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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - October 20, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma C^of ,h« - ifc canc a.t.cH.n u-i, » Ad. Mondo, o«.„    appJrhlBity <or f... ».minati.n H.., coLd b.    to    ,h.„    with,    in    ..,l,_„d    ou,.b._,.,., Antral* Net Sept., Paid Circulation 8575 Member: Audit Bureau of Circulation THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION 43rd Year—No. 158 Cancer Clinic Here Monday To Give Tests Mobile Unit Ready To Give Free Te»t* to All Interested Persons A cancer clinic will be held here tomorrow’ (Monday; at the Flirt Christian church. Registration will be at 8 o’clock Monday morning, and free examinations will be given, starting at I o clock in the afternoon, An invitation is extended to any one to take this examination free. It is pointed,out that many people have cancer in its early stages without knowing it. By learning that cancer or potential cancer is present and treater.? it early it can often be cured before any permanent damage is done. A public meeting at 8 o’clock Monday evening rn the church will any one to learn about the disease that is now killing so many people throughout the country. This clinic ‘is to be followed Prices For Mafor Foods Into Whirl Indications Showing Up Consumer Resistance Beginning To Develop Against Products With Higher Sales Prices CHICAGO, Oct. 19.—(AP)—The removal of OPA controls has sent the price pattern for most major items in the American food budget into a dizzy whirl and there were indications today of growing consumer resistance to those products which turn up with a higher sales tag. The impact of sudden decontrols hit the markets an erratic blow and it was too early to tell how the food dollar of the near future would compare with its buying power of last week. FIVE CENTS THE COPY College Gets Shop Buildings Three Former Frederick Air Bote Buildings to Furnish Needed Shop Spoce East Central has received three A*,.^ viuuw is to dp Toiiowea buildings from the Army Air base by organizing a county unit of at Frederick, Oklahoma. These th* A    C... IS.- ■ ... hllllrlinoc ova IRA    - *    I  i the American Cancer society. Mrs Juba M. Smith is the chairman for this county and will r.ead the organization work. A field army, consisting of the member* in all the counties in the state, is to be formed. Mrs. Smith hopes to make Pontotoc one cf the leading counties in this field army set-up. Membership in the Cancer Society will be classified as Founders, those donating $1,000 or more; sustaining members, those contributing $25 or more annually; contributing members, those who contribute $5 or more annually; and unit members, those who join the local units by paving annual dues of $1. The field army will detect cases cf cancer, keep up the propaganda for cancer control, and assist in every way they can in keeping this disease from Gripping and killing human beings. The county units will consist of a commander, appointed by the state and district commanders; a medical advisor, and unit members. buildings are 150 feet long and 25 feet wide. They have asphalt tile roofs, walls of sheathing covered with tar paper under white asbestos shingles, and they are equipped with plumbing and a sprinkler system for fire control. They will be placed on concrete foundations and will have concrete floors. Oscar Parker, East Central business' manager, and Hugh Morris, head of industrial arts, have just returned from Frederick, where they inspected the buildings. Parker says that they are very similar in appearance to the veterans’ housing units now being erected on the lower campus. The three buildings will be used to house the industrial arts shops. Now the college will be able to use thousands of dollars worth of new shop equipment that has been stored because prior to this time there has been no place to install it. Norris says that the light, well-ventilated buildings will be much better for shops than the present basement quarters in Science I Hall. The new* buildings will be shipped to Ada in the near future and will be erected on the strip of campus between the president’s home and the Mayhue tennis courts. This location will place the shops where noise from them will not disturb other class work. Driskill Appointed District Judge To Succeed Crawford Trading in Cotton Futures Suspended In Three Markets NEW YORK, Oct. 19 bp—Cotton futures trading was suspended on the New’ York. New’ Orleans and Chicago exchanges today three days of sharp price breaks, a federal inquiry into the market s position and senatorial charges of a ‘bear raid.” Heavy l.quidation had sliced t/,,.