Ada Evening News, July 2, 1946

Ada Evening News

July 02, 1946

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Issue date: Tuesday, July 2, 1946

Pages available: 10

Previous edition: Monday, July 1, 1946

Next edition: Wednesday, July 3, 1946 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions

About Ada Evening News

Publication name: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Pages available: 241,891

Years available: 1904 - 1978

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - July 2, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma I f you do not vote Tuesday then you do not hove the moral right to criticize condemn nr    u ------- 9    w    cr.t.c.ze,    condemn    or    gripe when county,    state, or federal elected officials do not measure up to what you would like. Iterate Net May    circulation 8271 Mf reb t. Audit Bureau of Circulation 4°,rd Year—No. 67 THE ADA EVENING NEWS final edition ADA; OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, JULY 2. 1916 A M rn m am rn ^   -                UVE    CENTS    THE    COPY MANY COUNTY VOTERS MARCH TO POLLS Chance of Remaking **^S S *>ensaCO,° Has Superstructure Oamag OPA Grows Brighte Prices Here Vary Little In General, Merchants Wotting for What They Hove to Poy for New Stock But Outlook for Stop-Gap Controls Fades Despite Hurried House Action SENATE UNHURRIED Recreated OPA Likely To Be Along Lines Pres. Truman Might Accept r r.f - price control ap-J WASHINGTON. July 2.—UP) ii Ie effect on Ada I Adamant i ne luting patently had lr e c Pants, but a few increases rn rent have been reported to various o.Lc. .als about town, It is hcsrd to d< tern:3ne the extent of toe sudden increase in rent putts as there have never been rent controls rn Ada. All price controls were M mday morning and there was pier.of comment about increases in compro the pn es of various items every day people have to p..: na se week rn and week out. A dealer in ladies ready to "ei: reported that there will be r increase in the price of the stitute for - --n. mat ne has on hand at the present time. He added that he c ald not predict farther than his present stock because his price wu, be determined by the amount that ne has to pay for items. As tar as .an be determined I been no increase in the } e of food stuff, but, like the wadies ready lo wear melt bant, me grocer is looking for the first rn* on items to be received tins V CCK. Ada merchants do not anticipate any general price increases unless they are made necessary i ■ y man u la ct u re rr. ^ Some merchants are anticipating a Dig buying spree when some CU the items that have been for 3 number of months Erst h t the counters, but say that me run won t Jast long. New Principal For Napier School I C. R. Buford Replaces S. S. Bradley, Veteran Teacher Critically III opponents blocked efforts to speed an OPA revival to-<iay as senate leaders sought formal agreement on a mise price control bill. All price controls were off. The senate opposition made it increaser a ; |nkly apparent that any restorals ted j tion bill will be delayed—possibly several weeks. Holstered bv apparent majority support within the senate bank-ing committee. Democratic Leader Barkley <Kv) tried to get opposing sidles together on a year’s extension of the OPA as a sub-the 20-day revival resolution passed 283-61 by the house yesterday. Hut when Senator Maybank (D-bC), presiding, sought to assign a temporary extension bill offered by Senator Wagner (D-NY) to the banking committee. Senators ?DD®Tn!01 <°Tex) and Wherry rV ll V[VQCie6- This    the of dclav mg for one day the sending of the bill to the committee. Objections Block In Senate A few minutes later, when the house extender officially arrived in the senate. Barklev asked unanimous consent to send it immediately to the banking committee I \\ berry objected. I He and O Daniel then raised another parliamentary technicality I., 111,1 delayed its assignment to j the committee until tomorrow, j he house measure probably will be used by the committee as the basis for any compromise ex-tension legislation it may draft. I Without waiting for the bill I assignment. Barkley carried on informal discussions with OPA I opponents in search of middle ground for a compromise the committee might consider when it takes up the subject, possibly tomorrow. "I ' I Voter Move Sparked by Races For Governor, County Offices structure, f°H°|?ng 'X°atI‘mi^bomb‘blast In Bi^im la7<'“n“,Ni?ta*ph&oKraph^« fa k" T"' S' §' ReC,almer-(NEA Telephoto from Jo,at Army-Na^ Task F^rce One RadlS aboard the Photo). Cattle, Hog Prices Drop Sharply Today Stockyard* Swamped With Rush of Stack. Chicago Has Record Receipts; General Price Picture Over Nation It Confuted By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Prices of cattle and hogs dropped sharply today as the nation's stockyards were swamped with a flood of shipments in contrast to the near-record highs paid yesterday in tile first free market in four years. ♦ Chicago S ? B ii ii. r who for a num-« pi:rn ipal cf Na-'igned his position At Bow I es hopeful Bowles Hopeful the White House. Chester reporters he was DDT Spray Trucks Moi Working Today told .v . an-i v..