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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - October 8, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma c.rroinly i. lo.ing if. punch with oil but r.olly youn9, for more frightful ogre, and d.mon. in real life now than the anci.nt dot. hot .v.r mu.t.r.d around. Sept., Circulation 8575 Mrmker: Audit o( Circulation THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION 43rd 148 ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1946 FIVE CENTS THE COfY Bevin Puts Emphasis On Unity for Peace, Not Seeking Trieste Denies lelgien's Contention Italian Peace Treaty A Too North, Reminds That Italy Was Aggreuor By ROBERT EUNSON PARIS, Oct. Secretary Ernest.Bevin of Great Britain told the peace conference today "unity, was the foundation of our victory and must be the foundation of our peace. Freign Minister V. M. Molotov of Russia presided at the plenary session. Organizing More Searches lor Men, Wrecks in Lololand SICHANd, China, Oct. 8 Li. Col. Herbert W.. Wurlzler with a missiontiry and two assist- ants, began today a four-clay trek to inspect the wreckage of u long- lost B-29 from which three bodies have been recovered, and In which they hope to find clues to possible survivors. Five Americans have reportedly been captives of Lolo tr.ibcsmen :n this sector of wild west China since their big bomber crashed on war-time ferry, trips from In- dia. Colonel Wurtzler will seek to determine whether there were more men aboard the wrecked plane than the three whose bodies were found. The wreckage was discovered some 75 airline miles southwest of Sichang. Gen. Ho Kow-Kwang, Chinese Army commandant mean- while sent a runner to the dis- tant Lolo village of Mouli in the same general area near Yenyuan, to check unconfirmed reports there were American captives there. He said he was "ninety per cent however, that no American planes crashed there during the war. It will lake n month for his runner to investigate and return to Sichiing, tho general said.. General Ho also is seeking sur- vivors of reported Sept. 30 Chinese airliner crash. The plane's American pilot 31 passengers were last reported in the somewhat precarious protec- tion of a Lolo family, and the general dispatched an Hide and a Lolo guide in an effort to locale them. He first had organized a search party of 17, but hostile natives barred all but two. Oil Industry Fell Changeover Slightly Civilien Demand Picked as War Eased WASHINGTON, Oct. 8, The oil industry has scarcely felt the change from war to peace, so quickly did civilian consumption pick uo war curtailments, the natural resources department of the U. S. Chamber of Commerce says. Production, it estimated in recent report, will far outstrip in 1946 that of 1941 OCiO barrels compared with in 1041, Coal production was running about tons a week a- hrad of that in 1945, the cham- ber said, but it was expected to fan short of last year's 000 tons by between However, the Chamber estimated, it will ex- ceed the 1941 000 tons. output of "Iron ore presents the saddest picture .with an estimated 194( production of scarcely half that of 1941." the Chamber said. "The upon strike. Pro- duction. February to May inclu- sive, was only a third 'of the 194S croduction during the same period." Northwest Area Is Now Drying Out By The Associated Northwest Oklahoma was dry- ing out Tuesday after heavy rains which perhaps brought more benefit in needed moisture than the damage the high waters caused. The highway patrol reported all roads open and water out of thp Panhandle towns of Forgan and Turpin. Rain apparently has ended in most northwest counties but cloudiness continues. There was some rain in the last 24 hours in the southwestern and western areas but it was light WEATHER OKLAHOMA: Fair northwest half, cloudy with scattered light showers southeast .half tonight; Wednesday fair; little change in temperatures except cooler in northeast tonight. Bevin's address'followed a .de- claration- by Paul-Henri Spaak. Belgian foreign minister and president'of the United Nations General Assembly, that the peace treaty drafted for Italy was too horsh in its present form. Calling Trieste one of the prime disputes, Bevin snid "I confess there have been times when I had doubts" as to the settlement ot drawing a border between Italy find Yugoslavia. SUv Charges Baseless Bevin declared unfounded.Slav chnrgca that Great Britain and the United States were trying to build n "military base in Europe" by making Trieste an