Ada Evening News, August 1, 1946

Ada Evening News

August 01, 1946

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Issue date: Thursday, August 1, 1946

Pages available: 24

Previous edition: Wednesday, July 31, 1946

Next edition: Friday, August 2, 1946 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
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Publication name: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

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Years available: 1904 - 1978

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - August 1, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma Iv.„ th. big W slip up on th.i, .tr.Hfmwit« th. U.MtW N.ti.„, As..n,bly is t. 23 .„<! if th. P.ti, p..c. ..„f.t„„ is.’, cr th. ..sui, .ill be o .... ..k.u.d situ.ti.. S%er*nr Sn June Paid i imitation 8310 Member. Sudn of ( lr. ulationTHE ADA EVENING NEWS 4 3rd Year—No. f#I Today Begins Enlistment In State Guard ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY. AUGUST I. 194Ii Office Set Up Here, Notional Guard Units Here Offer Attractive Setup Row Involving Rich and Poor States Trips Hurrying Congress WASHfmrrON *AupE*fA^ Him- Tuis *oul<l five flip court .silver pen to affix his signature, n.,    tar    ,    ?:•    '•    —    flJll rights to settle a    wide as-    GOF Grouo Blocks Action Racing toward    .mal    adjournment Isortment of America's    legal dis-    House democrat^ lead. . r» by nightfall tomorrow, the hts-1 pates w,th other nations. A two-sortedfo ex^d.narymeansfo thirds senate vote is    necessary    break the deadlock—only threat for the motion to carry. House    to adjournment plans that dcve- action is not required.    sloped    as    a group of republicans 3. An attempt to enact the an- launched a last ditch battle a-ti-poll tax bill bot ore congress Jganist a senate provision of the quits failed yesterday when the senate refused to limit debate. Last Money Rill Up 4. The senate brought forward the last appropriation bill of the session—a $2,479,663,210 measure including more funds for the resurrected OPA and money for    We    Mcurit payments on the til terminal mv tox for another year at one poi FINAL EDITION 1 im; » 1 ms im. » orv torii' 79th congress—which wrote rules of war and charted a course to peace—stumbled today over a I dispute involving rich and poor j states. ! The session-end deadlock is over social security legislation. *R Day, reoranization day for ''And. unless congress acts, it will toe National Guard, will get *it in an increase of old age started in a big way in Ada with insurance taxes from one per an enlistment office being set up cent To 2.5 per cent on employes’ rn the front office of Hie YEW Pav and employers’ payrolls next hall in the IOO block east Main. January I. Thursday. Aug. I. is reorgani Meanwhile, the lawmakers sent pay] zaton dav throughout the United a fl°od of other last minute bills I bill. Q* J t A : *. ...    «    /    •    .    .    A    Ti \ A i fl I itf* XKI httll tfAlie/ik    I    C or social security bill that would give proportionately larger federal grants to low income states for needy aged, blind, and dependent children. Both chambers have passed the security bill, freezing the security Stater, according to (’apt. Robert lo The White House Y Saratt, battery commander TU Terminal Pay Passes Ada.    These    were    the    fast-moving The office for enlistment willI session-end developments: re open from 9 to 12 a. rn . I to I* The $3*.000,000,OOO GI termin-5 p m and from 7 to 9 p. m. at ;d r>aY hill was put on President any tin e dur ing office hours, > Truman's desk. It cleared both th** senate ani house yesterday. 2 Senator Morse (R-Oregon) moved in the senate for acceptance of compulsory jurisdiction of the international court of jus- men inter* ted in enlisting can obtain information from the of fleer in charge. Cap? Barrett will he in charge of enlistments most of the day. The number of day: that enlistments will be accepted at the VFW office has not been set by officers of tim unit to be activated in Ada Headquarters and Headquarters Battery. 