Ada Evening News, August 4, 1946

Ada Evening News

August 04, 1946

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Issue date: Sunday, August 4, 1946

Pages available: 32

Previous edition: Friday, August 2, 1946

Next edition: Monday, August 5, 1946

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Publication name: Ada Evening News

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - August 4, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma H-•'l°">,h,r di<f‘r,"C* " ** P°i"t 0f ™   loC<l1 cher    «    ■"<■">*    -til    school    and    fo.tb.ll,    while    .he    non-teoche,    commas    .hot    o    month    will    bring    (...boll    school Average Net July Paid < irruption 8407 Member \udit liureau of CirculationTHE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION 43rd Year—No. 93 ADA. OKLAHOMA, SUNDAY, AVGUST 4, (MfCity Council Votes to Accept Three Federal Advance-Survey Grants, May Return Two Others FIVE VENTS TUE COPY City Worker List Given Deportment Heads Named By City Manager Turn In Lists of Their Employes Outspoken Meeting Ends with Vote That Provides for Planning on Three Projects; C of C Committee Asks Improvements The first meetings of the city council were hardly warm as compared to the open fire, straight forward and outspoken meeting of Friday night when the councilmen accepted three federal advance survey grants, but indicated that two of the    ?‘f*0u£LLX"h!Xt coling already accepted grants will be returned unused.r- Spaak Charges Big PowersU. S. Deficit Truman Forecasts Soaring Tax Collections to Wash Out Much of Expected Shortage Unfair To Small Countries By CHARLES MOLONY WASHINGTON. Ain* 3. President Truman forecast (fV) to ft ng Dodds City Manager announced as Luke H appoint merits of various department Loan? for the branches of city leos eminent and the dopaitment heaas have turned a list of their! employees o\er to the* city ti ensurer in the form of a payroll, An ordinance fixing the sal to be received bv 74 city employees was passed at the first meeting of the city council in ( lie of the most lengthy discussions yet held by the councilmen, Following is a list of appointees and ,l o salaries to be paid! Aft ng ( t \ Man a got I, u k e D.»dds Amo, Cliv Treasurer Ray) Martin $200; assistant to tin* city «*asurer. Mrs Joy Ligon, $150; >ssie Roberts, chief clerk of me water office. $165; two f erk£, Dorothy Tolliver and Billie Thomason. $150 each. Polire Department Quinton Blake, chief of police, Smith, assistant chief 175; J. M Carte r. J. and Troy Tipton, desk each; F r a n k t lf r Three meeting* were required** foi the possibilities of the federal ‘ grants to la* discussed. They were accepted only after a recommendation by a Chamber of Commerce industrial committee. It was suggested that the city make advances for the* proposed issues rather than accepting fed-eial giants and if the* grants were accepted the voting public should Fe ready for the projects before construction is started and before anv commitments were made. One visitor left the impression that the public is wanting the council to do some things over night that commissioners have not done din mg the past IO years. May Divide Projects The council indicated that the city may not give every one of the projects to one man as two I of the last three gi ants accepted I have not been allocated to particular person. A They Come Long Distances, Too, For Ada's Rodeo any H to .    ,    e    .I    ‘       '*    v,sdor    sa>d that there are 52UO, i ceil Smith, assistant chief [not enough citizens interested in ii, bo.ee    ,t,    m ( arter, J. J the functions of tin* council bo- w ( t. ate and Troy Tipton, desk i cause the number attending reg-cI5ffant • ?3,$0 each; F rank ular and called meetings is at a \ Lunier Davis Arthur Hay minimum. •CSH- »!,.T J. Bn>s and J. i The btra'ght forward talk real-.    v- patrolmen. $15(1 each Iv started when City Attornev I J* . ♦ Alberts, negro patrolmen, Mack Bialy .started asking direct * u ,    ,    .    ,    ,    | questions to be answered briefly r>a Halev chief of the fire* de by George Toler. par mer.!, $2 »i Vernon Yount.    Check on Mistar t cha f of the fire depait- I n ,    ,    °? Trent, $155 Wayne Vicker? Hor ,    , aIy asked ,f ,bf* city is legal- rran Landnth Arthur Floyd y ,°Vnd    and Tolar    replied that •• I>each Dudley Young T    u1    know* but    the    situation Halev, Harvey .Shipman and can bt‘ >cmedied by employing Bill Ellis SL50 each; Chester an.?fth, r .Person. Sm-ed mechanic and fireman    Legal    or not, rf    the    city ac- 1170    repts the grants, the municipality Street Department    !s K^ing bav<* bi enter a con- Burrell Oliver, superint ndent t,act w,lb Toler or someone of streets. $200; Henry Kroth,1 * hat lex Bingham, Arthur Grisco I Elmer Sanders. J N Fuller, Hen ! iv Kimmel and Ira Jenkins, I Ar H a * et department employer** $150 Gene Klepper, superintendent ** t;'.e va!