-s replaced Monday I    ,ho    senate    will    pass    the C B Buff-rd of Arcadia? BumS?n Anui1^*    resolution    this was e coted to the Aria rw.u    and    then    more Bu to the Ada post nda> eve ning at the regular intr.;y ting of the Ada a - I E iu ati<>n a ne new principal holds a BA gree fr rn Langston university! an MA degree from Colorado * p liegt of Education, Gree-ev. Colo. legislation permanent Cf Sts “within two or three weeks. Asked why he thought action might come this week the retiring economic stabilizer said* I m always optimistic.” I On the basis of what happened n markets yesterday, Bowles ; said “You can look for Operator* Go Home To Vote, May Finish Citywide Job on Wednesday cent v 3 <5 per -* years of teaching ' “Nlncrease in meat prices.” alive experience ♦    £°re,    up    35    per    cent    Yes- • e has had adm.n: __ . , taught at Gene Autry, i... k • . H .a* rn Langston, Waurika, j nth»!. on* you can add an- P~> ? ■ ar* ll ' year at Arcadia    JO    per    cent-    and    when    the in Oxiahoma county.    j    dealers add a mark-up it will P in pal Buford gave the com- pU/Vl il,Vp to 75 per cpnt.” n n en . nt addn -s here this year 1    " s<‘(-ond day of trading. t :    1 r*' 1 • Superintendent u..!u ? n>arkets were swamped -•    *    ■    n    is    a    good    man    2d    hogs    “nt    in    by ire d.    laiseis attracted by yesterday’s Bradie> Wus in poor health w?^!urec?r^ high Prices- As a r '    : tr‘e 't school semester if ; odav s prices dropped arc: i ts be€*i under a doctor s „ P1V/ nicago reported the are ;    ^    '    era.    months    His    con-    fuf:    CatlIe    rocciPts    in    six    mon- - «i ,Thp gtock The trucks and their driv’ers will be back on the job tomorrow and will probably finish the fern-*." »    .    ‘    ” — — spaying job Monday the trucks I    ...    ^,os    continued.    “With    I    Sere    only    able    to    sPray    the Sales Barn and a few other places under roof because of the early afternoon showers. Wednesday the trucks will spray the city jail, the business district and the residential sections which they have not yet made. markets in the country 111.700 hogs in the pens compared to 23,400 a week ago and 54,500 a year ago- first indication since the end of OPA that the gears of supply and demand were begin- Mayor Luke B. Dodds reported , "lnK ii’ Tuesdav morning that the DDT Stock Market C ools Off spray trucks were not working I The sto<’k market had ____ in Ada. The truck drivers are state ; °^f with price changes narrow and employees and the state had slightly mixed. Wool and cotton given them a day's holiday so i toPs.wcr<? down but some grains they could return to their homes * continued strong. and cast their votes in the all These fluctuations still had not important primary election. * generally affected the nation’s re- Ministers' Accord Makes Setting Of Peace Meet Nearer PARIS, July 2.—(ZP)—The foreign ministers council agreed in principle today on the internationalization of Trieste, but has not yet agreed on a statute for the Adriatic port, Sen. Arthur V linden burg said. The Michigan senator said the council had also agreed on the area to be. included in the eventual intel national zone, forcshad-owing eventual acceptance of the French compromise proposal on .reported the greatest the Italian-Yugoslav frontier, cattle receipts in six months, but) The council did not discuss the tiffinV0re m°V1Ilg slow,y at about question of fixing a date for the $16.50 compared to yesterday’s \ general European conference, the senator said on returning to the American delegation headquar-ranking 1 tors after a four-hour meeting showed !    *-- By JOSEPH DYNAN PARIS, July 2.