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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - January 31, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma Mort .f who,-, Mid .b.u» S...X,, glllw tfcw dor, I. .M.mpliwwMq,. but h. Ii... pl«My cf ^..tfchg-li. b filitU...rin9    Hi*    FCFC    and    now    tak„    on    Mio    (ritbh    Loon,    too Fair tonight and Friday; not so cold north and west tonight; lowest near 30, warmer Friday THE ADA EVENING NEWS BUY MORE WAR BONDS ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1948 Nazi Officer Used PW's As Targets Prelude to Execution of 120 Unarmed Captured Americans During Bulge Bottle By DANIEL DE LUCE NUERNBERG, Jan. 31 .—OP)— A German officer used a group of unarmed American prisoners of war for target practice as a prelude to the cold-blooded execution of 129 captured soldiers during the Battle of the Bulge last winter, the international military tribunal was told today. The French prosecution introduced a statement by Belgium civilians describing the massacre, which occurred at a crossroads near Saint Vith on Dec. 12, 1944. The Americans, defending the crossroads against nazi offensive, took to the ditches as German tanks approached, the statement said. and the tanks fired into the ditches until the Americans threw down their guns and raised their hands in surrender. Men Were Searched They were led tar a field a short distance away, where the Germans searched each man, taking watches, rings and other personal effects, the soldier’s statement continued. Then a German armored vehicle was rolled up and its guns trained on the group of prisoners. A nazi officer mounted on the vehicle drew his pistol, aimed at the group and fired. One of the prisoners fell, the statement said. He aimed and fired again. Another American fell. As the second man went down, the statement went on, the machine guns on the armored vehicle opened up and sprayed lead for two or three minutes. Then the vehicle moved on and three others past, machine gunning the knot of men, most of them already dead. Finished Off Wounded Later, German soldiers walked among the Americans, finishing off the wounded, the statement said. •'The soldiers struck them with gun butts or fired from a short distance into their temples or between their eyes,” the document asserted. “The shame of this deed will remain upon t^e German army,” it said. “We knew these men were unarmed mid had surrendered.” F o r m e r Reichsmarshal Hermann Goering, his sore throat muffled in a maroon scarf, glumly heard French Assistant Prosecutor Charles Dubost tell the court about his Luftwaffe physicians’ emperiments. “German medical literature is very rich in experiments on adults in good health who died suddenly between the hours of 5 and 6 a.m.,” Debust asserted, after describing experiments in which thyroid glands were removed from 21 concentration camp inmates and livers from 24 others. Poison Bullet Tried He said another German experiment in which a poisoned bullet was fired into a living victim's leg so that his slow death might be observed could not be matched except among ‘savage tribes.” Earlier the tribunal heard that 15 survivors of two American Liberator bombers which crashed in Germany on June 21, 1944, were shot to death by SS police, who cynically reported the airmen were slain “while attempting to escape.” Bilbo Will Fight Loan , Mississippian Will Toko On British Loon in Addition to FEPC WASHINGTON, Jan. 31.—(Jf) —Senator Bilbo (D.-Miss.) announced today that he intended to fight against the proposed British loan “until hell freezes over.” Bilbo turned to the proposed loan on the second day of his announced goal of 60 days’ of filibustering talk against the Fair Employment Practices bill. The Mississippian said he hoped “to save the taxpayers about $4,400,-000,000” through a filibuster when the loan measure comes up for senate debate. He said he would filibuster against the proposal “if I can get some held,” adding “I’ll fight it until hell freezes over.” His assertion brought a protest from Senator Hatch (D.-N.M.) that such action would bring an “end to free and unlimited debate.” Speaking in an almost empty senate chamber, Bilbo said that if Britain got the loan “then Rus-FIVE CENTS THE COPY British Loan Hits Double %    v Snag Today V Committee Actions Mixed; Final Volo Unlikely Before Late Summer or Foil WASHINGTON, Jan., 31. <*>— Legislation authorizing a $3,750,-000.000 loan to Britain was formally introduced in the senate today and a house member asked President Truman to say whether he would make requests for loans to other foreign nations. Senator Barkley (D-Ky.), the majority leader, obtained unanimous consent to introduce the administration legislation after assuring Senator Langer (R-ND) that he would be given full opportunity to present his views. Langer blocked introduction of the measure yesterday. Unanimous consent was necessary due to the situation existing Where College Honors Truman sia Win wfni SS WIT S Rus- in the senate, where appoints wi1l u4nt^wo or th«^’bTllfon^ °f 8 fair    — Belgium several billions and so on.” willing to be a cousin to the British, I believe in good fellowship, and I’m pro-British, but I’m tired of seeing Uncle Sam be a Santa Claus,” he said. Senator Hatch then interrupted to say that if every senator talked endlessly against everything that came along, the senate tradition of free debate would soon end. .