**: department, $200* louie Fowler, J(M* Thompson, I Jack ttrst Kuv Rose, Bill Wig 8 • r*‘ ,v 3 Lorn an. J ack Milligan 1 en-3 Ii L (Dick) Akins, ea^ n Da.e cern eld ion s $: so Jonn Massey, airport department superintendent, $150. Horn ST K.';‘ 1 v H Mat herb ;!„,j (» * Hunt, disposal plant em-p..ivees, $35:    A NT Franklin, supervisor of the incinerator and disposal plant, $175. Janitor—Pound Man $150 ^est, superintendent of ♦c SISO. I .uther Cond -parks, I per i nte ndent of (Continued on Page 13Column I) Enlistments Begin Coming in For National Guard Here Enlistment in tin* local units of the 45th Division reactivated as tire Oklahoma National Guard division, is due to pick up rapidly this week    $ I hen* were 13 men signed up f i iday and Saturday and more than that having already indicated that they will enlist as soon as they are able to come to the recruiting office. riiis office is in the front part of the YEW headquarters the ('rnnor Drug store. The officers are about* much of the over r- Manuel, janitor at tho Con «' r,ti n •’ * I and pound man, . 111    f)1 fleers are taking ‘turn • iud Mjss Hazel Whaley, libra-1 a much of the time staying p-ar.. $175; Douglas Epperson and ln the office to fill out applications Gloria Wood. assistant librarians I *.or the men» that Capt. Bob 5.1, ao each; Lee Hargis, janitor at ?arrett* who will head the local $60. - “Me and my wife and four kids ’re going to the rodeo this year,” was the comment of a fellow who lives about 400 miles south of the border in Mexico, to Ralph Chiles, who returned last week from a vacation in Mexico. There are other instances similar to the one mentioned, hut they are not as far away and especially not in another country. A man and his wife wired a local hotel manager asking for reservations for the full five days of the event in Ada. The couple live in Louisville, Ky„ and are planning to enter a horse in the Ada Quartei-Horse show. Sign In New York The size of the growing Ada Rodeo is gaining nation wide recognition as a man recently returned from New York where he reported that he saw a sign stating that the Ada Rodeo will be held Aug. 14-18 this year. The sign further stated that the Ada event is the third largest rodeo in the world. \ It is the hope of rodeo officials that capacity crowds attend each of the five shows as such crowds will be needed for the Ada Rodeo to move up. Cheyenne, Wyo,, is now the only outdoor rodeo in the world that exceeds the Ada event in attendance. Tough Animals Obtained Animals used in the affair tl\js year will probably be the tough-I cst ever used in Ada, tougher than animals used in anv other I rodeo any place else in the,world. There will hr* enough seats available this year for a crowd of ; 12,000 people to attend each of the five performances with the addition of new seats. State inspectors were in Ada Saturday morning inspecting the rodeo grounds and seating facilities. The men are reported to have approved all the arrangements and were pleased with the new seats that have been constructed this year. * Osage Blue Stem Pastures Gel Rain on before would of the deficit for cal year. Thus he pinned ne library. PAWHUSKA, (ZP)—The Blue lands of Osage Okla., Aug. 3.— Stem pasture county received field artillery battery can go out ll xits: DaleJWest, swimming    pool    and    make contacts’ with    young 011    -    g    rain    m    more    than attendant    $,5    per month;    Mrs.lf?    vs 'vbo ai’e qualified    to en- Jack Tyree, swimming pool at-1 C. Johnson,    park    c    °^‘re is open except on four months    each    Munday and all who want    to en ten dart. $30. attendant for yea-. $75.    ""    ....... j list or who would like to get more . The inspector of the sanitation!information ab°ut the “new department connected with the Kuard ' are asked to call here. board of health will be A. L. Pat- Attractive pay and other sched-ton    oles combine to make the Nation- Joe Parks and Jesse Coonrad. <d Guard appealing to young men n,\ tbe Sebago disposal ^db experience in ihe armed $135 each; Francis H Luces. Marvin Stowe, Joe Mas- Ad over tbo state similar en-ana Thomas Jones, helpers on 3lstm< nt is going on now and of-tr*e garbage trucks, $125 each. ! fleers here expect to be ready Manager Dodds will be head of *SOC)ri activation of their units. sanitation department and drivers trucks. Nickel! sev the a year late today when heavy clouds brought about an inch of precipitation. Following an eight inch rain on July I, 1945, weather figures for Pawhuska showed only traces of rain on nine days since then. With winter snows the year’s rainfall totaled 4.25 inches compared to a normal 35 or 40 inches. County Agent Harold Shear-hart said the 6.000 ponds and tanks built in the county by farmers and ranchers had avoid ed serious consequences from the drought. wash out much the current fis- his hopes of business prosperity and high level employment which automatically bring higher tax collections to bitter the heavily indebted government’s position. He bolstered those hopes with economy orders to federal agencies that could tighten the strings of the federal purse to the point of affecting veterans and the 48 states. In Red This Year Boosting both revenue and spending estimates above the peacetime record figures he issued seven months ago, the president said it now appears the government will go into the red by $1,900,000,000 for the fiscal year ending June 30, 1947. That is less than half the $4.-500,000.000 deficit he foresaw last January, due mainly to the sudden raising of receipts estimates by a solid $8,100,000,000 to an unprecedented peacetime total of $39,600,000,000. That jump in the prospective tax take, he added, would have balanced the fiscal 1947 budget and provided a surplus, too, of congress hadn’t voted with some degree of presidential approval—measures adding $4,400.-000,000 to earlier expenditures estimates. Where Increases Added Tin* president set out the cost of the legislation, expressed in billions of dollars, as: Terminal leave pay, $2.4; increased pay for military personnel, $0.6; increased veterans pensions and liberalized benefits, $0.8; housing, excluding defense housing, net of receipts, $0.2: post office department pay increase, $0.2. Of those measures, the president recommended only tin* two Philippine itrms. But he did not make any fight on others, and he put no blame on congress for upsetting his budget piogiam by passing them.    • Still further additions arising from program expansions and from outlays deferred from fiscal 1946 gave a net lift, after offsets. of $5,500,000,000 to last January’s spending estimate and sent the revised total to the peacetime record of $141,500,000,-000. Directs Cut For Military The president’s statement indicated he had already headed off or directed cutbacks in spending, mostly by the w^ar and navy departments and the maritime commission, that would have piled at least $4,200,000,000 more onto the spending total. And it promised he w-ould keep trying “throughout the fiscal year to reduce expenditures whenever and wherever they can be reduced without harm to our security and the general welfare.” With that in mind, he told reporters at a budget explanatory conference that he is still hopeful that the presently expectable deficit can yet be wiped out and the budget balanced in the current fiscal year. In an immediate follow*-up ho sent out still further orders to hold down spending of all kinds in this fiscal year and the starting next July. JESTICE JACKSON BACK IN EXITED STATES:    Supreme Court Justice Robert Jackson is greeted I»> his wife shortly after his arrival in Washington from Nuernberg. Germany, where he has been Chief American Prosecutor at the Nazi War Crimes trials. Jackson, home for the first time since September, main tamed a cheerful silence about his future on the ii S Supreme ( ouit and refused to comment on tin* furor he rat eel with a pub lie statement concerning Justice Black. (NEA Telephoto). Truman to Take No More Part In Missouri Congress Contest Home to Vote But Lets Endorsement of Axtell Stand as His Share Bv ERNEST B. VACCARO INDEPENDENCE, Mo, Aug. 3, Ll*) A White House spokesman declared flatly tonight that Pre i dent Truman will take no further part in Missouri’s fifth district turbulent congressional campaign beyond his endorsement of Enosj A. Axtell. Presidential Press Secretary Charles (I. Ross toll reporters a few hours after Mr. Truman’s ar rival here that he would “gamble IOO to I tin* president doesn’t even see Mr. Ax well’’ while he is home to vote Tuesday'. Tin* president told a recent Washington news conference that he was opposed to the renomina- Koreans in U. S. Zone Feel AMG Is Their Only (hance Why Reds Were Held Army Men Soy Hod Forced Germans to Hand Over U.S. Secret Documents By RICHARD A. CREGAN FRANK FE RT. Germany, Aug 3. (/lh