—</p)—With an accord on the knotty problem of Trieste apparently within their grasp, the Big Four foreign min-: is tors seemed on the verge today , of setting the date for a 21-nation cooled ! enc°ral European peace c<>nfcr- $18.50, highest since 1919. The hog top one week ago was $14.85 A survey of the* I: Governor Race Is Only One of Slate Wide Interest But It Is SuHicently Heated To Spur Movement to Polls Today OKLAHOMA CITY, July 2. CD Some 400.000 Oklahomans are expected to cast ballets today in the first step toward electing a governor and eight congressmen although most of the nominees will not be determined until the July 28 runoff primary. Also to be selected are other state officials to serve the next four years. Fight democrats and three republicans are on today’s first primary ballots seeking gubernal-toria nominations to succeed Gov. Robert S. Kerr. democrat, who under the state constitution may not succeed himself. Regarded as leading the democratic race to succeed Kerr are Roy J. Turner, Oklahoma City oil man, rancher and president of the American Hereford association; H. C Jones, Oklahoma l*it>, former collector of internal reve nue for Oklahoma; Dixie Gilmer, I ulsa county prosecutor, and William O. Coe, Oklahoma City, attorney and only World War II veteran in the race. Olney F. Flynn, former mayor of Tulsa and son of a territorial Oklahoma delegate to congress, is generally conceded to be the leading opponent in the republican contest for the gubernatorial nomination. Oklahoma s two republican congressmen and five of the six democratic incumbents are seeking re-election. Rep. Paul Stewart. democrat, retired from the News Will Tell Vote "rhe Ada News invites citizen: « f Pontotoc county to tbs* IOO block on North Broadway tonight tv) gel returns of today's election as they come in from precincts over this county and by Associated Press wire service from all over the state. The county re turns will be given by precincts and bv accumulating totals A P. A. system will make the I announcement of returns clear to all. Because of the heavy volt .the many names on the ballot, returns are expected to begin coming in a bit later than usual, prob ably after 8 o'clock, but citizens are invited to come earlier and get the first scattering results that will In* reported from over Oklahoma. Station K A D A, cooperating with The News, will broadcast News tabulations of Pontotoc county voting from time to time tonight, giving returns by precincts and by mounting totals. Sheriff, County Commissioner Races Boost Total Campaign Thunder Subsides os Balloters Take Over to Make Decisions Ponte doi- to county voters trooped the polls today in sizeable numbers, each one king for a day after hearing the pleas of and ra i!es In Krowln£ volume and from late spring into early summer. The march spurred both impetus of a and bv sever Charges Torture Of Jews af Camp LONDON, July Locker, a member executive of the Jewish told a press conference today he had received reports alleging acts of torture on Jewish 2 — (/P)—Berl of the* world agency. of the voters was by the customary race for governor <1 hotly contested county competitions. The movement to the pc,Us tot under wa* early and in rs that belied early-campaign reports of apathy. „ ^ural Precincts are voting from i ii,rn until (> p.rn and town and c tty precincts from 6 7 pm. Campaign Thunder Muted I ne thunderous crescendo of the campaign, reaching Its mate on Monday and night, was muted tnt solicitation centered contacts ,J! {wRin to build up bv the 1 survivL , O w7k as candidates • urv urn^ the first primary bn* the!? f a run-off race gather the ii forces for the three drive leading up to July - a m. unt.I ulti-Mond tv ay as vote on personal lots, the weeks 3. mailed out 135 says J<>« Beck county election health. A full state ticket, with the exception of the U. S. senate, is being voted upon today, but the only state wide race which has drawn any interest is that for governor. Trainmen Hurl In Trail Derailing mg. that had * numbers average interest whit. lr ballot-stamp-Big \ ote-Counting Job Pi * “cinct orficiais are far oiwer more tedious usual, too. job •ng a than Mayo's hospital. Have lo Use Stamp for Sugar Second Home Canning Sugar Is Now Valid is con- j n unimproved at    , ( me stock market leveled off and commodity futures in New .    arter yesterday's up- *mg. These fluctuations in pri- n L- 4L  __  a    *    _    _ JI!!