Friday, October 25, 1946

Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Page: 1

Other pages in this edition:

Who (or what) are you looking for?

Find old articles about anyone, in the World’s Largest Newspaper Archive!

Other Newspapers from Ada, Oklahoma

Loading...

Other Editions from Friday, October 25, 1946

Loading...

Text Content of Page 1 of Ada Evening News on Friday, October 25, 1946

Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - October 25, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma Th °-. * ** Kl,a01 >0 ' k ’ ^ ThU,,j “ y " ight COI,M    R °" d '» •—* *■»»>■>.. H... month th. moo    .........finest ho ho. b„. Av«rag* Net Sept., Paid Circulation 8575 Member: Audit Bureau of Circulation THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION 43rd Year—No. 163 FIVE CENTS THE COPY DISTRICT TEACHERS IN CONVENTION HERE College, City Give Visitors Welcome Perfect Weather Aids in Drawing Larga Atttndanca Ta Lively Departmental, General Session Programs, Homecoming Gome Hundreds of teachers and school administrators from o\er the East Central district enjoyed today their annual convention at East Central State college and in Ada, while thousands of boys and girls enjoyed as heartily a day’s release from classrooms. With the weather turned briskly cool but clear, the 31st annual convention of the East Central division of the Oklahoma Education Association drew heavy attendance from all parts of the area. * Friday morning was a busy oc- Clayton Rand In “ f?r th * teachers ga,hered Stimulating Talk To Administrators C Layton Rand, Gulfport. Miss, publisher, author, lecturer, lost no t.rre Thursday night establishing himself as a witty, clever speaker as he launched a discussion for the School Administrators section of the district OEA. Some of his pungent statements follow: It is easy to get in an intellect* t+ial or spiritual rut and difficult to sustain active faith in the country, zeal for learning, zest for life. but these are important in teaching. Civilizations are not destroyed —thev rot. ^ e ve got to bring up a new crop of young folks if we are to save representative government. If the country 's ^leaders ever go totalitarian, Texas. Oklahoma and Mississippi will set up a new republic. Wars don't solve problems — they generate problems. The most neglected subject in American schools today is history. Our ignorance of American history and the    fundamental things out of which this nation flowered is appalling. History is not dates, battles. Ann Hostetter^Konawa’Tinna and events but flesh, blood and two solos, and Misses’ Thelma __Hokey and Barbara Hansard, Diocletian tried everything that ’ tW0 duet numbe rs. the New Deal has tried—and all*    Herron    Presides failed even with the death penal- . Arthur Herron, Purcell supertv that is. he tried everything int **ndent presided, except building a little    house    be-    „ Among the special guests were rind the big house    for    folks.     Con 3- Me Boren; Wilburn Cart- u    ,    “T  -wright, democratic nominee, for Human behavior is little changed. To look ahead, look behind. first in their departmental meeting, with inspiring and informative talks and with mutual or panel discussions of their common problems. Two General Sessions Today Then they went into the tirst general session, at which Clayton Rand. Gulfport, Miss., was the principal speaker and with E. E. Battles^ Henryetta, president of * ,° E A., urging active support of the four amendments proposed by the O.E.A. and coming up for vote on Nov. 5. ~ afternoon general session had Cong. Brooks Hays of Arkansas for one speaker, followed s « * Einscheid, president of East Central. Then the teachers adjourned to Norris Stadium to watch the Homecoming game with Henderson college. Tonight there will be inaugurated a new feature, a dance for classroom teachers, sponsored by the Ada Junior Chamber ol Commerce and held in the college gymnasium. Administrators Meet Several hundred school administrators, members of the Ada Chamber of Commerce and guests .Thursday night enjoyed the annual banquet and program at which the school folk were guests of the C. of C. There was the customary ex cedent meal prepared and served at Knight Hall, the usual delightful exchanges of fellowship and a stimulating discussion by Clayton Rand. Gulfport, Miss. Music was furnished by group singing led by Merle Taff, Stratford high school teacher; Miss Jo it A.u^° n ALD AT ROTTON HEARING: Thomas Linder. left, of Atlanta Georgia and J. E. McDonald of Austin, Texas, both Southern Commissioners of Agriculture, were two of the wit-appeared