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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - October 8, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma —- t,,,0i"ly “ IO,i"S iH ^ Wi,h 0,1 bu> ,ht    »—■    «" ">"• «• «9h.ful ogr.s    in    mn.tit. ,h.„ ,h.    wi,ch.,.    . ever mustered around. Afrete Net Srpi . Paid < ire ulatton 8575 Mrmher \udit Bureau of I imitation 43rd War—No. 148THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION Bevin Puts Emphasis On Unity tor Peace, Not Seeking Trieste Denies Belgian's Contention Italian Peace Treaty Too Harsh, Reminds That Italy Was Aggressor By ROBERT EUNSON PARIS, Oct. 8—(AP)—Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin of Gi eat Britain told the peace conference today “unity was the foundation of our victory and must be the foundation of our peace.” „ Pieign Minister V. M, Molotov of Russia presided at the plenary session. “♦ Bevin’s address followed a declaration by Paul-Henri Spaak. ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY. OCTOBER 8, 1948 Organizing More Searches for Men, Wrecks in Lowland SICH ANCI China. Get. 8 (£*)— L* t ti. Herbert W. Wurtiler, nub a nn ionary and two assist* an’ began toda> a four«<lay trek ta nspe< t the wreckage of a long-- ut B-29 I j urn which three bodies have been 1 ecovered, and in r h they hope to find clues to possible survivors. f ive Americans have reportedly sjeen captives of Lolo tribesmen n this sectoi of wild west China since their big bomber crashed or. v, ar-ti me ferry trips from India Colonel Wui tzler will seek to determine whether there were more men aboard the wrecked p.ane than the three whose bodies were found. The wreckage was discovered some 75 airline miles s. uthwest of Sichang. Gen. Ho Kow-Kwang, Chinese A :    commandant hefe. mean- ' hole sent a runner to the distant Lolo Belgian foreign minister and president of the United Nations General Assembly, that the peace treaty drafted for Italy was too harsh in its present form. Calling Trieste one of the prime disputes. Bevin said "I confess there have been times when I had doubts*’ as to the settlement of drawing a border between Italy and Yugoslavia. Slav ( Barges Baseless Bevin declared unfounded Slav charges that Great Britain and the Toited States were trying to build a “military base in Europe” by making Trieste an international settlement rather than giving Jo Yugoslavia outright. "We have no strategic interests in Trieste” at all, Bevin said. “I hope these unfounded allegations will never be repeated." * We are firmly resolved that our victories at El Alemein shall not have been in vain," Bevin said. He said Great Britain favored stripping Italy of her colonies and asked the conference what delegates thought would have been the reply if Germany and Italy were the victors and Great Brit- ..j',    ;    ^    viviuis    ana    ureal    Brit- \i-lage of Mou i in the am was asking the Axis for the same general area near Yenvuan, to check unconfirmed reports there weie American captives there. He said he was “ninety per cent sure,*’ ^ however, that no An e an planes crashed there during the war. it return of lost territory. “Italy Attacked Ut wasn’t Great Britain that attacked Italy, but Italy attacked us.’ Bevin said. He said there was a long time when “the bas-J Hon’ of the Middle East was de-: t.*Ke a month for his fended by only the British Com-» investigate and return monuealth and, “I am proud to say. Greece." Speaking for the 25 minutes, Hevin praised the conference for its nine and one half weeks work, declaring the “foreign ministers and world would be in possession of the facts when the final I ^Sicr.ang the general said.. General Ho also is seeking surfers of a reported Sept. 30 “.I ne se airliner crash. The places American pilot and 31 passengers were last reported in the s omewhat precarious protection of a ’ ’    ' gene: a1 dispatched an'aide and ; L lo guide rn an effort to locate then He first had organized a search party of IT. but hostile natives bai red all but two. Lolo family, and the texts were written Oil Industry Fell Changeover Slightly Civilion Demand Picked Up as War Needs Eased WASHINGTON, Oct. 8. hTu. Draft peace treaty texts being prepared here for Italy, Finland, Bulgaria, Hungary and Romania must be approved in final form by the Foreign Ministers Council, probably next month in New I ork. Prof. Halchelf To Explain Those 'Shooting Stan’ ^ in T. Hatchett, professor T.ne <• I industry has scarcely felt . l?rv*n ^ Hatchett, professor the r unge from war to peace so , 1 Central since 1922, will mi -    ^    •    ban consumption I JR*?