Th»* ll S army announ red tonight that two of the thor Russian sold lei recently released by lf. S. authorities in Berlin had forced ( human employes of the army to deliver secret Arn erican documents and had en gaged in ‘'clandestine activities” in the IJ S sector. At the same time in Berlin, the thro** soldiers in question charged that they were “treated like criminals'’ during their fie tention in the American zone, and that the Americans attempted to force one of them “to betray hr country and heroine an American citizen. ” Held On Three Charges Brig. Gen. Edwin L. Sibert, chief of U.S. intelligence in Eu rope. said the two officers. Lt> Sedov and Srhulkin. were wearing civilian clothing w hen they and their driver, Pvt. Kuznetsov', were arrested in the American sector of Berlin. Sibert said these were the charges: ’ Engaging in clandestine activities in the U. S. sector of Ber Im. Forcing German employes of the C S army to deliver class! fled documents and information about the U. S. army and its policies. “Possessing Inadequate doc ti merits authorizing their stay in the I S. sector of Berlin.” An intelligence officer said he believed tile Russians ’had tried to get information regarding tile disposition of American troops and tin* organization of units ” German Girl Gave Tip It was understood that the Russians had been picked up as a result of a tip from a German fraulein. Tile German gill re portedly was working for tile army’s intelligence division and gave ti»,. officers information that resulted rn the aire t «»f tile thin* Russians. The driver was held f,,t “act ing as an accessory to tin* illegal activities of Sedov and Schulkin. ' The iii roe Russians were ie-1 eased July' 17 by U S. authorities apparently in exchange for the release of an American couple held in tile Russian zone. Warrant Officer and Mrs Samuel L Harrison of San Antonio, Tex . who had been detained 15 days bv Russians for unauthorized sector. Decide Vital Treaty Points Then Ask Smaller Notions For Recommendations After Setting Vote Rules Bv LYNN HEINZERLING P IglU! • L ii King rec *eve *eiy LA e*e of tile bat! and small our won out w h* n the ail-pow-rnmittee approved rotate the confer- P A ll I S. Aug 3 up Henri Spa ak of i tin* Big Four ft mc! ____ tile smaller nations in p Europe S pear, and f th** smaller powers f- T mendatiotiN only after handicapping them. The outburst from the president of tin* United Nations g*»n-er a1 assembly highlighted the day s proceedings in the pear# confer ence. In another pi ! between the et s. the Big vote of 12 to erful rules a derision t , enc** chairmanship. Meanwhile. Greece demanded slices of Bulgarian and Albanian I territory and served notice on the peace conference's that she j expects reparations for the “material damag * inflicted upon the country” by Italy and oth j Vader®. It s Agree—Or Else Spank, in a bitter attack big sowers, said: “The great powers meet together among themselves They . prepare treaties without consulting u ; they attempt to impose upon us rules of voting which, in practice, prevent us from securing acceptance for our p unts of view, tile place before u; the painful dilemma of accepting— sometimes against our own judgment what thev have drawn up or else destroying an agreement that has been achieved only with difficulty, and then, finalis h iv-mg thus and trapped us, they ask us to make them a few rcc-j ommendations ” I he Belgium however, hailed •r in- on lee Jar a-S. Set -By roes* recom-i-th i rd® powers, in ad- 9 tr, tile entr v tion of Roger C. Slaughter, demo cratic fifth district representative, because of the letters opposition MacArthur** monthly report o administration proposals At] Independence Remote that time he said he favored the “With this attitude is a prevail-nommation of Axtell, a former inc mood of disappointment bor lieutenant commander in t h ~ I’OKYO, Sundav, Aug, 4, LT> -I’ii,* breakdown of tile American-Soviet conferences for unification of Korea, General MacArthur re ported to lay, has led the people! into tfw of tile U S occupation zone to    . Withheld Information have an “increasing desire for    Si he i t s statement said    that continuance of the American during their interrogation by military government.”    