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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - January 1, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma - W"Ch"    ~    m    <W“”    K«»    r*    *l**Wlt#r*    oH    *«    •«“*    of    overdoing    tfcair    elating    of    th.    odv.„»    .#    ,oeh Clear to partly cloudy this after-boob somewhat colder eastern third of state. 42nd Year—No. 319 THE ADA EVENING NEWS Now Year! ■BUY MORE WAR BONDS New Year Is Iqfroduced Hew « Usual Fir*! Doy of 1946 Clear, Quail Hunters Out .For Final Fling TJe New Year moved into Ada with a moderate bit of celebration here, the most noticeable part bein* blowing of some industrial whistles and popping of some firecrackers. There were watch parties, dances, gay private parties and. for downtown Ada. a minimum of disturbance. Baby Bom at 2:05 Earliest birth reported thus far for the year 1946 here was a girl. born at 2:05 a.m. at Valley View hospital to Mr. and Mrs. Joe Morgan of Stonewall. with Dr. Catherine Brydia presiding. Mr. Morgan is a farmer. The weather was crisp but clear and the first day of the New lear gave quail hunters weather for their final fling at t<iat sport until next season—although the dry weeks preceding have handicapped search for birds. Tuesday morning one obvious change in the downtown scene was the absence of the big cedar Christmas three that stood for two weeks at Main and Broadway. The tree was getting somewhat the worse for wear, after being sideswiped by some drivers and occasionally rammed straight on by others. Police made only three arrests, a1! in connection with two automobiles running into a freight tram standing on tracts across North Broadway. By Radio—‘Hot Dogs “0ta "new ^SSSSSTJ^ KS heated ** radi° wave. the lass in the photo is about to sample. Marshall Believed Likely To Take Role Of Peacemaker Herefords Ready For Great Sales Prospective Buyers Already Looking Over Animals Ta •a Offered Jan. 4-7 Herefords from Hereford Heaven are now scattered all over the nation and they will be more scattered after the Hereford Heaven sales this year. Breeders ™?uoutstanding ranches will be attending the sales here this year for the first time.    new year on a note of be a tnmm« nni^ £T’ Breeders can look through cat-. h.0** today but in many lands Germanyth J 3i agues of the five Hereford Hea- *he celebrations were tempered I heard their omnfrJtoe Japanese . UM .ta„, „y SWH*    — in* amies    *    ma,ch'    "ot dlvine and inform them that In the United States all stops beworm' "0‘ **** t0 FUlC arm Alif A    IU.__ai  #    ' Vl 1U* Hope Tempered by Cold as New Year Hunger. Starts Cobb Ruling Halls Purchase of Land By Easi Central Can Pick On Freight Train Train Hit by Twa Autos ■Inir Attar Midnight; Driver* Face Police Charges Short Sap Too Late' OKLAHOMA CITY. Jan. I.— V —rThe Purchase of land adjt ming its campus by East Centi a1 College. Ada. was blocked yesterday with a ruling by Attorney General Randell S. Cobb that the state auditor should refuse to issue warrants for the purchase. The twentieth legislature appropriated $15,000 for the purchase from the governor’s contingency fund. Acquisition of the land was recently approved by the state regents for higher education. The auditor’s request for an ©pinion followed a recent decision by the state supreme coSrt tnat money should not be expended from the contingency fund except in a drastic emergency. Cobb advised the auditor not to make the payment unless erdered to do so by the court. Bandits Raid. Lobby 0$ Yiroinia Hotel SOUTH BOSTON. Va., Jan. I. ' “An early morning reception to the new year cost a handful of guests in the lobby of the John KandojDh Hotel here between $65 and $75. Three young men, armed with resolvers, held up the cashier and the guests, collected their money. and. after telling the victims “not to poke their heads out in the next five minutes ” drove away in their automobile* Police Captain J. H. Collie summoned state police to join the search for the unmasked bandits. TULSA. Jan I.——Arthur j Cor> s Fourth of July picnic aate with a cousin of Adella B. I nompson was a success—but not for the cousin. At the picnic, at aaIu! ii0 ' in 1895- Cory met Adena. The cousin was forgotten. ani now Adella has been Mrs. Cory for 50 years this week._ Gl's    Return to School Far Back Up Toward JM's^Sro^'schMl is helping 11939 bel°W peacetime    of Ampnra'c     j    H    .