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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - April 22, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma U»d » b« ■ fallow IMI.d ,.y ,h., h. W., ....-K. did.', ...    P.OPU    h.    did;    h.    bn',    lik.,y    ,.y    ,.y    m.„    „    h.    Iook,    *    *.    d.b,    .hid.    .«    ...    ,»    .„    o,    u, Mostly cloudy, occasional licht showers central and east this afternoon and southwest Tues. THE ADA EVENING NEWS Average Ne* March Paid Circulation 8078 Member: Audit Bureau of Circulation Senate Hearing on Measure Prove ll Or To Extend OPA Starts Off N Claim, With Hot Battle of Words CI,0U ls Told Charge of 'Hokum' By Witness Brings Angry Responses Tobey, Barkley Loud in Replies, Capella rf Refers To Bowles, Porter Charges FIVE CENTS THE COPY Chemicals Explode in Fire r    - WASHINGTON. April 22.-<;P) -—President Arthur Besse of the National Association of Wool Manufacturers today called OPA supporters guilty of “hokum” and set off a loud word row in the senate banking committee. Testifying at the start of hearings on legislation to extend price controls beyond June 30, Besse observed that administration leaders wanted OPA extended without “crippling amendments” and called this “hokum of the highest order.” Senator Tobey (R-NH) shouted for Beese to steer clear of opinion. “Are you saying that anybody who favors extension of OPA is guilty of hokum?” asked Senator Barkley (D-Ky). Told by Beese that was the case, Barkley roared: “Then I’m guilty of' hokum. iou will have to improve your testimony before I have any* respect for it.” Tobey remarked that he was going to discount Besse’s testimony. Works Both Ways “Well, I’m not discounting it,*’ Senator Capehart (R-Ind) declared. Capehart said Economic Sta-b.iizer Chester Bowles and Price Administrator Paul Porter had called businessmen “every sort of name.” ^ hat is sauce for the goose is sauce for the gander,” Capehart summed up. “Well, lets get on with the goose, suggested Barkley and Besse resumed his testimony— “A little overwhelmed.” he said. Besse said he called the administration stand against crippling amendments “hokum.” because OPA is “crippled by its own inef-1 ficiency. stubborness and lack of realism.** Bowles and Porter have declared that amendments to the price control law adopted bv the house would be inflationary’. The house changes, including a guaranteed profit clause and a progressive end to subsidies, are before the senate. Porter Claims Public Support Downtown, Porter addressed a mass meeting of 3.000 OPA workers today, declaring: “I believe the opposition has reached its high point. There is widespread public support for ^nued strong price control. Those who have appraised the noose bill objectively, including some of our critics in congress agree that the bill has got to be readjusted.** Porter added that given “adequate” legislation and ‘ favorable circumstances,” he was “pretty confident that we can hold the price line just about where it is now.” Porter said that during the present transition period. OPA three major responsibilities: 1. To prevent inflation. 2. To see that price controls do not hamper production. 3. To make “speedy decisions*’ on price adjustments. exPrfsseci the opinion that OPA now has completed the major part of its postwar price adjustments. Besse Is Bitter Besse told the senate committee tnat what administration leaders are asking is that OPA be continued “as is” and allowed for an-c t \e\ >ear to “cripple industry and delay the attainment of higher production levels.” .Jen^r.Pm‘ncy <D-Calif> said today OPA s chances in the senate rr.av be considerably improved by mail from consumers who don't lute the way the house treated the price control agency. My mail and telegrams are running 20 or 25 to I in favor of Ten Killed on State Highways Over Weekend, Five Others Die of Drowning, Other Causes By The Associated Press Ten persons were killed on Oklahoma highways during the Easter week-end and five others died in other accidents—three drowning, one being thrown from a horse and another tossed from a speeding “junk car” racer. The three who drowned were farm children near Guthrie Wanda Jean Eden, 12: Mary Ellen Eden, ll; and Dale Eden, 9, went fishing about 2:30 p.m. Sunday. When they failed to return bv 5 o’clock the father, Frank Eden, hunted for them, found the bodies at dusk in a creek a half mile from the farm home. The sheriff’s office conjectured one of the trio fell in the water and the other two died in rescue attempts. “Junk Car** Race Fatal Pat McCleary, 20. Oklahoma City, died Sunday of injuries received in a “junk car” race accident. McCleary was thrown 30 feet clear