* °Yer Radio Station KADA urtailments, the Wednesday evening from 7:45 to s department of • °ciock^ on the expected "“shooter of Commerce I m5*Ur demonstration. J he professor holds several degrees in a number of fields and is versed on astronomy to the point that he can explain the expected spectacle in    everyday words that a layman can understand. Hatchett says that the “shooting stars" are expected to be within 500,000 miles of the earth oi about two hours Wednesday night. However, the show can possibly be seen from 8 a rn Wednesday to IO a. rn. Thursday. It has been explained that the spectacle may start being visible to the human eye Tuesday night and if everything is    favorable there may be some sort of a sight to see Thursday night. Scientists estimate that there will be about 40.000    “shooting stars or meteors in the skies at one time, which should be something for the average person to see. Radio listeners can turn their radios to KADA Wednesday evening and learn what to expect in addition to other interesting facts about the unusual situation. The darkness of the night, the dullness of the moon and the clearness of the skies will have a great deal to do with wheth- erj™ich 0f a siKht js visible Bill Hoover, program director I?r* RAI)A* savs tJiat the talk bv Hatchett has been so arranged that peoDle can listen to the broadcast, then go outdoors and see what they have been told. Gad civilian consumption P- K up war curtailments, the natural resources _ _ .....  ^ r v 5 Chamber of Commerce say s Production, it estimated in a recent tcdo;?, will far outstrip 'n 1946 that of 1941-—1.683.00(1.-“/” ha; recs compared with 1,-4L 0 ■■ OOO in 1941. v -a1 r >du< turn was running at sui I 000,000 tons a week a-head of that rn 1945. the cham-5 but it was expected to -a., short of last year’s 576.000,-KX tons bv between 30.000.000 ana -5.OuO.0OO However, the Chan ber estimated, it wiil ex-c'eed the 1941 output of 514.000,-000 tons. I: r. ore presents the saddest p::tu V with an estimated 1946 production of scarcely half that * '41 tee Chamber said. “The r^as n— trike upon strike. Pro-daction February to Mav include was only a third of the 1945 production during the same period." Judge Rice Gives Rulings In ll Cases Federal District Court Takas Up Civil Actions This Waek, Criminal Next Judge Eugene Rice, who is holding a session of U. S. district court for the Eastern district of Oklahoma, heard and gave rulings on 11 cases Monday, the first day of court. There were 12 civil cases listed to be tried Monday, but one was stricken from the docket, leaving only those that were disposed of through regular channels of court proceedings. In a recent case. Paul A. Porter vs. E. C. Marianelli, et a1, the judge ruled judgment to the plaintiff and ordered a refund of $120 plus court costs. Sustains Land Sale Judge Rice sustained an order in the case U. S. A. vs, 44,959.97 acres of land, et al. The judge confirmed the sale in the case of James Brown, et al vs. Lucinda Cully nee Taylor, et a1. There was a motion by the plaintiffs to confirm report of commissioners and for order of sale. In the case, the Superior Oil Company vs. L. R, Bradshaw, et a1, the judge entered judgment for the plaintiff. A motion of defendant for a new trial was overruled by Judge Rice in the case of Porter, Admr., vs. Daisy Harrell. In the case of Clara Shoemake, an incompetent, et a1, vs. Skelly Oil Company, the judge entered judgment for the quieting of the title, granting a partition and appointing commissioners. Inaction Denied An