* ™arkets turn? not generally aff* (ted retail prices, which for picture S * c Sui sis hex Sp. .. Or cc. T>- secf*ndT home p. good for ie val canning sugar ivt* pounds of :ar 1,4 e valid July I and a r.p w... Mill be required for P *’ ■ ’ a p of sugar in spite of *“ ( nti ols are no KC! , ■ ( nod bv ()pA J    >tamp *v. ill P,. Spare '* - ’ -n I-;e fan ily ration x. The new stamp, as well as '* Man o N*> 9. will be good • »me canning use through '-Der 31. " requests have been re-was the local i ed bv e C ii it. on a1 trol office canning sug Pie most part are being held (>» A levels until the washington clarifies. (Rents continued to zoom in thJVtcai0irS‘ despite congressional law)    a    relroactive    ceiling Telegrams Slow I residential Secretary Charles ut    HTWhit    newsm telegrams . white House on Mr. Truman s veto of the original OPA .•. ens,,,, bill had slowed lo a v .* V < , Ay~ U° said th‘* messages totaled 7.000 to date and continued to support the presi- dent S position at a ratio of about 3 here were these other deve1-opments as the nation went into its second day of a free economy; I. Th No Poper July 4 On acc un! c‘ i «!£€* Ni completely concerning j J. The labor department’s price jar.    index    for    basic com modifiers** I t. wnS Uyp*to<'k’ grains, hides. Lxtiles ana metals-—jumped 7.7 points yr,u rday compared with a I rise of tw o-tenths of (me point last I week. Farm products for most ;>f the Release Is Denied William Heirens CHICAGO, July 2.—(A3)—Chief Justice Harold G. Ward in ciAnimal court today denied a writ of habeas corpus to 17-year old William Heirens, University of Cii-cago student questioned about the Suzanne Dednan kidnap si; v-ing and ordered him remanded to the custody of the state’s at torney and of police. Assistant’s States Attorney Jame.; V. Cunningham told the court his office would not ask ,9 further continuance, and that formal charges involving assault and burglary would be filed “as soon as possible.” possibly within an hour. Cunningham told Judge Ward these marges would total 19 including one of assault with intent to murder, three of assault with intent to kill, and 15 of burglary. None of the charges involved the Degnan case, the state's torney's office said. tail prices, held in check for the most part by merchants who pledged to *‘hold-the-line” until the situation is clarified. There was no change in the patter n of rising rent prices except in scattered instances where state and civil authorities attempted to impose their own eme rgency ceilings. The sudden activity in livestock mai kets was not reflected in areas stricken with shortages bv* increased supplies of fresh beef and pork. Meat Prices The council yesterday, in what western power sources described as a “very great advance,” adopted h rench Foreign Minister Georges Bidault’s v for ^ ugoslavi'i's western frontier, but both Secretary of State i James F. Byrnes and British For-Secretary Ernest Bevin said they wanted more time to consider a companion project for internationalizing Trieste. They said they would give their wers today. at- i or me paper es: ital jig the saviour possible, The I not issue a pa-J uly 4 Tie in the other peo-mmunity in rcst-g or picknicking. OPA accounted surge. Chief Paul Porter. MacArthur Special Philippines Guest I,I    h«or    is*. risirg stoc k and WEATHER O) v. a: \v. * ext .cr west I ♦ ——    • Partly cloudy and - i t and Wednesday na* thunder showers asserted commodity M£rniU; ”an omirJous SJgn that Mcuidtois are already placing bets on inflation.” But he insisted i T‘ p,,ce controls would win out 1 nrL SP !!w soar*ng prices at I Punil y markets retailers for the most part held to OPA ceilings. I ? hill a 3S "otable exception, I w h( n it could bo found. , genb 1,11 Sharpest Jump 4 I he sharpest jump of all was Mn rents, with advances running (Continued on Page 2 Column 2) MANILA. mglas Mi at the Julv July 2.—(/Pi—G**n, that | at (he July 4 independence cere-pri-I monies of the islands he liberated, arrived from Japan today in his glistening C-54 transport plane “Bataan.” He was given a tumultous welcome at Nichols field. The first t«) greet him were Philippines President Manual Roxas and the American high commissioner, Paul V. McNutt. Mrs. MacArthur was with the supreme Allied commander on . iHst -,rip from Japan since he left Manila last August upon the Japanese surrender. Climbing In contrast tc food prices, meat was climbing in the west and midwest. The western states meat packers association, clanning 90 per cent of the business done bv independents in nine midwestern states, upped prices 20 and 30 per cent. Auto Prices Hold Steady Automobile manufacturers indicated they would hold to OPA pines foi the present, while sev-eral spokesmen for used car dealers groups said thev would do the same. The executive board of the southwest used car dealers association, representing