*    i ™?r W£!ers described the 78,-323 ex-GIs as the “first influx ?! ? JLran students” and added that they were predominantly m!*i discharged before Oct. I. ‘An equal number, or more may be seeking midyear admission in February from overseas troops now being transported home, he said. Take Specific Counts Dr. Walters said the veterans have largely chosen urban and state universities and, in the main, are taking technological, commercial, pre-professional and professional courses. From either side of a freight train and just five minutes apart shortly after midnight Monday, two automobiles crashed into the side of a freight, doing consider- f    t0    one car and close to S100 to the other, in addition to putting one man in Valley View hospital ! for emergency treatment. At 12:35 a. m. Tuesday, Jesse Coley, driving his car north on Broadway, did not stop his car until it was stopped by a.freight train. He was driving a 1937 cord, police said. Ray M. Watson, 117 East Ninth, was a passenger in the Coley car and was taken to a local hospital where he received treatment. Coley was chared by city police, who investigated the accident, with drunk driving. He was released after making $20 cash bond. Watson was booked m at the police station for drunkenness. His condition was reported not serious as he left the hospital Tuesday morning. About five minutes later, before the-wrecked Coley car could be removed from the scene of the cadent, a 1938 Plymouth driven fLh«!P? Watson, 1104 East Eighth, traveling south, hit the freight from the 6ther side. Watson Also ‘Booked* thin ^?Le!,Limated that more than $100 damage was done to the car driven by Watson. No one was injured in the accident. Watson was arrested by city police and placed in jail. He was booked rn on charges of drunken fniVm5onn released a*ter making a $20 appearance bond.  * ‘ JSXat*I mVrns ror amount Invested—Ada News Classified Ads Daft lids Self, Couldv'a Had Twa Hours ta Prepare Fat P. H. Attack By JACK BELL WASHINGTON, Jan., I, (Avine Pearl Harbor committee,    on animals and sold” T taxing a New Year holiday, to- Royal Rupert 99th -to the Glad day studied a contention by Lt. Acr** farms of Dallas and the Gen. Walter r    u    '    Flat    Ton    ranok alogues _ ven sales and find almost any kind of breeding that is desired and usually at the price a pros* oective buyer had planned to pay because buyers expect to pay for what they get. Hone Shoe Sale Distinction For instance, the Horse Shoe ranch is having an annual sale this year. From that ranch more females for foundation stock have been sold to breeders in Hereford Heaven that any other breeder in Hereford Heaven. Hereford Heaven has probably the best breeding stock in the world because Hereford breeders from all sections of the United states and Canada are anxious to Hereford Heaven bred cattle. Cattlemen Looking 'Em Over Some cattlemen have already arrived in Ada and are spending their time looking over the different herds in this area in addi-to ^pect:ng the animals that will be sold this year. u i5*e *i-Xf ,sal*s, 172 cows and 59 bulls will be offered, making a total of 231 head being offered to the public as breeding stock and for foundation animals. Set Marks Two Years Ago Two all-time peaks were set rn Hereford Heaven two ye£ «?oy Turner averaged *4,040 on 50 animals and sold T. Bf The AaaeeiateO Press lh..*    . The world,    free    Irom    war    for    Berli^ne^H a"t ,U^KIX' !of "amin* from their    war lead- the first time    in six years,    greet-: new veSr Shi .,    ,1'1 *’£ er. Winston Churchill. the new >car    « a    of! be a turnhigDoirrT    V*bett£ as" we tfvL    «¥» „ »» -«-Y. Aw    “ eviler) as we have won the    war by character and hard work.” he as-in a new Year’s message. I here is no easy path to prosperity. ‘Empire and Liberty’ still remains the call which leads us on. Belgium * premier Achille Van Acker proclaimed victory for the people in what he termed the battle of coal—a fight to produce enough coal to keep the populace warm, but promised other battles ahead. Dutch in Somber Note A somber note was sounded bv Premier Willem Schermerhorn of WEATHER Oklahoma — Clear to partly cloudy this 'afternoon somewhat colder eastern third