of his strip-down car when he went off the wall of the track at Oklahoma City. Fourteen-year-old Verna June Hodge, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Hodge, died in a Bristow hospital of injuries received when she fell from a horse near her Bristow’ home. Four persons were killed Saturday night and early Sunday on the highways. They wrere: Mrs. Grover Frederick Krohn, 64, Russellville, Ark. Charles Jackson Hood, 21, Whitesboro, Tex. Ernest Glen Griffin, 24, Guthrie, Okla. Everett Roscoe Ash, 34, Carmen, Okla. Charles Poor, 16, Sayre, died in an Elk City hospital Sunday night of injuries received in an automobile accident near Carter Friday night. College Student Killed Five other highway fatalities occurred Friday night and Saturday. Griffin, an Oklahoma A. and M. college student died from injuries received when a car he was driving and a truck collided 10V4 miles south of Guthrie. Eugene Williams, 24, Guthrie, suffered injuries and was taken to a Guthrie hospital. Ash was killed and three companions injured when his car left the road and overturned several times north of Fairview. The most critically injured was Jack Halstead. 21, Carmen, who was rn the army air field hospital at Enid. Hood’s car overturned near Ardmore. A companion, Ernest John Riddle. Dexter, Tex., suffered injuries and was in an Ardmore hospital. Mrs. Krohn died of injuries in a tw o-car collision a quartcr-mile west of Yukon. She was a passenger in a car driven by her husband, ~ “    ' jury. who escaped serious in- Record Attendance Af (hurdles Here On Easier Morning Easter passed quietly in Ada. with churches filled with worshippers and with numerous oth* ers out of town on pleasure trips or at picnics and Easter egg hunts. Some estimate that the total morning attendance at worship services here was the largest Ada has ever had an any Sunday morning. Some churches with smaller auditoriums were forced All-Melal Hangar On Way Here From Granite (tty, III. Ada’s all-metal hangar. 231.072 pounds of it, is on the way here from Granite. City, 111. City officials Monday received notice that the big hangar, purchased from the War Assets Corporation for $17,500 (it cost the government $42,000 and was intended for oveseas use. but the war ended before it was shipped) was being shipped. The hangar, crated, occupies to turn away a part of those v.*h* I two cars and is coming* by rail came-    I    Officials    here    were not inform- , Glenwood park was kept busv all day Sunday w ith hundreds of children hunting eggs. There were small and large groups picnicking and egg hunting and lit-le time elapsed between groups starting hunts. Wintersmith park was used generally for egg hunting during the day Fishermen cast a few’ baits in the lake, but most Ada fishermen went to Lake Texoma and other good fishing places. Many Ada people have been waiting for an Easter W’hen gasoline wasn't rationed and tires could be obtained without a certificate. and took advantake of the first post-war Easter. Highway patrolmen stationed in Ada were sent to Lawton to help patrol the area that was visited by thousands of person, some of whom traveled hundreds of miles to see the pageant. Justice Slone III Bul Recovering Attack of Indigestion Forces Chief Justice To Leave Court Bunch WASHINGTON, April 22, CF)— Chief Justice Stone became ill and was escorted from the su-..    _ _.    ------- preme court bench today. Of- continumg OPA without crippl-j ficials later said he had suffered mg amendments, Downey told a an attack of indigestion. reporter. “I am satisfied from talks in C oiifornia that the people are overwhelmingly for it, except for a few business men.” Noting that senators w’ho w’ant to pare down OPA are getting mail too, Downey said “I think it should make them hesitate ” -a—-—‘ HIS ATTEMPT WAS BALKED Although Zebulon Pike discovered the Dt^ak which bears his name in 1806. he was balked by snow*, ice and hunger, in his attempt to scale the mountain. Major S. H. Long made the first ascent in 1819. Greater return? for amount invested—Ada New? Classified Ads j WEATHER Stone was escorted from the court by two colleagues. TTie court promptly recessed. The court marshal, Thomas E. W aggaman. said a few minutes later that Stone appeared to be getting along well, but would not return to the bench for the regular later afternoon session. Waggaman told reporters that Stone’s pulse was found to be all right He said Dr. George W. Calver, the capitol physician, wras summoned and pronounced Stone's difficulty as indigestion. The Court Clerk, Elmore Crop-ley, said the chief justice had bee pa rat ion    ___________ apparer. lv had overdrawn on his strength. He predicted that Stone woul I be back