approximately 1,000 dealers in Texas, Oklahoma, Arkansas, New Mexico, and Louisiana, said it had found a definite downward trend in prices. Major department stores in New' York and throughout the nation, along with clothing manufacturers, announced their intention of keeping prices at OPA levels. Three States Freeze Rents Governors of New Jersey, Alabama and Massachusetts froze rent charges by executive order. Rentals in New York and the District of Columbia already were controlled by law. Gov OKLAHOMA CITY. July 2 — ! Two trainmen were injured j critically today when a south- j bound Santa Fe passenger train I ompronuse proposal | ran off a detour track laid around I a bridge under repair and crash-cd dow n a 20-foot embankment. | It was no* believed any of the estimated 150 passengers aboard the train were hurt. Railroad officials said the in- > jured were Fred W. Morgan, engineer and Ike Hall, fireman, t „    .    ,    .    , Both are from Arkansas City, I Byrnes conferred for more than I Kansas. an bour this!morning at his hotel I The engine, one of the Santa with Ldwar# Kardelj, Yugoslav-: Fe’s high speed type locomotives la s vice premier, but there was plunged down the 20 foot of the topic dis- bailment and overturned. tender broke loose and ans- •    men and i Pontotoc countv women detained at the Athlit absentee ball camp near Haifa, Palestine.    i secretary of He said former inmates of the I hoard and ann «    .    x Buchenwald prison in Germany I bld lots that hid    b*lnU were beaten at another Palestine These numbe camp.    th m    \    *ncJi(ate    more Commenting on the military! outcome    elec}l?n third diatribe    '    k    pol J ce operations in Palestine. , at home to do the! ; "    e third district    race    because of ill i Locker declared: “The world must know that the situation is graver than has been painted by the British press or in the house of commons and it is getting graver from hour to hour.” Locker declared that the male populatin of the collective settlement of Yagui, including boys over IO year.- of age, had been arrested and detained at Athlit. A number of houses at Yagui were destroyed, he added, trees were cut down fields ploughed up. vineyard; partly destroyed and the water installations made unworkable. ^_____ icfttauS*1*    some    ««*»*«■    to    ,t. ! Four Hot County Races j Four within the ; have stirred the p.,UUcai I incre-<cim«t.. — ““tai a ate. s The long Mate ballot with many I I ,n '»•**« Of the races makes vote counting a h,o t    % .    mting there are the state constitutional in the city of Ada voters on tw < the new city P< in tot <jc voters to a big task Then county races, a question and. a. decision of > races for places en council. county has enough nor ami th H,Se c,,n*ress- gover-other campaigners to de- attention to Filipino Military Out of U.S. Forces no indication cussed. Russian Foreign Minister Vyacheslav M Molotov, in one of the Ic generally steady nios/ Carnatic moments of these at was climbing in    accepted    the    new Italian-Yugoslav boundary along a line running generally from Tarvision to Gorizia, then over to a few miles east of Trieste and down to the coa>t just south of Capodistria. em-The spilled S E M I N O L E, July 2. (ZP) Work has started on a $65,000 addition to the First Methodist church here. thousands of gallons of water and oil over ground already rain-soaked, hampering clearing operations. Two baggage cars followed the engine One of them broke loose from the rest of the train and hurtled approximately 75 feet from the right of way. The second baggage car perched precariously on the side of the embankment Greater returns for amount invested. Ada News Want Ads. WASHINGTON. July 2 -bp) -Presiden* Truman today signed an order releasing the organized military forces of the Philippine government from the service of the armed forces of the United States. At the same time the president signed into law legislation permitting the immigration into the United States for citizenship purposes of IOO Filipinos and IOO East Indians annually, i Neither country had an immigration quota previously, and the IOO granted them by the new' I is the same that congress proved last year for Chinese. The legislation permits the nat uralization of Filipinos and East Indians already in this country, pi OY id* d they can meet citizenship requirements. — Read the Nws Classified Ads tirreH th ’ county races -birred the political weekend ti m the Iast three awa.tL a, kLlfhvV’1' h* Pont.’t”,- county voter as the^e-suit of the ‘big’ races q, n.r is the Sheriffs race w;th Shoruf Clyde Kaiser', tenure ^ my challenged bv Cecil Sm?th Ss.”"”