Ada Evening News, September 23, 1946

Ada Evening News

September 23, 1946

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Issue date: Monday, September 23, 1946

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Publication name: Ada Evening News

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - September 23, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma I. WH. b. ^    WUK    wh.,9„,„p,    Henry    Waihee    wil!    t.,1    bock    ...    „    ..ppor^nd    „.y    b.    too—wow tho, Hi. d.^ra,.« cnpoi,. l„d.„ hov, disow„,d h!m Avcr&f* Net August Paid Circulation 8462 Member: Audit Bureau of Circulation THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION Planning For Hoi Lunch Program Now County to Hove 19 Schools Participating, Federal Funds Aid in Expenses Nineteen schools in Pontotoc county will participate in the serving of hot lunches of school children at a cost of about 15 cents per meal per child, according to Norman C. Mitchell, county superintendent, whose office is cooperating with the State Department of Public Welfare/ Some SI,OOO has been received to be allocated to the county and will be used to purchase nonfood stuff. Stoves and other equipment needed in the preparation of the meals will be bought. Affects 1.400 Children The money is beipg allocated a cording to the number of per-ns to be served hot lunches. One school will receive $125, or toe most allocated any school, wnile the smallest school will get $20. ic Pontotoc county, there are approximately 1.400 children who vt.II participate in the program. The government pays nine cents per meal per child while the children pay an average of 15 cents per meal. The money paid bv the children goes to pay the salaries of cooks and buy items not furnished by the government. Nutrition School Arranged In connection with the hot lucnh program, a nutrition school will be held at Latta Saturday, Oct 5. to instruct school personnel in the preparation and method* of handling food that is served to school hot lunch program?. Ber! Poe, city-county health department employee, will teach sanitation, R. G. Duke will inst- uct on marketing, M. L. Stegall \ make suggestions on serving and Mrs. Duvall, county super-vis ,r will teach a short course on the keep.ng of records. Each of the 19 school* participating in the program has been requested to have representatives at the program at Latta. Harriman Replaces Wallace In Secretary of Commerce Office ARMY RESCUERS RIDE RAPIDS: Four yellow boats, used bv the A: my rescue team to ride the rapids from the Coast Guard rescue plane may be seen at right, on the banks of Dead Wolf Brook ! Ii Lr- N'‘v‘.founc1land- at the point where rescuers. puid»cl the nfi'iT’, i'K;m ,hFlr tortuous all-day trek to the crash scene of Ledejdiandler) "a a,rUner—(Exclusive NEA Telephoto by Harry Stratford FFA Is Setting Up Strong Program for Year Soil Improvement Chief Objective; Boys Own $10,-000 Worth of Livestock Sir alf >rd FFA members met .'i**, week and elected officers for the coming year. J. B Wood was * cried to head the organization as president while Edward Smith ss elected vice president. Almon Underwood is the new secretary, Billy Ray Wood is the reporter, Raymond Henry is treasurer and Billy Joe Wood is the sentinel. ^ There a?e 62 FFA members .-* year in the Stratford chapter Definite plans are being drawn up to carry out a large, improved farm program this year. Last year the boys won about $800 in prizes on various occa-s ns. The boys made a good start No Indication Nazis Mpde Any Effort at Invasion of England Secret Papers Tell of Pions; RAF Decided It Before Hitler Ready; Hitler Decided Early to Attack Russia By ROGER D. GREENE WASHINGTON, Sept. 23.—(AP)—The war department said today that so far as could discovered from the mass of secret nazi war documents, no German attempt to invade England ever was made. A war department official said no evidence had been found to support reports—current both before and immediately after the Allied invasion of Normandy in June, 1944— that Hitler had made an abortive attempt to send a fleet of invasion barges to England. _    ^attempt    to    send a fleet of inva- Ada Gels Some Rata    ■ And Much Wind In Sunday's Weather As often happens, statistics tell but a small part of the st >rv of the weather here for Sunday evening and night. These reports declared that approximately 50,000 German troops were killed when the Royal Air Force swooped down on the would-be invaders, dumped oil on the seas and destroyed the armade with flaming death. Recall “Eye-Witness” Stories Purported eye-witness corroboration of these reports, written by British newsmen after the | Normandy invasion and quoting ; French and Belgian nurses who The weather record reads .63 j claimed to have treated some of of an inch. It also tells of a drop Ithe German survivors, was in Temperature to 50 degrees. recalled in connection with the But it doesn’t describe the fury war department’s release of a of the wind and the way the rain v°lume of Nazi documents seized beat down for a time in a drench- .after the surrender of Germany. mg downpour.    