before the Senate Agriculture Committee iw!n ing u an investigation into the recent cotton market “ 3 CD °5 ald S i a J d u that 7 exas feIt thal< the break was “un-ti^ —*NEA Telephoto)! aVe prevCnted ** government ac- The situation isn’t good. If a teacher can inspire bovs or girls, he has given them more than everything thev can give them in the books—with that fire. boys and girls will go forth and co things. We fight other nations, then d em. then finance 'em, then - igr.t em again I don t know «•—    onu    nuimnee    ior    tne how long tne U. S. can keep this state senate, gave the response up    praising the cart th* rhomu, secretary of state; A. L. Crable, state superintendent; Harry The Cat' Brecheen. of Ada and the St. Louis Cardinals, several state legislators. a A P£, lane y* President of the Ada C. of C., welcomed the school people and made an earnest plea for forthrightness and integrity among nations and for each with its own peoples, for honesty in administration of government Hopkins New President virgil Medlock, Lawrence superintendent and nominee for the Feeling is deeper than thought and there is a feeling now that this nation is skating on the thinnest ice in its history. Two groups are threatening this nation. Ont is the small aggressive group called communists Ttfe other is the great body of citizens who don't believe tfrere is any danger and in apathy are doing nothing about ^t. If the people are right, God I gives leaders If we can get individual right, •frere .1 be no trouble. praising the part the Chamber of Commerce had had in the growth of Last Central college. H. T. Hopkins of Asher was elected president of the Administrators section for the coming year; Trice Broad rick, Ada high school principal, is the new vice president, and Miss Margaret Baker of Wanette was re-elected secretary. WCTuleadlees Prohi Comeback Putting All Buying for Armed Forces Under One Authority Is Definite Step Near Merger Coal Strike Threat Is Discussed In Cabinet Heeling WASHINGTON, Oct. 25.—(ZP) —The threatened coal crisis was brought up at President Truman’s cabinet meeting today and Attorney General Clark later said his office is “analyzing” the government's contract with John L. Lewis s united mine workers. Clark told reports that while he had not been asked to study the contract “we always analyze those things so we will be ready if called upon.” The contract was negotiated > Navy Still Opposing Full Scale Unification of Forces, However WASHINGTON, Oct. 25. (ZP) —^One phase of army-navy merger is a reality today with the disclosure that President Truman his put all armed forces’ buying under a single and final authority. Army officials immediately hailed the move privately as “the bent practicable solution’’ short of actual unification. Bitterly opposed by the navy, full-scale merger would require congressional action. In that direction, the president already has indicated he will re-n?w his recommendation for a single department combining the army, navy and air forces when Russia Takes Back Veto Ban Demands Confronted with Strong Opposition, Gives in To Let Discussion Come up, Soying Is in Interest of Unanimity NEW YORK, Oct. 25.—(AP)—Confronted with strong opposition led by the United States and Great Britain, Soviet Russia today withdrew her demand that the veto question be excluded from discussion in the United Nations assembly. —    —    After    hearing    almost    unani mous opposition to his motion to Attlee, Churchill Loose Blasts Al Communis! Policies By WILLIAM L. PHILLIPS LONDON, Oct. 25.—(A 1 )—Winston Churchill and Prime Minister Attlee captured Britain’s headlines today with almost simultaneous verbal blasts against Russia in what appeared to be shaping up as a solid British front against communism. Churchill told his constituents in suburban Loughton last night that he had “facts” and “evidence” to support his suggestion —made in the form of a question before the House of Commons Wednesday—that the Soviet Union now has 200 divisions—more than 2.000,000 men—on a full war footing in Russian-occupied east- er uF'il?Z e \> ahi .    ,    , neiore withdrawing his propo- fntltut i Attlces sp**® 11 I*-’sal Vishinsky had listened to a * r _ ad< ;?umon congress at half-dozen opposition speakers. strike the veto issue from the assembly^ provisional agenda, Soviet Representative Andrei Y. Vishinsky announced that he was withdrawing his proposal in the interest of “unanimity.” He told the 14-nation general (steering > committee that he felt it his duty, however, to warn both the committee and the assembly that discussion of the controversial issue could lead to “no practical results.” “Political Attack” He described the move to bring up the veto question as “a political attack against essentia! principles by the charter.” and declared that Russia “will not insist on exclusion of the items from the agenda” and “will not object to their discussion” in the assembly. He said, however, that he felt compelled to put the committee “on guard” and to W'arn that it was entering “dangerous” ground. Before withdrawing his propo- i V it    ueKouaiea    navy    ana air iorces wnen last May after the government J tho lawmakers reconvene in Jan-seized the idle soft mal mince uarv. Wainwrights a “Colonel” Too FRANKFORT, Ky„ Oct. 25.— A* —Gen. Jonathan Wainwright has added a new* honor to his already sizable collection he's a Kentucky colonel now. weather! »— - —I OKLAHOMA—Fair and warmer tonight; Saturday increasing cloudiness and warmer; Sunday scattered showers and becoming colder. Forecast for Oct. 25-29 Missouri, Kansas. Oklahoma and Nebraska — warm Saturday but becoming cooler western Nebraska late Saturday, spreading through remainder of district'by early Monday then gradually warming beginning Nebraska late Monday or Tuesday and over distr.ct Wednesday: temperatures w u] average within 5 degrees of normal; lev- widely scattered showers beginning western Nebraska late Saturday, spreading east and south through district fry .ate Sunday or early Monday; rain fall will average less than one-half inch.    ’ TULSA, Okla.. Oct. 25, LPL-Mrs. D. Leigh Colvin, national president of'the Womens Christian Temperance union, last night told delegates to the annual state convention of the Oklahoma union that “prohibition is coming back” for the nation. “The signs already are pointing toward the return of our ideals, ’ she said. “America will not go down with the other countries of the W’orld but will come back and defeat liquor.” Earlier the delegates reelected all present officers for another year. They were Mrs. Elizabeth House of Stillwater president; Mrs. George Miller of Ada and Mrs. Georgia Malone of Apache, vice presidents; Mrs. Geneva Carberry of Stillwater corresponding secretary; Mrs. L. L. Owen of Tulsa, treasurer; and Mrs. Fay Kreuger of Oklahoma City, recording secretary. Tile convention ended today with committee reports and a closing address by Mrs. Colvin. LAWTON, Oct. 25. UP)—John F. Taylor, Lawton attorney, has been named president of the Comanche county reserve officers association. Other officers are Marvin B. Trope, Lawton, vice president, and Joe McCain, Lawton, secretary-treasurer. seized the idle soft coal mines Secretary of War Patterson said in response to questions merely that the coal situation had been “mentioned” at the 40-mm-ute cabinet session. Later Clark was asked how much time was devoted to the subject of coal. He replied that about the only d "“ussion of the matter was that it is in the hands of Secretary of Interior J. A. Krug and Reconversion Director John R. Stedman. Krug is now on a w'eStern tour that is not scheduled to end until Nov. 6, the day after election. Lewis has demanded reopening of the existing wage agreement and has served notice that the pact will be “void” unless the negotiations begin Nov. I. The ederal coal mines administration has taken the stand that the contract is good for the duration of government operation of the mines. When a reporter asked if Mr. Truman waj optimistic about the outlook on coal, Clark said that the president had not indicated whether he is or not. *- Muskogee School's Fire Loss $235,000 MUSKOGEE, Okla., Oct. 25, LPX—Superintendent J. Carl Conner today estimated it would cost $235,000 to rebuild the Whittier grade school here which was badly damaged early yesterday when a fire started by lightning almost destroyed the schools north wing. The blaze was restricted to the one wing housing ten classrooms, the cafeteria and heating plant. Temporarly classrooms were set up in the auditorium and some students were transferred to other grade schools.   