171st Paid Artillery Battalion, will be commanded by Lf Col. Joe (> Cathey, who lias announced that plans for the activation of the unit are progress- Officers have announced that a .argo number of ratings are available for qualified personnel. A l National Guard personnel ext cpi general officers receive one day’s base pay for each authorized drill attended after the unit has received federal recognition. Rates of pay are th** same as those provided for the regular army by the Pay Adjustment Art of 1942. as amended. Ada Rodeo Is News Now Over Widening Area as Ads Spread 1    5. Tile senate war investigating committee continued its inquiry into war contracts. There were indications, however, it will take an extended summer recess. Along with a raft of minor bills, Mr. Truman yesterday signed a measure authorizing the treasury to sell its unpledged stiver at 90.5 cents an ounce, and to buy newly mined silver at the same price. Mr. Truman used a cent. The rise to two and one-half-percent would be automatic otherwise. Rep. Knutson (R-Minn) blocked efforts to send the legislation, by the usual unanimous consent method, to a house-seriate conference committee for an ironing out of differences. Knutson said he would exhaust every means to remove the varia hie grants provision from the bill. d Ye '    Bread Price Proved Self    _ . .    _ Decision Due Council To Meet Friday City Council Heart More Evidence, Argument On Proposed Survey Grants As* far as any business transactions taking place at the third meeting of the City Council there was none, but more than two dozen citizens attended the meeting and learned the steps being taken on a number of questions j before the group of city officials. Members rd tile Chamber of {Commerce Industrial committee j    were present and took part in the discussion pertaining to three 'advance grants amounting to almost $40,009 that have been offered the c ity. New Questions Raised There was a question as to ;    whether the city would accept V a „*♦ v .    ,    .    .    ith<* Tunds being offered by the ♦    th    I ♦ wT A I O !n    federal government. There was rearmcf iu anr. ri ‘I * k ° *5 ? question as to whether the ,    ^    i    °"    funds roil Id br* accepted in good ;    fr* ? T    and    entertam-    faith, that bonds will be voted by rVr Y    C    w    r    th* ciii7*ns "t Ada    The « .    V?’    ha<:    *MM’n at    next four years. v    J*11/ ar?a and m;,nv It was pointed out by one T I I , downtown sec tions councilman that he didn’t believe ,    *<c,! h > colorful paintings that the city would vote $2,000,- | OOO worth of bonds within the next    IO years,    to say    nothing i about    tin*    four    years    mentioned I    a    1    , by the government.    n WASHINGTON, Aug, I, bf*— One citizen present said that he lh** nt i ,Tl,uman. *sa‘:i , Today didn t think the city should ac- w J,®    , 7\    '''urh    w,,h ..........I rcpt a <lime of the advance grant r> ,, !. , '    c    Byrm-5    at participate,    would    be    held    I unless    the    city expects    to    gojnto    connection Wednesday    afternoon.    