“If I want some fatherly ad-vice, 111 put an adviser on my payroll,” Bilbo retorted. Loll of Dimes To Be Counted Before Final Drive Report Final collections for the March of Dimes campaign in Pontotoc county ended Thursday afternoon and now officials of the drive are starting to count the hundred of dimes that were donated and placed on yardsticks during the drive. The drive did not progress as had planned, BtKHfre goal set before the drive started was neared. Several days will be required for the money to be counted, because dozens of yardsticks were still out Thursday afternoon. Filled or partially filled yardsticks can be turned in at the Chamber of Commerce office, at the First National bank or at the mayor’s office. Washington grade school turned in $62 with Mrs. Corinne Stegall s fourth grade collecting more than any other room. The total amount of money donated during the drive will be announced later. -Ic- National Fanner Meal Considered Movement Started By Grady County Formers Gaining Strength to institute a food “withholding program” designed to end indus-_    _ _    trial strikes is planned by Grady The German records showed C°AnLy *arm?2k * that the Luftwaffe dutifully co- 11.^ g™JJP of 1° farmer* meeting .°Pf^at5d with the security police L ua!}Lgh^ Th! .    • fair employment oractices bill are conducting a filibuster. Others May Ask Loans In the house Rep. J. Parnell Thomas (R-NJ) read a letter he said he had written President Truman asking if the request for the loan to Britain would be followed by requests for loans to Russia, Fhance, China and other nations of the world. Thomas said in the letter: I hope that in recommending the loan to the United Kingdom you ar* taking into consideration pos-siDie demands from other nations, aiJd likewise the embarrassment which would accrue to us were we to grant a loan to the United Kingdom and not one to Russia and the other powers.” Action Complicated The problem of committee action on the loan legislation was badly complicated. Chairman .Wagner (D-NY) of the senate banking committee is ill, as is Senator Glass (D-Va.), uie ranking democrat. Senator Barkley is next in line as acting chairman but he is chairman of the jomt Pearl Harbor investigating committee. Chairman Spence (D-Ky) toss-y*J8R 10“ bul into tho house hopper yesterday but said his committee cannot begin a study of the legislation until price consol legislation is out of the way. That probably will be sometime m March. In a special message, President Truman told congress yesterday that “Britain needs this credit and she needs it now” so she can move with America toward a permanent state of peace and prosperity.” However, every indication was that a final vote may not be reached until late summer or fall. Opposes Short Hearings Spence told reporters “I do not want short hearings. The country is entitled to know whether Eng-land needs all this credit, how she will use it, and whether she can t get help from other countries. Furious oopposition to any loan at all developed quickly. Langer, who took advantage of the senate’s FEPC filibuster to block quick introduction of the bill, termed it a “fantastic gift” and declared he would fight it at every turn of the read.” VERDEN, Okla., Jan. 31.—(ZP) Minn) said'^We^fe bein^°called A national meeting of farmers upon to finance the socialization 2?£ isF£e    Me?0IlialChapcl at Ho,lins College, Winter dJirL    *    Pr#es1*dent Truman will receive the honorary degree of Doctor of Humanities during his Florida vacation. with the foreknowledge" that "it f e?2e»IP th*™°1ve urSed “each meant the immediate execution L°S ? !n Oklahoma to name without trial of prisoners entitled egates to a state meeting to ar- to all the protection of the rules of war. Charles Dubost, assistant French prosecutor, declared that this murder policy of the nazis, shown^ in their files, was lead down at a series of conferences attended by Herman Goering, Joachim Von Ribbentrop, Field Marshal Wilhelm Keitel, Col. Gen. Alfred Jodi and Ernst Kal-tenbrunner, all defendants here. Two Hold in (ase Of Clothing Theft Officers Report Finding Garments Stolen From Paratrooper Harvey Bolen and Bill Vandiver are in county jail in connection with some clothing being taken from a former serviceman. range a national meeting “to determine when our withholding program shall start.” Woodall presided at a meeting at Chickasha last Saturday when 300 farmers resolved to withhold food “until labor and management get plenty hungry and go back to work.” The farmers said they were tired of producing food without proper equipment. “ We are ready to go on the national meeting,” Woodall said. “We’re just waiting to see how the rest of the country is going to back us up.”    ss Farmers in Clay, Nebraska, have taken action similar to that of the Grady county group. Albert Barnett, secretary of the independent farmers’ of Grady county, said nearly 500 letters and telegrams had been received 'from all parts of the county praising the action taken by the Grady farmers. *- WASHINGTON, Jan. 31.