I One of the documents, marked Some limbs were wrenched ‘‘strictly secret,” told of a con-from trees and small signs blown whence between Nazi Foreign ; down by the gusts of wind, while J streets and lawns were left j strewn with leaves beaten from the trees. The temperature reading earlv Monday was the lowest by several degrees recorded since last spring. The thermometer started recently at the Cai vin countv fair s -    ,     — „ dropping when the rain came, af resca they won a total of $30 Those winners are taking part in tne State Fair at Oklahoma City this week. The boys now own 40 head of registered dairy cattle and numerous other pure-bred animals valued at a total cf more than 510.000. Hee.iring tr.at the prosperity of me community and nation is'de-    r _    ......v* p ridenI upon a good soil, the    c I rain this month. .-FA boys have set up soli im- Sunday nights rainfall varied pre yement practices as their chief ! ^*7 i COUI?ty’ according to reductive this year.    poi ts. being heavier in and near ‘-Or-—    Ada than farther to the south. Minister Joachim Von Ribben-trop and Japanese Ambassador Oshima on Feb. 13, 1941. and quoted Ribbentrop as saving: “The landing in England is prepared.” Was Already Settled The war department official told a reporter, however. nnwi mt* ram came, ai- I ■****•    3 reporter, however, he ter a mild afternoon, and Monday doubted that the Germans ever morning was moderately cool de-1 attempted to stage a cross-chan-spite efforts of a beaming sun to j nel _cou,P-,He noted that by Feb- restore warmth Friday morning Ada received j)3 of an inch of rainfall Sore < o clock and enough of a light shower after the 7 a.m. reading to record a ‘trace’ for Saturday Ada has now received .76 of an Visual Aids Class Being Organized First Meeting to Be Tuesday Night; Extension Clast Otters Six Hours Dr L M Hobs!adt of Oklahoma A. and M. college will organize an extension class for teachers of Pontotoc county Tuesday r. grit county Superintendent    iin Mitchell said Monday half Guthrie had . .    .    and    Waurika    31 reachers interested in Audio ► isual A.dr are to meet at 7 a rn. n room 1-C of Ada High school or the first class. Th Norman C morning. f Class is a six-hour course and the hours will apply as cre- ci'is. fur graduate or undergraduate WO TK The t oat of the course is $5 per semester hour. That nip in the air left no doubt autumn officially came to Oklahoma Monday, the Associated Press reports. The mercury dropped as low as 8. degrees at Beaver in the panhandle during the night. Most of the cities reporting to the weather bureau told of minimum readings in the forties. While the temperature rose during ihe day it was not expected to reach higher than the slx-*u<~? lf1 most areas of Oklahoma. Sallisaw and Durant each had more than an inch of rain and other eastern Oklahoma cities had lesser amount. In the western .15 of an inch mary, 1941. the Royal Air Force already had won the battle of Britain and that Hitler realized he could not undertake an invasion without control of England's skies. Another document in the war department’s volume, entitled “Nazi conspiracy and aggression.” indicated that Hitler had decided as early as Dec. 5, 1940, to strike against Russia. Planned Russian Blow On that date—little more than a year after the signing of the Moscow-Berlin ten-year pact of non-aggression—the chief of the Indicates Further Swing el Truman Nearer lo Right Harriman Has Dealt Successfully with Russians, It Well Liked by Them By WILLIAM T. PEACOCK WASHINGTON, Sept. 23 (/Pi— W. Averell Harriman’s addition to President Truman’s official family edged it further away today from domestic issue views espoused by Henry Wallace and united it on policy toward Russia. The present ambassador to Britain. tapped by Mr. Truman to replace the ousted Wallace as secretary of commerce, is widely credited, in fact, with having had a major hand in framing the present policy of firmness toward the Soviets. It was Wallace’s public disagreement w ith this policy which led the president to dismiss him from the cabinet on Friday. Popular With Russians Harriman gained his ideas of how to deal with the Russians first in handling lend-lease aid to them and later in more than two years as ambassador to Moscow. In personal relations, those ideas worked. He was highly popular. Politically, the new secretary-designate is, like Wallace, a republican turned new dealer. Now 55, Harriman was born to wealth and becarve a Wall street banker. i.