August    ja proiect. Other Services Available Another citizen asserted that * i cowboys rn action, CORREC TJON Wednesday A paper in a story vin the forthcoming Ada Rodeo stated that a parade in which some 2000 horsemen would OPA Chief Advised by Assistants to Favor Boost In Bread, Flour Prices By MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH WASHINGTON. Aug, I (/Pi -The government is trying to • I 11^ I! > J. It should hair read Wednes day afternoon, August 14. Such pictures are in Tisho fringe, Okemah. Sulphur, We w oka, Valles Holdenville Madill, Paul.. M a y v i 11 e, Lindsay, ( mc*tasha    and after all. the Ada Rodeo has come to be some- PMI g of an i rea affair, not just a local concern, with th --------- —    with    the I (destine situation. But in response to a news conference question whether he had the services of the Oklahoma and jJ1wl& Briti*h U. S. Geological Surveys should j a !!? Minister Attice, the presi- be required before any agreement fiVV-nndnV, ii v was made,    n    London, the Evening Star Several of the people present    Truman    and    Mr* were surprised to learn how' some ' p    ■    "mutant    tele- of the projects w ere being bandi-! ut LZ    "    about I ales- ed However, it was the first ii ». •    . . part of|.ncM,n« that the*- people had at- had no comment on tl^PalMtine Orphons Home Well Molting More Than 150 Barrels Doily Now The new oil well on the land of the Baptist Orphans Home six miles north of Ada is definitely a “good well ” After being shot and cleaned out, the well is making morel    ,n    *.>.»»*    to iz    ^arrf>I*s    ®T    od    daily,    says    reach a decision today on w he- Lanahan, Salina, Kas., oil thor to allow' price increases of man who drilled it.    a penny a loaf on bread and Last week surface pipe was set about a cent a pound on flour for a well across the highway to Top OPA and agricultue de kT , d ,or    his P®.rtment officials conferred on No. I Parker, SW SE NE of this as the new price decontrol u ,    hoard pushed plans to start pub- Ihe orphans home owns, in all. lie hearings by August 12 on this 130 acres more of land most of I issue: which lies north of lh** Parker Should price ceilings be re-T^T. which will be watched with stored August 20 on meats, dairy additional interest because of the I products, grains, cotton seed and soy beans? Chairman Roy L. Thompson announced inst night that as soon as the board has decided this, it will tackle the question of whether controls should go back on eggs, poultry, tobacco and petroleum. Ceilings cannot he re invoked on those latter items before August 20 in any event, nor thereafter without consent of the board. As for the possibility of higher bread and flour prices, an official in a position to know' told a reporter privately that a boost in ceilings has been recommended to OPA Chief Paul Porter by his aides. However, even if Porter concurs, the approval of the agriculture department is rcqufied to put increases on these food items i i to effect. The recommendation submitted to Porter is based on a tentative decision against restorating the flour subsidy which lapsed possible effect it may have on the institution’s acreage. The new producer was drilled 1,676 feet. President Byrnes In Touch About Palestine Situation Ok la homo increasingly proud; tended.    .. that one of Hie greatest outdoor    on.- official    said that th. ad.    ?™.hlem beyond what    he    had rodeos j.« held here .... I, v, ,, Vance grant was one wav of at-1    8    ft®1<'m<*"t    yesterday.    He Two automobile are out on a    tacking an expected depression.    I aJJn,Hin( t'd    Then that lie    had    cantrip through southern    lh* continued    bv* r,»minriirk« thai!I home    Ambassador Henry IOU dav vertismg for the show The giant ‘steer* is over at ( h;< kasha and neighboring tei 11tory today, And th** ti* K“t orders continue I ’ !*■■■ -    Th ct. is po need to worry about any scil outs vet, however, for 12.000 seats for five performance* make* 60,000 heats, and that: a lot of room# r.*.e box scat5 have been pretty well p Kc i over and a number of jeguiai fans are getting their favorite locations in the stands. Tennesseeans Vote On Sen. McKellar NASHVILLE Term., Aug I 4‘ — Tennesse ans    today    to say whether thev'il return* 77-: ear -oid    Sen K D McKellar, veteran of 29 > «*u. * in tin* ,*.