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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - July 28, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma After months of reeding et stories et marching obey tot opposing Chines, torcs, one begins to wonder how even in thot bio lend . h___________  *______°    a€r    how    evcn    ,n    *hat    b,9    'and    they    manage    not    to    meet    more    often    for    some    real    combat l*rrajje \rt line Caid (I re alation 8310 'Darner %ude Hun ah of < imitation -<*rd ^ t‘«tr—No. 87 THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION ADA. OKLAHOMA, SUNDAY. JULY 28. 1946 Well on Orphans Home Land Is Oiler Production Found by F. P. Lonohon on Form Owned By Orphons Home Six Miles North of Ado Past Week A once - u pan -a-ti me story has fr— .......^' ■ -... 5 P    (    tun-    |)e    asking    a lot of one producer , r v<‘ '• !il U hap* out it will make the going some-r ! ;f even the ''"hat easier for those who bv re lend and the htith and works have provided I? flare for the orphaned boys - «»il t. t di ill- and^ git Is to Iiv«*. ■*' to tile Hap- ^ hat the* well will do isn't "p- ix miles known yet. When first drilled in t. e    Nt w Bt thel 51 flowed oil and was obviously a * Wjl    'good well.” Late    in the week it was shot and is    being cleaned '’ ‘! s.° tnat a test    of production nia\ tx* made early this week I ne New- Bethel Baptist ‘•hurch and the Ada Missionary Baptist church at 33p East Thir-tvt nth are tile nearest churches ! "I the Baptist General Assembly, most of whose churches smaller t) H Congress Is Finished On Session Work Formol Adjournment Fri-doy; Saw, Helped Make History in War, Peace Periods FIVE CENTS THE COPY lima he had Home ( an B; iv. happy never < "Vc. seeing '0 a1 tv tinder a company. I se Income ll-'HW* Manager. <» the cluster of )t st c Ii ur ch e s the home, are that oil produc-" funds for some mt I idly needed * • more than 30 < getting a home vc ti;. he tile I: I vervbod\ ie ane Pleased generally who well is pleased he money going he spent pn a It ti-mi nam will fa cause, y that the ch income ne, for thi are in cities over the state. All Of Royalty Intact Having all of the royalty intact is one of the unexpected angles of the cheerful story, for royalty °n T?n>; lract? of land in'that neighborhood has been sold in partial lots. (’barley Stringer never ; would sell just a part of the rov-j«ht> on the farm, setting a price j    ‘!    1 d when approached bv dealers, and as none of ,nf took h he turned all of the royalty to the Orphans Home Wien tim farm was purchased Irom him to provide additional loom for the Home’s cattle, pastilles and other crop needs. «.,I1 i a *fuw days ae° a diagonal ach to the northwest, not Home property—proved to dry hole. ell will ! Providence? Well, it isn’t hard to h to wonder about it. the way ev-vould lei ything has fallen out just right. By WILLIAM F. ARBOGAST WASHINGTON, July 27.—OF) —The 79th congress slapped ‘ unfinished'' labels on many of President Truman’s favorite legislative proposals today and started h eat ling home wa rd. The house today picked next r i id»iy as the date for formal and final adjournment but there was little expectation of anything more than fonnalities and noncontroversial business after the I ness” who will form the decon-week-end. Earlier there had been Urol board set up under the new talk of quitting as early as Wed- price control act: nesday. The senate has yet to act ' Roy L. Thompson, chairman. Debate Opens Monday On Treaties For Five Former Enemy Countries Big Four (all i Peace Meet Truman Names Price Board Bargain Day in a Junk Yard OPA Sweeps About Half Of All Foods Products From Price Control List By STERLING F. GREEN WASHINGTON, July 27,- <A*»— President Truman today named the men of ‘‘judgment and fair ly of Cush* igo sold the 1 weeks ago it he hoped gushe; and sough funds - he would thing on be a jon the resolution. Leaders foresaw possible dif-fic ulty in mustering a quorum after today. Without the required number of members present, any man on the floor could block consideration of a measure. The house resolution, by Ma-j o r 11 y Leader McCormack (Mass.) was adopted by a standing vote of 168 to 3, with Reps. Randolph (D.-W.Va.), Kopple-man (D.Conn.) and Crosser (D.