making the indictments, the grand jury recessed until 10 a. m., June 3. The men also inquired into the case ol: every person im- prisoned in the jail of the county or subdivision on a criminal charge and not indicted. "In all, 38 witnesses were questioned. Four Bridges Out On third District Commissioner Thompson Has Repair Crews at Work County Commissioner Hae Thompson reports the loss of four bridges in the flash flood of Mon- day. Mr. Thompson has the third district, or the southern end of the county. The largest loss was a 40-foot span east of Fitzhugh. A smaller bridge went out east of Union Valley, and another west of that point. Another small bridge was crushed by a truck, due to the softness of the abutting land. He has two crews at work on the Fitzhugh span and hopes to have it ready for use shortly. RECESS FRANK'S TRIAL PRAGUE, April The four-weeks-old war crimes trial of Karl Hermann Frank, former Nazi boss of Czechoslovakia, was recessed today until Tuesday for the Easter Holiday, with the pros- pect that presentation of evi- dence would be concluded next week. May Postpone Spanish Worry U. N. Council May Adopt Compromise Suggestion For Investigation By MAX HAREELSON NEW YORK, April A compromise proposal by Aus- tralia gained support among dele- gates of the United Nations secur- ity council today as a possible solution to the controversial Spanish question. The proposal, submitted by Australian Delegate W. R. Hodg- son shortly before the council ad- journed, yesterday for the Easter holidays, calls for the appoint- ment of a five-man sub-comrr.it- tee which would investigate the Spanish situation and report back by May 17. Most of the delegates were re- luctant to commit themselves on the Australian suggestion imme- diately, but they generally ex- pressed interest and it was con- ceded by some to have a good chance of being approved. Iranian Case Again Before the council resumes its discussions of. the Spanish ques- tion, however, it will tackle again the Iranian case; which was in- terrupted Tuesday after Secre- tary .Trygye Lie submitted a sur- prise opinion that there was some doubt as to whether the Iranian case could legally be kept on the agenda. This will be the first thing on the council's calendar when it re- convenes at 3 p.m., eastern stan- dard time, Tuesday. The way was opened for a new floor fight on the Iranian question when the council's committee of experts on rules and procedure reported last night that it had split, 8 to 3, with the majority holding that the council has full authority to keep a case on the agenda as long as it thinks neces- sary. Back To Spain Next Week The council, which previously had been divided eight to three on the question of keeping juris- diction -of the case, was expected to accept the opinion of the ma- jority and then vote to keep the [uestion on the agenda until May the date on which the Russians have promised to have all Red army troops out of Iran. The council was expected to come back to the Spanish case by Wednesday or Thursday at the latest. It was generally agreed that the Polish proposal for a worldwide rupture of diplomatic relations with the Franco regime had little chance of success, if brought to a vote now. An investigation of the county jail was made and it was report- ed to be in first class condition in addition to being well-kept. They found the city jail in poor condition, unclean and unsani- I lary, but they received the as- i surance of the present chief of police that the condition at the city jail will be remedied in the immediate future. Some Made As to wilful and corruot mis- conduct in office of public offi- cials of every description of the county anrf subdivision, the grand jury didn't make a report to the court on the result of its findings. Certain recommendations have i been made to the county attor- ney, county sheriff, board of county commissioners, county clerk and two justices of the peace. The grand jury expresses a confidence that recommenda- tions will be followed. Suggcsions For City Officials In connection with the recom- mendations, the grand jury ad- vised the city mayor and com- missioner-tlect and offered addi- tional recommendations. In a partial report of the grand jury, the group offered thanks and appreciation to the Minis- erial Alliance of Ada for their assistance and their cooperation in connection with the work of the grand jury, in addition to giv- ing particular thanks and words of appreciation to the present president and secretary of the al- liance. The grand jury further report- ed that it has several important matters under investigation at the present time and remaining work will be done.' Teacher Makes Play Out of'Tables' Tulsa Instructor Has Youngsters Eager to Get At Multiplication TULSA, Okla.. April 19, The anonymous, pioneer who ilrst added orange juice to castor oil had a rival for school children's approbation today in Mi's. Sue Puckitt, who sweetened the multiplication table. Mrs. Puckitt, a teacher at Emerson school, made the multi- plication table into a game of bingo and now "they practically tear down the door to get into arithmetic classes." The teacher holds up a flash card carrying a multiplication combination, the answer to which each students writes on a ruled card. The first to complete a line of correct answei-s jss his card shouts "bingo" and receives a prize. May Plat and Sell Ex-Golf Course OKLAHOMA CITY, April plan to plat and sell the Edgemere gold course here for home sites instead of in a tract, as now set for May 7, was ad- vanced today by Secretary of State Frank Carter. Carter, who also is a member of the school land commission, said platting of the land into