Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - July 8, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma
UhnHgW tho, 2,000,000 ^,,.1, by OMa||omo , fai| >o 0((<n (o ^ (hg Mie ^ thee oe oiways
%vfr»ce Net June Paid Circulation
Member: \udlt Iturrau of CirculationTHE ADA EVENING NEWS
Voters Facing 19 Run-Off Slate Races
Coft Almost 386,000 Votes In First Primary, Ballot List Reduced for July 23
Turner, Boren Figures Given
Turner Piled Up 53,565 Votes Over Gilmer, Boren Led Johnson 3,200
OKLAHOMA CITY, July 8,
—Nearly 386,000 votes were east :n 'n<>. July 2 primary for tile nine democratic candidates for governor. official figures cif the state election board disclosed.
Th:s closely approached the top estimate of 400.000 made betire Oklahoma voters marked their ballots in the* first of two primaries this month.
Now. with the long list of can-c;a“;es cut down to two
^9 runoff races (exclusive of state senate, state representative ana district judge) interest may ceveiop in other titan the derno"-cratic governors contest between Kov J. Turner and Dixie nter.
One Murphy Left
Among these are the contests -or state labor commissioner and state superintendent of public instruction.
In the former, F F Murphy of Barnsda’l will try for the nomination from Jan Hughes, assistant labor commissioner. Murphy v*as one of two men bv the same
£amc\,:n the race Th^ other, W. Murphy, placed four-... * ortner labor commissioner — * A Pat'Murphy, was not a
, ^ L Crab!©. state superintendent cif public instruction, ran nearly 36.000 votes behind Oliver Hodge Tulsa county superintendent, in the race to retain his lob.
The runoffs are:
Governor—Roy J. Turner. Oklahoma City, and Dixie Gilmer.
Se meta*: v of State — Wilburn ( arlwnght, McAlester, and A. F. Shaw, Perry.
State Treasurer -John D. Con-i • Oklahoma City, and W. D Hastings Oklahoma City.
State Superintendent of Public Instruction—Oliver Hodge, Tulsa, and A L. C able, Oklahoma City.
^ Commissioner of Labor—J i rn Hughes, Oklahoma City, and E.
F Murphy, Barnsdall.
State Examiner and Inspector —Charles G Morris. Oklahoma City. and J. E. Clark, Oklahoma C i tv.
Commissioner of Charities and Corrections—Mabel Bassett. Okie* non.a City, and Buck Cook, Durant
Chief Mine Inspector John M. Malloy. Alderson, and W. R.
Judge of Criminal Court of Appeals - Jo! n Brett. Oklahoma C .tv. and Thomas H. Doyle, Okie noma City.
Justice of Supreme Couit, third c -'ti,ct Ben Arnold, Oklahoma City, and Randell S. Cobb, Oklahoma City.
A> slant Mine Inspector district one- Sam C Wells, Coalgate. and James H Ronald, Coalgate
^ First dis trie* Gras A Shaw, j ulsa and Dennis Bushyhead, Claremore: third district — Bill Steger. Durant and Carl Albert, McAlester: fourth district—Lyle H Boren. Seminole (incumbent) and Glen D Johnson, Okemah; tx: district Jed Johnson,
Cr icKasha (incumbent) arid Toby Morris, Lawton: seventh district \ ictor Wickers ham, Mangum, incumbent and Preston F. Pcden Altus; eighth district—Tom Hieronymus. Woodward and Cecil L Turner. Enid.
L orpnration Commissioner Thomas A. Creekmore, Tulsa, and H. O Weaver. Tulsa.
Congress, sixth district—-Cnar.es N. Simon, Tulsa, and Joe Hart. Jr.. Chickasha.
Sunday the state election board finally finished tabulating the official returns of the first primary of last Tuesday and released the figures, which in some races are of considerable interest.
In the democratic nomination-for-govei nor race, for instance, >t turns out that Roy J. Turner, cattleman-cilman, finished with rn impressive margin of 53,565 votes over Dixie Gilmer. Tulsa, his run-off riyal The totals in that race were* Turner, 138 348: Gilmer, 84,783-
H. C. Jones. '<9,237; William O. Coo. 61.216- Johnson Hill, 8,012; ll. M. McCool. 4,094; Fred Mc-
Duff, 7.854; Jess Pullen, 1,202;
in each I Earl Powers, 1,206.