of state. In-cJoudiness and warmer tonight and Wednesday except light rain likely southeast Wednesday. Low tonight 25-35. Gen- Walter C. Short that he would have had two precious hours to prepare for an attack if Washington had sent him quickly toe message that came too late. Short’s statement, included in a transcript of testimony he gave previously in three secret hearings, contradicted in some respects information given the congressional investigators by Adm. Harold R. Stark. Stark Back Wednesday Stark, former chief of naval operations, will be in the witness chair tomorrow for additional questioning about his assertion yesterday that Adm. Husband E. Kimmel, 1941 Pearl H a r b p r commander, had plenty of warning to put into effect “all-out security measures.” When the questioning of Stark is completed, William D. Mitchell, committee counsel, and Mitchell’s staff intend to leave the scene. But the committee talked yester a£.a* a closed session to Seth W. Richardson, Washington attorney who some members said they hope might take Mitchell s place. Chairman Barkley (D-Ky) said that Richardson, 65 year old for-mer assistant attorney general under Mitchell, distinctly is not an applicant for the post. Richardson in 1933 was nominated by president Hoover for the eighth circuit court of appeals, but the senate did not act on the nomination. Short summed up his case this way: Short Defends Self ?Llt.To? ran.c,h °f Walnut Spring*. Texas, for $38,000. The $38,000 record has been outcla&^d, but the record for 50 animals is still the top sale money; however that record may be broken this year.* In that sale two years ago. tofT* was only one animal that sold for less than $1,000. National Broadcast ?• ranch on toe second day of the sales circuit, January 5, the American Broadcasting company will carry a por- Hnm* k sale on the Farm and Home hour program. The ABC program starts at 11:30 a. rn. 12:30 to I p. rn., a broadway HITS!? u facilities of wky hi oklahoma City will be SiT ♦ in co2necti°n with the sales at Lazy D. Association Sale Friday Colo    ?f    toe w. E. Harvey sale will also be broadcast Th?Uw e ^dirties of WRY. on *iSa«Cy /al5 i* toe first sale It tim £e5ef?rd Heayen docket. Ii followed by the Hereat if aven~Association Friday nighty Lazy D sale Saturday and the Horse Shoe ranch sale Saturday night at the Armory. The Monday™61” “le “ *chedu,ed for mZIlf.aCUau0ma/y rul«* recom-mended by American Hereford Association will govern each of the five sales in Hereford Haven. T ,To? Hai,«tts Offered In™ n to. manager of the ' “ya that the 1946 of-S 2rg !g*.by„far the best group “I do not see how I could bett- ever rt^e!!5l^0^d, th*»t have Z h,6VLC^ .wh^‘aP^"-1 that ranch ln « -      -'"•‘va    €»** were out. Across the nation from coast to coast, millions iammed night clubs, poured out into brightly-lighted streets and veiled themselves hoarse in the loud- and wddest celebrations since 1939. It was the same in the great capitals of the United Nations throughout the world. In Moscow. Paris, London and Chungking wine flowed freely and toasts were drunk to friendship. The swank hotels were filled w ith gay throngs and private parties lasted far into the morning. Sober In Germany, Japan In Germany and Japan, the day was observed with sobriety. pere was little gaiety in the bomb-wfrecked cities, where many families quietly drank a carefully-hoarded bottle of wine. Despite the problems which beset the w’orld, messages of hope were voiced from many quarters. 4 P/Ipe J>ius, Xn- in a« address to the Papal guards, expressed optimism for the future and said he was thankful that the year 1945 saw the end of the terrible world conflict. DeGaulle Hopeful filler)1    encouragement, in the East In filed to the French people. President donesians are £nn?n„ ,K said F,ance be-1 pendency ginning the new year with ar- — dor and w’ith courage,” and added we know that many obstacles remain to be surmounted but we know also that everywhere we are making progress." KT *i- V ,    mu?morn or the Netherlands, whose country •S    vvith    eri°us    difficulties in the East Ind.f**, where the In-demanding inde- The British, still ^ war te over.” he said, but the peace does not wdsh to come. Are the convulsions w-e are witnessing the birth pangs of a new world which can live in D®ace* 0J ..are toev