« n-i un about $25 a bale from future*! •    ,Driskill, who was nom contracts since last Tuesday. Jna ♦    7 ^ democrats for dis- Resumption of trading w as an-1 aDDoint!pr?\^i t!1IS district, was impaled Monday.    appointed Saturday by Governor Run.ars ;n New Oilcan* trade I of"'Tal°CrawtforHUnT,3f5iredr-term rcles mat a large New Orloan,    Ju.dge    Crau'- ioicj resigned to accept a position with the government as a judge in Germany. He is either on his way to Europe or may have arrived there by this time. Judge Driskill took the oath of office before Claude Bobbitt, county clerk. Saturday, and will be in his judicial chambers Monday ready for business. Crawford left less than two weeks ago w’hen orders to report in \\ ashmgton came close on news that he had been accepted by the civil justice department of the War Crimes commission for judicial service at Nuernberg Germany. He served Pontotoc county IO years as county judge and would have completed next January 12 years as district judge. He failed to win renomination for a fourth term as district judge. that a large New’ Orleans operator had been unable to meet heavy’ margin requirements in New Yoik were without confirmation here. But the agriculture department s commodity exchange au-thority. requesting details of accounts between the close of busi-r.ess Get. 15 and the close Oct. i8, said these reports would show me identity of all persons active in the markets and the nature and volume of their trading. . Chairman Elmer Thomas (D-Okia of the Senate Agricuture committee announced in Washington that a subcommittee will an investigation Thursday into the price* break, agriculture department officials will be asked to explain the scope of their inquiry, ne said. and officials of -arm organizations also will be invited to testify. Managers of the New York ex-cbange said only that the closing would best serve the interests of the public and the exchange.” A spokesman described it as a “breathing spell to analyze the situation.” A*. New Orleans, exchange president D. T. Manget. Jr., in a statement referring to the “confusion and uncertainty” of recent cays, said, “The rumor afloat that certain people are in financial difficulty is. to our mind, greatly exaggerated, all contracts in our c^eaiing house are margined up to our full requirements.” The senator, describing ’ the markets’ drop as a “bear raid,” c ranged that the exchanges, “their branch houses, customers’ men and clients ’ had planned “to crrve cotton prices down to the lowest possible point.” New York exchange managers denied any such involvement and said should Thomas present “any tangible evidence” it would investigate and take any remedial action required. ,—_ _ «------------ Marne is closer to Africa than is Florida. jWEATH ERI The major staple decontrolled —meat—promises to be relatively plentiful in butcher shops across the nation in a few days but at prices above old OPA ceilings. Dealers, consumers and trade associations have joined hands in efforts to keep prices down. The prices of all ‘livestock shot up, despite an avalanche of receipts, and record highs w’ere established in some markets. Both cattle and hog prices, how’ever, experienced downward trends when offerings were the heaviest. In the commodity markets, the price of soybeans, lard and flax also went lip. Many Commodities Drop However, a long list of commodities dropped in price, including poultry, eggs, butter, wheat and cotton. Trade sources attributed the butter drop to the removal of ceilings on other fats and oils. Reports of buyers resistance to higher meat prices came from many cities. In some instances, resistance ^ was building up against higher prices for dairy products. The American Meat Institute, saying prices would be higher until demand is met, urged housewives to “shop around for the best buys.” Some dealers refused to buy meat at high prices and the president of the New Jersey Independent Butchers’ association urged consumers to strike until meat prices come down “within reason.” Phone Campaign On Butter In Helena, Mont., housewives started a chain telephone call movement advocating buyers strikes against butter prices of 89 cents to $1.00 a pound. A similar campaign among women's groups was started against a two cents milk price boost to 18 cents a quart in Portland, Ore. Consumers were reported passing up” meat in many cities when confronted with prices ranging up to $1.25 a pound for steak. $1.00 for roast beef, 75 cents for hamburger and 59 cents for weiners. Food articles which compete directly with meat, such as poultry, closed the week with price decline* Fowl, selling at 35 cents a pound in the Chicago wholesale market Monday, dropped to 29 cents at the week’s close. Eggs also weakened, and trade sources explained that with more meat available a diminished demand for eggs was expected. At