—(Jf) —Surgeon General Thomas Par- Authorities searched the homes! ra? told congress today “we must of the two men and found the . e UP aggressively the task of pf Britain.” He added that England before getting a loan, should be required to sell her securities rn this country, and her gold, diamond, tin and chrome mines, “or else put them up for collateral.” — a-_ Gas turbine engines, whether equipped with propeller drive or depending upon jet power, can be easily installed in the wing of a large airliner with a considerable reduction in air resistance. as compared with a regular reciprocating engine, according to R. P. Kroon, Westinghouse engineer. Greater returns for amount invested—Ada News Classified Ads. Car Mishaps Happen Fast No Serious Injuries In Three Collisions Horn On Wtdnosdny Afternoon One of three accidents, involving five cars, happening in less i*??n«an hour- sent Pete Nabors. 514 West Fourteenth, son of Mrs. Caille Nabors, to a local hospital for emergency treatment. He was later returned to his home. Nabors was riding in a 1938 Buick driven by Johnny Bassfield, 320 North Johnston; he was traveling south on Stockton. The Buick collided with a 1942 Oldsmobile driven by Mrs. W. T. Milam, South Mississippi, who was traveling west on Sixteenth street The Bassfield-Milam accident occurred at the corner of Sixteenth and Stockton at 3:15 p.m. One Led to Another A few minutes after the first wreck, another car was traveling on Fourteenth when its driver saw an ambulance pass going to the first wreck. The driver of the car stopped quickly and backed up, knocking Jackie Jones from his bicycle. Some women who saw the accident told Jones to get the license number of the car. Jones told police that the driver hollered, “ITI be back in-a minute,” but he did not return. Police report that Jones was uninjured. Ford, Chevrolet Crash At 4:00 p.m., at the corner of Fifteenth and Townsend, a 1941 Ford driven by Mrs. S. E. Rives. 204 East Second, Atoka, collided with a 1936 Chevrolet driven by Billy Joe Williams. Mrs. Rives was going west on Fifteenth and Williams was traveling north on Townsend when the accident occurred. No one was injured, but both cars were damaged. AMERICAN AIRLINES” BUYS TULSA BUILDING TULSA, Okla., Jan, 31.—(A*)— American Airlines announced today it had purchased the 12-story Boston building and would use it for offices to be established in connection with a big maintenance and repair base. The Lrm already had leased {he first four Roprs from the Hunt Building company and Vice President O.^l. Mosier said the entire structure eventually would be occupied bv “our various departmental activities—particularly our treasury and personnel sections.”' '* * • .* i— ■    » 1 Read the Ada News Want Ads. Discrimination Is Charged Congressmen Folnf Out Army Fomilies-Oversoos Pions Cost Wrong Group By WILLIAM A. KINNEY WASHINGTON. Jan 31— UP) —Objections on grounds of “discrimination” were raised in both senate and house today to the army plan for sending families of officers and certain non-coms to overseas theaters at government expense. The war department, announcing the plan yesterday, said travel at government expense was authorized by law for dependents of officers, three top ranks of non-commissioned officers and certain civilian employes of the war department. Families of other enlisted men would have to pav their own way. Senator Lucas (D.-Ill.) told the senate he thought the war department “ought to treat these folks alike. Instead of building up morale by the plan, this will tear it down.” Senator Hatch (D.-N.) said it seemed that those who could least afford to pav were being required to pay. He suggested putting all enlisted men on the free list. In the house. Rep. Pace (D.