it-- SUGAR, SUGAR EVERYWHERE NEW YORK, Oct. 25— (ZP) — New Yorkers found themselves surrounded by 100,000,000 pounds of sugar today, but had virtually none for their tables. The raw sugar was aboard cargo ships tied up by the maritime strike. Inability to get the raw material forced the last of the city’s four major sugar refineries to close yesterday. „ LAWTON, Oct. 25, <JP>—A. B. Ham brick of the Pioneer Roofing Co. here found business really “hot” recently. When he was measuring the roof of a residence, Hambrick’s steel tape came in contact with an electric light wire and transmitted 220 volts into the roofer’s body. He was unable to turn loose of the steel measure until it burned through and contact was broken, after 20 seconds. Hambrick escaped with minor hand burns and a “shocked” outlook on the roofing business. uary. The new chief of armv-navy purchasing is a civilian. Richard R. Deupree, executive chairman of the army-navy munitions board and in private life president of Proctor and Gamble Co. He Has Final Word By a presidential order dated October 15, Deupree is vested with full and final authority in the purchase of all materials required by the army and navy. The order specifically states that “it also includes the power of final decision in the event of disputes” between the two services on the matter of buying. Heretofore, the munitions board s proposals have been subject to a veto by either branch. In addition to Deupree, the board’s members are War Undersecretary Kenneth C. Royal I and Assistant Secretary of the Navy W. John Kenney. One point that was not immediately cleared up was why no announcement of the new purchasing setup had been made here. Deupree disclosed the presidential order in Cincinnati yesterday. May Ask ^Draft Extension Other developments on the peace-time military front included: I. An apparent prediction—followed by hasty correction—bv Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower that he might be succeeded by Gen. Omar N. Bradley as army chief of staff. , 2. A report by Gen. Eisenhower t at congress may be asked for another extension of the draft act. The present law is due to expire next March 31. (t Eisenhower told newsmen that with our occupation commitments in Europe and Asia, it is uncertain to have to depend on volunteers alone.” Tulsa Yards Again Taking Livestock TULSA, Okla., Oct. 25, (*4*)— Cattle and sheep* were accepted at the Tulsa stockyards today and the week-long embargo on their sale will be lifted Monday, Lee Clinton, president of the stockyards firm, announced. Clinton said although the animals were received today they could not be sold until next week. The last pens were cleared yesterday of cattle that jammed them early in the week when farmers flooded the market with their livestock. The resulting transportation tie-up led to the embargo. -Ic- EL RENO. Oct. 25, UP—Maj. C. W. Hammond, public relations officer at Fort Reno, has announced that approximately 50 thoroughbreds and half-breeds will be sold by the army quartermaster remount service at Ft. Reno Oct. 29. Brighton earlier in the day in which the prime minister bluntly accused Soviet leaders of erecting a ‘ wall of ignorance and suspicion” between the Russion people and the rest of the world. Speech Is “Serious Warning” “The fact that the British government have decisively broken with the communists and are fronted with them, although it does not immediately affect the course of affairs in this island,” says Churchill, “has an important and beneficial result abroad, because there are countries on the continent—like France—quivering under the communist attack.” He said his Wednesday speech should be regarded as “a serious warning.” and added: “I did not ask the question (about Russian forces) without weighing very carefully the whole matter and without consulting others, my friends and colleagues, and laying before them the evidence on which I proceeded. 'Nor did I ask the question without informing the government beforehand of my intentions. but you can take it from me that the facts I adduced are correct.” Attlee Changes Misrepresentation Attlee, in his Brighton speech, sharply accused “communists, their dupes and fellow travelers” of practicing “misrepresentation” and said he “deeply regretted” the policy by which “the Soviet government appears deliberately to prevent intercourse between the Russian people and the rest of the world.” According to the Russians, he declared, whoever was not a communist was necessarily a fascist. Wallace Declares Position Strongly Avows Only Progressiva Demo Party Can Check Forces of Reaction headed by the United States and Britain, with China joining in. Vishinsky attacked Cuban and Australian proposals for debate on the veto power granted in the charter to the five permanent members of the security council and declared flatly: “This is a political attack on the basic principles of the United Nations.” Anxious For Unanimity He added that he wanted to make it clear that the Soviet Union expresses anxiety that the principle of unanimity is in danger. * Throughout his address, the Russian delegate questioned the purposes and motives of the Australian and Cuban delegations in asking a review of the veto question. But at one point he said “we must find means to eliminate abuses” of the veto. The veto STEER BRINGS $35.5© PER POUND: Jack Hoffman, left, 13. of J*!? ^i r,,ve ’ I ow *>. ** 4-H Club boy, with his Grand Champion »teer, *T. O. Pride.” which brought the boy $44,375 in an auction at American Royal in Kansas City. The steer weighs 1.250 lb* and was sold to a Kansas City meat company for $35.50 per pound, which is a new world record.