Chicago a grade of eggs which brought 57-60 cents a dozen wholesale Monday sold at 53-57 cents as the week closed. See More Oleo, Fats Butter cracked badly on Thursday, reacting to removal of ceilings on fats and oils, the agriculture department, in its weekly summary, said, “one of the factors of weakening the market was the possibility of freer supplies of margarine and cooking District OEA Meeting Here Coming Friday Will Bo 31 st Annuol Convention of Teachers Of East Central District East Central State college and the City of Ada are preparing to welcome next Thursday evening and Friday teachers and school administrators of the 11-county district in the annual district Oklahoma Education Association. Oliver D. Johns, Seminole sup erintendent, is president of the teachers assemble for the 31st annual meeting. Special speakers are Cong Brooks Hays, Arkansas, and Clayton Rand, widely known Gulfport, Miss., publisher. Special Entertainments School administrators will be guests of the Ada Chamber of Commerce Thursday evening Classroom teachers are invited by the Ada Junior Chamber of Commerce to be guests of the Jaycees at a dance in the college gym Friday night. Friday will be Homecoming Day and will feature, as in other years still well remembered here, an afternoon football game, this time between the fast-stepping East Central Tigers and the Henderson eleven from Arkansas. Departmental sessions will meet Friday morning with talks, general discussions and features for each group. Two General Sessions The first general session begins Friday morning at 10:20; Clayton Rand will speak and E. E. Battles, Henryetta superintendent and O. E. A. president, will discuss amendments proposed by that organization, The second general session begins at 1:20 p. rn. Cong. Hays and Dr. A. Linscheid, president of East Central State college, will speak. This convention, the second since the end of War II combat, will bring back to East Central many more former service men who wall assemble with their fellow teachers for the first time in the postwar period. U. S. Is Not Using Softer Policy In Handling of Japs By DUANE HENNESSY TOKYO, Oct. 19 (ZP)—General MacArthur described tonight as a “complete fallacy” any suggestion that the United States has adopted a new, softer policy towards Japan. The statement, issued by a spokesman for MacArthur, wras prompted by the repercussions of an American - British - Russian clash in the Allied Control Council on Wednesday. At that meeting, the Russian member requested information on what the Japanese government had done about election law violations. Ambassador George C. Atchison, Jr., MacArthur^ political adviser and chairman of the council replied that the elections last April were fair and honest, that the Japanese government should be complimented upon them, and added: “The time has come when Japanese aijjis are practically sy- Truman Is Expected to Join Vandenberg, Connally With Strong Backing For Byrnes -    -    -----o—    vvrvrswilf£    —g|—--  r    -- v fats now that ceilings have been I nonymous with allied aims.” removed.” A grade of butter which brought 88 Mi to 89 cents a pound rn the Chicago wholesale market Monday was down to 80 to 804 cents at the week's close. Cheese prices did not slump -    .    as sharply as butter and the agri- Driskill has been assistant I culture department noted county attorney, county judge, j ‘‘cheese and butter prices are now returned after overseas service I definitely out of line ” with the army in time to make a _    --* successful race for district judge nomination in the July primary. W.G. Moser, Former Ada Resident, Dies Was in Business Here 1913-1923, Then Moved To Skiatook W. G. Moser, who was in busi- Diamond Concern Sues for Big Sum LITTLE ROCK. Oct. 19.—_ The Diamond Corporation of America, holders of a 50-year lease on the Pike County 'Diamond Mines, filed suit in chan-here today demanding $2,000,000 in damages from Glenn L Martin, Baltimore, Md., airplane manufacturer. The action was an answer and dirt af    723    "^-complaint    toVS!    