internation- al settlement rather than giving it 1o Yugoslavia outright. "We have no strategic interests in Trieste" at all, Bevin said. "I hope these unfounded allegations will never be repeated." "We are firmly resolved that our victoriesj at El Alemeiri shall not have been in Bevin said. He said Great Britain favored stripping Italy.of her-colonies and asked the conference what, dele- gates thought would have' been the reply if Germany .and Italy were the victors and; Great Brit- ain was asking the Axis for the return of lost territory. "Italy Attacked Us" 'It wasn't Great Britain that attacked Italy, but Italy attacked Bevin said. He said there was a long time when "the bas- tion" of.the Middle East was de- fended by only the British Com- monwealth and, "I am proud to say, Greece." Speaking for the 25 minutes, Bevin praised the conference for its nine and one half weeks work, declaring the "foreign ministers and world" would be in .'posses- sion of the facts when the final texts were written. Draft peace treaty, texts being prepared here for Italy, Finland, Bulgaria, Hungary and Romania must be approved in final form by the Foreign Ministers Council, probably next month in New York. Prof. Hatchett To Explain Those 'Shooting Stars' Marvin T. Hatchett, professor at East Central since 1922; will peak over Radio Station KADA Vednesday evening from to o'clock on the expected ''shooi- ng star" demonstration. The professor holds several degrees in a number of fields and is versed on astronomy to the point that he can explain the-ex- pected spectacle in everyday words that a. lay man can under- Judge Rice Gives Rulings In 11 Cases Federal District Court Up Civil Thlt Week, Criminal Next Judge Eugene' Rice, who is holding a session of U. S. district court lor the Eastern district of Oklahoma, heard: and gave rul- ings on 11 cases Monday, the first day of court. There were 12 civil cases listed to be tried one was stricken from. the docket, leav- ing only'those that were disposed of through regular channels of court proceedings. t In a recent case, Paul A. Porter vs. E. C. Mai ianelli, et al, the judge ruled judgment to the plaintiff and ordered a refund of plus court costs. Sustains Land' Sale Rice sustained an order in the case U, S. A. vs. acres of land, et ah The judge confirmed the sale in the case of James Brown, et al 'vs. Lucinda Cully nee Taylor, et 'al. There was a motion by the plaintiffs to confirm report of commissioners and for order of sale. In the case, the Superior Oil Company vs. L. R. Bradshaw, et al, the judge entered judgment for the plaintiff. 'A motion of defendant for a new trial was overruled by Judge Rice in the case of Porter, Admr., vs. Daisy Harrell. In the case of Clara Shoemake, an incompetent, etal, vs. Skelly Oil Company, the judge entered judgment for the quieting of the title, granting a partition and ap- pointing Injuctlon Denied An. injunction wag denied and the the cost was assessed against the defendant in the case of Paul A. Porter, Admr., vs! T. G. Hed- ley- case.of'Sallie Wallow vs. John H.. Jones, et al was co'ntin- ued 20 days Judgment was ren- dered for the- defendant in the case. of Paul A. Porter, :Admr., vs. Mrs. Wilma B. Sewelli .Judge Rice ruled judgment for the plantiff quieting ing and .appointing commissioners wag 'made in- the case of ..Louisa'Tiger vs. Williea Tiger. Civil cases will be heard the remainder of this week, and next week criminal cases will be heard. CARDINALS WIN SECOND SERIES GAME: Whitey Kurowski, left, Card 3rd baseman, and catcher Del Rice, -right, rush to the pitchers. mound to congratulatee Harry Brecheeri of Ada after. Ve pitched a 3-0 shutout to beat the Red Sox in the second game of the World stand. Hntchctt says that the 'shoot- are expected to be within miles of the earth for about two hours Wednesday night. However, the show can possibly be seen from 8 a. m. Wednesday to 10 a, m. Thursday. It has been explained that the spectacle may start being visible to the human eye Tuesday night and if everything is favorable there may be some sort of a sight to see Thursday night. Scientists estimate that there will be about 40.000 "shooting stars" or meteors in the skies at one time, which should be some- thing for the average person to e. Radio listeners can turn their radios to KADA Wednesday evening and learn what to. ex- pect in addition to other interes- ting facts about the unusual sit- uation. The darkness of the night, the dullness ot the moon and the clearness of the skies will have a great deal to do with wheth- much of a sight is visible. Bill Hoover, program director tor KADA, says that the talk by Hatchett has been so arranged .hat Dooolc can listen to the brondcnsl, then go outdoors and see what they have been told. Jaycees to Hear Institute Report Ada Jnycees will meet Wednes- day night al 8 o'clock at Conven- program will be the Dutchman Visits Adans He Knew In Sumatra Years Ago Reunited after a number of years, 'Mr. and Mrs: Thurman Milam, 830 East Twelfth street, Olie Henskens. Palembang, Sumatra, Dutch East Indies, had much. to talk about when he spent the past weekend as their guest. Mr. 