new* expos ed to be the desires of the war department unless I was supposed to know more than the war department about the danger of Japanese attack and more than navy department about the toe Japanese carriers. lo have taken more steps in Prfparatulon against a Japanese attack than I did would certainly Shoves Colleges Pre-War Enrollment America s colleges and universi--lesn regain a semblance of prewar enrollment. ?a^’rnoi}d .Walters, president of the Lniversity of Cin-cmnati, reported today in his 26th annual survey of American enrollments that 78.323 returned veterans had enrolled as fulltime students in 539 colleges and universities as of Nov. I. These ex-servicemen, he declared. make up one out of every eight full-time collegiate classes and form the chief factor in rais-ing the 1945 attendance over that OI 1944, the first such increase since the outbreak of war C hecks on 645 Schools Dr. Walters’ survey, conducted tor the educational weekly '.-choel and society” covered 645 aoproved universities and fcur-year colleges. Of these 106 reported no attendance by veterans. f,45. institutions, wdth 671,-8o. full-time students, show a 15.9 per cent enrollment increase over last fall, Dr. Walters said, ->ut that total still is 21.8 per others in auxiliary services due for discharge by next March are nigh school graduates, women ultimately may outnumber men in taking advantage of the GI bill of rights.” Women as Problem Later Dr Walters observed that “this would add to the admission problems of women’s colleges and coeducational institutions having limited dormitory facilities.” Calling attention to the “continuing deficiency in science student, Dr. Walters said that in engineering colleges of 67 large public and private universities there are 58 per cent more stu-dents than last fall, but that •■Relatively TewTihus far, are ! 1939    S‘‘" “ 38 per cenl below Jlte*an"/    -?f!, Thirty - seven I independent technical schools show a 57 per cent enrollment increase over last fall, he declared, but are 43 per cent under 1939. Samplings a5j j premedical students, he added, reveal a continuing deficiency in the supply of adequately Papered candidates for the nations medical schools in 1946, and the same is true in pre-den- arts and sciences,” he said, “although a pronounced pick-up is anticipated later and very few are enrolled in independent teachers colleges.” Dr. Walters said his survey repealed that to date “very few” women veterans have enrolled for collegiate studies.” “But,” he added, “since many Of the 300.000 Wave*. Wacs an* Iff & SYSTOLE • *.W; Thompson will be of ♦i?ri?Cipa auctioneer at each °.f .toe five sales; he will be as- O H & C°Liarl Carlin and Longers    t0p    notch    auc‘ Plans to attend the Hereford Heaven sales should be made now theyUw,ll‘nblUundehrweaym0r6 dayS Find Second Tulsan Shot to Death Got Station Employ a Found Slain at Station j TU^A, OKLA., Jan., I, (.TV-Lee Ellis Barnes, 32, was found shot to death today at the gaso-une station where he was employed, the second Tulsan slain dav*r SUCh circumstances in four Barnes, discharged last autumn from the 15th air force after service in Europe, was discovered just inside the station office with a bullet wound through the chest. City officer Cecil Ray said the body was crumpled near the tele-p^hone as if he had attempted to call for assistance. On the floor investigators found two discharged .32 calibre cartridges. The drawer of one of three cash registers was open and small change smiled on the floor, but in one of the others about $30 remained untouched. The slaying occured while officers still sought the killer of Homer E. Abbott, 56, shot to death Saturday in the office of his used car business. —14-—....... Greater returns tor amount invested—Ada News Classified Ads 0. C. Tragedy Third Seriously Wounded Whan Traffic Cap VIbIH Homa af Divorced Wife OKLAHOMA CITY, Jan., I, OF) —Two persons died of bullet wounds and a third was wounded swiously and today in a shooting which police said followed a police traffic lieutenant’s visit to the home of his divorced wife. KT^d were Police Lt. J. W. Neuffer and his former wife, Mrs. Grace Neuffer. Neal Beard, their son-in-law, was wounded serious. iy. Beard s wife, 21-year-old daughter of the Neuffers was being treated for shock and hysteria. Radio