-Olno) observed standing in position. Many Already Gone Alf of a Sudden lf Dawns On Us We’re Gripped by Drought Temperature Hits 104 Saturday, Postures Drying Out. No c *ef in S,9ht Unt‘l    Comes; Last Shower Was July 2 WI we re in a DROUGHT. [bt as well face campaigns and elections, the weather has been t cu our attention, being marked off casually par and “I wish it would rain.’* * Suddenly F. A. Battery Will Be Activated Soon, Accept Enlistments He UU - ann Headquart- r * Bat* r > . : 71 s t Field A rt 11 Ie ry T? * Oklahoma National Guard. v P- ; c *■ ' ’iv'd* d in Ada this we*1 -•* C l Joe G. Cathey cc hi rn an Kl g of! :(•• ;• of the batta- lion ann our.c« that plans arc I _ - - "2 2 . ii-, far the acti- h e r* .* Mu unit to be located Ca Pf. ‘ • V Sari f it. long ***' f tiu ratter) locat- f -S A ia prior to the war, will I *‘ h* .. headquarters H* ii] ta: t a< cepting enl, sin * ‘' Au . • I. All men * * •* * * *, ti National Guard ac-! t . J ;f.: ’ Cap! Sa rrett or ( ' ‘ ’ '(M,n A large f or a re available other B.i\ •* Pa v Per Drill I I »ci sonni'l. of I leers, re- fpr each ded after 11 , JCr<dI rec- are the i for the Pa Adjust an att vended, j e*$ are as First rn ) Technical Se rgt ant or Si y* 83; Sci - riel de 4 $3.- ICI# •n Grade I t ’las*'. S2 - ; I person- old longevi- \ Seizable lit; rid C< z* d allowances u rode. Payroll bove pay s<•hopi’yi oil of the ti ; v located in to s 1891.36. The • on Head-• $208 16 per i i t w 111 ha vt • r v hose pa v lonth. Total r\ unit hurt*, *t K<-: - pay. 4 r>2 Annual eld training, $30,000. **17111 ield an be proud World War pated in six Sicily, Saltern France. a1 Germany, v com rn and-f the above ii v. tO'i" th mg it is serious, calling in /P e summerr of 1934 and J !Mo. Match Fire Hazards Heat built up here last week until by 3 o'clock Saturday af-• moon the government thermo-metrr was at 104 degrees and 1 latening to go higher. That ; definitely the hottest day of : he summer. A 102-dcgre,- read-,he previous Saturday had new the mark until yesterday I lease be careful about fires, is (he nlea now being , made bv ranchers and farm-;frs .    grass    on pastures IS highly inflammable and those who build fires along creeks or elsewhere and carelessly go off and leave them with embers alive are endangering many fields and pastures. One gust of wind tossing one live coal into a '•‘Id ran start fires that b urn over many acres—as has happened in drought ye irs here. Tin* last rainfall reported for Ada wa on July 2 when .07 of an ,m h was recorded. That followed .lose on rains 1 a"d -S3 •-'• that a 48-l,our P7'Vd.Produced 2.20 inches of . dinfall And do you remember the furious windstorm that accompanied the .53 of an inch? I asturef are suffering definile-now Prairie hay yields hghtei this year and some port .tic of less alfalfa. Late Corn Hard Hit Late corn is being hard hit. ••*!> corn was safe. Early hybrid corn has m^dc a good show-l foi itself this year and with -5 varieties getting a trial, far-!' CI should know pretty well >\ next year which ones are most uih d^ for this county. M atcr those shrubs—that is a suggestion from W. E. Pitt weather observer and greenhouse operator. They are starting now to suffer and will continue to suffer more and more until it rains, he says. 1 nth it rains—and it may well build up to still higher tempera-l,n's than those of Saturday be-rain tomes, for the earth <ooU less overnights during such weedier as Pontotoc county has been having, and now that pasture' and fields are drying fast. winds sweeping over them pick much of tlu* heat being re-fl-eted from them and add to the burning heat from the sun. There had been some talk of quitting on a recess basis, so that the house leaders could call the members back. Many members already have Ic ft, and others arranged for departure over the week-end, on the longest vacation congress has had since 1938 when the 75th congress quit on June 16. Behind them lies a record of cooperation with two presidents —franklin D. Roosevelt and Harry S. Truman—on the weighty problems of war, and of fierce bickering with both on major domestic issues. Has Historic Session Before them lie the November congressional elections which Republicans insist will give them contiol of the house of representatives for the first time since I net bel t Hoover was president The Democrats express an opposite view. Probably no congress saw or helped make more history than the 19th. During its