Of wide interest and concern here, are the figures in the democratic rate for Fourth District congressional nomination.
Lyle Boren, five-term congressed- man, led the field with 15,761. His run-off rompetitor, Glenn Johnson of Okemah, amassed 12,-3fl votes; others were Lunsford P. Livingston. Seminole, with 10,-612; Claude Hendon, Shawnee. 9,633; Herbert Abraham, Bristow, 2.133; Eugene Dunn, Holdenville,
Pontotoc county gave Coe an edge in tile governor’s race, with I urner a solid second and Jones and Gilmer well back. The county went for J *hnson in the congressional contest, with Boren in runner-up spot.
Boren, opening his run-off drive at Holdenville Saturday, declared labor racketeers were out to defeat him wore willing to spend any amount of money for this because he har actively suported legislation to curb their racket although he had been a friend of the laboring man. He made seven speeches Saturday.
Meal AnimalsRioti,,s ,n Stream Into Stockyards
Fresh Meat Supplies From Increased Kill Moving To Consumers, at Higher Prices
FIVE CENTS THE COPY
Waler to Be Cut Off Briefly Bul Pressure to Stay
There'll be a short ‘cut-off of water from the city pump station lust southeast of Ada to the standpipe beginning at midnight
Gene Klepper, water superintendent, explains that the switchboard will be ‘killed’ for a short lime so that a new motor can be lied in. He estimates that this will not require more than two hours.
There w ill be 750,000 gallons of waler or. hand for the city’s use and the work will be done during the low-consumption time of night.
Also, if there is a fire or other emergency, a couple of minutes will suffice for hooking up tile motors and getting water on its way from the station to the standpipe.
Klepper doesn’t expect the water supply to run low during the cut-off period but is arranging to take care of any unexpected developments so that pressure and supply can be maintained.
CHICAGO, July 8. Meat animals continued to pour into stockyards all over the nation today in number outdistancing many months previously.
Packers and butchers said they expected fresh meat supplies resulting from last week’s increased kill will begin to reach dining tables this week, at higher than previous prices.
Vni°n stockyards receipts at Chicago again led all other markets. receiving 25,500 hogs, 22,-000 cattle, and 3,500 sheep. These were greater in all categories than anticipated, and markets were slow getting started because of the heavy receipts. Moderate activity entered the hog market bv mid-session, however, and average prices were 50 to 75 cents higher than Friday’s market. Choice and good 160 to 250 lb<= weights brought 16.50 to 16.75. A hundred weight.
Kansas City Second
Kansas City, Mo., ranked next to Chicago in cattle receipts with 16,500, followed by Omaha, Neb., with 14,000, and Sioux City, lo.,
with 14,000, and Sioux City, la.,
was next in hogs with 14,000 and
Sioux City followed with 12 -
Altogether 12 leading western markets counted 109,300 hogs 100,300 cattle, and 24,500 sheep today. A week ago these totals were 24,218, 27,500, and 11,800 year aK° 56.954, 77,700, and
Today’s Chicago hog total comprised 19,000 salable receipts and
6.500 head directly consigned to packinghouses. These were fewer than Friday’s 23.000 and 7,000 respectively, but vastly greater than the 2.500 and 1,500 last Monday and the 4.000 and 4,500 respectively a year ago today!
The cattle receipts, dumped entirely on the open market, were the biggest for anv day as far back as last Oct. 29.
Meat Packing To Rise
At Kansas City, spokesmen for three major packers—Swift, Wilson and Cudahy—said their companies would increase meat production this week if market conditions do not change drastically.
‘The large packers are now going to take the meat business out of the black market,” asserted Gordon Hicks, Wilson’s general manager at Kansas City.
Flesh pork, ready for the table four or five days after the pig is slaughtered, probably will be the first meat available in quantity, with beef supplies lagging because of the aging required. It probably will be another week before many beef roasts and steaks are in the butchers cases. Hams and bacon, which require yet longer processing, should be available in two or three weeks.