ap- proximately 280 lots selling for each would give the state a return of nearly con- siderably above the ap- praisal of the single tract. Read the Ada News Want Ads. Arsenic Poisoning Hits German PW's Mysterious Ailment Has Men in American Internment Camp III By RICHARD O'REGAN FRANKFURT, April A mysterious arsenic poisoning has struck down German prisoners of war in an American internment camp near Nuernberg during the last 24 U. S. army headquarters announced to- night. All the victims are "seriously headquarters said. No deaths were reported. The prisoners were seized with arsenic poisoning in Stalag 13 near Nuernberg, the announce- ment said. Early reports from the camp showed that bread containing ar- senic had been found and was be- lieved to be the cause. Headquarters said the bread for the prisoners, "in accordance with normal had been se- cured from a local German bak- ery by contract. Counter-intelligence agents of the.U. S. army went to work im- mediately to determine whether any of the bread had fallen into the hands of German civilians. Headquarters said the counter- intelligence corps, together with agents of the U. S. army theater provost marshal, had started an investigation in an attempt to find out how the poison got into the bread. -------------K------------- Phillips Releases S. American Acreage NEW YORK, April The Phillips Petroleum Co. has released acres in Colom- bia, So. America, to the lessors, the Leonard, Benedum and Trees interests, it was announced today. Frank Phillips, chairman, arid K. S. Adams, president, of the Petrple_um Co., stated this acre- age is in the Simitri tract located along the Magdalena river in the municipality of Bodega, central department of Bolivar, which was leased in July, 1944, and covered an estimated acres. The release of acreage has' been made through the subsidary, Phillips Colombian Oil Co., upon completion of a preliminary ex- I animation of the area by field ge- ologists. The company, the statement said, has no present plans for drilling wells on the approxi- mately acres that are still retained. FUNDS BILL TO TRUMAN AP Special Washington Service WASHINGTON, April 19, The senate completed congres- sional action today on a war department civil functions bill, rr.ainly for con- struction of navigation and flood control projects. 'The bill now goes to the White House. President Truman Buys First Buddy Poppy Four-year-old Betty Lou Hall shyly kisses President Truman at the White House in Washington, after selling him the first Buddy Poppy of the 1346 Buddy Poppy Sale. Betty Lou is the daughter of a deceased ex-serviceman. She came to Washington from Eaton Rapids, Michigan, where she and her three sisters and a brother are living at the VFW Home for Widows and Orphans. Her father, the late Arthur Alvin Hall, was killed in action in the ETO during More Political Row Shapes Up in Japan Decision to Send Food to Japan Brings Another Protest From British-Russian Council Members on MacArthur Policy WASHINGTON, April A first-class political row appears today to be shaping up between Gen. Douglas MacArthur's command and the--two inter-Allied agencies dealing with Japanese policy and administration. In. Washington, a committee of the Far Eastern commis- sion, 11-nation policy-making agency, scheduled a meeting to discuss the recent United States decision to send more than half a million tons of food to Japan during the first six months of this year. And in Tokyo, the four-nation Crisis Worse Than Expected, Truman Says ol Food Need WASHINGTON, April 19, The urgent need for quick Ameri- can-Canadian agreement on an accelerated famine relief program WHS under scored today by Presi- dent Truman's statement that the global food crisis is "worse than it has been The accord, expected to be reached before nightfall, calls for the two nations to reduce home use of wheat and wheat products by the same percentage to in- crease and speed up shipments to needy nations overseas. If it comes, the agreement will be followed shortly by an order from Secretary of Agriculture Anderson cutting domestic dis- tribution of flour 25 per cent for the duration of the current world food emergency. advisory council, whose Russian and British members have voic- ed objections to certain tactics of MacArthur and some of his'of- ficers, adjourney until April 30 without agreeing whether Mac- Arthur should present requested information in writing or by sending a spokesman lo deliver it orally. Second Question On Policies When New Zealand, Indian and Philippine members of the far eastern commission expressed some concern at a meeting yes- terday over American intentions at MacArthur's request to send food to Japan, it marked the second time that body had ques- tioned policies of the supreme commander Previously, the commission ex- pressed "apprehension" over the plan to hold Japanese national elections April 10, and asked MacArthur if he would consider postponing them. All Very Polite To date, however, the commis- sion's questioning has been couched in the most polite terms and members have bent over _, backward to emphasize that their Mr. Truman dwell on the grave concern over Japanese issues did character of the food. situation not imply of MacAr- yesterday when he spoke to near- ly 300 members of the American society of newspaper editors in an pff-the-record situation at the .White House. Later his com- ments on food were authorized for publication. One of the editors inquired whether the situation was an black as painted, Press Secretary Charles G. Ross reported, Mr. Truman replied with his worse- than-painted description. The president told the editors h2 thought much had been ac- complished