—(NEA Telephoto). Nazi Doctors Face Trials On Charges They Murdered Many Thousands in Brutal Killings Medical Killings, Vicious Experiments With Living Prisoners Charged; Arraignment Ahead for Several Hundred Former Industrial, Finonciol, Military Leader* Fat Lambs Fail To Break Any Records Grand Chomp Lomb, Oklahoma Aggie Product, Brings $4.50 Per Pound By DONALD DOANE NUERNBERG, Germany. Oct. 25 (ZP)—Twenty-three Nazi doc-j tors were indicted today on ! charges that they “murdered I hundreds of thousands of human | beings” in Germany’s war-time • program of medical killings and brutal experiments with living prisoners. A woman. Herta Oberhauser, and Dr. Karl Brandt, one of Hitler’s personal physicians, were KANSAS CITY. Oct. 23 OFI - I among the 23. who will be tried Sales of 135 fat lambs in the open next month in the first of a class at the American Royal live- series of war crimes trial* by stock    auctions    today    failed    to    special American military courts, break    any records    such as    was    Others Leaders’ Turn to Come done yesterday    in    the    cattle    di- j Brig. Gen. Telford Taylor, visions.    I    chief counsel for the courts,’said The grand champion fat lamb I between 250 and 500 former Nazi of the show, a 95-pound South- miliary, industrial, financial and down owned by Oklahoma A. Sc ( governmental leaders w'ould be M. College brought $4.50 a pound.} arraigned during the trials. It was $1.75 a pound less than the .which are expected to last figure brought by the champion through 1947, last year. Faces o^ the owners, most of  VT,    4    Ii"    VClll     M    U!    Ult-    UWIICIS,    111    OM    OI has been used almost solely by them 4-H and Future Farmers of RI KCI a irs f ho rAAii.hU.    A    oeioon    -J    —___ I    _ American members, dropped as bids fell to 30 cents a pound. Russia in the security council. Alexandre Parodi, *of France, taking the floor after the Russians had withdrawn their demand. said he agreed that the items should be on the agenda but warned that the forthcoming assembly discussion was “fraugh w'ith serious dangers” :    * UI    animal    wni Tile American chief delegate. ! thr    award in th* Warren R. Austin, thanked Vish- M,sS Corr* 4-H champian inskv and called his withdrawal Taylor told a news conference the defendants would include top officials of I. G. Farben, giant chemical and inriilstrial combine, and “some one” from the Krupp They later rallied to an average munitions works LOS ANGELES, Oct 25, UP)— Henry A. Wallace, in his first speech since Sept. 12—when an address in Madison Square Garden on the international situation brought his retirement from the cabinet—asserted last night that “the forces of reaction..... can only be checked by an enlightened, progressive democratic party.” Speaking before a capacity crowd of 10.400 in Olympic auditorium, Wallace moved squarely into the tight California politica'l situation, urging the election of Will Rogers. Jr., “great son of a great father” and defeat of incumbent republican William F. Knowland, w r hom he called an exponent of “Taftism.” “I want to make five things clear, ’ Wallace told cheering supporters: “First, I am still a democrat. “Second, more than ever before I am a progressive. “Third, I am very happy that the prospects for a peaceful world have brightened greatly during the past month. “Fourth, I want to do everything I can to elect progressive denlocrats to congress. “Fifth, if the democrats fail to control the 80th congress, there is only one way in which they can get control back again and that is by becoming more progressive.” (Continued on Page 2, Column 5) Tokyo Rose Freed From Jap Prison Federal Attorney Soys There Were at Least Two Dozen Tokyo Roses By TOM LAMBERT TOKYO, Oct. 25, UP— 1 Tokyo Rose walked through the big steel gates of Sugamo prison to freedom tonight, grinned for photographers and reporters, and said she wasn’t Tokyo Rose, after all. Flanked by solicitous U. S. army officers, including a hulking colonel who pleaded wdth reporters “make your questions brief—Rose has waited a long time for this,” she insisted she was the girl American