'Henskens, a Dutchman, was held-in a concentration camp four years after the Japs took Sumatra. He explained that his treatment was not too Harsh and the only ill effect of his imprison- ment was in his vision. Prior to the war, his eyesight was so gooc that he didn't wear glasses. Now he has. to wear extra thick lenses for reading and glasses at al times. Poor diet and the fact thai he cooked over charcoal fires is the reason for this condition, he says. After his release from the con- centration tamp, he took his 'wife and family to Holland and has remained there until he came to this country. An employe of the N. K. P. M. (Standard Oil of New Jersey) Oil Company, he has been sent to the states for course. Mr. Henskens, who is temporarily lo- cated in Tulsa, plans to return to Sumatra as soon as his course is finished. Mr. Milam was an em- ploye of that same company when they resided in the Dutch East Indies. Housing Boss Moves to Head Off More Swim Pools And Like .Expensive Building Costly Pools, Got by Restrictions Because Loopholes; Parking Drive-In Theaters Included Now -WASHINGTON, Oct. of swimming, pools and fences and walls costing led the government to tighten its construction restrictions today in f a Chousing. i ..___r__...__________, civilian production administration: official; to'ld citing.the.cp'stlypools and'-walls as an example- Brought under controls; for the tion Hall. On the Smith Victory Trio and reports on the Jaycee National Institute meeting held the past weeken'd at Oklahoma City. Refreshments will be served. SEMINOLE, OcT7 American Legion has agreed to >urchase uniforms for three vet- erans training here to be police- men. Four other uniforms will be TWO Women Killed During Snowstorm BISMARCK, N. D., Oct. 8, .women were killed last night during a storm which blanketed northern and western North Dakota with from four to seven inches of snow to disrupt highway travel and force grounding of commercial airlin- ers. The U. S. 'weather bureau predicted 'the storm would con- tinue today. Highway Patrolman Dick Schuster said Mrs. H. H. Walker, Helena, Mrs. E. J. Fontaine! Dubuquei Iowa, were killed when the driver of their auto was blinded by the snow near. Dickinson and collided with a truck. Both Midcontinent Airlines and Northwest Airlines said scheduled flights into the state had been turned back. Monday Railroads were operating on schedule, officials said, and buses were reported going through but slightly delayed. Greater returns for amount in-. bought by the police department.' vested. Ada Want Ads. Slale Has More Than 2rOOOrOOO Beef Cattle Now ..OKLAHOMA CITY, Oct. 8, than beef cattle are roaming? the ranges of held by stockmen be- cause of low ceiling prices; Joe C. Scott, president of the Oklahoma board of agriculture, estimated today. Scott said the number of cattle now on the hoof in the state is higher than: in any pre-war year. Most of the cattle are grass-fed, and usually are sold' to 'northern feeders for fattening. Hence, those ready for selling to feeders probably could be readied for. slaughter in about four months, Scott said. There is little .likelihood that many of the cattle will be sold 'under prevailing ceiling prices, since stockmen prefer to hold the animals rather than sell them at a loss, Scott pointed.out. With winter pasture prospects encour- aging, it is likely that the bulk of the cattle will be carried over until next year' if price restric- tions continue. Scott recently asked- Secretary of Agriculture Clinton Anderson to aid in abolishing thfc meat price ceilings, declaring that if restrictions were lifted there would soon be plenty of cattle on the market and the large supply would soon bring a natural aof- justment of prices. first time are swimming pools, boardwalks, amusement park roller coasters; concrete surfaces for parking lots. tennis. courts and drive-in and walls or fences built of