injunction was denied and the the cost wars assessed against the defendant in the case of Paul A. Porter, Admr., vs! T. G. Hedley. t The„case of Sallie Wallow vs. jJP* Jones’ al was continued 20 days Judgment was rendered for the defendant in the case»« £54 A* R°rtpr* Admr., vs. Mrs. Wilma B. Sewell. Judge Rice ruled judgment for the plantiff quieting a title, granting a partition and appointing commissioners was * made in the case of Louisa Tiger vs. Williea Tiger. Civil cases will be heard the remainder of this week, and next week criminal cases will be heard. \VIN SKCOND SERIES GAME: Whitey Kurow,ki loft. C arn 3rd    __v*<. i r»- _ • , . J kuiMwsiw, loft. Card 3rd baseman, and catcher Del Rice, right rush teethe nitrh^HS m*?nndi *? con«ralulal*‘e Harry Brecheen of Ada afterVe the Worfd Series!—NEA Telephoto^ S°X in the SeC°nd *ame °f Northwest Area Is Now Drying Out B* Th# A«.so. lated First North west Oklahoma was drying cut Tuesday after heavy rains which perhaps brought more benefit in needed moisture .ban Hie damage the high waters caused. * *    * way patrol reported a-* toads open and water out of Inc I a Titian de towns of Forgan and Turpin Rain apparently has ended in most northwest counties but cloudiness continues. There was some lain in the *a>’ 24 pours in the southwestern and western areas but it was light WEATHER OKLAHOMA: Fair northwest ’•***• cioudv with scattered light showers southeast half tonight; ednesday fan'; little change in temperatures except cooler in northeast tonight. Jaycees lo Hear Inslitute Report Ada Jaycees will meet Wednesday night at 8 o'clock at Convention Hall. On the program will be the Smith Victory Trio and reports on the Jaycee National Institute held thp Past weekend at Oklahoma City. Refreshments will be served. Dutchman Visits Adans He Knew In Sumatra Years Ago Reunited after a number of years, Mr and Mrs. Thurman Milam 830 East Twelfth street, and Olie Henskens, Palembang. Sumatra. Dutch East Indies, had much to talk about when he spent the past weekend as their guest. Mr- Henskens, a Dutchman. was held rn a concentration camp four years after the Japs took Sumatra. He explained that his treatment was not too harsh and the only ill effect of his imprisonment was in his vision. Prior to the war, his eyesight was so good that he didn’t wear glasses. Now he has to wear extra thick lenses for reading and glasses at all times. Poor diet and the fact that he cooked over charcoal fires is the reason for this condition, he says. After his release from the concentration tamp, he took his wife and family to Holland and has remained there until he came to this country. An employe of the N. K. P. M. (Standard Oil of New' Jersey) Oil Company, he has been sent to the states for a refresher course. Mr. Henskens, wrho is temporarily located in Tulsa, plans to return to Sumatra as soon as his course is lmished. Mr. Milam was an employe of that same company when they resided in the Dutch East Indies. Housing Boss Moves to Head Off More $100,000 Swim Pools And Like Expensive Building Costly Pools, Walls Got by Restrictions Because Of Loopholes; Parking Lots, Drive-In Theaters Included Now WASHINGTON, Oct. 8.—(AP)—Reports of $100,000 swimming pools and fences and walls costing $50,000 led the government to tighten its construction restrictions today in * favor of veterans housing. We had too many loopholes in our previous order,” a civilian production administration official told a reporter, citing the costly pools and walls as an example. * Brought under controls for the first time are swimming pools, boardwalks, amusement park roller coasters; concrete surfaces UVE (LENTS THE COPY Beef Advisory Cmmittee Has Voted For Filing of Petition For Decontrol of Beef Prices Von Papen Will Be Tried For Treason lf Stays in U.S. Zone Germans Hava Schacht Under Arrest in Stuttgart; Condemned Nasis at Nuernberg Have Goad Appetites j) Contends Supply Of Beef Is Ample At Present Time Sec. Anderson Committed To Reject Petition, Having Said Supply Scarce o N^R nBER^’- ue.Ta?Y’ 0i:X 1    his dt‘alh sentence and Albert e r> I    Speer and Baldur Von Schirach hJr J lL i    of    Wuerttem-    made no plea against their 20- berg-Baden. announced today in    year jail terms ) Stuttgart that Franz Von Papan    <<.    