American    authorities, tile Rus- “A sampling of public opinion! slans “withheld information to indicates an almost unanimous which the United States authori-awareness that tile American Ges were entitled and which position was in defense of the would have established their t: ue principle that Koreans had the | identity.” right to be heard in the formation “Furthermore.” the statement of their own government,” said    ‘*tb^    technical knowledge of two officers did substantiate cover stories for their acti- dd en one will £.50 be purchasing agent for the city. Mack Bralv. city attorney. $ I OO. At the time informs gathered, a police id not been appointed, akvvra.ng to records in tile uerk s office. ma lion • .-age h city ha h MEN WHO STOLE BOD* OF MUSSOLINI ROME. Aug. 3, The Milan police said today that the men who removed Benito Mussolini’s body from its Potters field grave been arrested, but that the tiding place of the dictator's remains still was unknown. Four men, police said, admit--ec taxing the body last April cut cedared that others had hidden it in a spot unknown to t rem. * re Balian news agency Ansa police eomminque identifi-mi ...j lea ic r of the group as ->eo-fascist, who has been in cus-tody f r some time. The other trice were arrested within the -ast few davs. WEATHER Oklahoma—Partly cloudy Sunday and Monday, few' widely scattered thunderstorms Sunday and Sunday night; mostly cloudy south and extreme west, not Quite so warm Sunday, high in middle 9u;, little temperature change. AUTOMOBILES WRECKED IN _______ expensive, late model automobile was almost completely^^wrecked T .nn,.. 7.. Sp°. ,7!K arounc* ’*'t' McMinn County Jail in Athens Jhir ff p■ i*‘‘Standers said it belonged to an erstwhile /vJa 't* , u I1* occurred during tile democratic (NLA lelephoto). TENNESSEE RIOTING:    This deputy primaries. George W. 0 Heal, Clarita, Is Dead Minister, Postmaster, Lawmaker and Community Leader for Many Years George W. O’Neal, 78 years old, died at his home in Clarita Friday evening, Aug. 2. at 9:30 o’clock. Funeral services will be conducted from the Church of Christ in Clarita today (Sunday) at 3 o’clock in the afternoon. Mr. O’Neal was postmaster at Clarita for 20 years and was president of the State District Postmasters Association for four years. He served as a member Of the first Oklahoma legislature. i he well known resident of Coal county was a minister as well as a postmaster and lawmaker, having organized and helped start churches in Oklahoma, Texas and Arkansas. Survivors include Mrs. O’Neal of Clarita:    five sons, Fred of Clarita. Otis of Wapanucka, Conner of White Deer, Texas, Lum of Nocona, Texas, and Earl of Ok-lahoma City: and two daughters, Mrs. E. L. McFarland and Mrs. Lee Conner of McAlester. Mr. O’Neal was one of the best known citizens of this part of the state. He was born Feb. 12. 1868, at Gatewood. Mo., and came t i this part of Oklahoma while still a young man. navy. Ross, in a brief conference with newspaper men, told them that the president’s position had not changed respecting Axtell but that he did not come home to campaign. He said Mr. Truman planned no speeches and no ‘ political huddles.” He came primarily to vote Tuesday in the neighboring fourth district in which Slaughter is not a candidate, and to attend a birthday party tomorrow for his mother-in-law', Mrs. David K. Wallace, who will be 84, Ross said. Whatever tile president’s course while here, he has been made a major issue in the campaign by Slaughter and Jerome Walsh, the third candidate in the fifth district race. Union Valley Area Gels Hail, Rain Ado Swelters Saturday Under 102 J Degree Heat v dering on despondency with pros- the the vities. The “allegations that Ll S. authorities tried to enlist Lt. Sedov independence more re- and Lt. Schulkin for service against the Red Army and the U.S.S.R are incorrect.’’ the army said. referring to an interview w ith the two officers published today in Lie Soviet-controlled Berliner Zietung. us the roo t important’* lion of th** e« ai f * * ? ence I I ‘ tat v of State James F prom im* “t> st. lain thee men* hit ions ma* ie bv a tv majority.” If the other big dition to their promises or rree and complete discussion, are willing to accept a similar engagement. it seems to me the atmosphere would suddenly clear and that our work here get under way in happy stances,” Spaak said No Need For Sun pie ton rile big p mer® must n< t be suspicious of us We are not here seeking to impose measures or opinions but t*. find the best formula f*»r a just and stable peace ” I he peart* of the w orld, he declared, depended on “a good understanding between the great powers and it is the duty of ail to contribute toward this" understanding.” The Russians have insisted upon the two-thirds rule. Three days ago Byrnes said he would va: For a small area around Union Valley the thunder and heavy cloud of Saturday afternoon meant something a heavy had and small