wood, brick, concrete or concrete blocks. None of these must be planned or started without specific auth- orization unless they cost less than Similarly, no re- pairs or alternations may be made without a permit if they cost or more. Vet Homes First Those which have been start- ed with the materials on the.site may be completed. Permits are required ;for "We have all to others, get the bricks and cement to complete veter- ans' homes the CPA of- ficial said. The agency reported that con- crete has become scarce in many areas since the original construc- tion' restrictions were ordered. Another cutback -change was made in the "small jobs" pre- viously allowed without per- mits for industrial, utility and transportation buildings if they' cost under Too Many "Small Jobs" Now these buildings must con- tain or more "square feet, af floor area tbvqualify under'the exemption. Otherwise :he job must not cost over Red Cross Changes Annual Heel Date Sett October Instead Of June; New Community Services Discussed committee of the Pontotbc county American Reil Cross held its regular monthly meeting last night at the- Chap- ter office: with.; the R. A. Richardson, .presiding. Those present: were Bill Little, vice .chairman; G. M. Rogers, treasurer; Mrs; Joyce Miller, vol- unteer, special services chairman; 0. E. Parker, committee member; Mrs. Dorothy Driskill, executive, secretary, and L. F. Railey, Red Iross field representative. Development of new Red Cross :ommunity services and the chup- ler budget were the major items af discussion. An amendment to :he by-laws was passed changing ;he annual meeting from June to 28, 1946, was set for the date of the next annual meeting. Copper from Cyprus Copper gets it name from the sland. of Cyprus; where it first was found and called cyprium. Later, it was called cuprum, and, finally, copper. 000. CPA said were top many "small diverting, housing materials. Unchanged under the "Small job" category' which require no permits are' 'for addition -or alternation of a house; for a store: and for a billboard or tourist cabih. In another1 move to aid the housine program, CPA- said it has offered a a ton: subsidy for increased production, of- wire nails. Nails Have-'.been.' one of. the bottlenecks in the housing; pro- gram month's..'''even though recent ..production', has been neat. tons-'monthly. TURKEY MARKETING TALKS AIMED AT-. HOLIDAY SUPPLY OKLAHOMA: -to" make: sure there won't be any hitch in getting your holiday turkey for Thanksgiving, the Oklahoma Poultry'and Egg association will open a two-day meeting tomorrow to discuss marketing of the birds. Approximately 200 poultry and egg buyers, packers and process- ors will meet, Paul Liebman, a board member, said. Included, will be many eastern- buyers. DURANT, Oct. new faculty members have been added at. Southeastern State col- lege to relieve the burden of overcrowded classrooms. They are Charles Engles, Texarkana, Ark., department of physical science; R. W. Harkey, formerly of Murray State college, Tisho- mingo, mathematics department, and C. B. Trammell; former su- perintendent of schools at Mead, extension division. Beef Advisory Cmmittee Has Voted For Filing of Petition For Decontrol of Beef Prices Von Papen Will Be Tried For Treason If Stays in U.S. Zone Germans Have Sehacht Under Arrest in Stuttgart; Condemned Nazis at Nuernberg Have Good Appetites NUERNBERG, Germany, Oct. Reinhold Meier, minister president of Wuerttem- berg-Baden, announced today in Stuttgart that Franz Von Papan would be tried on treason charges if he remains in the American occupation zone. Wuerttemberg Baden, protested acquitted on war crimes counts by the International military tribunal, Hjahnar Schac' t, was under arrest in Stuttgart, Rich- ard Schmid, state attorney of only after conviction. The Wuert- the arrest and demanded that Schacht. be released, because, he c.iid, the German denazification law provided for incarceration only after conviction. The Wurtt- temberg-Baden ministry of state ordered Schacht's arrest last night less than an hour after the former banker reached Stuttgart from Nuernberg. Two Safe Near Prison Von Papen and Hans Fritzsche, the other- acquitted -Germans, re- mained in the relative security around the Nuernberg jail in which 11 of their fellows twaited 16'date with the hang- (The Allied control council for Germany last place of appeal, will meet. tomorrow, to hear clemency appeals by 16 of the 19 Germans convicted by the inter- national military tribunal. Ernst Kaltenbruhner declined to appeal an Oct. man. views. Without Nuernberg Trials Fair, Says Dewey In SplH with Taft By Tht Dewey of New York and Senator Robert A. 