D.    _ . . would be tried on treason charges    „    Germans Plan    Trials if he remains in the American „ ier* spiking on behalf of occupation zone.    three    minister    presidents    of Wuerttemberg - Baden, protested    „r American zone, said V’on acquitted on war crimes counts    1 aP‘‘n. Schacht and Fntsche all I by the Intel nat mal military    wou*d definitely In* tried by Ger- tribunal. Hjahnar Schac* w, w'as    man    denazification    courts    on under arrest in Stuttgart. Rich    e*,ar8<‘s 'other than denazifica- ard Schmid, state attorney of    ,    r-..............auu .uu*>r- only after conviction The Wuert    ^ J Frederick reich of the    ired    Robert    G.    Thomas    exec    utive the arrest and demanded that    Nuernberg prison detail said all    vice    president    of    r    »■    Luna    Park WASHINGTON. Ort 8 (/p\ — The fight for decontrol of be-f headed for a showdown today when the Beef Advisory Commit-toe formally authorized filing of a petition to remove price ceilings from cattle, beef and veal. The committee voted ll to I to petition for decontrol, and auth* the arrest and demanded that Member* prison detail said all vice pi    _ Schacht In* released, because, he ‘’ondemned Germans had “very mg Company. Lima, Ohio. and : id, the German denazification    Ppetites” and were main Roscoe G Hay me, committer nd vice president of : id,    the German    denazification    K'MK* ppetites” and were ma law    provided for    incarceration    ta,lJ,nK dignity and discipline.    i chairman only after conviction. The Wurtt- He said Hermann Goenng and Wilson A Company,’Chicago to temberg-Baden ministry of state Jf,ach,m Von Ribbentrop requir- sign the appeal, ordered Schacht’s arrest last ~d sfdat‘ves for sleeping. Julius Haynie told reporters that the night less than an hour after the ptmelter was reported grumb- petition will b«‘ based on a conformer banker reached Stuttgart constantly about being dis- tention that, under terms of the from    Nuernberg.    turbed.    I    i—a _ ,    .    . Two Safe Near Prison    Plenty of Food. Smokes ^ and Eritzsche. The prisoners were getting food mfiC^aC*(lU e1    ?ermans- re*    averaging 2.500 calories a day H M re a^iVe secVritv Wlth white bread* Chocolates, “eIn^erg Ja,1.*n sweets, flour and sugar added as .    .    ,    ______ which ll of their fellows gW’aited recommended by the prison doc- !? vote for a decontrol petition. Get. 16 date with the hang- tor. Menus today listed coffee However, he said the member felt ll  .( and bread for breakfast- tnr inn. that this is not the proper Lme for the action. which 11    #lii    *    -a    ”»    I,our    ana    sugar    added    as rtt is i • leHows avvaited recommended by the prison doc-ai» Oct. 16 date with the hang- tor. Menus today listed coffee ITI*, aik ^    i    ,    ;and brcad for breakfast; for lun- (Ihe Allied control council for cheon, soup, canned roast beef Germany last place of appeal, potatoes, beans and corn and for will meet tomorrow to hear i dinner cereal, plum pudding clemency appeals by 16 of the 19 ’ bread and tea. Germans convicted by the inter- I Prison officials said the cap-national military tribunal. Ernst fives were given ’plenty" of Kaltenbrunner declined to appeal i American cigarettes. ■    '    ------ —‘    Ii    it: Price Control Act, beef 1S eligible for decontrol. One eligibility requirement is that beef cattle be in ample supply. Haynie declined to /lame the committee member who refused to vote for a decontrol petition. 8.— beef for parking lots, tennis courts and drive-in theaters, and walls or fences built of wood, brick, concrete or concrete blocks. None of these must be planned or .started without specific authorization unless they cost less than $200. Similarly,    no    repairs or alternations may    be cost $200 or more. Vet Homes First Those which have been started with the materials on the site SEMINOLE, Oct. 8.