soldiers, sailors and marines heard over radio Tokyo as “Ann, Orphan Ann, your favorite enemy and playmate.” Rose, or Ann—in reality Ikuko Togura, a 1941 graduate of the University of California at Los of about 50 cents, Twin Southdown*, shown by Miss Aleen Carr, and her brother. Pat, of Stillwater, Okla., were sold with the higher price being paid for the animal which took the show. . , and reserve champion of the show brought $1 50 a pound. Her brother's animal, reserve champion in the _ junior division, went for $1.73. The reserve FFA reserve champion, owned by Harry McCuiston, Lawton, Okla.. sold for 75 cents a pound, as did the champion FFA lamb, shown bv Douglas Doak of Olathe. Ka*. ’ la Guardia Airport Sings Near Sealine NEW YORK, Oct. 25.—(Ah— La Guardia airport, New York’s international plane terminal, is sinking at the rate of six inches a year and may “all be awash in two yeafs. Frederick G. Reinicke, New! York commissioner of marine and aviation, told of the slow disap- - 1 pearance of the Held as he announced that token commercial operation at Floyd Bennett field in Brooklyn may begin in two I weeks. Floyd Bennett now is operated by the navy. Reinicke said La Guardia field. I built on filled-in-land, would I have to be closed within nine j months to two years for recon- 1 struction. He added that the east- Friedrich (Fritz) Thyssen, prewar head of big armament* and steel w irks, is ‘ under study like anyone else,” Taylor said. However. other official source* indicated that Thyssen w'ould not be tried, saving he was not in Germany during the war. Have Most of Them Now Taylor said most of those wanted for trial were in American custody, but that some might be brought rn from other zones. No plans have been made for additional joint war crimes trials with other allies, although provision is made for such action if it proves desirable, Taylor said. The trials will begin next month \vith the arraignment of the 23 German doctors charged with inhuman experiments. A staff of 700 persons has been assembl I already and personnel is expected to approximate the 1.500 employed by the international military tribunal before the trial* are over. Gen. Milch Likely Dependant Taylor named a dozen wellknown Germans as “probable defendants:” Field Marshal Gen. Erhard Milch, former air ministry official and airforce inspector general, who Taylor said was believed responsible for the Luftwaffe* medical experiments on concentration camp inmates and for use of slave labor. Gen. Hermann Reinecke, former (Continued on Page 2 Column 7) v I _ — - j v-.wvi.ua at busi^uvtimi. nc ciuufu mat me east- ; | Angeles—was released    upon in-! em end of the field    now    is partly    • StrilpfinDC f rAno 4 Vi xx    m 4    linrlot* u*o trt** «■*!%    aL .    TTM «    I Greater returns for amount invested. Ada News Want Ado, structions from the federal at torney at Los Angeles, who said there were at least a dozen Tokyo Roses and he wouldn’t try to narrow the field to one. Ann, or Rose, said she never checked the contents of her ridiculous scripts that reported the destruction of whole fleets, divisions, or air squadrons. Dressed like a college girl in a brown skirt, jacket and low-heeled shoes and wearing her long hair hanging down her back, the 30-year-old Rose, or Ann. said she had gained 15 pounds since entering Sugamo Nov. 16 last year. ^ Then she walked to a waiting U. S. army jeep, embraced a man who presumably was her husband—a Tokyo linotype operator —climbed in and w r as driven off. Jet propulsion is being utilized in motorboats. The water-jet outboard motor is considered a cheap means of obtaining faster water transport under water when the Flushing bay tide is high.  — ii ; - MUSKOGEE, Oct. 25. Lf*_ County assessors of the second congressional district will hold their annual meeting here Oct. 30. Frank Stockton, chief of the ad valorem division of the state tax commission, and Charles Morris, democratic candidate for state examiner and inspector, will be among the principal speakers. i TH' PESSIMIST Bf n#k Rink*, JNk KONAWA, Oct. 25. Lf'— A total of $135 in prizes will be awarded in the second annual Seminole county grass and legume show to be held here Oct al and Nov. I. The show is sponsored by the Seminole county free fair and Konawa’chapter of the Future Farmers of America. Greater returns for amount invested. Ada New* Want Ad*. “Timber!” hollered Oathev Harp last night, when he fer-got an’ opened th’ door I’ ’is w ife’s closet.  “OO- ..... We don t care whut a school teacher’s salary is fer “ras-slin ” with a room full o’ children ever’ day—it ain’t enough.