Te- OKLAHOMA: Wanner west. Fair Sunday, died at Skiatook Friday afternoon. Funeral services are to be held in St. Louis, Mo. He was 76 He is survived by a daughter, Miss Helen Moser, now assistant professor of home economics at Cornell university, Ithica, N. Y., and a sister-in-law. Miss Adrian-naVreeland, Ada; Miss Vreeland is in St. Louis for the funeral services. e Mr. Moser was born in Hannibal, Mo. He was married to Ada Vreeland in 1901. She died in 1935. The family came to Ada in 1913 and Helen Moser was graduated from Ada high school in 1920. In 1923 he moved to Skiatook and continued in business until he retired some time ago. He had been in ill health for 15 years. I Read Th# News Classified Ads, c^iar8es that he had invested $400,000 in the corporation and that its affairs were being “mismanaged” by the controlling stockholders. I he airplane builder was accused in the cross complaint of attempting to wreck the corporation in order “to acquire a controlling interest.” Martin made similar charges against the corporation in obtaining a temporary injunction two weeks ago prohibiting the company a officers from withdrawing any funds from a .special account in a St. Louis bank. The corporation’s answer asked the court to dissolve the order and dismiss the original complaint Ray E. Blick, Chicago, and Allen B. Williams, St. Louis incorporated the firm in Arkansas, Nov. 7, 1945. W. MacMahon Ball, British Commonwealth member, challenged this immediately as “expressions of cordiality and confidence towards the present Japanese government,” with which “I should not wish to. identify myself.” The Russian delegate said he was surprised. Tonight’s statement by a MacArthur spokesman followed receipt here of a copy of the New York Herald Tribune in which Atcheson was criticized editorially on the grounds of taking sides with the Japanese against the Allies. Fltahugh School Opening Delayed Opening of the Fitzhugh schools has been postponed for one week, according to Ray E. Harrell, superintendent. Tile schools will resume their fall classes on Monday, October 28. The date had originally been set for tomorrow but because of several circumstances it has been decided to delay the opening. Jarrell is serving his first year as superintendent at Fitzhugh and Thos P. Daniel is principal. —  e- - Led Other States Pennsylvania, of all the states, contributed the biggest percentage of its 1940 population to the armed forces—10.44 per cent of its total. U. S. Asking Cooperation Delegate to U. N. Would End Charges, Countercharges; Meeting Opens Wednesday By MAX HARRELSON NEW YORK, Oct. 19 1/F)—ln a new bid for cooperation among the major powers in the United Nations Security Council, U. S. Delegate Herschel V. Johnson today called for an end of “wild and unsubstantiated charges, harsh accusations and countercharges within the council.” Speaking before the foreign policy association as delegates from 51 nations gathered for Wednesday’s opening of the U. N. General Assembly, Johnson criticized what he called “misuse of the council for propaganda purposes” and too frequent use of the veto. People Have Misgivings He declared that people throughout the world “react with deep misgivings” to the way the Security Council has operated so far and added:    t “All of us, I think, feel the need of substituting a spirit of cooperation for one of recrimination. We can, if we will, change the climate of international intercouse my trying harder to win the peace than to win a point in debate.” Johnson declared that the big powers had special responsibilities as well as special powers and warned that the “great hope of the charter becomes dim” if the powers ever use their position “to compromise the principles of the charter itself for their own advantage at the expense of others.” Obligation to Each Power “We feel that the obligation under the charter is for each of the permanent members to seek ways of concurring and thus meeting the issue,” he said. “Thus requires a spirit of accommodation and the recognition of the ultimate goal of peace and security with justice. John Foster Dulles, alternate U. S. delegate to the General Assembl y and a leading republican authority on foreign affairs, declared in a speech at the same meeting that the United States must continue its bi-partisan foreign policy and must make it clear to the world that “Americans today stand where their forebears stood, believing that men are endowed by their creator with certain inalienable rights. OH, THE PITY OF IT! No one was hurt in the accident pictured above, but it was a tragic happening just the same because those four smashed cars were all brand new. En route from the Detroit factory to Mason City, la., the huge auto transport hit a viaduct at Moline, IIL Top of the front car was completely sheared Administration Junks Truman Limit on Spending for Federal Works Projects for This Year Steelman Order Allows 14 Agencies to Spend Extra $600,000,000 on Construction; Economy Program Jolted WASHINGTON, Oct. 19.—(AP)—The administration tonight junked President Truman’s $900,000,000 limit on federal public works projects with an order allowing 14 agencies to spend an extra $600,000,000 on construction in the year ending June 30. ^ This will let these agencies alone .spend a total of $1,200,000,-000 and more increase are on the improvements shown by American occupation troops in Germany. wun certain inalienable rights. *n v‘ew °f what we have been and seeking the recognition of JnroiigH in the last year and a those rights everywhere.”    /    their advances in training Eisenhower Bath In ll. S. Praises Yank Troops in 6erauny WASHINGTON. Oct. 19.—</P) General Dwight D. Eisenhower, returning from a four-week Eu-    , ropean inspection trip, said today other tWn#? Sr ‘h n *8T°n* he was “more than gratified" at fe.i.Tal p^biic works expend" way for additional agencies. The order was issued by Reconversion Director John R. Steelman. It cloes not list specific projects—that is up to the agencies. It means the $2,100,000 economy program mapped last August by President Truman is at least partially out the window. Had Weeded Out Some That program called. Unexploded bombs caused evacuation of 2,200 areas in London, but don’t fear car breakdowns— just get Sinnett-Meaders’ service. 10-20-It those rights everywhere Meanwhile, advance contingents of the General Assembly delegates held preliminary conferences with their staffs to map plans, while other delegates sped to New York by sea and air. One of the largest groups will arrive early Monday when the giant liner Queen Elizabeth docks with 15 delegations, including the Russian, Belgian. Bolivian, Chinese, Czechoslovakian, Dominican Republic, Norwegian, Lebanese, Syrian, Polish and Turkish. This group will icnlude Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov, his deputy, Andrei Y. Vishinsky. President Paul Henri-Spaak of the General Assembly, Philip J. Noe-lBaker, British minister of state, and Jan Masaryk, foreign minister of Czechoslovakia. Main activity over the weekend was expected to be campaigning of New York City and San Francisco to w*in the permanent home of the U. N. for their respective areas. Murray Says Higher Wage Need Obvious CLEVELAND, Oct. 19 (/Pl—Asserting “it is obvious to all that higher wages to meet higher costs are absolutely essential,” CIO president Philip Murray said late today “the course of action by the CIO on the w age question will be passed upon by $he national body at its convention Nov. 18.” In a press conference which ended a session of more than three hours w’ith the executive board of the United Auto Workers board necessarily will be their own and will not reflect any national CIO policy whatsoever.” Asked w hether there would be any coordination of wage demands by various CIO unions, he replied: “That is a reasonable assumption.” The CAW board originally was scheduled to conclude a two-day wage policy meeting today, with Murray sitting in on the final session this afternoon, but before leaving for Pittsburgh tonight Murray said “the board thought it was a sufficiently serious problem to extend its discussion through tomorrow.” . ... .. and discipline were remarkable,” he told reporters. The trip completed his inspections of major army overseas installations as war department chief of staff, except for Alaska. He said he W’as “too tired” to go there this year. Eisenhower said American and Russian troops got along very well and he saw “very little to worry about in personal relations.” He described American occupation forces in Germany as “adequate for what they were put there to do,” although “we could want for more in numbers and efficiency at times.” He found their morale “surprisingly high” although “they are mostly young men and want to be home.” “The housing situation is not very good for dependents,” he reported. With Mts. Eisenhower, who accompanied him on the trip, Eisenhower returned from Frankfurt in his army plane by way of the Azores and Bermuda. Soft Coal Reported Al Record Figure WASHINGTON, Oct. 19 A record production of soft coal since the navy took over the pits last May was announced tonight by Capt. H. H. Collisson, the coal mmets administrator. In a report to Secretary of Interior Krug. Collisson said bituminous production since the navy took charge on May 21 totals 218,715,000 tons, against 197,076,-000 tons for the comparable period last year. Because of a strike in the spring, the total to date for all 1946 is 45,000,000 tons below 1945. But tures to $900,000,000 in the current fiscal year, compared with $1,600,000,000 approved by congress. It imposed a 60-day moratorium on government projects and ordered a weeding out of the less important ones. Congressmen bellowed when some of their pet projects were hit. And there already had been some whittling away at the restrictions. The lid on flood control expenditures was tilted upward on Thursday from $95,000-000 to $130,000,000. Others Being Received Steelman said in a statement tonight the budget bureau is reviewing limits on the interior department’s reclamation bureau, the commerce department, and the civil works of the army engineers, which include rivers and harbors as well as flood control improvements. “It is