Civilian police arrest a demonstrator during riots in Trieste
nr^°K,ara*' Ju Yugoslavia are claiming this Adriatic
port but it appears that the Foreign Ministers of the Big Four meeting in Pans, have settled the question by agreeing to internationalize the city.—(NEA Radiophoto from me).
More Housing Seen for E. (.
FPHA Officials Approve Flans for Construction Of Additional Vet Units
Hereford Men Hold Meeting
Flan Feeder Coif Solo For Next Year, Will Expand Membership in Area
Oscar Parker, dean of finance at East Central State college, made two trips to Fort Worth last week and came home with the bacon. Plans and contracts for the other housing units to be constructed were approved and signed by officials of tho FPHA and construction will begin very soon. Thirty five units, probably in groups of five each, will be built on land east of the campus recently purchased by the college.
Mr. Parker also reported that applications for additional housing units had been submitted to the Fort Worth office. He asserted that more units are needed to house the vets who want to attend school next fall.
Hugh Norris accompanied Parker on the excursions and w ill assist him in planning for the new units. It is hoped that the additional housing units w ill be ready for the fall term in September.
More Furniture Arrives A considerable quantity of furniture has arrived both for the..,. „#t= IUiuie accord
lh!!£ VSS V"neLC,:V„sl:'!J:'tlVn “Pd in? vHu-ialsof Assation.
Members of the Hereford von Association met Sunday Ada to discuss a number of happenings that are scheduled for the remainder of this year and the first of next. Among the most important of all items discussed was the Hereford Heaven Association's annual sale.
A silting committee composed of Jack Smith. Jim McClellan. P rands HUI, A. E. Darlow and C. C. Buxton, Jr., was named to select cattle for the association sale. The date of the sale will hie Friday night, Jan. 3.
On Display During Rodeo Some of the best cattle in Hereford Heaven will Ire seen by visitors to ‘he Ada Rodeo. A committee of two men. Jack Smith and C. C. Buxton Jr., was appointed to see that Herefords from Here-ford Heaven be on display during the five big rodeo days.
The next meeting of the Association will oe held at Ardmore in the immediate future, accord-
Accidents Cost 13 Lives in Oklahoma
Highway Mishaps Toke Six in Four-Day Period
_ B\ Th* Associated Press
Thirteen Oklahomans died ac-c.aentai deaths during the 4-day Fourth of July holiday.
Six were victims of highway accidents Four were drowned. a vc (»f the other three died in an airolane crash.
Four of the deaths occurred Sunday.
Dave Fenton Ealy, 40. of Tulsa died of injuries received Saturday in the collision of his motorcycle and an automobile.
Mrs BUI Dietrich of Muskogee. 22. drowned in a swimming pool. Her husband and a 4-year old daughter survive.
Two young iron with a newly pa; creased army trainer crashed west of Hint n The two, both of Hinton, were Richard Doffing,
bd ,, _v ' / * I , * rf- J “ *
etna K.iidues I homason, 21.
Nation Counts 224 In Four-Day Toll
For Lott Thon Expected, New York Stole Lead*
Five Traffic Cases Filed Here Monday
Two Involve Reckless Driv-'"9# Three Violation Of Other Rulet of Rood
By Th* Associated Presa
The nation today counted up
224 dead in traffic accidents during the four-day independence celebration, but this toll was far less than had been expected and even considerably below that for an ordinary four day week-end period.
I ho national safety council says 400 persons normally die in traffic mishaps during an ordinary four days which include a Saturday and Sunday. Weighting this average to allow for extra holiday traffic, the council had estimated 450 would lose their ; lives in road accidents from 6 I p.m. (local time) last Wednesday to 12:01 a.m. today.
However, .several hours after , this period had ended reports from throughout the country showed a traffic toll of but 224.
The council had predicted 1,300 persons would die violently but I only 495 violent deaths were re-; ported, including the traffic fatalities, 159 drownings and 112 deaths from miscellaneous violent causes.
New" York had more than anv other state—a total of 37, w ith 17 *>f the fatalities the result of traffic accidents. Road accidents killed 16 in both Ohio and Texas. Michigan had 20 drownings. Calool ma IO Delaware and Vermont had no violent deaths.