«„anc* a br°tber inherited some $100,000,000 from their father. E H. Harriman, the railroad (Union Pacific) magnate. But he supported Al Smith, the unsuccessful democratic presidential nominee in 1928, and came under the new deal banner when the late President Roosevelt unfurled it in 1932. No Hint of CIO Pac Despite this new dealish background. Harriman is far away from Wallace on many social and economic issues. There is no tinge in the appointment of any bid I to the CTO political action com-and other groups which follow' Wallace. With the appointment, Mr. Truman now’ has a cabinet almost entirely of his own selection. Naval Secretary James Forrestal, appointed to the cabinet May IO* 1944, on the death of Frank Knox’ is the only remaining cabinet appointee of the late President Roosevelt. In the changes, the general appraisal among politicians-is that the cabinet’s political complexion las shitted to the right a hit from w hat President Roosevelt used to call the “left of center” course of his administration. The White House announced the Harriman appointment yesterday under circumstances which indicated Mr. Truman was of a mind to make a replacement and close out the whole Wallace incident^ as quickly as possible. Sioux Woman Will Gel Medal Award Descendant of Sitting Bull Latest to Receive Indian Council Fire Medal CHICAGO. Sept. 23. — </P) A great goddaughter of Sitting Bull Sioux chief and victor of Custer s last stand, will receive * b e * 9j*6 Indian achievement medal of the Indian Council Fire on Friday. She is Miss Evelyn Yellowrobe, a teacher in the department of English at Vassar college, Poughkeepsie, N. Y. She is the fourth woman and fourth Sioux to receive the award since its estab-bshment by the Council Fire in I %7uO, Jews Try To Swim Ashore, Rounded Up Fight at Sea Sunday Costs One Life as Other Jews Try To Slip Into Palestine By CARTER L. DAVIDSON JERUSALEM. Sept. 23 <J>i-Nearly a hundred Jewish refugees on the illegal immigrant ship Palmakh leaped overboard and tried to swim ashore at Haifa today. They were rounded up within two hours by the British Army and Navy. Some 800 to 900 Jew’s attempted to slip into Palestine aboard the 200-ton schooner yesterday, but were stopped by the Royal Navy in a fight at sea that cost one of them his life. The army and navy planned to transfer them to H.M.S. Empire Hwywrood this afternoon for deportation to Cyprus. Army officers tried to persuade the refugee aboard the Palmakh to send a delegation to talk over arrangements for their transshipment. They refused and almost IOO attempted a desperate dash for the promise# land. Some Towed By Ropes Police and navy launches picked up swimmers between ship and shore, and six British soldiers dived in to the water, fastened ropes to some of the swimmers and towed them to the launches. All Jewish shops closed in Haifa this morning and two Rabbis led a procession in protest against a British refusal to turn over the body of the refugee killed when a boarding party forced its way onto the Palmakh early yesterday. British soldiers at a roadblock fired over the heads of the marchers to stop them. The crowd then broke up at the urging of moderate leaders. Later Haifa was reported quieter, but troops still cardoned off the port area. Jew's are required by their religion to bury their dead within 24 hours. The 24 hours were up this morning for the dead immigrant. Met Lively Resistance The minesweeper Rowena sighted the Palmkh yesterday about three miles off Ras En Naqura, near Palestine’s northern frontier. The government said that sailors who tried to board the schooner ran into a shower of missiles and stout resistance. After firing one shot and warning the refugees in English, French and Italian, they used tear-smoke bombs and fire hoses to quell the refugees. One immigrant was killed in the figh* FIVE CENTS THE COPY U. S. Swings Away from Stand For Full Compensation From Romania for Property Losses WHEREIN IT ED NATIONS MILL MELT: The new meeting place of the United Nations, with world map mural behind platform is shown for the first time. The auditorium, located in what was New York City building during the World’s fair. Flushing, N. Y photo) ^°r ^or^com*n® temporary occupancy.