* natl* pres id nt pro tem of the body, for another r.x year term, t . our opponents faced him in t.»e De* ch cdtu• primarv election including a 46-year old lawyer! Ed '>*■ a d    V. .i i d ( a I rn ack, w h o me    it run a    few* thousand votes i f us. eating Tennessee’s unim    .senator.    Torn Stewart, subsidy could be paid again only if the decontrol board votes to restore ceilings on wheat. Porter and the agriculture department must review this decision too. The subsidy held down retail prices a cent a loaf on bread and a pound on flour. , ,    _    il    year.    Arab    zones    in    Pflli>dinc    i«" I Sine© it lapse    ____ ooige o <onsulting en- paration for admitting 100,000 P° uPwarcI ®djusTment of ceilings Start After Shell Deled Information Senofe Group Seeks Responsibility for Shell Failures Tho! Killed Americans By JOHN W. HENDERSON WASHINGTON, Aug. I. HP)-The senate war investigating committee set out today on the back-trail of defective chemical mortar shells which killed American soldiers in the Battle of the Bulge. Concluding the first phase of its ripen hearings on war contracts. the committee announced it will give “high priority” to a separate “major investigation” seeking to fix responsibility fur failure of the shells and th** res ultant casualties. Maj. Gen. Alden ll. Wait!, chief of the army’s warfare service, estimated in testimony last week that IO or 12 soldiers were killed by premature shell-hursts. hut said he didn’t think it was possible to pin the blame on any one manufacturer. A later report revised the number of casualties upward to 29 killed and 83 injured. Erie One of Contractors Erie Basin Metal Products. Inc., one firm in the Caisson combine of war manufacturers under in vestigation, held a big contract for the 4.2 shells. Waitt noted that other companies made the same size shell. Announcing the investigation in a statement, the committee made public a questionnaire it will circulate chiefly among fin mer military men having “firsthand knowledge of the facts.” The announcement came after the committee’s activities had produced these other developments: I. James P. McGianery, assistant to the attorney general, testified that tin* three year statute of limitations barred any action in connection with the $2,500 payment from a Tacoma, Wash . defense contractor to Paul A. OI son, former secretary to Rep. Coffee CD-Wash). Otherwise. McGranery said, he would have Molotov Agrees To Idea Of Opening Conference To All Questions On Treaty Drafts Proposal Is From Greeks Con Be Decided by Simple Majority; Major Decisions On Two-Thirds Basis Bv A. I DOI.OBERG V M M ( pc id t: AMERIC AN OFFICERS RELEASED BY RUSSIANS:    Captain Harold Corbin, left. Newark. New Jersey, and Lf. George Wyatt Oklahoma City, are both very happy about tin* whole thing TI * ■ are shown at IJ, S Military headc|iiartei in Merlin after being freed by the Russians, who held them iii Rn tan oe» tidied /one several weeks, first as spies, then as “special vt itors.” No bar i ships were endured, the pair said (NEA Radiophone. House Planting To Change GI Terminal Leave Pay to (ash AAP Celebrating 39th Birthday As World's Mightiest Bv Mil.LIAM F. ARBOGAST WASH I NGT! >N. Aug . LM* Tin pay WASHINGTON Aug I ( I* The Army An Force wht< Ii Im-$3.000,OOO,OOO GI terminal gan with tin** nu n and im an bill headed for President plain celebrated if; 3'hh birth Truman’s desk today as house day tod.iv with a flourish in Mcuranery said he would have riu,nbt 1 s !“d plans to get around I keeping with its war stature as submitted' the facts to a grand its ,* piiym#‘nt in bonds provision the world , mightiest jurv    [early next year.    Some    400    of    the    th< Tin jury. 2. Coffee acknowledged there was “perhaps a question of rib- j * ,    , involved in the case hut de-' chamber measure cleared both combat aircraft left me n\ ICS med that either he or Olson was “guilty of any crime.” Mitchell Criticizes General 3. Senator Mitchell (D-Wash.), a committee member, raised in the senate a question as to th»*j “technical competence” and moral caliber” of General Waitt, d congress yesterday, the house conten?e I itself for Ha* present with dc flouncing th** senate    in piled bond payment plan    Members wert* aft aid to i.