on the bench tomorrow for a regular argument session. ed on just when the hangar will arrive. When It reaches Ada. it will be unloaded and taken to the big city airport north of Ada where, if voters later approve a bond issue to finance the purchase in installation costs, it will be erected and so make possible a start on use of the airport. . The hangar is 130 by 160 feet in extent NOW FROGS CAN FSE LEGS FOR JUMPING NEW ORLEANS. —UP)— Until June I Louisiana bullfrogs can thumb their noses at humans and ^ug-a-rum ' f°r held to the State wildlife and Fisheries Department. The annual tw’o-month closed season for frogs is on. The season isn’t just a humanitarian gesture, but a measure to conserve an important state resource. Frog legs are a delicacy widely eaten here, exported to discriminating nibblers. The annual catch is about 750,- $350*0O0ndS’ Selling for more than _ TULSA, Okla.* April 21.—(ZP)— Edwin Powell, 16. was in critical condition today after a hunting accident in which he was shot through the head with a small caliber bullet Marshall Confers With Communist General on Report U. S. Plones Strafed Lines CHUNGKING, April 22, CP)— China’s snarled political problems appeared no nearer solution today after General Marshall held his first conference with Communist Leader Gen. Chou En-Lai since he returned from Washington. Neither government nor communist spokesman reported any <j progress after the three-hour conference. A communist spokesman said Marshall listened without comment to Chou explain the political and military situation in China from his party’s viewpoint. Chou Radios For Report Chou disclosed that Marshall had asked a communist im .stiga-tion of the communist asserted claim that United States planes strafed communist lines in the Szcpingkai area last w*eek. Chou disclaimed personal knowledge of the incident and said he was radioing field commanders for a report. Marshall conferred with Generalissimo Chiang Ka i-Shek this afternoon. Government reports from Man- i churia said today that Chinese communist troops “are gathered like clouds’* in the Kun**chulin district east of Chan**chun where the government’s first army apparently made slow progress in its effort to reach the fallen capital. Kungchulin is 36 r.iles from Changchun, captured by the communists last week. U. S. Newsmen Held Lf. Gen. Chao Chia-Hsiang, acting commander of government armies in the northeast, was scheduled to fly from Mukden to the Changchun area today to report on the military situation there. The New Life (Peiping daily) correspondent said five United States newsmen, including Associated Press Correspondent Tom Masterson. were safe in Changchun but without freedom of action. Approximately IOO government officials there also w*ere detained. The capture of Changchun was reflected in increasingly jittery feeling among government quarters m Mukden and North China. Defenses were tightened at Peiping and Aientsin. A demonstration at Central Park in Peiping Sunday resulted* in eggs and stones being hurled at candidates to the national assembly. A Chinese government military spokesman labeled as a “complete fabrication” a cierge by Chinese communists that U. S. aircraft strafed their forces at Szepingkai, Manchuria, last week. * 75 families were evacuated from the fire area when the Barrett division of the Allied Chemical and Dye corporation burned in the northeast section of Philadelphia. Penn. This picture, made at the exact moment when chemicals exploded sent flames spurting tniough the roof of the building causing clouds of smoke, so intense that towns along the Jersey river-line had to turn on street lights.—(NEA Telephoto). Russian Fighter Planes Make Runs al U. S. Army Transport Coming in lo Land al Vienna Were Flying P-39's Furnished by American Lend-Lease; Fighters Fired Shots OH Plane's Wing; Happened In View of Largo Crowd of Soldiers at U. S. Army Airport By LYNN HEINZERLING VIENNA, April 22.— (AP)—Four Russian fighter planes made runs on a U. S. army C-47 transport and fired from two to four 37 millimeter shots off the plane’s wing today as it came into the U. S. army airport at Tullin, just outside Vienna. Airmen at the field identified the fighters as P-39s furnished to Russia by American lend-lease. The four followed the transport right to the field, leaving only after it had touched ground. The C-47 was on a test run and carried no passengers. Capt. James C. Baxter, the pi-# .....   —-— lot, was asked for soon as he landed. E ^______... dignation, Baxter said he saw two of the shots fired and added he believed there were others. “That's all right in a cross- 3 asked for a report as .-tl. ..    .    .. he landed. Expressing in- I ^    .    