—(/P)--The American Legion has agreed to purchase uniforms for three veterans training here to be policemen. Four other uniforms will be Two Women Killed During Snowstorm BISMARCK. N. D., Oct. 8. urn —Two women were killed last night during a storm which blanketed northern and western North Dakota with from four to seven inches of snow to disrupt highway travel and force grounding of commercial airlin-ers- The U. S. weather bureau predicted the storm would continue today. Highway Patrolman Dick Schuster said Mrs. H. H. Walker. Helena. Mon., and Mrs. E. J. Fontaine! Dubuque. Iowa, were killed when the driver of their auto was blinded by the snow near Dickinson and collided with a truck. Both Midcontinent Airlines and Northwest Airlines said scheduled flights into the state had been turned back Monday night. Railroads were operating on schedule, officials said, and buses were reported going through but slightly delaved. Stale Has More Than 2r000r000 Beef Cattle Now OKLAHOMA CITY. Out. (A*)—More than 2.000,000 cattle are roaming the ranges of    ui alternations may be Oklahoma, held by stockmen be- made without a permit if they cause of low ceiling prices. Joe C pn<lt *9nft "•*— Scott, president of the Oklahoma board of agriculture, estimated today. nmv°onS?he    £ highei than in any pre-war year. Most of the cattle are grass-fed, and usually are sold to northern feeders for fattening. Hence, those ready for selling to feeders probably could be readied for slaughter in about four months, Scott said. There is little likelihood that many of the cattle will bi* sold under prevailing ceiling prices, since stockmen prefer to hold the animals rather than sell them at a loss, Scott pointed out. With winter pasture prospects encouraging, it is likely that the bulk of the cattle will be carried over until next year if price restrictions continue. Scott recently asked Secretary of Agriculture Clinton Anderson to aid in abolishing th* meat price ceilings, declaring that if restrictions were lifted there would soon be plenty of cattle on the market and the large supply would soon bring a natural adjustment of prices.   *—- Red Cross Changes Annual Med Date Sat* October Instead Of June; New Community Services Discussed bought by th.'poUce depm^enT veSed^Ad^Xw/w^?^. ^ The executive committee of the Pontotoc county American Red Cross held its regular monthly meeting last night at the Chapter office with the chairman, R. A. Richardson, presiding. Those present were Bill Little, vice chairman; G. M. Rogers treasurer; Mrs. Joyce Miller, volunteer special services chairman; O. E. Parker, committee member; Mrs. Dorothy Driskill, executive secretary, and L. F. Hailey, lied Cross field representative. Development of new' Red Cross community services and the chapter budget w’ere the major items of discussion. An amendment to the by-laws was passed changing the annual meeting from June to October, and October 28, 1946 W'as set for the date of the next annual meeting. —-it—-- Copper from Cyprus Copper gets it name from the island of Cyprus, where it first was found and called cyprium. Later, it w'as called cuprum, and, finally, copper. required for all others. “We have to get the bricks and cement to complete veterans’ homes first," the CPA official said. The agency reported that concrete has become scarce in many areas since the original construction restrictions were ordered. Another cutback change was made in the “small jobs" previously allowed without permits for industrial, utility and transportation buildings if they cost under $15,000. Too Many “Small Jobs’* Now these buildings must contain 10,000 or more square feet of floor area to qualify under the $15,000 exemption. Otherwise the job must not cost over $1.- CPA said too many “small Job;. were diverting housing materials. Unchanged under the “small job category which require no permits are $400 for addition or alternation of a house; $1,000 for a store: and $200 for a billboard or tourist cabin. In another move to aid the housing program, CPA said it has offered a $20 a ton subsidy for increased production of wire nails. Nails have been one of the bottlenecks in the housing program for several months, even though recent production has been near 65,000 tons monthly. ISHgfiSiSmia talks AIMED AT HOLIDAY SUPPLY OKLAHOMA CITY. Oct. 8.