*j**ct it lest lh** l«*gi lation get lost in controversy during th** dosing days of th** session. from \ J day tuned engine f*>* k\ re views over man* •»f th** principal cities of th** I hilted Shit* Thirty 11-29 super fortresse-we*** ordered nut from Hum < >k Inawa basis for nno’het flight over the wartime target rities of I o k v o, Yokohama. Him fn'n.t PARIS, Aug I Foreign Minister agr * >•> I tod.r to . f » open th** Pan «*n« •* to .HI nu* * Kin pert.'*; to th** draft cf peace trestle In supporting the Greek item, Molotov proposed that I til* ■; of pi .<■* lur** of th** c en* »* Ii** amended * > in . . statement that ‘ The conference may plac lits agenda at the request of delegate ain* question per tai to the draft of peace tr* atle The motion was rn. st an tin Agh Hides, Gi sador to London, w! the conference should he thr»: open to any “conn*** ti I” p. question not now on th.** ager Before Molotov spoke the mo* was opp**■ **«I bv M*.iha PI Yugo hiv off;* jai, and Dmitr. Manuilaky. m**m tx r of the I' • deleg • t»*in, who said proposal was a *d: g’iis* i f of bi intern i up th** disput '-I q . tmn *.f a simple major#t> against » t ao thirds ma]* itll*' fur voting in th*' corf* **: Ihr Greek prop**sa! a ked t the decision of placing any r matter «>n th** agen*lo be b* simple majority vote. I vail, M.ininl kv Differ Mnnuilskt s..Kl article IM the I int* .I Nations ch «rt**r quired a two thirds majority Voting lh lf. rh* t V Y. Au ira!tan r ini*t*r of ex * r affair and champion of th* h**‘ h *.J    : : DO a1. Said I Manti U. S “Th bo* I y Gem mier pieta was fault rn of ti to H I .ter Th nib* thu i ma a i , ..    .    .    . ,    , and Osaka this tm#** without body But tin* chamber left no doubt bombs whose testimony concerning the I ,e^ald,,,K its future plans. From iv** ident Truman acc«*ptcd an rn 1 b*ith sides of the aisle came de < is *-ni */ a reromm and I Hunk it shoul r*i et*yt hi ne and send final I HK ly the fou * said Ev.dt adoption of th** two seemed a- oared, he probably r dricttn if* < is tons of the 21 to tho •* matters on »g F our have b**»-n ........*    continued    by reminding that r*,-, iii f?rn assador Henry ana'•ti*: n Oklahoma and I some of the projects for which a* • an 0. r members of the r.-«*n Tex r v. di'-tr ihuting ad advance grants have been sd- 11’meIr,cal? cabinet committee in Dripp. „ r„nt ’ proved Were voted down in a * of f°i ta,ks on the Proposal ^ a c(fptt bond election last vl*ar    to    set    as,de    -sPf‘r>al Jewish and I e*K , V T',----- ^    ’    Arab    zones    in Palestine in pre- ' lapsed there has been “ naraf inn f#*»-    .....    mn    aaa    t'*1 upward adjustment of ceilings to compensate millers for loss of chemical shell failures, h* contained “errors and contrada* tions.” 4. .Senator Magnuson (D-Wash.) expressed the hop** to the senate the committee would have r'! ? something to say about what he |    *’ * termed the ••arrogance” of Cen j C harge Discrimination era I Brehon Somervell, retired >**v nom numiuy vviiii’n lapsed hic*f of the army service forces, i Republican leader Joseph M July I. In    this    decision    OPA    of-    Magnuson contended Somervell    | Martin, Jr., <*f Ma? achusetts ficials    took    the    stand    that    the    bad “squandered practically    joined dcmicratic members iii $300,000,000 of American money”    J Criticizing the bond provision in connection with th** wartime    Many callet at discrimination a Alaska highway and Canol projects. 5. The El i** Basin finn went before the I. S. tax court to fight the government’s effort to get a said j  .....,    an,e invitation to a mands that the new congress, which General Carl Spaatz, air dinner h** ’I h** de ba convening n»*xt January, enact a force commander w t ho t    !    *, bill permitting holders of the Atel/Rram from tjrville i a,r Jd J a bonds to cash them immediately Wright, ti,, pinned aviato, v.ho ,,m ,.. tt,, instead of waiting the required with Ins brother Wilhm built the St.,'in J .,, from date of discharge. to ll* j more Jews On another foreign policy question. Mr. Truman said that the United States has not made any inquiry respecting published reports of religious and racial persecutions in Yugoslavia. Told that the United States !commercial corporation had been accused in a dispatch from Tokyo ! (Continued on Page 2. Col. 2) Thermometer Was Not Superheated I The temperature in Ada Wed-nesday was identical to the read- «, k tor Tuesday. A high I ports, he said he had no com of 94 degrees was registered bv mmt the government mercury and a; One questioner asked for com- Wednesday’ ItM ^ d for jr"1 8 ,rcP°rt Published rn 'V a ‘ T V „    lhe Honolulu Advertiser that I he Associated Press reports Pearl Harbor is as vulnerable toll! !uP;i,i,1fw,n* Oklahomans day as at the time of the sue-W'l. t*)!.! thursday they could eessful Japanese attack in 1941 expect, nothing but ‘ fair and con- j because of the command setup I1”!    ,    w<‘aiher* Possibly Mr. Truman also replied he had **x< f^ptmg the northwest section nothing to say about it addin? : h, h°    Vn f?rec8st for ‘hat h? had not been to PeaM which was slightly lower tem- Harbor * pc ratuies Friday. I empei atures over the state ranged from a high of 104 at Alva, to lows of 64 at Waynoka and Bartlesville. More ? hi expected ? m. .-ne v ,, s on .is th in 300.000 Voles were * be cast. A plurality net e.ssai / for nonuna- • Democratic nom ins-illy equivalent to clee - bol der state Truman Studying Tidelands Bill Eleven Killed In Navy Bomber Fall the government payments. a Emy Goering Now Poor and Shabby Hitchhikes to Nuernberg, Not Allowed to See Hut-bond in Jail There on the qu con f cr enc© en tv questions meeting of the : V S Secretary ,       F.    Byrnes was arm>    ■    f!1 J aircraft, st.rod «»ut    pt-ct**d    t.» mf.    rn    tile    c >rr::. among    congratulations received    that the United    Stains    gave r air fore* : “Probably n*»    ific-d    upport    to    the    tv ti orgamz it ion «*’,<r had a    prop*.*    ii Atmosphere Harmonious > Into VS amen    r.,    - n gainst (ii since officer; ha\< been ree**iving their terminal p:»\ in cash. Hop. Dwight I. Rogers (I) by the militai small**! beginmn; t<I grow th,” he s.mi The air f«>i«*-s. then flu* nautical division «»f the corps, was a year old Wright with Ll B**niam Fouler, of th** ii ne ,i .i p, g«*i, mu . cs full\ met the . •lo ins i';nal qu when tr* ti D I SS• * ll i mv’i I non; t ainu adoi to d in w    ______ _______ w—- -- Fla), **o author of th** furlough ^‘doiicolent in speed t* t over equa cash return of $385,874 of alleged Pay lull and leader of the fight a hvt llld‘* ( ’«mi se from Fort M excessive profits made in 1943 The war department’s war con that brought in th** bona it to its first volt last June ll. an claimed that lh** companies prof its for one year amounted to 150 times its “tangible net worth ” 6. Senator Ferguson (K-Mieh.) urged that records of the com mittee be examined by any one preparing th** government's *1** tense to Erie’s court petition. Truman Slays Old OI Tennessee Vole WASHINGTON, Aug. I -(/lh Asked W'hether he favored the renomination of Senator McKcl- on SAN DIEGO, Calif., Aug. I.— (4*1 At least 11 service personnel, one of them believed to be a woman, were killed today in the crash of navy privateer four-en-WASHINGTON. Aug. 1.-04') Kine bomber four miles west of President Truman is having nearby Camp Kearny. #> Tlrloln.##)# Y..1I    I-    _    t    »r*>__I IIL .    