expected.” he said, “that final action on this program can be taken next week.” The agencies given the $600,-000,000 clearance tonight are the < navy, interior, agriculture. U. N. Speech Is Awaited President Hoi Commended Byrnes Foreign Policy Address Reference To Russio WASHINGTON, Oct. 19 CP — Senator Vandenberg (RMich > took a strong stand beside Secretary of State Byrnes tonight for a “patient but firm” policy toward Russia amid indications President Truman might speak up along the same lines next wee*. As Vandenberg a top U. S. adviser at the Paris peace conference—followed up Byrnes* Friday night report on that meeting with a radio appeal for support of “America’s bipartisan foreign policy,” there were these developments at the White House: 1. It w’as announced that President Truman’s address opening the United Nations general assembly in New York Wednesday wall be a 25-minute speech and that he will fly there to deliver it. Truman Okayed Byrnes Speech 2. At was disclosed that Mr. Truman had approved Byrnes* Friday speech in advance; had listened to it on the radio, and had telephoned the secretary of state immediatly atte wards to express warm commendation. 3. The president Byrnes, Undersecretary of State Dean Ache-son and Senator Austin (R-Vt>, American delegate-designate to U. N.. conferred for more than two hours on “United Nations matters.” The White House said nothing about the content of Mr. Trumans L. N, speech. It announced only that the president will fly to New York Wednesday, deliver the address about 4 30 p m. < EST* <3:30 p.m. CST) and return to Washington by train after attending an assembly reception. More Than Just Welcome High government officials observed, however, that a speech of 25 minutes' duration certainly would contain more than words of welcome. They pointed to the close Tru-man-Byrnes liaison on the tatter s Friday address and to ttxiav s lengthy conference as possible evidence that the president might make a major foreign policy tai* in New York. If it follows the line of the Byi nes and Vandenberg broadcasts, it might help wipe out the last hits of confusion which resulted from Mr. Truman's original endorsement of Henry A. Wallace's Madison Square Garden address last month, which was sharply critical of Byrnes* policy. In any case, the officials assumed that Mr. Truman discussed what should go into the sp^*ech w'lth Byrnes* Acheson and Austin. Byrnes has announced he will be in New York for the president's talk. I onnally Endorses Byrnes Another endorsement of Byrnes* speech and policy came from Senator Connally <D-Tex> aboard the British liner Queen Elizabeth plowing the Atlantic toward New York. Connally, chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations committee and another of Byrnes* advisers in Paris, praised the speech and said the peace conference had achieved ‘'substantial results.” Vandenberg said this country’s ‘bipartisan’’ policy is one of -----«,---------- justice, treasury and    state depart-1    -    — ---- — ments Veterans .Administration,    P°‘,ce'    not    war,    and    predicted it federal Works Agency, Recon-1    J®1*®®®®*!    “unless    it is scut- struction Finance    Corporation,    '    ‘if?    here,at    home.” Maritime Commission, Tennessee C^s:    »«.’?;30d?msn Valley Authority, Panama Canal, Virgin, ,n t ^- National Advisory Committee for , desilm draurhll , ^‘rs on ,h* Aeronautics, and war department i    boards now w ill branches.    have a speed of more than 400 -_ miles per hour, greater than our Two Oil Tests In Disappointing Show One in North, One in East Side of County Hove Light Shows TH' PESSIMIST HW Rah Itlaaks. J* Last week brought some disappointment in oil tests in Pontotoc county. The Norris-Crowell No I Bavne. NE SW SW of 16-5-6, cdgo of the Conservation pool, drilled to 1,859, set pipe and per- I ’    WW    UUU    Pf*I Collisson said the June ! ‘°rated lo test a gas sand at I ......ct I C- r I 177-T 7nJ. fxw.t    ...... July, August and September output was the greatest for those months rn mining history. Usually they are a period of slack operations. It takes six tons of coal in blast furnaces, steel mills, power mills, coke ovens and generator plants to produce one automobile or truck weighing one and three-quarter tons. \ 177-1,204 feet. Operators said Saturday that the test showed water and that drilling is temporarily abandoned. The Dillon No. I Byrd. NW SE SW of 35-3-7, north of Stonewall, a wildcat, drilled into the second Bromide sand, made a drill-stern test and reported a small show’ of oil. The operators said Saturday that they were yet to decide on the next step. A laugh is good fer whut aits you if ifs on somebody else, that is. O0—-<• Generally speak rn’, a mind reader is jest about out o’ material. ;