tenure the nation s only four-term president died the shooting phase of the vol Ids worst war came to end, and the He is a southern banker and economics professor and has been president of the Federal Land Bank of New Orleans since 1938 George H. Mead. He is a middle western industrialist, organizer and board chairman of the Mead Pulp Sc Paper Co. of Dayton, ().. hi* was chairman of the industrial advisory board under the NRA and later an industry member of the war labor board and member of the advisory op- board of the office of war mobilization. Daniel W. Bell. A veteran treasury department official, he finally became acting director of the budget and treasury undersecretary. resigning to take a position with a Washington bank. Will Have Filial Say These men, subject to senate! confirmation, will have the final! say on what items shall or shall I not be under price ceilings and. J thcv will be paid at the rate of $12,000 a year. The decontrol board is charged' with determining whether meat, dairy products and the other items conditionally exempt from ceilings shall continue free of controls after Aug. 20. Mr. Truman, in his message to congress after signing the bill Thursday, had promised that the board members would be “men in whoso judgment and fairness Radio equipment that cost the taxpayers thousands of dollar .    .    r    the Army ha scene in jurik yard where several at 20 C?2£„„PeJA°.UJ?d' a,,f the Army had    ,n    Ga    •    rccen"* as hnnrirnj a.i .    —'    tun:,. Photo above ihows hundred Atlantean* went radio bargain-hunting. Truitt Calls—Get    New Leads In More Rodeo Animals Profits Probe Stonewall Man Near Top in Steer Roping, Bulldogging At Cheyenne, Says Most of Cowboys There Coming To Ado Rodeo an nation started on I Dons which removed about half! Hong and thorny road back to ! all foods products from price peacetime basis.    control    under    the    OPA    revival Certainly few congresses ever ac*' have treated so coldly    the legis-    Ceilings are    knocked    out. Price lative requests of a chief execu-    I    Administrator    Paul    Porter relive. President Truman    got from    |'"ealed* on aH items    containing congress just about    half the    ^ por cent or    more by    volume of things he requested    in more    than    tmeat- Poultry and eggs, dairy a dozen messages    to the    law-    I products, or cotton seed and soy    ^as opened at    East Central Stat (Contin.d    oxx,    —    Ib<an derivatives. The law bars    ‘ollege with    some 215 persons continued on I ago    2 Column 6)    ceilings on anything made “in ; enrolled. This    intersession period substantial part from these farm    ."id last until    August 16. accord- products and OPA decided 20 per' in8 to Oscar Parker, business lo    manager, Harvey Faust, college registrar, reports that of the 215 that are enrolled. 94 are veterans, margarine and vegetable shorten j Courses offered in this 18-day lings; animal gelatin and lard: se?sion include English, social (canned chicken and powdered I s< i<>n( l‘* biology, education, his-fcggs. butter cheese and icei borne economics and shop. cream: soy bean food products I    meet    six days a week aud and sov flour and bread. ONE KILLED, THREE HURT IN COLLISION yrj McKendree, one of the managers of the Ada Rodeo, the congress and the country will received a telephone call fmm'auntlier manager Dick Truitt fcssTisrss: sssss"    in“ j™ that he should sun srio oiaW: that he aimed at an unpacked Lr 10?^nif° ° °«7 3S most °* the nationally known perform-jurw    p    j    els at Cheyenne. Wye., are making plans to participate in the What Controls Are Dropped j bl£ event in Ada. The OPA meanwhile gave industry and consumers their first i EJ    lf a    a clear view of sweeping exemp- MjllV VGiGfSni III tions which removed about half! 11-11J »wlvlllll# III College During Three Weeks Term A three weeks term of Iv Youngster* Wanted ll Too Badly In Trouble With Police For Trying to Steal Flashlight Af Store cent is “substantial. This lifts the price lid from most mayonnaise, salad dressings. are re- A 15-year old youngster was arrested Saturday afternoon by members of the city police force after the manager of a downtown store reported that the boy had been caught shop lifting. The youngster was taken to the police station where he was questioned by Police Chief Quinton Blake. According to the report of a downtown store, tlu* youngster had attempted to steal a flash hght. The youngster said that he didn t have any money and "wanted a flashlight'' so badly that he just took it from a counter. STILLWELL, Okla., Julv 27 — hP)—One person was killed and three others injured, one critically. in a truck-automobile collision near here today. The highway patrol reported Dan Thurman De Vaughn. 