'Taft potential rivals..for the 1948 republican presidential nom- split, sharply today over the Nazi war crimes trials. As democrats, kept up their at tacks on Taft's criticism of th Nuernberg verdicts, Dewe touched off the GOP.leadershi clash in New York last nigh when he came out bluntly, in op position -to the Ohio senator mentioning Taft b name, Dewey defended the fair ness of the trials and declare that "no.one can have-any sym pathy for these Nazi leaders wh wrought such agony upon th world." Gleeful In Washington, Democrats wh lave experienced their own ntra-party troubles of late, glee fully hailed the Taft-Dewey clea vage as likely to lesSen the em >hasis on the .recent foreign pol cy schism between then Secre ary of Commerce Henry A. Wai ace and Secretary of Stati James F. Byrnes. Taft said Saturday that the Nuernberg verdicts, condemnini 2 top Nazis to death, were a miscarriage of justice and "vio ate that fundamental principle o: American" law that a man carmo tried under a law. enactec .fter the alleged offense wag ommitted. Fair, Says Dewey Dewey's statement, in which he was joined by Irving N. Ives GOP nominee for U. S. senator in New York, declared flatly thai he German war criminals had fair trial." It continued: "While the' just penalties im- osed can neither expiate theii sins nor bring back the life of millions for whose deaths they are responsible, their sentences will serve as a warning against future acts of aggression and.op- pression for 'totalitarian rulers." In Detroit, Taft said he did "not care to comment pending fuller study" of the Dewey-Ives and other statements. his death sentence and Albert Speer and Baldur Von Schirach made no plea against their 20- year jail terms.) Germans Plan Trials Meier, speaking on behalf of all three minister presidents of the American zone, said Von Papen, Schacht and Fritschc al) would definitely be tried by Ger- man denazification courts on charges "other than denazifica- tion." Maj. Frederick Teich of the Nuernberg prison detail said all condemned Germans had "very good ppetites" and were main- taining dignity, and discipline. He said Hermann Goering and Joachim Von Ribbentrop rtquir- ed sedatives for sleeping. Julius Streicher was reported grumb- ling constantly about being dis- turbed. Plenty of Foed, The prisoners were getting food averaging calories a day with white bread, chocolates, -sweets, flour and sugar added as recommended by the prison doc- tor. Menus today listed coffee and bread for breakfast; for lun- cheon, soup, canned roast beef, potatoes, beans and corn arid for dinner cereal, pudding, bread and tea. Prison officials said the cap- tives were given ''plenty" of American cigarettes. Expect Big Crowd At Teacher Meet i Dr. Linicheid to Preside At County Teacher Meeting Wednesday Night Advance reservations indicate heavy attendance Wednesday night, at the annual meeting of the Pontotoc County Teachers association. The program begins banquet at the Aldridge hotel beginning at o'clock. Dr. A. Linscheid, president of East- Central college, will pre- side and_ the program will in- clude musical numbers. The speaker will be-Dr. John Abernathy. Crown Heights Methodist church, Oklahoma City, known- widely as a witty, effective orator. A. change in practice this year las eliminated the afternoon ses- iions which have been customary 'or some years. Hurricane Weakens In Force as II Crosses Florida MIAMI, Fla.. Oct. weakened hurricane'which breezed across the Florida pen- insula this morning was expected to remain inland with continued movement oV e r southeaster Georgia and South Carolina to day and tonight although stron winds were indicated as far nort as Atlantic City. Jacks9nville had felt winds u to 45 miles an hour in gusts will lowest pressure the advis ory stated. The hurricane with early wind reported as high as 125 miles an hour 'at the center entered th mouth of Tampa Bay about mid night with great loss of intensit; and moved across the state's rici citrus belt. The a.m. advisory staled the inland movement of the storm "will cause further loss o intensity, and gale winds nea the storm center will gradually moderate today and' tonight. "The storm warnings will be lowered all over Florida as the winds subside today. "However, precaution, ngains high tides and squally shifting winds should be continued on the Georgia coast and northward to Charleston and strong winds oc casionally reaching gale force will be folt as far north as At- lantic City the advisory concluded. Earlier advisories had indica- ted the storm would enter the Atlantic in the Jackson area anc pick up in intensity over the wat- er with a.