— (/P) Just to make sure there won’t be any hitch in getting your holiday turkey for Thanksgiving, the Oklahoma Poultry and Egg association will open a tw'o-dav meeting tomorrow to discuss marketing of the birds. Approximately 200 poultry and l*gg buyers, packers and processes will meet. Paul Liebman, a board member, said. Included w ill be many eastern buyers. Nuernberg Trials Fair, Says Dewey In Split with Tatt By Th# Associated Frost Gov. Thomas E. Dewey of New York and Senator Robert A. Taft or Ohio, potential rivals for the 1948 republican presidential nomination, split sharply today over the Nazi war crimes trials. As democrats kept up their attacks on Tafts criticism of the Nuernberg verdicts. Dewey touched off the GOP leadership clash in New York last night W'hen he came out bluntly in opposition to the Ohio senator’s views. Without mentioning Taft by name, Dewey defended the fairness of the trials and declared that “no one can have any sympathy for these Nazi leaders who brought such agony upon the world." Demos Gleeful In Washington, Democrats who have experienced their own intra-party troubles of late, gleefully hailed the Taft-Dewey cleavage as likely to lessen the emphasis on the .recent foreign policy schism between then Secretary of Commerce Henry A. Wallace and Secretary of State James F. Byrnes. Taft said Saturday that the Nuernberg verdicts, condemning 12 top Nazis to death, were a miscarriage of justice and “violate that fundamental principle of American" law that a man carmot I tried under a law' enacted after the alleged offense was committed. Fair, Says Dewey Dewey’s statement, in which he was joint'd by Irving N. Ives, COP nominee for U. S. senator in New York, declared flatly that the German war criminals had "fair trial." It continued: “While the just penalties imposed can neither expiate their sins nor bring back the life of millions for whose deaths they are responsible, their sentences will serve as a warning against future acts of aggression and oppression for totalitarian rulers ’’ In Detroit, Taft said he did “not care to comment pending fuller study” of the Dewey-Ives and other statements. Expect Big' Crowd Al Teacher Meet Dr. Linschaid ta Frasida At • County Tao char Moating Wednesday Night Hurricane Weakens In Fem as ll Crosses Florida (/Pi -A MIAMI. Fla . Oct. 8.— weakened hurricane which breezed across the Florida peninsula this morning was expected to remain inland with continued movement over southeastern, ,** Georgia and South Carolina to    ‘ rialr anri    ..Lu i .    CUSS OPA Works On New Rules An OPA official told reporters tile agency now is working on new' regulations which he said deni with distribution of meat supplies and increases in prices on some meats. Se. rotary of Agriculture Clinton P. Anderson has virtually committed himself to rejecting the petition. The next steo would tie aa appeal to the rn-dependent decontrol board. Aides of Anderson reported meanwhile teat the secretary it awaiting White House reaction to the proposals he discussed with President Truman last \veek for putting meat back on the nation's dinner tables. Not Planning Seizure   These officials declined to dis- day and tonight although strong l,u?    propmais except to winds were indicated as far north I V    seizure of livestock as Atlantic City.    °*J Iarms ** not being consider- Jacksonville had felt w inds up I _ to 45 miles an hour in gusts with    < ransportation    In    Crisis lowest pressure 29.20, the advis- Elsewhere on the meat ani ory stated.    |    food front there were these oth- The hurricane w ith early winds er developments; reported as high as 125 miles an L The government said the hour at the center entered the continuing transportation ens.