-Ga.) deplored the arrangement, contending that privates and corporals are less able to pay the expenses than the higher-paid noncoms. In allowing the families to go abroad, the army put the clincher on what it has been saying about a long-time occupation job. Fair Wage Boost Ii 'ObHgafion' WASHINGTON. Jan. 31—(AT —The CIO told federal fact-finders today that, in seizing the meat industry, the government had assumed a “moral obligation” to assure a fair wage increase to packinghouse workers. Ralph Holstein, counsel for the CIO Packinghouse Workers, said that the fact-finders “must consider the national wage pattern which has been established and is in the process of deqglopment.” Holstein opened the oral arguments, scheduled to conclude the fact-finding board’s public hearings which began last week in Chicago. The fact-finders are expected to make by Saturday a wage recommendation covering 263.000 CIO and AFL union workers in the industry. Early Adion Unlikely On Draft Law Universal Military Training Sidetracked for Now National Defense Act House Votes to Take Up Case Bill Aimed At Strikes Control Is Sub for Fact-Finding Legislation Asked by Truman; Opponents Flan Fight to End Against Measure That Would Put Sharp Restrictions on Labor Orgonixotions JOHNSON day spiked administration hopes WASHINGTON, Jan. 31.—(AP)—The house cleared the drafOiw**!!?universaf'mllltary I    *°?a;    broad    legislation to curb in- training.    alismal stnfe. On a roll call vote, the members decided to begin debate at once on the bill by Rep. Case (R-S.D.) to control strikes. The vote was 258 to 114. The measure is a substitute for fact-finding legislation  ............_..asked by President Truman. It is backed by a powerful The committee already has coalition of republicans and southern democrats. held long hearings on universal training, but the new move evi-' • dently wiped out plans to resume them now*. No hearing date has been set on the question of extending the draft, which is due to expire May 15. A special nine-man sub-committee was assigned to work out recommendations for the Dostwar defense act which will blueprint the overall peacetime structure of the army. Replacements Are Concern The army meanwhile moved to step up the flow of replacements for long-service GI’s overseas. The training period for future replacements w*as ordered cut to eight weeks. Previously 13 to 17 weeks training was required. The war department has been claiming that it is hard put to provide sufficient replacements to keep pace with the present rate of demobilization. Apropos of It decided to concentrate in stead on a new national defense act. And chairman May (D-Ky.) pointed out that all other army proposals necessarily will hinge on the new* act’s contents. the new” defense i r." • w act, chairman May told reporters i United Steelworkers directly the special subcommittee will, concerned in the strike, make recommendations for legis- I The Ford Rouge plant at Delation after questioning army troit ,aid 5,000 assembly line heads and others interested.    -«•    L    “ Most Deckle Army Site The subcommittee is expected to determine first how large the regular peacetime army should be. Once that is decided, it may undertake to decide now the necessary personnel should be obtained—by voluntary enlistment. universal training, or a continued draft    _____ while most committee members favor the voluntary system, they are inclined to doubt ‘that it will provide the necessary number^ Others believe a small volunteer army^ will be adequate provided if it is backed by large numbers of reserves under universal military training. Debate on the legislation started immediately but a final vote is not expected until at least Saturday and probably not until next week. Oppenents Not Giving Up However, house leaders, who asked not to be named, predicted to newsmen that today’s vote meant the case substitute w*ould be approved in about its present form. However, the bill’s opponents would not acknowledge defeat. They predicted a “bitter fight to the end.” These congressmen, chiefly close friends of organized .    labor, termed the substitute bill The nationwide steel strike, now one designed to “break unions.” in its lith day, picked up mo- ‘ “The case bill is an attempt mentum today in its impact on ’mash labor.” Rep. Marcan-related industries, making idle tonio (AL-NY) declared at a more than 10.000 workers for a rules committee hearing. “It total of 54,000 to date.    would bring back the yellow dog The figures do not include the | contract and allow all the other approximately 750.000 CIO- abuses of workers which used to Steel Strike Effects Hit Other Spots Rolotod Industries Low On Steel, More Thousands Of Mon Boing Idled PITTSBURGH. Jan. 31.—(Jf)— prevail many vears ago.’ Hope For Veta Some opponents of the case plan told newsmen, however, that their shirt hope of kilting the proposal is to “keep it so stringent” that the senate will refuse to approve it or Mr. Truman later will veto it. The Case bill would establish a Iabor-managcment mediation board which would try to settle disputes it found affected the public interest. In addition the measure would: (1)% require mutual observance w contracts bv employers workers on its morning shift today. The Rouge plant still has (Continued on Page 2 Column 3) Final Old (lollies Roundup Brinp In ManjXon Bundles for contracts by employer* . .    .    ,    -7.    \    .    employees;    (2)    deny    collective J?    ’•    surprisingly    busy    t    bargaining    or    reemployment en. ,    rights    to    workers    using    organiz ed boycotts or violence^ picketing to force management to come Vets Find Living Costs in College Towns Fair, Married Ones Find Few Apartments mw Th* A ■••Hate* Praaa Oklahoma war veterans—8,000 strong — were establishing residence in the state’s college towns today and officials of schools in which they were enrolling indicated they’d find living costs within the bounds of GI allotments. IZST&uStt* ?tat£ A^icul: I week. Permanent dormitory ™    n ,1s b?ard space “ available for 657 men Q*Ut ,,$24 a month. Cen-i now. When the navy’s oriental ISI?°    Edmond P™- I language school closes, dormi- af Jan I room in a dormi-! tory space for 450 other male tory at $60 a couple for married students will be released veterans and their wives.    it* O. U. Has Apartments    TT    .    ^ The University of Oklahoma mNoiT“ 18 offers two-rocwn"apartments "alt desperate h-Usin* boation clothing that had been stolen from the ex-paratrooper. The two men in county jail refused to talk. Among the clothing found were some civilian clothes in addition to some army garments. Friday; not so cold north and west tonight; lowest near 30 except 25 in Panhandle, warmer Friday. improving the people’s health.” The chief of the U. S. public health ^rvice said in his annual report that while the nation’s health did not lose ground during the war, “neither have we progressed.”    F BOSTON, Mass., Jan. 31.—(A*) —More than IOO persons required hospital treatment in greater Boston today for injuries suffered in falls as freezing rain coming atop of last night’s snow created the worst walking and driving conditions of the year. Greater returns for amount invested—Ada News Classified Ads The single veteran, who gets    __. .     „     „    _ $65.monthly after the GI bill of (the north naval base temporarify despcratf Sin*le veterans are rights pays his enrollment ex- at $17.50 a month and trailer ■    taken    care    of    pretty    well generally is paying $30 houses at $18    in dormitories but 608 married Four Deny Robbing Mn Box Recently Quo riot AccvmB of Larceny of Byrds Mill House Jim Goodwin, John Goodwin. Betty Boyd and Ruby Faye Goodwin entered a pica of not guilty to charges of larceny from a house in the justice court of Percy Armstrong Thursday. They were bound over to district court and released from county jail after making $500 bond each. The case involves a robbery that took place at Byrd’s Mill several weeks ago when a juke box was robbed. far Wreck Brings 'Reckless' (barge Auto Tams End Over End, Non# of Four Is Hurt Charges of reckless driving were filed against Hub England by members of the sheriffs force Wednesday afternoon after a Mercury convertable driven by England turned over about 1:30 p.m. Wednesday at the railroad crossing near the Brick plant. south of Ada.    H Neither England nor any of three passengers in the car was injured, but charges were filed against one of the passengers for drunkenness. England was driving the car south on a country road near the brick plant at a high rate bt speed and when it crossed the railroad the car turned end" over end and stopped with all four wheels in the air, said officers. None of the four occupants of the car was injured or even received a scratch. T    ..u    »    uuigijr    UUSJ,    -    ------ round-up Thursday on the na- rights to workers usin tionwide Old Clothes drive—in fact, those in charge said it was almost another citywide collection like that of last Saturday. People in all parts of Ada had called drive headquarters since last Saturday, and today several to terms; (3) provide for legal prosecution of management if it used violence to make workers come to terms; (4) deny em-.    ----------ployee rights to unions of super cars were kept busy for hours . visorv workers, such as foremen: making calls to gather clothing. | and (5) repeal manv of the pres-Tne clothing will be packed ent anti-injunction laws. by per-ana ready for loading by Satur- fitting issuance of injunctions in a* *    1 ccrtam cases of labor unrest Any groups of Ada which have i The alternate choice is the la-not yet brought in the clothing. bor unrest. they have collected for destitute The alternate choice is t h a peoples overseas are reminded * labor committee-approved fact-that they must get the clothing finding measure which would set E y' ii    , j UD the boards asked by Mr. Tru- Worker* will that morning load j man, but would denv them the Frisco8^freight°depot    ** *** subp^na P°wer and make no Valuable Wakb Is Stolen From Home Wolds Ba longs to Mrs. Dourer Davison, Jr. provision for a “cooling off* period while the board rnet^l loose Tor* From I Nagasaki A-Bomb IV By FRANK CAREY WASHINGTON. Jan. 3!.—(A*) , .    