-possible threat to the ihickly-populated east coast. Police Chief E, A. Garner al Sarasota reported no damage at Sarasota, Bradcnton, Punta Gor- da or elsewhere along that area )f the Florida west coast. Tampa, St. Petersburg and other centers n the Tampa bay area likewise reported no damage. Contends Supply Of Beef Is Ample Al Present Time Former County Oil Lease Dealer-Dead George llankenthip. Later With M. E. Trope in Oil Business, Diet of Heart Attack A heart attack Monday prov- ed fatal to George T. Blanken- hip, 54, former Francis and man who has lived.in Oklahoma for about 15 years. Blankenship, at one time a esident of Francis, had a part building the "Old Francis Refinery" which operated for everal years. He also was engaged in lease nd royalty dealings here for ome years, later becoming as- ociated with former Oklahoma rovernor M. E. Trapp in the "Yapp and Blankenship Oil corn- any. For some time Blankenship ad owned a ranch near Ard- more., A brother Frank, with whom e was in business at Francis, s said by friends here to have moved later to the Rio Grande alley near the border of Old texico. To Reject Petition. Said Supply Scarce WASHINGTON, Oct. 8 (IP} The fight for decontrol of beef headed for a showdown today when the Beef Advisory Commit- tee formally authorized filing of a petition to remove price ceilings from csittlc, beef and veal. The committee voted 11 to 1 to petition for docontrol, and author- ized Robert G. Thomas, executive vice president of -the Lima Pack- ing Company. Limn, Ohio, Roscoe G. Hiiynie, committee chairman and vice president of Wilson Company, Chicago, to sign the appeal. Hnynic told reporters that the petition will, be based on a con- tention that, under terms of the Price Control Act, beef is eligible for decontrol. One eligibility re- quirement is that beef cattle be in ample supply. Haynie declined to jiame the committee member who refused to vote for a decontrol petition. However, he said the member felt that this is not the proper for the action. OPA Works On New An OPA official told reporters the agency now is working on new regulations which he said deal with distribution of meat supplies and increases in on some meats. Secretary of Agriculture Clin- ton P. Anderson has virtually committed himself to rejecting the petition. The next step would be an appeal to the in. dependent decontrol board. Aides of Anderson reported meanwhile tfcat the secretary it awaiting .White House reaction to the proposals- he discussed with President Truman last week for putting meat back on the nation's dinner tables. Not Planning Sefiure These officials declined to dis- cuss the proposals except to state that seizure of livestock on farms is not being consider- ed. Transportation In Crish Elsewhere on the meat and food front there were these oth- er developments: 1. The government said the continuing transportation will interfere with the move- ment of food and other farm products next year. No shortage of livestock cars was predicted. however. 2. Mr. Truman said this coun- try will always be able to feed itself, as well as others. The chief executive made no refer- ence to the current meat situa- tion, however, in his brief talk with state representatives of the agriculture department's produc- tion marketing administration. Lying Propaganda, Is Charge of Tass LONDON, Oct. 8 The sion news agency, Tass. distribu- ted today, a Lebanese official bul- letin condemning "mendacious propaganda" regarding relations between Russia and the Arab countries of the Middlceast. A Moscow broadcast quoted Tass as saying the bulletin was issued by the Lebanese National -engross in Beirut and chal- enged what the congress termed 'slanderous rumors" disseminted by "foreign newspapers and news agencies." "They try to' make the people jelieve something which actually does not said the bulletin." In reality the policy of the USSR towards the Arab countries has always been friendly. The Soviet Jnion wishes to see in Arabs only 'wends and not enemies. TH' PESSIMIST One thing about a small never have t1 hire anybody t' run your business. About th' only attempt at harmony in u lot o' modern homes is when they ring up about a.m. an' cut loose on "Sweet Adalinc."
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