in this country by the voluntary food conservation drive launched in mid-March, but he said he was unable to give an' exact estimate of its success to date. Mr. Truman spoke of the criti- cal food situations in India and the Philippines, and also said that some of the worst starva- tion areas were in Japan and Germany. The president will have more to say on the food crisis tonight in a worldwide radio program (6 p. m. CST) which also will- bring a message from ex-Presi- dent Herbert Hoover, now in Egypt on his famine survey tour. Secretary of Agriculture Ander- son and UNRRA Director Gener- al Fiorelio La Guardia likewise will be heard in the half-hour broadcast. OKLAHOMA STRAWBERRY PRODUCTION HIGH IN 1346 OKLAHOMA CITY, April strawberry pro- duction, based on April 1, esti- mates, will be 33 per cent above the 1945 yield and about 25 per cent above the ten-year average, federal agricultural Statistician K. B. Blood said today.. The 1946 strawberry yield is estimated at -crates. thur. In bringing up the food matter yesterday, for example, Sir Carl Berendsen of New Zealand said he wanted to make it "perfectly clear that I am making no crit- icism and no protest." He added, however, that when commission members visited Japan in January, the Japanese were not short of they were he said the occupation authorities had told them the Japanese were actually eating more food than before the war. No Priority Being: Given Sir Carl concluded by saying that if. any preference were to be shown to Japan, "or any other axis power'1 in the present food crisis, he yvould take no part in such a policy and he thought the commission as a whole should re- ject it also. American officials, who asked anonymity, emphasized that no food priority is being given to Japan and that the food is being shipped only to prevent unrest and possible danger lo American occupalion forces from oulbreaks of violenci. Although Berendsen's remarks and those of other commission members included warm praise for MacArthur's administration to date, there was little doubt that they reflected a slow growth of on the part of smaller the go-it-along way in which the United Stjtes through MacAr- thur is tq adminiser Japan. AUSTIN. Tex., April Independent oil pro- ducers at the railroad commission hearing today threatened to fight OPA oil controls with every 1 power at their command. Administration Hopeful For OPA in Senate But Leaders Realize Houtt Must Be Considered In Compromise Measure WASHINGTON, April chiefs express- ed confidence today that the son- ate will treat OPA far more Renl- ly than the house did, but trouble was stacking up for them just the same. Their guarded optimism was tempered by (ho fact that even if the senate rolls up a thumping majority for continued price con- trol without major changes, its decision will have to be compro- mised with the contrary action of the house on many key provi- sions. Porter Assails House Bill OPA Chief Paul Porter claims the bill the house passed yester- dny will require the elimination immediately after July 1 of prico ceilings on at least 50 per cent of all commodities which make up the cost of. living. On this list the price chief placed such foods as meat, milk and all other dairy products ex- cept butter. High on it, too, wore coal, shoes, rayon and woolen textiles and many clothing items made from these fabrics. Porter, in a statement last night, said also that the house bill would "blow sky-high" the ceil- ings on automobiles, radios, re- frigerators and most household appliances. Optimism Is Cautious Keynote of the administration's cautious optimism in the midst of these inflation predictions was sounded by Chairman Wagner (D-NY) of the senate banking committee. "1 am Wagner told re- porters, "that my coimnittcc will come out with a very sensible bill. 1 think the senate will bo reflective, thoughtful of the con- sequences." Wagner's committee is consid- ering a bill which as it stands would extend price controls a year beyond June 30 without change. This contrasts with the house action in voting a nine months extension minus food subsidies and with sections requiring ceil- ing prices that will guarantee "reasonable profit" to all manu- facturers and distributors on every item handled. Fine Weather For Easter's Finery By Tha Aisoclofod Prcfl There is no liklihood of show- ers to spoil Easter finery, tha weather bureau said today. Continued bright, warm weath- er extending through the week- end is in prospect with no rain- fall due before Monday or Tues- day. Today's mild temperatures, ranging from a high of about 85 degrees to a low of near 56, will be accompanied by wind. Beaver, turning in a summer- time; high of 91 degrees, report- ed the state's maximum yester- day and the overnight low of 41 degrees was registered at Guth- House Members In fiecess for Easter WASHINGTON, April 19, House members crossed their fingers and headed homeward to- day for a short Easter recess that could change the picture on the ultimate fate of draft and OPA legislation. A number of departing law- makers intimated they are not exactly sure whether they voted right on these two burning issues but that they hope to find out when they got back among the "grass roots" of their home dis- trict. The OPA and draft measures were Ihe last major items to pass the house before it quit until April 30. It voted to extend both for another nine months, but with sweeping restrictions. TH' PESSIMIST Br Bob ntanhi, 3r, Th' difference in 'n ol' (ime circus parade n' Easier th' circus parade th' "cats" wur. in cages. Th' only thing you can really count on turnin' up it your toeb.
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