patrolmen T. R. Baughman and Art Livingston said they answered a call to Mrs. Neuffer s home. When they arrived, they said, they found Neuffer lying dead just outside the door with a bullet wound in the right temple. Mrs. Neuffer, also dead, was lying nearby. Thei off! :s said they learned from the Neuffer'* daughter, Bev-erly, that Neuffer entered the home and shot Mrs. Neuffer * Police said she told them j geard iumPcd between him and Beverly when the father turned the gun toward his daugh-ter. He was shot in the left side. When he fell, the daughter told police, Neuffer again pointed the ?.un at *?.er’ Pulled the trigger, but the shell misfired. Neuffer then shot himself in the temple. Neuffer who had been with i iS?Ilce dpParlment since April 1, 1930, joined the coast guard in July,^ 1942, and returned to his post in the traffic department February 16, 1944. The Neuffers w’ere divorced February 16. 1945. Fellow officers said Neuffer had ai d depressed since the time or the divorce. The gun had been borrowed, they said, from Henry McMullen, a negro oatrol-man who said Neuffer told him that he had left his gun at home. OKLAHOMA^CrfYTj^n. I — ’The Kerr-McGee Building Corporation, headed by Gov. Robert S. Kerr. has bought the eight-storv Capitol Federal Savings and Loan Association Build- Iug vre* ^ wi.u used to house the Kerlyn Oil company, which the governor also heads. Headlines Are Changed Ban!**. Roomy*It, Hitler, Hop*, for War End War* New* aa Jan. I, 1945 was Do you remember what in the news a year ago** The front page of The Ada News of Jan. I, 1945, included the following— SLASHES FORWARD FROM SOUTH — Drives ahead into Bulge; advances up to six miles; Germans launch strong attacks on Seventh army. Fortresses Out in Force—Hun-dreds of them attack oil refinery; RAF goes after rail yards. Reds Overrun More of City— Slaughter of German units con- Budapest. despcrate ^toting in Lu ft w a ffe Attacks Western Front Air Bases. Loses Ships. II. S. Ignores Lublin Poles. Many die in Train Wreck — Dozens of bodies taken from wreckage of disastrous Utah collision. RooseveR Begins New Year at Desk—Works on annual message, financial budget, receives new ambassadors. Cold Herr, to Get Colder. Taxpayer to Have his W-2 in New Year. Train Hits Truck Trailer. No One Injured in Accident.  — -i r Lyda in Hospital with Slashed L^eg—Wounds received in fight here Saturday afternoon. General Strike is Outlook in Panama. Charge Month. Accounts Jumped in Cars Collide Morning. Early Monday Aggies leading (were 21 0 ahead of Georgia Tech at Orange Bowl at end of third quarter). Relief Supplies on Way to Prisoners — Japan grants safe conduct for ship taking them. What Citizen Can Do —OWI lists what government needs, asks of citizens in 160th week of war. Steel Looks To President Expects Nap. Nm That Scheduled Strika af Worker* Wait for Board Action By STERLIN F. GREEN WASHINGTON. Jan. l.-J.ft-Hie steel industry looked to President Truman today for a n.evf    that the scheduled strike of 700.000 CIO steel workers two weeks hence be postponed while a new fact finding board explores the dispute. A decision to defer the walkout would keep the nation s basic industry running while the fact finding board, named last night, delves into the union’s $2 daily wage increase demand and while OPA reconsiders the industry’s request for a price increase. Such a move would be in line with White House labor policy. When he announced a month ago that a fact-finding board would Ptf ?et uP’.Mi** Truman requested that the industry and the steel workers stay on the production lob. New Appeal Likely Irater however, the union set the strike date for January 14 in nearly 800 steel, iron ore and aluminum plants. Questioned whether the stav-at-work appeal ££Uld ^newed, Ebon Ayre* White House press aide, said he had no information now.” There weie hints in other government quarters, however, that it might be forthcoming. The United States steel corporation- pace setter for the industry in price and wage policy, has declared that further wage discussions would be futile unless steel prices are increased to offset past rises in labor and materials costs Board Has Until Feb. IO In appointing the investigation board—to inquire into the U. S steel dispute—Mr. Truman Blowed it until Feb. IO to renort us findings and