Read The Ada News Want Ads
Oklahoma-—Partly cloudy, continued warm and humid tonight ana Tuesday: few scattered thun-
aershowerr west tonight
GR ELX FOR OPA EXTENSION
CHICAGO Inly 8.—(A*)—William Green, president of the American Federation of Labor, said today that “rising unrest and strikes” will e rne soon unless the OPA is extended.
Addressing the annual convention ot the AFL International Brotherly d of Firemen and Oil-
J?™*0 s*; ted* “we maintain the OPA should be extended be-K}Sse °*f the danger of inflation. w hen the worker finds his dollar I is buying less he will do some-i thing about .L
Two reckless driving charges and three charges of violation of the rules of the road were filed bv Highway Patrolman Cy Killian in iustice of peace courts Monday morning.
Floyd Anderson Hamilton is alleged lo have driven a White five-ton truck from a point unknown to a point two miles south of Ada on Highway No. 12 without due regard to traffic at a speed greater than would permit the driver to stop within an assured clear distance ahead. The case wras filed in Franklin Bourland justice of peace court.
Victor Lee Whitted, charged with reckless driving, is alleged to have d|iv-n an International truck with semi-trailer to a point eight miles south of the city of Ada without due regard to traffic, i his case will be heard by Justice of Peace Armstrong.
Dale W. Mosley, charged with violation of the rules of the road No. 8, is alleged on a complaint to have driven a car within the city limits of Ada without a muffler. His case will be heard by Franklin Bourland.
Orell Johnson is charged with violations of the rules of the road No. I Highway patrolmen allege that he drove a car to the left of ihe center line in the City OI Ada and on Highway No. 99 without duo regard for traffic Tho complaint in this case was filed in Armstrong’s justice court.
Charged W'lth violation of the rules of the »*oad No. I. Charles Ernest Singleton is alleged to * own have driven a 1938 Chevrolet to1 the left of the center line of Highway 12 withe ut due regard for traffic. A complaint was prepared and filed in the Armstrong justice court Monday.
those that will be started shortly’ The apartments at the south end of the campus are expected to be finished and ready for occupancy by the end of the week.
The site for these buildings will include a project road which will be built for all weather list*. It will replace the old trail from the rock garden to the stadium.
Magic Show Thursday Thursday night at 8 o’clock, ^orr*son, superintendent of Ada city schools, will present a magic show on the East Central stage. Mr. Morrison promises a lot of now' illusions that he has recently worked up. He will be assisted bv two college students, Jo Ann Newcomb and Roselle Stanford. College students will be admitted on their activity tickets and tho general public will pay 50 cents admission.
Tonight (Monday) at 8 o’clock John Anglin, negro tenor, will present a vocal program in the East Central auditorium. Anglin has appeared here before aud is well liked by all who have heard him.
Accused of Taking Gun from Cop (ar
Fred Raleigh Charged With Grand Larceny
Fred Raleigh Monday morning was charged with grand larceny in a complain* signed bv Police Chief Quinton Blake, who alleges that Raleigh look a shotgun from a police car
The complaint stated that Raleigh did “without the consent of Henry Ramsey and Luther Davis “steal one sawed-off Wright .shotgun that was owned by the City of Ada.
Chief Blake estimated the value of the gun at about $50.
Raleigh faces a similar (‘barge in district court, according to records.
Witnesses in the case include JC. Whitaker and Chief Blake.
The police chief said that Raleigh ».s believed to have taken the gun to be converted to his u..e.
Members of the association agreed to meet at Ardmore to work out a workable plan to sponsor a feeder cri.f sale to be held in Ardmore.
Will Expand Membership
Breeders of commercial cattle are being given a special invitation t<» attend the Ardmore meeting as the outcome of the affair I .there will be to the interest of: such breeder:
A committee was appointed to investigate e'igibie commercial cattle breeders relative to joining the ll retold Heaven Association. Such breeder; will be invited to become members of the group.
The investigating committee includes Carl Landrum, Ott Burnett. Jim Buxton and Jim McClellan.