—(NEA Tele- German general staffi’col^Gen" U,A nxati,Ye of RaPid City, S. D., “report to :JJISS YeB°wrobe was graduated Magna Cum Laude from Mt. Franz Haider made a ,V|,V1, the fuehrer ’ on “planned operations in the east” and noted that Russia’s main war industrial centers were in the Ukraine, in Moscow and in Leningrad. t “The fuehrer declares that he is agreed with the discussed operational plans and adds the following: The most important goal Holyoke college and attended Northwestern university on a fellowship granted by the university and a scholarship from the Indian welfare department of the Illinois Federation of Women’s clubs. Before joining the Vassar fa- The .a: gest .nland embavment :r. the world is looted at the consence of the Mississippi and Or.id rivers. SHAWNEE. Sept. 23, (^—Students of government at Oklahoma Baptist university will w^ateh the workings of municipal government first hand this term. City Manager Robert Hutchinson has invited school heads to send students to his office two or three at a time to sit in as “assistant city managers.” WEATHER OKLAHOMA — Fair tonight rd Tuesday; cooler southeast to- gnt OKLAHOMA CITY, Sept rf —Tulsa was selected for convention next summer of 23, the the Oklahoma chapter of the Ameri can radio relay league. The Gulf division of the league closed a two-day convention here yesterday with 400 “hams” attendings. A tighter organization for emergency service was planned.   —>6 - | Greater returns for amount infested. Ada News Want Ads. lowing: me most important goal I 7* F JuminK ine vassar fa-is to prevent that the Russians £ully’ she taught at Mt. Holyoke should withdraw on a closed Ifor a Jear-front,” the German war diary says. Hitler struck into the U. S. S. R. on June 28, 1941, “to remove,” as he boasted, “the last English ally on the continent.” No Men For Gibraltar Attack Thereafter, Hitler was too involved with the Red armies in the east to attempt anv side ventures such as even a small-scale invasion of England. “We asked Keitel (Field Marshal Gen. Wilhelm Keitel) why they never sent a couple of divisions across Spain to Gibraltar, where they could have dominated the straits and made things very difficult for us in the Mediterranean," the war department official said. “Keitel replied that Hitler insisted he couldn’t spare a single division for Gibraltar, so it seems clear that he could much less have spared 50.000 men for an attempt against England.” Insurance on less (Olton This Year WASHINGTON, Sept. 23 OF) — Fewer cotton farms in Oklahoma are covered by government crop insurance this year than last. t lop Insurance corporation records show' that 12,985 Oklahoma cotton farms are insued this year compared with 14.846 in 1945. The agency took what it described as “a beating" on its cotton insurance in Oklahoma last year. It took in the price of 2,-164,000 pounds but paid out in losses the cost of 7,371,000 pounds. A total of 10,500 Oklahoma wheat farms are insured by the government this year. None was insured a year ago when the government was reestablishing its (Crop insurance program. Autumn Swirling Across Midwest Plains States Foal Bite Of Col der Weather CHICAGO. Sept. 23. (/Pi Autumn swirled into the midwest with a nourish today. Most midwesterners didn’t need a calendar to realize autumn had arrived. A mass of cool air settled down today over the plains states, the Mississippi and Ohio valleys and the Great Lakes region, plunging temperatures in some localities as much as 25 degrees in the last 24 hours. Accompanying the autumnal equinox, which occurred in Chicago at 10:41 a.m. central daylight time, was a storm which brought rain to the midwest and the Mississippi valley earlv today and was spreading over the Ohio valley into Pennsylvania and across the Great Lakes region. Storm warnings for small craft were posted at spots on the Great Lakes. Golva, N. D, reported rain and snow mixed early today but its minimum temperature was only 34. A few localities reported frost, but in general temperatures were above freezing. MF Starting ROK Al It Colleges O. U. and Oklahoma AOM Included in List WASHINGTON, Sept. 23.