recommendations for settlement “ * Confers With Red Leader Conversations Believed Ta Hava Covered Wide Banga, Including Truce Bid CHUNGKING, Jan , I, Gen. George C. Marshall conferred for two hours today with communist Gen. Chou En-Lai Amid indications the American w;ar leader would accept the role of peacemaker in China’s turbulent internal affairs. The presidential envoy’s staff declined to disclose the nature or the discussions, but it was believed the conversation covered a wide range — including particularly the communists’ proposal for an unconditional truce in the fighting in north China and the central government's counter i proposal. i Although the communists previously had presented their side “ 7[oad outline to General Marshall, it was the first ion® taiJc between the two. The meeting was considered as signifying that the communists are not opposed to the idea of Marshall acting as mediator between them and the central government. It was indicated earli-er by a member of Marshall’s staff that he would accept tho role of peacemaker. The spokesman said that the presidential envoy obviously could not announce his stand until the communists had replied to the government’s peace proposals. but that it was a “pretty good assumption” that the central government had consulted the American war leader. Under Generalissimo Chiang ivai-bhek s counter proposals, each side would appoint a representative to confer w ith General Marshall on procedures for cessation of hostilities and restoration of communications in strife torn north China Hie government called also for impartial observers to see that such a truce is kept. Gen. Chou En-Lai. head of the communist delegation to the forthcoming peace and unity conference, and other communist leaders in Chungking were unavailable for comment on the government’s counter offer It was assumed that the proposal had been sent to Yenan, in Manchuria, for consideration by the party's central executive committee. Tires Unrationed Now All Yon N*ad I* Tka Monty and to Rind Tfco Tlfot 'WASHINGTON, jS-., t ..*» i ires went off the /Jaon list t day. Any motorist, who has ti money, may purchase a tire wit! out a government certificate a^0ADV*er' to*, supply is scan and OPA chief Chester Bowl< has said that many motorists wi have to wait for theirs. Removal of tires from ratioi mg after four years of control left only sugar on the srtion lls ..TRACY, Minn., Jan. I. (J*-Mrs. John Peterson, after a dii gent search, decided there wasn a needle in her house, so sh asked her husband if he had an ideas. aru* - -- - - M Peterson didn’t go to a ha ___________ This    would    give    stack    for    a    search.    Instead    I (Continued on page 2, col 6)' j™', ^"needles P‘" cu,hion- dt ■ THV PESSIMIST It ain t whut you’d do with a million dollars, but whut you’re doin’ with th’ $2.50 you’ve got. Anyway, a Dictaphone never crosses you up, while try in t’ git a letter out, by crossin’ its legs. Stories on inside pages told of Hitler still breathing defiance; of a boy bom at 5:17 a.m. at Valley View to Mr. and Mrs. Prostey D. Morris of Ada: leaders hoping “this year to be it.” LISTEN AMERICANS AT FT. LEAVENWORTH SCHOOL rFT’a IfAVENWORTH. Ka*, Jan. I. CPI—Ninety three student officers from at least IO Central and South American countries are expected to be in attendance Monday, when the eighth I^tin American class at the Fort Leavenworth command and general staff school holds its opening session. Lt. Col. Jules Dubois, director of the class, said officers from Brazil. Bolivia. Colombia, Cuba, Guatemala. Mexico, Peru, Paraguay, and Chile wfould be included in the group. ANOTHERSHIP LOSES ~ PROPELLER LONDON, Jan., I, (.T>—A shipping radio station at Lands End picked up a message today that toe 7,196-ton IT. S. steamer John B. Hood, carrying 550 troops, was wallowing off the Azores without a propeller and needed immediate assistance. OFFER EXPIRES JANUARY 15, 1948 Ada Evening News Christmas Bargain Offer CLIP and MAIL TODAlT Ada Evening News, Ada, Oklahoma Gentlemen: Attached find I—    (check or money order) for which enter my subscription to the Ada Evening News to be delivered as indicated below. BY CARRICK OR MAIL □ By carrier in Ada, or □ by mail anywhere OUTSIDE Pontotoc and adjoining counties. $7»s Jf pee jeer Name Street Number or R.F.D. Town State ;