I    -The atomic bomb which fell on Mrs. P. A. Norris has advised J*a£asa£i literally loosened the members of the city police force rf. or those who survived and that her daughter, Mrs. Denver I6,. some W1“* radioactive gold Davidson, Jr., who is living with niJinSs* Hof hflrl Si Ureiat nnmlnU 4 ^ cl ISO C3U5Cu her, had a wrist watch taken from a bath room at her home. No on# was in the room except some workers and Mrs. Norris asked police to check on the missing watch. The watch was an Elgin set with diamonds and valued Police reported Thursday morning that they had found no clues that might give them any idea who took the watch and what they did with it; however, they are continuing an investigation. *U u •    , many t$ losa their hair, but none wound up completely bald. This w as reported today by Comdr. Joseph Ttmmes of th# navy medical corps who examined some of the living victims a a month after t K Wallace Favoring Civilian Control at I Proximately ** [ bomb blast. He also said the “radiation sickness    produced a form of anemia, due directly to the fart that rays from the bomb interfered with the functions of the bone marrow — one of the principal manufacturing *sites of red blood cells. Even though those effects were noted, Ttmmes said the victims did not absorb radiant energy “in large amounts.” WASHINGTON. Jan. 31.—UP) —Secretary of Commerce Wallace said today that domestic control of atomic energy should be vested in a civilian commission “to avoid any possibility of military dictatorship.” Testifying before the senate energy committee, the TH' PESSIMIST mw Snb Blash*. Jaw to $40 a month for board and room. Some schools, however, are providing unusually low-priced accomodations. Sleeping quarters cost each of 600 single men only $1 a week at Oklahoma A. and M. college. Trailer houses at the —Stillwater school are priced at $15 monthly for married couples. Philips University provides prefabricated homettaa aa low as $15 I Most state colleges are moving 15[®!511ans vfere lookin« tor .    ■—    toward solution of the housing ii? • Forty-five per cent of The married veteran and his • shortage, although some are turn8 « estlmated 2*400 veterans en-wife together are paying about I ing away married v-pfprant I roIled are married, double that for food    and    lodging    additional temporary housing can    • Tbirty married veterans are liv- from their monthly    government    be obtained and set up Goner- :    KS ln, traJle£s for $22 a month, allotment of $90.    ally there are    ?18 of which is rent and $4 is Some Providing Rooms for single ex-servicemen.    utilities.    The university said Officials gave this    picture of    Veterans    could    get    food living costs and housing*    ?£ lodRmg for themselves and Oklahoma A. and M. college—    Ji!BUP Wlves for about 880 a mon’ homettes and trailers    are being i r* . hurriedly set up to    house 738 *    apartments    in    a    dormi- married couples. The furnished n°W ar® rentinK.for 520-trailers will rent for $15 and $20 a month and the    furnished homettes for ego and $25. Barracks i^ybeing supplied at)    - A. md Mr MV 600 men at $1 ai (Continued on Page 4 Column 5) Attlee For Cooperation    ,    .    - L O N D O N, Jan. 31. - (A*)— j atomic . •»«. >    unum net?,    mc Prime Mmister Attlee told the former vice president endorsed house of commons -today, that the control of legislation intro-Bntain “hopes the use of atomic duced by the committee chair-energy will be developed in co- man, Brien McMahon (D-Conn), operation rather than in compe- but suggested a few modifica- Cameron State —Agricultural college. Lawton—there’s room for 200 more married veterans bere. All housing is adequate tition with other nations.” ^ That, he informed Laborite Capt. A. R. Blackburn, also answered Blackburn’s question whether the “main object” ob Britain’s atomic research was a "peacetime development of atomic energy \nd^ not research into construction of atomic bombs:” Attlee said he was “not prepared to give an estimate’’ of the date when. as Blackburn asked, “Britain will be able to manufacture * plutonium at the minimum significant rate of IOO grams a day.” — - a    .....- Read the Ada Navgg Want Ads tions. McMahon has proposed a control commission of five full-time civilian members to be appointed to the president. Wallace said the legislation should emphasize the development of peaceful uses, within the framew’ork of proposed international control. “To my mind,” he said, “it would be most unfortunate if international suspecions, and the frailties and weaknesses of mankind, should force the world to forego even for a short time the benefits of the energy of the atom.” Miss Fanny Frail wuz F have been married I* “Dude” Lark on February 14. but he dropped in on ’cr th’ other mornin’ an’ caught ’er lookin’ natural. If you knew th’ weaknesses o’ others as you know your own you’d never feel inferior around anybody. ;