Twenty-five members of the association were present at the meeting and welcomed S. R. Burleson into the association as a new member Burleson's ranch is located near Fitzhugh.
Deadlock On Peace Meet SIHI Holds
U. S., Brito in Still Insist Europeon Confercnco Should Draw Up Own Ruins
By LOUIS NEVIN
PARIS, July 8, «/P> — The foreign ministers council recessed after a morning meeting today, still deadlocked on the question of sending out invitations for a 21 nation peace conference July 2d*
Arguments that have marked Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov s opposition to sending invitations for the conference unless they were accompanied by a strict code of rules for its procedure were presented again today in the face of pleas by Secretary Byrnes and Secretary Bevin to have the invitations go out immediately.
The American and British secretaries said they were willing to discuss procedure rules as suggestions but would not attempt to foist them on the other nations.
The ministers were to resume their session late today.
May Delay Wholr Move
Sources close to the council said that failure to reach an immediate solution of the procedural problem upon which the foreign ministers have been deadlocked since Friday night result in indefinite postponement of the proposed peace conference.
The Soviet news agency Tass, meanwhile, injected a new' note of dissension into the proceedings by asserting that the British, American and French representatives had begun “secret” talks concerning Germany from which Russia was being excluded.
Tass said there was speculation in Paris that the reported talks “concern not only economic but also other questions.”
Two Against One
’I he deadlock on the peace conference stemmed from Russia’s insistent demands that the Big Four impose a set of rules of procedure on the conference—demands which both the British and American delegates vehemently opposed.
These rules, which Russia proposed be sent out with invitations to. the conference, included a proviso that a two-thirds majority vote of the conference should be required in order to make any changes in the draft treaties submitted by the foreign ministers.
American sources maintained that w ith six Slavic states —Byelo Russia. Czechoslovakia, Poland, the Ukraine, the U. S. S. R. and Yugoslavia — traditionally voting as a bloc, the two-thirds rule would make it virtually impossible for the peace conference to change anything in the draft treaties without the approval of those nations.
Both U. S. Secretary of State James F Byrnes and British Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin held that the peace conference should draw up its own rules of procedure, although thee indicated they were willing to inclose w ith the invitations a set of rules merely as “suggestions.”
In New Fight
President For Present Bill
May Hasn't Cleared Self
Committee Choirman Soys He hasn't Accepted Invitation to Testify in Open
WASHINGTON. July 8—
Rep. Andrew' J May (D-Ky) told the house tod; y “there is something sinister in these attacks” on him ?n connection with the senate investigatinn of war profits.
^ May took *\ e house floor after Chairman Mrad (D-Ky), termed “wholly inadequate” the Kentuckian's testimony to the senate war investigating committee June 4 concerning his relations with an Illinois munitions combine.
WASHINGTON, Julv 8.— U —
Chairman Mead (D-NY) today termed “wholly inadequate” the testimony Rep May (D-Ky) gave the senate war investigating committee June 4 concerning his relations with an Illinois munitions combine.
Mead commented after putting into the record a transcript of May s testimony at a secret session last month.
The committee had just heard Thomas O Connell, one of its in- I vestigators, testify he was handed $500 in a Chicago hotel with the understanding that he would I resign and withdraw from the in- j vestigation.
O’Connell said five $100 bills were given him by Joe L. Mar- i tinez, a former Mead committee investigator, as “expense money” preliminary to O’Connell’s accepting a political campaign job int New' Mexico. O’Connell said he gave the money back the next day.
Gave Wrong Testimony
In his statement to*the com mittee. Chairman Mead said: ; dotiht’* th ♦
“He (May) was not under oath. u J . lie left the impression with the leaders I in * committee tha* he made a few I
disinterested telephone calls that ThV //, . •'
were more or less incidental. ^ ouot2d h! Testimony ha< since revealed that: to 2 rioter he made many telephone calls | attemptmg t f
But More Amendments Await os Senate Digs In For New Fight Over Price Controls
d,— .-r —•
I le v K>\>
today ho pass an w ill rn ee z
bef 3 to op*
that I out
WASHINGTON. Juk Democratic Leader Ba i-told President Truman hopes the* senate will OPA renewal bill that the chief executive’s approval.