I    . MOS! worn** mar,rig the : the Tidelands bill studied before announc ing a decision on w'heth-aie capable of j er la* will sign or veto it, he told n way, say* a his news conference today. But most of them mat their own way. WEATHER OKLAHOMA Pm fly cloudy tonight and Ki.iav, warmer southeast tonight <**oler northwest and n rib central Fnda\ aft*'.- noun I The lith naval district reported that the plane, a land-based patrol bomber, crashed and burned -   tour minutes after taking off in** measure, which has been from Camp Miramar marine air pas «•<! by congress, would give    field enroute to Dallas, the states clear title to off shore The    craft carried a    crew    of lands, including oil reserves, five and six army and navy pas within their borders. It provides sengers. The navy said all the a I cd era! quit claim to the title, passengers were officers Mr Truman replying to a E. A. Turner, deputy' coroner question, said he is having the    said ll    bodies had been    taken    to measure studied and would let    a San    Diego mortuary    and    he !'.r15!rtfs ,;n™    he    was    cheeking to determine if one made    us decision.    Secretary of    ,    of the victims was a woman. Poth* int**! lot Krug    has said he    j    lice said there was possibility ‘ Md I    i .'commend    a veto, Krug    ;    that more bodies might be found md it    is a matter    for the courts    in th'* wreckage which was scat lather than congress.    jtered over a 200 ^aid arca. NUERNBERG, Germany. Aug. I -(/Pl Footsore .yid shabby, the once haughty Emmy Goering walked and hitchhiked to Nuern berg jail and pleaded tearfully to see the former reichsmarshal “just once more.” She was turned down. Mistress of Goering’s once vast fortune. Emmy has lived in virtual poverty at nearby Neuhaus and has not seen her husband since lie surrendered. She walked fivo miles along a dusty road and begged a ride with a passing motorist for the other, 15 miles to the old courthouse and jail in downtown Nuernberg the other day. Once ushered into offices of the principal prosecutors. Emmy abandoned her imperious demeanor and humbly begged to visit "my man” who is cooped in a tiny cell only a hundred yards away. Attorneys told her it was “impossible” and that the regulations imposed the dav the high nazi defendants were segregated for trial were inviolate. MUSKOGFJE, Aug. 1.    (/?*» F'iv* new* buses, recently bought by the Muskogee city school system will be placed in operation at (he opening of school in September. One of the vehicles is for use by the separate schools. Greater returns for amount in-    UII.    „ vested. Read Ada News Want Ads. j I ice hcadquai lei s. tracts price adjustment board nouncecl In* would introdue* the firstda> of lh** new emigre ; a lull to allow tin* bonds lo be converted int** ca h immediately Total I ast I ilk noun No one know exactly how much the legislation will cost However, Rep Thompson (I) Tex) who helped write the com promise after th** senate rejected th** house .straight cash plan, estimated th** sum at about $3,000-000.000. AII    enlisted personnel who have served at any time since September 8. 1939, in the army, th** navy, the coast guard or th** marine corps would receive th** payments, provided they had ar lar (D.-Trnn ). Present Tru- |STh..nV-Ilhi 1,1 th* man replied today that he wa, i.    ■ 'In . not in Tennessee polities.    ,wouH    J*',?* '    ra,<' Mr. Truman told his news    eon- mon ti?    I    r "ne    half days a ferenee his only further reply *    fl‘r',,,u«h    time ..rtua1 was. no comment.    ,    .    no    one could be The veteran McKellar is    up    for |    TI'    '2° day** " renomination in Tennessee today    s    v **i' ti* A It ‘Xand i ut, \ . t , and r**turn. Then, with Ll Frank I* Lahtri as a passenger, hr* s« t a world’s endui .tin i* t« . m .( of nm b<toi and 12 minor hi th** an It v a.