ns f°r the operation of —     «    >    *    American aircraft. They must remain within certain lanes when flying to and from the citv ani are not permitted to fly over Vi- country flight when you can'just *nn?.* Tho n[^x from v^nna to sit there and fly,” he said, “but I ?or4lin "?ust J* ™nde via Erank-do not like it when you are in Lurt' _?It.hou*h that take* planes transition between flying and landing. I saw two white puffs from tne 37-millimeter cannon in the nose of a fighter and we could far off the most economical route. Seen By Large Crowd Today’s incident occurred in full view of a large crowd of sol- Maay Injured When Trains Collide BOSTON, April 22—(ZP)—Two enginemen were dead today, a third was in critical condition and approximately 300 persons reported injuries after two New Haven railroad passenger trains collided head-on last night in the Readville section. The dead were: Norman Good'S;1?;.37- a fireman, and Engineer william E. Bean. 59, who were crushed in the cab of their Hartford to Boston locomotive as it crashed into a nine-car Boston to Providence, R. I., train. Railroad officials said one of the trainstiiad run past stop signals and lthat an investigation Filing Period Is Now Under Way By Friday Afternoon List Of County Candidates Will Be Completed Filing opened today for county offices, as well as for district and state offices and by Friday afternoon the list of candidates will be completed. County candidates are to file their candidacies with Joe Beck. secretary of the county election board, at the office of the county clerk, and if Beck is unable to be prese nt. Claud Bobbitt, county clerk, will take the applications for him. Already some have announced their candidacies for county office. others have been rumored thinking things over and there’s always the ‘darkhorse’ angle to keep political circles buzzing until the five-day period has ended and decisions have been made one way or the other. Everyone is Ie Gel (hance Ie Help Out was under way. ■41- There are 16.598 cities in the United States, of which 1505 are served directly by air lines. Read the Ada News Want Ads. WASHINGTON, April 22.    _ Every person in the United States will be asked to take a direct part in helping feed people in starving lands under a nationwide food contribution plan outlined today. Secretary of Commerce Henry Wallace will serve as chairman of the “emergency food collection” campaign, which begins May 12 “with every community mobilized. This country’s people will be requested to ^ contribute “either true*, owned ny food canned in tin or money to I house, driven b buy food,” Wallace said in a1 collided with statement accepting the chairmanship. “The proceeds will be distributed through the United Nations relief and rehabilitation administration on a basis of greatest need.” Tile drive will be conducted as a private campaign but will work closely with the government’s famine emergency committee. No deductions will be made for administrative or operating expenses. (ar Bounces Over (urb and Smashes Into Store Window Paul Garrett, 311 West Sixth, was booked in at the police station early Sunday morning on charges of reckless driving. A 1937 Chevrolet sedan driven by him crashed into the east show window of the S. and Q. Clothiers. Another accident was investigated at the corner of Fourteenth and Stockton. Garrett was traveling south on Broadway when he apparently lost control of his car, w’hich bounced over a curb and crashed into the show window. Said Dodged Other Car The driver told police that his car was forced out of control when the driver of another car almost hit him. Officers investigating the accident reported that the car was traveling about 28 miles per hour W’hen the accident occurred about 1:30 a m. Passengers in the car were Jerry Garrett and Willie McNair The right front and right back wheel of the car were damaged w.ien it bounced over the curb and hit the building. Garrett was released Sunday morning after he made an $7.75 Cash bond. which he forfeited when he did not appear at the police station Monday morning. Apparel In Window endamaged S. and Q employees said that the glass that was broken out couldn’t In? replaced for several weeks, but said that none of the wearing apparel in the show window were damaged by the auto. A 1941 Ford panel delivery truck, owned by the Ada Green-y Bryce Tomlin a 1934 Plymouth driven by Mrs. Geneva Gregory, 411 West Sixteenth, at the corner of Fourteenth and Stockton Sunday morning. Police reports show that Mrs. Gregory was slightly injured and that the two vehicles involved were damaged by the impact. feel the concussion inside the diers at the airport and*correl plan®* *    « .    