He talked to reporters a: the W hite House after he and other legislative leaders had conferred with Mr. Truman, shortly the senate was scheduled debate on price control lion.
I told the president hoped the senate Will bill he could approve,” Barkley said.
Asked whether Mr. Truman mentioned any specific object; ns to the compromise measure b -fore the senate. Barkley replied that the president thought price control advocates had done **r.e best they could.”
"He can t pass judgment « n it until he gets it before him * Barkle, added.
Measure Subs Vetoed Bill The legislation has been prepared as a substitute for the OPA extension bdl which Mr. Tr am in vetoed as inflationary.
On Capitol Hill. there were
would app bill in it* pn With the Second v erk th** war bom Hill adv He t t let it lie kn
that Mr. ove the c< *nt foi re Ilion cr
ie < lier exec. pending measu lu igeon i* tar*, presen* form who decline name. empha-that he was forecast Mr
(Cont.nued on Page 2 Col. I >
Truman and Byrnes Urge British Loan As Essential Now
December and May Wedding Is Today
WASHINGTON, July 8.—(Ah— President Truman today nominated George H. Butler of Illinois to be ambassador to the Domin-can Republic. Butler is a foreign service career officer.
GARNER RODEO CHAMP
AMARILLO Tex., July 8.—(/P) —Fuzzy Gam* r of Canute, Okla., repeated as best all-around cowboy at the lr: state rodeo which closed Sundav Other winners included:
Calf roping—Slim Whaley of Duncan, Okla. first.
Bull riding — David Schellen-berger. Marietta, Okfa., first; Kid Fletcher of Hugo, Okla., second.
Defendant Faces Three Charges
Francis Tiner Charged With Assault, Battery Involving Three Others
Three char yes of assault and battery were filed against Francis M. (Jack) Tiner in the Percy Armstrong justice court Monday morning.
lh* s alleged to have assaulted M. O. Jenkins, Jr.. Rosie Lee Jenkins and Slisteen Jenkins with his fists and did beat, bruise, and wound the three persons.
The incident occurred Saturday at 519 West Main. The complaints were signed bv M. O. Jenkins.
IDENTIFY MAN WHO TOOK PICTURE OUT OF MUSEUM
B O c T O N, July 8.—(.P)—The man who six years ago took the long missing painting depicting the Rubens masterpiece “Descent from the Cross” from Harvard’s Fogg museum was identified as a tonner Boston art dealer in a copywrighted story in the Boston Globe.
The Globe i <entified the man as Richard L. Rideout, now living in Alexandria. Va., and quoted him as saying that he was acting as agent for tin- painting’s owner. Mrs. Jean Bu.litt Darlington of West C hester. Pa., when he moved the picture from the Fogg Museum to a now defunct Boston gallery.
MIAMI. Fla , July 8. — (>P) — Culminating a “December and May” romance. 84-year-old John S. Smith of Miami Beach was to be married today to a 23-year-old divorcee whom he has known since she was a tot of three.
Smith and his bride-to-be. Dorris M Akins, who divorced her first husband on June 27 for dessertion, were to motor to Fort lauderdale for the marriage ceremony at the Broward county court house.
Smith came here from Canton. O., during the boom days of 1925 and for many years was active as a builder.
A pretty brunette, mother of two children aged 5 and 4. Mrs. Akins said they first began discussing marriage about seven weeks ago.
“We have common interests and we enjoy each other’s company.” she said, “so why not marry? We like to take long rides, we like to play cards,
WASHINGTON. Julv 8 A' President Truman told tile house today that unless it votes the $3,750,000,000 British loan, “it will he difficult, if not impossible, to moored with ihe United Nations program for international economic cooperation ”
^ Economic c < n f I i c t betwcen Great Br i tail. and the United States. Mr Truman said, would be disastrous to the economic well-being of both countries ”
The ©resident and Secretary of State Byrnes p m sonallv made new appeals for the loan as some ad ministration leaders privately voiced concern at how the house will vote. Debate on the loan starts today.
Mr. Truman appealed for consideration rn *'»e house by democrats and republicans, without inference to party affiliations.