rainstorm. But the remainder of the county sweltered through a muggy afternoon which saw the government thermometer in Ada take a flight up to 1021 - poet of mote than ever MacArthur called attention to a statement by the Soviet deie-gation to the conference that any party representative who had expressed criticism of the joint trusteeship of Korea should be considered an opponent of the Moscow decision. He stressed that tho American delegation I held that such an attitude denied the right of freedom of speech. Or iteful For U. S. Port “Tile people of south Korea (American zone) were keenly disappointed with the turn of political events,” continued the i ( port, “hut they were grateful for American efforts in behalf of Korean independence.” A deteriorating food situation for Korea was reported, due to poor prospects for the rice crop, substandard production, the growing number of people dependent on the government for supplies and the influx of Korean repatriates. It was estimated that only two-tnirds of the 18,000.000 pc iple in the American zone could live on their own food products. LOWREY NEH TRIAL BID I P I OR HEARING SOON Gunman Admits He Is Ashamed ol Work re man re- TA HI. EQ UA IT, LD Hearing for a Low rev Better returns for amount invested. Ada News Want Ads. off on grees. The hail and rain fell so briskly for a time southeast of Ada that motorists had to halt their automobiles because they could not see far enough head for safe driving. The rain extended to Old Ahloso and fizzled out a little farther on up the highway. Talk by the forecaster wasn’t too encouraging, w ith its mention of partly cloudy and a few widely scattered thunderstorms. I i ahi.KorAll. Okla., Aug , 3 on an application new trial for Vance J. 40. former Indian agency employe convicted of manslaughter in the slaying of his pretty secretary, Juanita Butler, 27. will probably be held next week Dis-de- j trict Judge E. A. Summers announced today. The hearing originally scheduled tor late this week was postponed w hen Judge Summers said he had to attend to judicial matters in another part of his district. Low r«*v was found guilty la. t Tuesday and tin* jury recommended a 25 His first trial a jury year prison term. ast May ended in deadlock. Read The News Classified Ads. v PHILADELPHIA. Aug. 3 —AP) —A gunman who admitted he is J “rshamed” of his work-and • predicted Ik* would in* caught J took $18 today from Maidiros Kalidjian, 66-year-old shore pairman. According to Kalidjian. the shabbily dressed negro pointed a pistol, backed him into a yard behind the shop and rifled his pockets while being told “you ought to be ashamed of yourself, holding up an old man like mf* who only makes two or three dollars a day.” “I am ashamed,” the plied. "I know' I’ll get caught. But theres nothing I can do about it. I can t find a job. This is th** only ! u‘r',v 3 know to make a living ” i hen Ik* handed hack a quai* I cr and w liked aw av. NEW WAY TO ESCAPE HOLLYWOOD. Aug. 3. 'A»-_! Police reported a new way today to escape death-toss v ourself over a cliff. Bradley Wayne, 24. taxi driver told them three passengers, rob-; bed. then hound and gagged him 0I] a hillside road then announced they were going to kill him So he rolled over the edge of a 200-foot precipice. Fifty feet down, brush stopped his fall. Nearby residents, hearing his! screams, called police who haul *d hun to safety with a rope —a— Better returns for amount in vested. Ada News Want Ads. i support it. Dr. Herbert V. E Australian minister of external affairs and champion of the small nations, became the spearhead of opposition, favoring a simple majority. limit: I Mar.usIskv. fore* g n minister and chief delegate of the Ukraine delegation, was greeted with thunderous applause when he quoted Premier Stalin as saving “neither the nations nor the armies want any new war ” Russian sources here said Stalin made the statement rn the last Red army day exercises. Manuilsky announced that his delegation would support the lour-power foreign ministers decision to internationalize T but he criticized it round! set ting that the Adriatic should go to ’’i agonia via. FREIGHT car grinds oft both of man s legs STILWELL. Okla. Aug., 3. un Henry ( enter. 67. was serious Iv injured here today when a freight cat under which he was crawling ground off both his legs. leste. ft asport TH* PESSIMIST ii* Hob nunk«. Jr. Nearly ever’ married couple longs fer th’ peacefulness an’ happing s o‘ married life. Most city fellers want t* live on a little farm -in a supei visory capacity, that is. ;

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