30 Sallisaw city policeman, was kill-jed outright as the machines collided at tile bottom of a grade. Critically injured was June Ray, 16, Stillwell, who was taken to a Prairie Grove, Ark., hospital. her sister, Jimmie Raw 14. and the driver of the car, Roy Trotter, 23, Sallisaw, suffered less serious hurts hut also the hospital. were in the maximum work a person can take is five hours Classes he".m at 7:50 a rn. and continue until late afternoon. Glynna Games, assistant Ii brarian. has taken over the as head librarian for the remainder of the summer while Librarian Casper Duffer instructs his classes. Oscar Parker also reported that the work order on additional housing units was to be cleared this week and c o n s t r u e 11 o n should la* under way soon All the units on the campus have been completed and are being occupied. The time has come for all the college buildings to undergo their annual repair and paint job and work will get under way as soon as possible Byrnes Says Peace Depends On Quick Removal of Frictions * I mitt said that some of tin I best rodeo stock in the country I have been purchased, but there j were not yet enough animals for I the expected large numbe r of I performers. Dick In Money At Cheyenne | Dick Truitt of Stonewall is in (second place in the steer roping .division and is only four seconds out of first place at Cheyenne, school (He is also four seconds out of ; first place in the bulldogging (division. | Contestants entering the A d a I Rodeo will pay entry fees of SPH) for Steer roping. $25 for calf roping. $25 for bulldogging, $15 f.»r I bronc riding and $15 for bull rid-j ing. Ii the expected large number of contestants come to Ada. the purse in steer roping should be j about $. .500. McKendret said Sat (unlay morning after talking with \ Truitt. Record ( roods There 11 mtt reported that Cheyenne was having the largest crowd in the history of the show and added that he believed that the rodeo there could be used as a measuring stick for the Ada Rodeo. Ticket sales were good Satur day morning, but rodeo fans are I reminded that there are still* plenty of Ii rat-class seats left;, however, the sales in one week I compote favorably* with tile sale two weeks before the show last year. Box seats sell for $2.75, reserve seats for $2.00, bleacher sects for $ 1.35 and admission tor children will be 75 cents. All of lh** above. PJ lees lqel .de tax. The number of round-up clubs planning to participate in the tag« event here Aug. 14-18 and the number of feature attractions are! inst two more of th** reasons why tin* show this year Will he the biggest ever beld in Ada. One Tip Is Thot Firm Paid For 'Influence' and Didn't Get Contract WASHINGTON. July 27. V Senate war profits investigators turned their scrutiny today on a reported sale of Washington influence on war contracts to a firm that did net get the help it paid for. Another focus of Mead com-mtrrest was a story that superior officers had instructions j to shield the son of a munitions manufacturer from harm during ; his war service. Members disclosed that these reports had been turned over to . the staff of the war investigating committee with instructions to determine the truth or falsity of both reports. At the same time Chairman {Mead (DNY) announced that Lindsay ( Warren, tile comptroller genera I. has been summoned to ,i public hearing Monday to explore the possibilities of checking on improper war profit- through facilities of the general accounting office. Senator Ferguson (R Mich) disclosed that a Detroit concern had l**en mentioned in the re ported transaction with a Wa h mg ton purveyor of “influence.’” Got Money, Reneged From another member of th.* committee, who dee lined to be quoted bv name, it was learned that the committee had received a report that an individual had offered to obtain a war contract tor a fee and had then reneged on his part of the transaction after getting flu* money. This member said that th# tract was reported a voicing the com pan ie Caisson munition i ••fitly under in vc: committee, but some of the Treoties Already Drafted For Axis Satellites, Not Yet Prepared for Germany •Iv ROBERT ( . WILSON PARIS, Julv 27.    }* - J p-dip— Ionia Is and a sprinkling of military experts from 21 nations will meet in the sprawling Luxembourg palace at 3 p.m. '3 a.m.. CST) Monday to open debate en peace treaties to shape the future of 83,000.000 inhabitants of I five former enemy countries, i ^ Convoked by the United States, { Russia. Britain, and France, the Paris peace conference offers 17 | invited nations the chance * » malt.* recommendations - but recommendations only—on pacts with Ital v, Romania, F inland Hungary and Bulgaria. lh** treaties already have been ! drafted by the foreign ministers of the four major power j Among other details, the pacta would limit the former axis satellites to armies totaling 495.000 men for all five, and would ex-, aet total reparations of more than 11, OOO. (XX), OOO. j    Different to 1919 By comparison with the 10*9 Versailles peace parley aft r World Whir One, the importance of the Paris conference is limited by two major factors: 1. I’rcaties already have been I prepared* whereas 27 years ago 32 nations participated actively in writing the original pact . F.-nal treaties will not be conclude i - here, but by the United States, Russia, Britain and France after this conference. 2, I he treaty with Germany— (major European adversaries of the allies has not been prepared and will not be discussed f r-mai.y by the 1.500 delegates expected to attend. It will be “ utten at a subsequent actional conference. Among th** leading delegates are U S Secretary of State James F Byrnes, Soviet Foreign Minister. V. M. Molotov; Prime Mini der Clement Attlee subs! -luting for the ailing British F -.reign Secretary Ernest Bey n* French President and Foreign Minister Georges B. la ult; Australian Minister of External Affairs H. V. Evatt; Czechoslovak Foreign Minister Jan Masaryk; e*ew Zealand Finance Minister Walter Nash and Canadian Pr ITO Minister W L. MacKenzie King. Molotov and Deputy Foreign Minister Anrei Vishinsky arrived I in Paris this afternoon. Byrnes is cxpe. ted tomorrow. Lt. Gen. Walter Bedell Smith. I S ambassador to Moscow*, and Gen. Georges Cat roux. French ambassador to Russia, are am* the military figures who wdl tend. Depends On Rig Four mg al in form.ants SaV rn many i alite, “will the Big F the rn ti t thts hinge r powers who ‘ encourage, secretly, sug-maller natl*ms It!. mve the stigation ‘entirely he BRITON DEMANDS DEATH FOR 22 TOP NAZIS NUERNBERG, Julv 27.—bp)_ British Prosecutor Sir Hartley W. Shawcross demanded todav* the death penalty fun 22 top Nazis as retribution for turning the world into a cauldron of death, persecu-*..... and horror. lion —He la . July 27.— ‘ p:otest of an t 'n ic county will be held tried court of rrett here. Th** b five county Classified Ads. weather! Oklahoma: Generally fair and continued warm Sunday and Monday, high Sunday IOO to 108. By JOHN M. HIGHTOWER Associated Press Diplomatic Itrportrr WASHINGTON. July 27 -</P) —Secretary of State Byrnes set out today for the peace conference opening Monday in Paris, leaving behind for later broadcast a statement that “the hope of avoiding some new and ter-liblc war depended on quick remov a1 of frictions left over from the recent conflict. Senator Connallv (D.-Tex.) drew the assignment to read Byrnes’ statement over the NBC network six hours after the secretary left by plane with assurances from President Truman that he has the support of the entire country “in his efforts to get a just peace for the world ” Uses President's Plane Byrnes left Washington airport lo OOe Pres,dent’s own plane at et p.m. On hand to see him off in addition to Mr. Truman were tin* other members of the cabinet, congressional I e a d e r s and CiiieC. Justice Vinson. A crowd estimated at 3.000 witness- | cd th** departure ceremonies I which Uonna!Iv opened by hail- j ing Byrnes as a “great ambassa- > dor of peace.” Byrnes told the airport crowd he hoped that peace treaties for former German satellite states in Europe would be completed and signed at the end of tlu* 21-nation conference, Before leaving Byrnes authorized Connally to read his 700-word statement of NBC’s “university of the air” series on American foreign policy. Names Essential