*"- Ear, Parker, in District :d Gra*. I, law ap- from ju tic, si nato and and or Bob challenged by Dav ^* A Manahan. George Collins. Veteran nff representing District ° ha.s ' opponents Garrett Bailer Eaton ’ CIinton    and Roy J^ R Thompson, in District I -opposed ^ Jess Hajj    g’ ham hers, D B Davie va ♦«- , ? and Robert I P„TlJ|f' Ed U"!rh T    <nte:,.,t, o* the peace to state rcpt cantative Firefighters Battle Flames In Bikini Atom Bombed Ships vtca- ’ &rra^rrieS^efT;submarine Ska,° .‘‘^voS    !    ^,'^c;eassC?'mPle,P    a"d “«•«““* coon 1?ndtl0m'!£aSt<'d Bi'kml ,a'! Forres ta I warned against pre- no’k, i r'Vl doV,slng lingering mature conclusion,, but voiced pock.Is of flame throueh the onc *enoraljty '„le, his own observations: “there still will be navies in the future.” Whether crewmen could Robert D. Rlue of Iowa asked * toll f    -    lingering    mature    conc of flame through the target fleet— five of whose 73 ves-scls already had been sunk. t lat the second test, tentatively ichcduled within three or four weeks, ma J take a far greater all provisions citizens to observe previously. I ho Los Angeles city council in special session passed an emergency ordinance making it a criminal misdemeanor for any landlord to increase rents above those in effect June 30. In Washington, Boyd Barnard president of the national association of real estate boards, said after a cross country checkup In* believed then* would be no immediate “across-the-board” rent increases and not more than IO per cent boosts during the next 12 months. Gieater returns for amount invested Ada News Want Ads.  ----  have lived through the blast remained an unanswered question, but scientists expect to learn much bv rcsui radioed from the'flajhip! °bserving ,he    'hr ray. ap- was indicated in view with Navy Secretary an inter- Mt. McKinley. He expressed sui pi 1st- at the "'relatively unimportant damage inflicted upon the headier ships by Monday s air drop. but noted that such ships are “difficult to sink unless they sustain underwater damage.” Hulls To upon surviving test animals, tethered a* battle stations aboard the target fleet. Feel Blow 'I he second atomic blast* is to Im* set off under water, w itll the sea transmitting a terrific blow to the hulls of the test fleet. The lagoon at mid-afternoon todav still was “reacting” from blast and lethal radiation of tenla.v morning’s aerial I Bng Gen. Roger M. Kam»v Jap Cruiser Down First F Ifth te>t ship to sink was the broken Japanese cruiser Sakawa -a modern warshin, welded instead of riveted and consequently much stronger structurally. First listed as “missing" the de Ktroyer Anderson later was announced definitely sunk, as were the attack transports Gilliam ani Carlisle and the destroyer Lam-! son. Badly damaged were the learner Independence, battleship 14: st, J Ai balu**.**. Japanese battle hip , Sir r Nagato, he»\ y ct uiscr Pensacola ves .    and a tank land ing ship. Some 25 others were damaged in varying degree, and few- if an>—escaped unscathed. 1 Radio reports said that all of the army’s R-17 drones had re-j turned to Emwetok “radiological-1 Iv hot, with the lethal rays from two of them particularly intense Handlers were unable to preach them. A quick tour of the Bikini lagoon today showed that the in-1 dependence -reduced to a gutted shell but still afloat iud borne the brunt of the blast, a1 »ng with tile bullseye ship Nevada, the* Pensacola and the Sakawa. The! bomb evidently burst between tile Nevada and Pensacola Th** submarine skate, a mile from the! Nevada, had yawning gashes her conning tower and Structure iii** Skate was being beached. Associated Press Correspondent Elton C. Fay reported from Vice Adrrv W. II I> Blan iy’s flagship. the Mf. McKinley. Beaching was being attempted wherever possible, to permit e »si 1 er damage a c anent of tile hulls. , WASHINGTON, July 2 p _ L‘rh'J>r"'p,'r:t;' i'hlch rolled to an historic peak during the wa** '    *'sh«uiM continue at least unUl well into 1948,” the com- »n**ic department said today But after that, it cautioned. if r e is no assurance that the old farm problem lack of ;ide- ni‘*‘te markets and hidden farm unemployment may not appear.” again I th” I PESSIMIST Ila Itnh ll Inn Ka, J#, in super- With th* OPA out. it's cheaper now t' have th’ doctor than t eat 'n apple a dav*. —OO— Anyway, we’re all blessed m one respect no matter how ugh we ry we alb enio\ look in at ourselves th' ijunor. is in ;