* tti** first I s military plane They have leased trying now tit * r** how' long planes «an br kept aloft but s|>eed has been stepped up t** around HOO mil* > an hour for th*- new' I* Ho jet propel 1***1 Lightning fight**! Tests ai** due to start this month nu a Dutch ( small experimental XS I craft at eve? Mum** air base. California, which **d I is expected ultimately to reach t 1.500 miles an hour at 80,000 feet Ami th** rocket **ia i just dawn mg. A 5 • dh**rlai ids propose each « mint i v i ie admitted equal footing to all con ; cornrni tt«*es V. . si debated 9, m th** first public roil ii it tee ; the ru Ie* ami The United Slit.* ab RUs la G o . ti. . V II g r * Iov .ki. ulavi a, . the U k : White Hu .a. Fran. e. India, No. way and New J \ ..ted “nay,” Belgium. * aitad. i, (‘bin.* Ethiopia the Nether lan lls, South and Ai list raiia voted “yes The Bi it Lh in opposi ii ti Af! the t: CV i vin; Oklahoma (ify Gels District (AA Office, S nation w ould be !>y fin;*! * onside!alii dution on the gen* floor The Flinch said committeos composed of c gates from ail 21 nations u be too cumbersome. Meanwhile, an Austral source j lid that delegation n question S.»*. ret Ha. - i„ a dan reparation \vritt**n into the present drat tuld a Ti Til Au si in Mr. Truman .steered «lear of other political questions, even those relating to his home state of Missouri. Mr. Truman will fly to In*!** pendence. Mo., Saturday to vote in th** Missouri Democratic pn mary of next Tuesday. Asked what he had learned about the Missouri political situation, th** president .said not a word and then added no comment. In a previous news conference he expressed opposition to bari accrued much tim** he district adjoining his own. Two Arrests, No Accidents Here 15 reflected a sharp upswing in prices paid Oklahoma farmers b ................... tor their principal crops. the renomination of Rep. siaugh- I *‘d ** ! a ) statistician K D. lei* (D.-Mo ) who represents tin* Blood said that during tvc«* weeks of th** p«*i iyd in which there was no pi lo* i* (i ii t r o I corn prices climb***! 21 cents a bushel, i ve 19 cents, barie} 12 cents, wheat ll cents, .md grain sorghums 45 cents a hundredweight Gotten a1 <* climbed four cent a pound to a high of 29 9 cents ( birken and egg prices remained relatively .stable, Blood said, and hay declined slightly as the harvesting and marketing of the new crop got in full swing. FORT W< iRTIf. Tex . Aug I bl*) Oklahoma Gitv is ti?* J, tioti of «»n** of six district civil aeronautics administration offices established to handle local dr tails of tin* new national airports building program. Regional GAA Administrator L F FJIioit announced here that VV ti Kaip*'nko wamid )>*• acting district engineer of the Oklahoma  .........viii,    ,*\ug.    i    * *tv "Life which will set ve the bl*) A 30 day period ended Julvv Oklahoma district ic -**- - *    -    The    new district offices, Elliott said, will undertake a detailed study in their districts of feasible air port sib*s which would come within the scope of the national Upswing in Prices Paid State Farmers OKLAHOMA CITY, Aug. I (Continued on Page 2. C TH' PESSIMIST ll-    llUak*.    I    at. sa. i Police officials T Ii u r s <1 a v morning reported two arrests f«»r Wednesday. No accidents or other misdemeanors were reported, making ii a little on the quid side at pi* Better i din n:    for    amount in vested. Ad.* News VV .int Ads. airport program working in *\. ordination with state aviation **f finals Thereafter fh**\ will b«* gin reieivmg application frf»m cities socking to build airport with federal aid under provision of the progiain and the #• *.vi!i f>.* checked in detail before they are submitted to Washington with i ecomniendation . Uncle Sam estimates th** 1946 area planted to cotton at 18316 «>0n a* re That soft pick n Un a lot ut people. Th’ feller who’* start# ’is v a* .Ilion at 5:00 o cloth’ afternoon might as o started early that rn* *• • f**r as dom* any wa d mc** rued •n •nm if « an t say I I I,#A0 th cor. -,e- ;