—f/P) —Army air forces announced today that its ROTC program will start this fall at 76 colleges and universities with facilities for 7,-200 elementary and 9,000 advanced students. The program, said the announcement. is intended to “provide the AAF with a steady flow of college-trained officers.” The -our-yea r course will lead lr. commissions as second lieutenant in the air reserve, said Major General Earle K. Partridge, assistant chief of air staff for training. Schools with air ROTC courses for the fall term include: Kansas—Kansas state college of agriculture and applied science. Manhattan:    Municipal University of Wichita. Wichita: University of Kansas, Lawrence. Oklahoma—Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical college, Stillwater: University of Oklahoma, Norman. Smaller Candy Bars at Same Price Predicted Now by OPA Salvation Army's Drive for Funds Is Launched Today Effect Is Higher Price; Ceilings Up on Shingles, Innerspring Moftresses .- ~i.*F> same today Several dozen Ada and professional men morning left their businesses and offices to assistants while they gave their time to the annual Salvation Army budget drive. Most of the canvassers met at the Aldridge hotel for breakfast and final instructions before they Started making their calls. Adjutant Henry Yan Dee. head of Salvation Army work in Ada for several years, told the group that because of contributions here annually he had not had to turn down a single needy person or family calling for food. The Army is the local general relief organization, having several years ago assumed, in addition to its religious and moral welfare work, the duties that formerly were handled by a local United (’hardies organization. A board of Ada men has a supervisory connection with the relief part of the work, and furnishes the personnel for the annual funds drive. This year tho organization is asking for $6,000 which, with tambourine collections and other funds sources, is believed suffi- WASHINGTON, Sept 23 - Smaller randy bars at the old price were predicted by OPA. ( The agency at the same time business boosted prices of Western soft-Mondav iwood shingles and innerspring mattresses.'    •*.....*    represen: Announcing a new’ ceiling price damage to oil property bv Alii system for candy packaged to sell bombings or demolition' bv from to five to ten cents at retail. OPA said that under it a manufacturer may use the total cost of ingredients and packaging materials, plus varying amounts to cover his profit. ► Unable to Support All Compensations, Reparations Asked U. S. Sides with Russia In New Stand, Britain Holds Out for Full Repayment Bv ROBERT FINSON PARIS, Sept. 23 (J*, — Th? United States, siding with Russia abandoned today the principle ol full compensation for Allice property losses in Romania. The move capsized the whole indemnify structure of the peace con ference. Willard Thorp, U. S. State de partment economic expert, tole the Balkan - Finnish economic commis ion that the United States had become convinced thai Romania could not support all reparations and compensatior burdens placed upon her bv the Original draft treaty proposals. Russia has been fighting from the start for the principle of onI% one-third compensation for property losses suffered by private: United Nations individuals and concerns in defeated countries. F ranee, which joined the United Stat* rn a similar move before the Italian economic commission la>t week, declared after Thorps statement that it be reserved the right to modify its position later. Britain Unchanged Britain declared that the move had changed the situation but implied it would hold to its original IOO per cent compensation plan Tho American surprise move came as an amendment to Article 24 of the Romanian draft treaty, w'hich has stymied the commission for seven meetings. Th* United States did not state what percentage of losses it would ask in compensation. I hoi p said that full compensator! for damage to United Nations property would mean Romania would have to pay $70,000,000. of which $50,000,000 represented “Most retail prices of candy bars ate expected to remain at five and ten cents for merchandizing convenience.” OPA said “Adjustments probably will he made in bar size. Ihe action is effective today, It includes candy bars, consumer size packages of wafers, mints, flavored hard candy tablets, caramels, fudges, gums and jellies. Chocolate molded items are not covered. The increase in the producers’ ceiling price on the Western softwood .shingles was figured to ay- treating Germans, Of ti amount, he said, $10,000,000 h been paid ( an Pay Only So Much However, I dorp added, rest:! ti<*n of loot by Romania won cost that country $125,000.0' maintaining Russian occupati troop; $325,000,000 and re par turns to ll e Soviets another $30< 000,000. He argued that this t tai of $»50.000.0(H) -omitting t total compen .itmn charges—w enough for a small country su as Romania to pay. Meanwhile British Foreign Sc rotary Ernest Levin, who retur cd to park over the week-ci after spending two weeks in Lo don conducting conferences < Palestine, met separately tod. with Fie neb Pi crage approximately 45 cents a I S-Il,n : n< h President Geor square or IO percent. OPA said the Civilian Production Administration had certified a great need of these shingles in the veterans housing program, cient for the anticipated needs of Consumers will have to pav the next tw’elve months.    