pendents who had gathered there Crew Backs Pilots Story to greet a party of 14 publishers Four other members of the flying to Vienna from Frankfurt, transports crew corroborated It took place about a half hour Baxters report. The pilot said he b^ or ‘ the arrival of the publish -was within the 10-mile area t ers’ plane, which was not molest-around the airfield prescribed for eel. American planes by the Russians The newspapermen are touring when the Fighters appeared. Bax- occupied areas of Europe to stud / ter was flying at 6,000 feet and the functioning of the military the Russians followed him all the government. M*ni.dlVin„* °Ver *jy ",nd!.r    G, n Mark W. Clark. U. S. eom- he said    prepared to land.    mandifiR officer in Austria. greet* ti' ’    *    # I *    •    . ..    cd the party and planned to give R 07; Tn    .IE*.?, I ms“,e    memben a briefing on the sd- Russian occupation zone, the Russians have prescribed strict (Continued on Page IO Column 3)' U.S. to Invite Three Russian Writers to Visit Over Country, See What Makes America Tick By ALEX H. SINGLETON WASHINGTON, April 22.—(AP)—The state department will extend to three Russian war correspondents a potentially significant invitation to take a look at how America works and thinks* and lives in peacetime. ■9 The three—Ilya G. Ehrenburg of Izvestia, Gen. Mikhail R. Galaktionov of Pravda and Konstantin M. Simonov of Red Star— came here to meet with the American Society of Newspaper editors. Their visit was planned by the newspaper organization to * promote an exchange of ideas between the day by day historians SHANGHAI. April 22.—(/Th—    two of the world's greatest Glum-faced Maj. Gen. Masataka powers. Kaburagi. former chief of staff of The Russian writers gave the the imperial Japanese 34th army, country’s top ranking news cx-and four of his subordinates died ecutives a bluntly frank idea of on the gallows at Ward Road jail what they think about this counties morning for their part in the try’s press. torture parade and strangulation Some of it was favorable: some of three American fliers at Hail- it, too, was sharply critical, kow in December, 1944.    That’s    the kind of a report the This was the first execution of    department    hopes    they    will High Jap Officer, Four Subordinates Hanged in Shanghai Candidates for State Offices Pour Flood Of Filings in to Election Board's Office OKLAHOMA CITY, April 22.— < A3)—A flood of filings, amounting to almost JOO in the first hour, poured into the office of the state election board today as the 5-day period for official filing for state offices opened. AFhong the first to get into the races officially were four candidates for governor. They were Roy J. Turner and H. C. Jones, both of Oklahoma City; Fred Mc- Jones, Oklahoma City. Lieutenant governor—James E. Berry, Stillwater; incumbent. Secretary of state — Bill Darnel!, Oklahoma City; Ernst G. Albright, Shawnee; Paul Rivers. Hartshorne. State auditor—A. S. J. Shaw. Oklahoma City. State treasurer—W. D. Hastings, Oklahoma City. n..ff    j    r    I. state superintendent of public    Tulsa „ o    oIe:.aHd Jess L- Pul1* I instruction—Oliver Hodge, Tulsa; homa City, incumbent; Dist. 9— Henry W. Hoe!, Stillwater, republican incumbent; Dist 18—R. W. Higgins, McAlester, incumbent:    Dist. 23, Pottawatomie county—J. Knox Bynum, Shawnee; Clyde G. Pitman. Shawnee. State senate—Dist I— Dwight Leonard, Beaver, incumbent; Dist. 5— Burr Speck. Altus, incumbent; Dist. 31—Joe Chambers, Holt For Re-election Jim do county Morris, Anadarko; Cleveland county- Be n Huey, Norman; Coal Oklahoma—Mostly cloudy, occasional light showers central and east this afternoon and tonight and southwest Tuesday; cooler panhandle Tuesday, WFiS?ISlU#iiaU dem™’ „ Russell Grow, Barnsdall. .— -—    gbmnWft    ?*>W^J?lL    *11?    ’    *    Commissioner    of    labor n working long hours in pre-1    ^ Oklahoma Tax Hughes. Oklahoma City. ation for today s sessi<m and |^mf^u^" * democr*L who CU- Corporation commissioner — cd for secretary of state.    Ray C Jones. Stillwater. Frank A.    ^    -------------- The only    candidate    who    had    Anderson. Okmulgee, republican    counly ~T. K. Klinglesmith. Coal announced    for one office    but    had    *    *    f£le; Cotton flinty —' Charles suffer Runs Again    Flanagan, Walters. Jackson coun- Congress—second district W.    W    *s‘°* 2—Guy K. Horton, G. Stigler, Stigler, incumbent    £TllUSi (lk,ahoma county, Office Justice of supreme court  2}.°" *—Gullett, Oklahoma fourth district—N. S. Corn, Ta-    4.    