Goals In this statement Byrnes call-* /nr the earliest witHRrawal of Allied occupation troops consistent with world security, settlement of “explosive” boundary disputes, final decisions on reparations -over which the United States is currently engaged in argument with Russia and maximum progress in providing people everywhere with “more food and houses and clothing.” Not until these things are accomplished will tlu* people themselves begin to remember how precious peace really is and to make felt their universal determination not to commit atomic suicide,” the secretary saith ‘ It seems to me that tlu* hope of avoiding some new and tor-iiblr war greatly depends upon how quickly we can remove the dangerous sources of friction left in the wake of the fast war.” May Be More Compromises Thus far progress in peace- i making has been "the product of compromise,” Byrnes said and he declared there is “no use to pretend that more compromises will not he necessary if we are to go the rest of the way.” “But the compromises we have reached and those I hope we will j reach will be compromises tended to reconcile honest filets * Friday Continued Cops' Quiet Period Police officials Saturday morning made their fifth arrest since : Monday. A negro man was arrested im* carrying a concealed .38 revolver He posted a $15 bond and v\ ill report to the sta Bon for his hearing Monday. [    (> n I v one accident has been reported this week and one rob-I bf ry. The police have been busy, inevertheless, with several inves- con not in in the combine cur stigation b> th* hi* added that me individuals mention*«. in that were concerned in new” report. Garsxon “Taken (’.ire Of” ( ommittee members said the report did not say whose “influence ' the    Washington    man    had pin poi ted    to    us** in    obtaining contracts,    hut    declared    that    this was one of th.* things they would seek to bring out in th# tion. The second    of the    two    n linos ..f inquiry resulted from a request by Senator Kilgore (I) W Val It was based, the senator sa id, on a published Staten Joseph Garssnn. former 1\ a tain iii the chemical vat fan Vici*, that throughout his Diplomatic conference, whti ped a mere f as important .»> v ant it to be ” 111. V explained on whether the f drafted the tie either openly o: gestions by the whether th. v agree later to incorporate such recommendations into the treaties, and who?re** they^ might increase the conferences scop#* bv asking other nations to rome, i h< la ti#; question. French sources may come up on the first da> v hen the conference is asked to rule on whethe- to summon delegates from the five former enemy countries and fr< rn other nations such as Egypt Luxembourg. Turkey. Albania, and w ho have asked for a s- investiga Vie XI. mission Bidault will once Monday address. I rn porta n t    proved u ra I tions, on which French pen the Cl th a we!ct *ces (Continue*! on Page 2. Column 3>" career Ii is c< immant im; wert* under instruction.* cai o of Gatsson ’ mf bv I cap-* scrim mv officers to take TH’ PESSIMIST •I* doh lllrtNk*. Jff. ligation, going on. The weekend i a drivewav OKLAHOMA CITY. July 27 P> Two-year-old Marsha Ia*e boise, daughti r of Mrs. Irrogrne Hoise, Oklahoma City, was killed today when struck by an automobile while she was playing in m- con- mav bring in several mon* arrest*- and in all probability th/me will lit an accident involving a car backing as there have been for tlu* past several weeks, Cecil Smith who took time out to run a close race w itll Clyde Kaiser for c mntv sheriff, is back in city police uniform. ■ had left her daugh-ffiend while she was of opinion and not to se j Rocky M mntains include no cure selfish advantage for our- active volcanoes, and you'll find (Continued on Page 2 Column a) | MLdc^'cu’lmn.Ts'''"11 Mrs. Rei ter with a at work. BETHANY. Okla., July 27.— The accidental discharge of his shotgun instantly killed Amos Him Sc I lr in* r, 44. B r th a ny. as he was leaving his home here on a hunting trip this afternoon A ba bv crying for an hour ii se* up enough potential energy h climb to th!* top of the Washing -3 It i ton Monument. Lem Wheeler says, as ’n average thing, ’is hats hold the’r shape pretty good fur th fir*? three cr four years. VV hon we see a feller With ’is billfold stuffed full o* fold in money we altus won-dei if th* little woman ain’t bein held out on ;