about    7    per    cent    more    at    retail 'or innerspring mattresses, OPA estimated. It granted producers price changes which it said covered increases in labor and material costs. Casper Duffer, East Central college librarian, is chairman of the drive this year. Blue Cross Enrolls Individuals Here Campaign Opens This Week Making Benefits Available to 'Singles' the other w ise. city Better results for amount invested. Ada News Want Ads. Individuals within limits, employed or _____ can now enroll in the Blue Cross hospital plan during a campaign that is in progress this week. according to officials of the organization who are working in Ada this week. Officials said that individuals are not eligible to participate in the physician service plan as it is limited only to group employees, Two booths have been estab-[shed in Ada this week, one at the First National Bank and the other at the Chamber of Commerce office, to handle enrollments. Members of the Pontotoc-Mur-ray counties Medical Auxiliary are working at the booths. OKLAHOMA CITY. Sept. 25 UP—Clarence E. Barnes. Guthrie attorney, resigned Sunday as president of the Oklahoma reser vc officers association. He is moving to Monroe. La. The council and executive committee elected Col. Almon H. Bost of Tulsa to complete Barnes unexpired term. Bost is a Patrolmen File Four Cases Here Weekend Brings Series Of Charges Highway patrolmen stationed in Ada made a number of arrests over the week end and four cases w'ere filed in justice of the peace courts Monday morning. Tony Elmer Morgan W’as < barged with reckless dr iving after his arrest about two miles north of Ada. Glenn Clark was the officer who signed the com plaint that was filed in the rianklin Bour land justice court Trooper O. (). Campbell signed a complaint against Vasele Lee Hurley for operating an automo-mobile without first having procured a valid driver’s license William Everett Dew was arrested and a reckless driving charge filed against him bv Trooper Campbell. He was arrested about one-half mile north of Ada. County Attorney Tom D Mc Keown said that Dew was sen fenced to serve five days in coun tv jail. RID OF SKUNK BUT NOT OF HIS SC ENT PITTSBURGH. Sept 23 F Writh a bow and arrow, Will Stevenson, ll, today shot a skunk and S..VI. t Foreign M i. ter \ . M Molotov. He sought , convene the council of forei ministers within the next hours, a British foreign off spokesman said in London. IU n s return brought the coun back to full strength for the f: time since Aug. 31, when Molot I went t<» Moscow. I Be vin also proposed the me* ling when he conferred with S< retary of State Byrnes Saturdi After rejecting two Yugosl [amendments, the Italian polite [and territorial commission adc I te<l Article 13 guaranteeing ci zenship in the states concern® for Italians living m ferrite j transferred from Italy. Trouble Ahead On Colonies ! Former Premier I va nee Boner chairman of the Italian asses bly s foreign relation commissic presaged discord on the quests of Italian colonies by declan that if the conference adopt the foreign ministers’ proposal set aside for a year the dispositi i of Italy’s possessions un A?ri< Italy should retain her sovereig tv in order U keep 100,000 ci /ens living in these territon from falling into a vacuum. TH' PESSIMIST Hr it,.». niaaiis. Jaw native of Alva, Oklahoma and a which invaded his parents’ horn* Pl’3f Unto nf Ab    a    a    se    TUn*    .    I    r    > graduate of Oklahoma college. A. & M OKLAHOMA CITY. Sept. 23, ^-Trnst prixe of $75 in the FFA collective exhibits contest at the state fair yesterday was awarded the Noble chapter. Guthrie took the $60 second prize and Cordell won third prize of $50. Pauls Valley won $20. That got rid of the skunk but not the scent. The Stevenson’s can’t move out of the house because their youngest son. Sherwood, 8. is quarantined with chicken pox. They hope to fumigate the house. Then oldest son, Jack. 16. couldn’t wait. He at** his breakfast out in the back yard in the ram. Cran'rn a Lark, who bet 5 pension check on a footba game th’ other day, is eat: with th’ gran’children ten porarilv. —OO— Th’ nose WHX made breathe through, but thai only secondary t’ what ma folks u*e it fer t ;

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