First Step—Byrnes Byrnes, in a cablegram from Paris where he is participating in the foreign ministers conference, declared “the British loan is the first esesntial economic step toward peace and security.”
Mr. Truman wrote this letter! which Chairman Spence (D-Ky) of the banking committee planned to read to the house
B\ rnes cabled Spence from 1 Paris that the loan is essential to the welfare of the nation and the world peace. Byrnes is at- ‘ tending the foreign ministers conference.
“Here in Paris,” Byrnes told Spence, “it is more apparent to : me than ever that a prompt return to normal, healthy trade be- ! tween nation Is essential if we are to lay the foundations for permanent peace and prosperity. “The British financial agree- |
mans reaction if anv of I series <*f restricting a mend rn are written into the measure j mg its precarious course thr*
■ the senate and a senate-h I conference committee 1 The word that Mr Truman pa re ntlv is satisfied v .th m r i democratic leader Bai kiev K was able to bring co* cf *
banking committee was pas down through the ranks in obvious attempt offset * criticism voiced against the c promise bv OPA \dministrat Paul Porter
Offsets Porter’s Criticism Porter said last vs l ek he su ported Barkley's .sir stitufe f
prey mush \ ision by i equu mg facfurei s
apj-r >\ e Senatot that sndi be given
aft R C
. idua! rr
er their Ort. I to 15, 1941 to cover the average gam in *i dustrv costs sine** that tin.*-But the OPA chieftain int:ma e l he didn t like other prows: r of the new bill which like predecessor kills OPA s max::* . average puce order deugn* d I keep low -cost clothing on th market and gives the secretary r agriculture final authority o taking controls off foods.
Taft Has Amendment Ready I aft held his amendment readiness with a change in th base date to Jal-, I to 15, IC Idas the senate start - on .ta ne: round of debate likely to cove much of the same ground it wen over three weeks ago with th original OPA extension bill But administration leaders ex peeled a shift wha h w* ul change the 44 to 29 vote bv whu the senate adopted the Ohioan proposal on June 12 At t a time. 16 democrats joined wit the republicans to put it over A crop of other proposals like ly to be troublesome to Barkle’ in his attempt to keep veto-in viting amendmen*s out of th measure fjso sorarg up
Greater returns for ama vested. Ada News Want
unt i Ads
we like to play cards, but t . .. -in
most important, we like each4 J'enl Id prove a powerful in
strument to this end. x x x It
other.” Smith’s years ago
first wife died three He has a married son.
I Read the Ada News Want Ads.
URGE MURRAY TO CALL ’NATIONAL LABOR HOLIDAY’
PHILADELPHIA. July 8 — (>P) —“A national labor holiday” called bv President Philip Murray of the CIO w.*s u-ged today by W’lll-lam M Leaders, American Federation of Hosiery Workers (CIO) official, as a means “to end the runaway price situation that is undermining labor gains and threatening all the people with economic chaos.”
Leader said he had asked Murray in a telegram to call the “holiday.”
Meantime. John Green, president of the industrial Union of Marino aud Shipbuilding Workers of America (CIO) announced in nearby Camden, N. J., that he was urging members of his union to engage in a “buyers’ ” strike to beat doyn inflation and runaway prices.”
the first essential economic tow ard peace and seem ity.”
The battle over the measure, which passed the senate May IO bv a 46 to 34 vote, is experted to rage all week.
Under terms of the credit arrangement signed last December 6 after month* of negotiation, the loan would be for a 50-year period. with the money to be ad canoed over the next five years. There would rn* no interest during that time, but thereafter it would be at two per cent.
In exchange for the loan. Britain would agree to:
1. Support American proposals for removal < r reduction of international trade barriers.
2. Begin negotiations to reduce the British debt to various pire countries.
3. Eliminate w ithin a year so-called “dollar - pool” si which gives Retain control money flowing into the middle East, India ard other empire regions.
IIT Hob Ilion ba. Jr.
Anybody that's ever tried t write w ith a postoffice pen knows whut it means handicapper!
Lem Wh two ways o
Iqs in* you
but th’ rn os hav;n >our
losing y • tem pc common way v ile snap it ©