Creekmore loga, incumbent    j Wallace. Oklahoma City; Dwain Ada Won Three Of Places in Display Vocational Students' Window Displays Had First, Third, Mention in State Meet Ada entries w*on not only first place, as already announced, hut two others in state competition recently in wimlow display arrangement bv students of vocational education. Full information has been received by J. B. Watters, Ada high supervisor of vocational training, about the results of the state judging. war criminals by Americans in the China theater. The prisoners, their hands bound, were led one at a time into take home to Russia—one ba?ed upon a trained newspaperman’s first-hand observations. So the department—primarily ouuAiUy    AvU    UUC    cs    I*    Cl    tuner IlllU    (    *    r”14    AAA^a*    ujr the tiny execution chamber at 45 on tho initiative of Secretary of minute intervals. The charges State Byrnes—conceived the idea upon which they were convicted f Ie^inK the three newspaper-were read to them, their heads men ^‘ar,n for themselves how* the w’ere encased in black hoods and , United States ticks. They will be ,    .    !    Elsa    Grubaugh,    junior,    won House of representatives—Cad- first place and with it an expen-Office No. 2 Walter sos-paid trip to the regional c >n- they were hanged. Kaburagi fell tirst at 8:17 a m. The others executed, in sequence, were Warrant Officer Tsutomu Fujii, Sgt. Shoezeo Ma-sui, Sgt. Koichi Masuda. and Lance Corp Yosaburo Shirakawa. The execution party was headed by Ll. Clarence P. Pearsek of Meniminee, Mich., former personal bodyguard to Gen. Eisenhower. Only five official witnesses were permitted in the chember of the gloomy jail. The five were convicted of responsibility for the death of Lt. Lester R. White of Slickville, Pa., and Sergeants Henry Wheaton of Milwaukee and James E. Forbes, Jr., of East Hartford, Conn.— members of a B-29 crew whose plane crashed in China. The trio—almost nude w*as paraded and beaten for three hours through the icy streets of Hankow Dec. 16. 1944 in an attempt to arouse the hatred of the Chinese against the United States. They were beaten, strangled a n d throw’n into a crematorium still alive. given a free hand to .see how ready-to-go machines roll off the production lines, how people live in big cities and in small tow’ns, how newspapers function without government control, how things are here generally. Although it was confirmed officially that the invitation will be extended, there was no indica- (Continue ’ on page IO col. 6) TH* PESSIMIST I I I By Bob Blanks. Jr. TULSA. Okla.. April 22 —(VP)— Novelist Louis Bromfield headed a delegation of “friends of the land” busy today with a full program of conservation education arranged by the Tulsa Farm club. The party will leave tomorrow after concluding the visit at a dinner for 1,200 tonight. filed for another was Ernest G. Albright, a democrat from Shaw*-nee. w*ho filed for secretary of state. He had previously announced he w’ould be a candidate for the gubernatorial nomination? Four For Governor Early filings include (democrats unless otherwise specified): Governor—Roy J. Turner. Oklahoma City; Fred McDuff. Seminole; Jess Pullen, Sulphur; H. C. bst at Houston. Tex.; she is at Houston this week. David Foster of Perry won second and $25: Helen Morris. Ada. won third and $15 w ith tho display she worked out in the J. C. Penney window*. Honorable mention went to Aletha Cravens, Okemah, and to Maxine Kemp, Ada, whose dis- District judge, Dist. 4, Office    ^ox> Oklahoma    City, Pontotoc    P®ay was in Gluck man’s    window No. 2—Tom R. Blaine. Enid, re- county. Office No. I—Thomas P. ^1lSano*n<AUnobe,nrt: RLst 7‘ °f- ,lo,t- Pushmataha lice No. 2—A. P. Van Meter. Ok- claut! Thorn*™,n lahoma City, incumbent; Office)^ — ~ p _ No. 3, Clarence M. Mills, Okla- (Continued on Page IO Column 3) county — Antlers; Ste- Thore were five entri >s in the local division of the con* »st. ——~—-a—- Helen Richey. Pittsburgher, was the United States’ first female transport and ^irmail pilot. Weathet in Stile Turns lo Showery Bjr The Associated Press Showers ranging up to nearly a half inch at Waurika fell in parts of Oklahoma during the night and more w>*re promised throughout the state until Tuesday morning. Other rainfall reports included Lawton .40. Chickasha .29. Frederick. .18, El Reno .05. Chandler .07. Lindsay .33. Pauls Valley .03. Oklahoma City .ll. Greater returns for amount in- i vested—Ada News Classified Ads Don’t let “big business” or anybody else kid you—if OPA price ceil ms ain’t kept in force til th’ supply meets th’ demand, you’ve got inflation an means financial ruin fer th’ average feller. Yes. you can do somethin* about it—let your Washington    “rn ^representatives” know how you feel about th* matter now, by card or letter. Looks like a woman would jest accidentally close a dresser drawer sometimes. ;