* mouth of Tampa Bay about mid- will interfere w uh the move-night with great loss of intensity ment of food and other farm and moved across the state's rich products next vear. No shortage The    am    ai    '    ♦    ♦    llVestock cars was Predicted. I ne 7.J5 a m. advisory stated however. the inland movement of the 2. Mr.    Truman    said    thG    min. storm 'will cause further loss of try will always be able to feed mtcnMty. and gale w.nd, near, itself, as well oT JKi» $5 the storm center will gradually ; chief executive male ™ rJil moderate lodajr and tonight. en, e to the current meat £ua' lowT?^1Sa h,°rver-m is winds subside today    1    '    r'!' esentatives of the ....    y    i agriculture department’s produc However, precaution, against ‘    * high tides and squally shifting winds should be continued on the Georgia coast and northward to Charleston and strong winds occasionally reaching gale force will be Lit as far north    as At-    j (antic City today,” the .advisory concluded.    I    _ Earlier advisories had    iodin    ! • CONDON. Oct. 8 ».*F>—The Kus ted the storm would enter the ^^v,afe^>* Tass distribu Atlantic in the Jackson area and I J^ I La Lebanese    bu! pick up in intensity over the w at- ' proSacand^    a mendaV|ou* cr with a possible threat to the I hltu .i p regarding relation thickly-populated east coast. co^ntne    * v \    .    countries of the Middleeast. Police Chief E. A. Garner at A Moscow broadcast mint*, Sarasota reported no damage at Tass as saying the bulletin wa* . aiasota. Biadenton, Punta Gor- j issued bv the Lebanese nna e along that area Congress in Beirut and * be Florida west coast. Tampa. 1 lenged what the congress termer St PetmbiH-n and other enters -slanderous ,umor? d enirS bay area likewise by -foreisn newspapers andne7 i ti<)n ln*rke4ing administration. Lying Propaganda, Is Charge of Tass reported no damage. •41- DURA NT, Oct. 8 —(>P)—Three new' faculty members have been added at Southeastern State college to relieve the burden of overcrowded classrooms. They are Charles Engles, Texarkana. Ark., department of physical science; R. W. Harkey, formerly of Murray State college, Tishomingo. mathematics department, and C. B. Trammell, former superintendent of schools at Mead, extension division. Advance reservations indicate heavy attendance Wednesday IL1* V.at the annual meeting of the Pontotoc County Teachers association. The program begins with a banquet at the Aldridge hotel beginning at 7:30 o’clock. Dr. A. Linscheid, president of East Central college, will preside and the program will include musical numbers. The speaker will be Dr. John Abernathy. Crown Heights Methodist church. Oklahoma City, known widely as a witty, effective orator. A change in practice this year has eliminated the afternoon sessions which have been customary for some years. Former Cornily Oil Loose Dealer-Dead George Blankenship, Later With M. I. Trapp in Oil Business, Dies of Heart Attack A heart attack Monday proved fatal to George T. Blankenship. 54. former Francis and Ada man who has lived.in Oklahoma Citv' for about 15 years. Blankenship, at one time a resident of Francis, had a part rn building the “Old Francis Refinery" which operated for several years. He also was engaged in lease and royalty dealings here for some years, later becoming associated with former Oklahoma Governor M E Trapp in tho Trapp and Blankenship Oil rom pa ny. For some time Blankenship had owned a ranch near Ardmore. A brother Frank. W'ith whom he was in business at Francis. is said bv friends here to have moved later to the Rio Grande Valley near the border of Old Mexico. agencies." They try to make the people believe something which actual!*. does not exist." said the bulletin * In reality the policy of the USSR towards the Arab countries ha* always been friendly. The Soviet I nion washes to see in Arabs onr-friends and not enemies. TH’ PESSIMIST One thing about a small town—you never have t’ hire anybody t’ run your business. About th’ only attempt at harmony in a lot o’ modern homes is when they ring up about 2 00 a rn. an’ cut loose on “Sw eet Ada line." ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Ada Evening News