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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - July 11, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma The British loon bill Nos brought two shorply divergent attitudes of Americans to light—those who look at the international trade angles and those who talk of collateral and like phases Iterate Net lune Paid (initiation 8310 ‘Im ber ludit Bureau of (mutationTHE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION -I-.rd Year—No. 71ADA, OKLAHOMA. THURSDAY, JULY ll. UM Convict 73 SS Vets For Bulge Deaths Court Members Find Germans Guilty of Slaughtering 900 Yank Prisoners, Belgian Civilians DACHAU. Germany, July ll. — 4* -Seventy-three Walton SS veteran including three gen-* vu ie found guilty by an An r an military court today of > < .enter of 900 Amer ican ' ‘ i m-rr and Belgian civile ns m the battle of the Bulge. The president of the court, speaking after an hour’s dc liberate n announced all 73 defendants no * und guilty of the particulars and charges.” _ Three Generals Included .he defendants included Gen. Joseh (Sepp) Dietrich, commender of the 6th Panzer army and survivor of Hitler’s original beer hall putsch in nearby Mun-; Lf Gen. Hermann Priess, commander of the 1st SS Panzer c : ps: B: .g Gen Fritz Kraemer, thief of staff of the 6th Panzer c. r i". ' The bu; den of prosecution evidence was directed against Col. Joachim Peiper, daredevil cornin rn ne: of “Task Force Peiper.” whose men participated in the massacre of unarmed American prisoners at Malmedv. After the verdict of the stern-ir ed American officers serving as judges was made known, defense counsel began presenting evidence that might be considered as extenuating when sentence is passed, possibly early next Y. cen Largest Man’s Conviction Spectators were generally sur-p;*sed that ail 73 defendants had be*, n c anvicted as a unit. It was the largest mass conviction vet handed down by American jus-t ce against accused German war cr: min als. Peiper, like his fellow prisoner took the court’s announcement stoically. An American lieutenant colonel. Hal D. Mc-C wn. flew’ the Atlantic to testify ir his defense, telling how a number f American captives were re ►'-asea by Pe.per when the Germen? were thrown back rn the Ai uenr.es counter-offensive. I IVE CLM S TUE ( OPY Gas-Powered Model Planes Fly Here Public Invited to Airport To See Powered Models in Flight This Evening here o be a model airplane c evening at the big a. p V t noi th of Ada. S me of Ada's youths who have been working on powered model planes are going to fly tnem and the public is invited. The flying will begin about 6:30 Tj yy F ‘    f j he gas-motored planes fly at speeds surprising to those who s’:.I think a model plane is a fe sticks put together or a wmt- tied out affair. They co arm are ‘something’ to watch. flit around, attached to I i.nes, with speed and roar Thermometer Hung On 96 Degree Mark Weothermon's Prediction Of 'Cooler' Missed It isnt normalcy people want of tnt v. ea t her now it s change. Aga.n the government ther-n rn • ler said 96 for the maxi-mun. reading lie re But many a resident here is convinced that even if it was only 96 out at the Ada Greenhouse, the weather a lot v armer in downtown Wednesday afternoon, forecast that talked confid-v of cooler for Wednes-nigbt ani Thursday some-didn’t make good, and the he: man. doing his stint for sday night and Friday, fred a similar prediction by would ce “somewhat Cash Rode On * Every Pitch Something Like $3,000 Worth of Whiskey Disposed Of in Tuesday 'Breaking' Some of the most expensive p telling arms were in motion Wednesda\ afternoon and every throw could have been valued at nom $6 to $12. Each throw sent a pint or quart oi whiskey crashing against a lock when members of the sher-rf’s force Broke 467 pints of whiskey as ordered by the county judge. At present retail prices, .the breaking’ could be valued at about $3 OOO or from six to seven dollars pet pint, “AII Kinds" of Labels Yes, the'e were all kinds of vhiskey bioken against a large lock east of the Homer school. Some of the labels carried such fames as J. \V. Harper, Segrams, Four Rose.! a^cl other brands that a»e said to he popular. It was the first “break" order that had been issued in almost two years Has Been Surpassed Members of the sheriff’s force said that it hasn’t been too long s nee more than 3.000 pints were broken on one occasion, which would make the Wednesday ‘breaking’ appear to be a second iate affair.    » There w as a small amount of ‘wildcat" whiskey left in the vault beinjt held for federal au-tnorities. To start 1he ‘breaking’, the whiskey was moved from the ’auh to a truck just outside the window nearest the vault. All spectators were kept out of the room until after all the whiskey had been removed. The whiskey was transported to the breaking f de and the valuable t mowing started, continuing about 20 minutes. “Headaches and Heartaches" As the brei king started, one of (Continued on Page 2 Column 4) EWA Approves Sums For Engineering Surveys for (Hy The Federal Works Agency has approved a grant of $29,706 for preparation of plans for improvements in the new water supply for tho City of Ada and a grant of $5,950 for preparation of plans for a new water treatment plant for the city. The money was approved for planning and survey on a project that is estimated to cost about $1,500,000 if approved in a bond issue by the people of Ada. City officials said Thursday morning that the large amount was approved for the planning of a visible water supply and the smaller amount is for planning a water softening plant. Plans for the two projects have been made since 1945 and have been in the hands of federal authorities for several months during which time government officials investigated the plans before the allocation of money was made. The money approved is solely for engineering and has nothing to do with the actual construction of either of the two projects. Citizens of Ada will probably be given a chance to approve or turn down the proposition in a bond election, officials said. If the projects are approved, the money that was allocated by the government will have to be included in the bond issue and returned to the government. Should the two projects be disapproved. the City of Ada will not have to return any of the money. Information of the approval of the two grants was received by The News Wednesday afternoon, from Congressman Lyle H. Boren. Soil of Bastogne Brought to ll. S. Sen. Barkley Pushes for Final Action in Senate on New OPA Bill Despite Many Amendments An urn containing soil covered with blood of American paratroopers, spilled during the historic Battle of the Bulge, Bastogne, Belgium, is presented to President Truman at the White House bv Bai on Silvercruys, center, Belgium Ambassador to the U. S. The urn, made of jade green malacite from the Belgian Congo and the Four Freedoms lettered in silver, was presented by Baron Silver-cruvs and Colonel Paul Defraiteur, Belgian Minister of Defense, right.—(NEA Telephoto). Ada A dent, c a y now \V Cr cs; G A ! I cooler/* Tire minimum for the night was a,so unchanged from that of Hie night before—74 degrees. RUSS SENTRY BAYONETS WOMAN, YANK KILLS HIM HF ‘DENBERG. Germany, July ll J'- An American soldier shot and killed a Russian sentry on ie American-Soviet zonal border .n Germany last Sunday after the Russian bayonetted a German woman on the U. S. side of the I.ne. the third army provost marina] anouced today. The annoucement said United States and Soviet authorities had determined that the American constabulary trooper “fi*r^d in Self defense” when the Riftslan charged him with a fixed bayonet. Raleigh lo Prison On Two Charger Pleods Guilty to Both, Sentences Concurrent Fred Raleigh entered pleas of guilty to two charges before District Judge Tai Crawford Tuesday and was sentenced to serve two years in the state penitentiary at McAlester on each of the charges. The sentences are to run concurrently. He was charged with larceny bv fraud. He took $183 from F. A. King of Mansville, who was a guest in the Harris hotel on the night of May 3, 1944. Raleigh was further charged with grand larceny after he took a Wright shotgun from the city police ear last Sunday. The two year sentence on this charge was to run concurrently with the first sentence. __ .    NEW OFFICERS FOR NATIONAL GUARD EXAMINED -------------------- OKLAHOMA    CITY,    July    ll.— m a m mm . mmtm ■ a mm J I —1 Several etozen new’ National Vv r A I HHK* I Guard officers: appointed bv Gov. 7 T    1    ■    1    J    Robert S Kerr are being exam- aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa,, 4 *    ^    Special    three-member guard board this week. The examining officers are Lt. Gen. Rav S McLain. Brig. Gen. James Siyren of Hobart and Brig. Gen. H J S Muldrow, Jr., of Norman. OKLAHOMA — Partly cloudy ‘.r.igr.t and Friday; scattered thunder showers east and south tonight cooler tonight: warmer in Panhandle Friday afternoon. Slate Wheat Crop Record Corn Crop Estimate Above Last Year, Oats, Potatoes Showing Gains By Th* Associated Press A virtually complete July I estimate of Oklahoma’s bumper wheat crop of 87,945,000 bushels has removed any doubt that the 1946 crop topped any previous Oklahoma production. Federal Statistician K. D. Blood said the crop is more than two million bushels greater than 1944’s previous high of 85,914,000 bushels. The July I estimate also reflected a three-quarters of a million bushels gain since the special June 15 forecast. A first agriculture department estimate of the 1946 Oklahoma corn crop set the yield at 29,944,-000 bushels compared with last year’s 26,280,000 bushels and a ten-year average of 28,988,000 bushels. Corn Yield Is Up The estimated corn acreage of 1.576.000 this year is some 16 per cent below the ten-year average. The greater yield estimate was accounted for in good growing conditions and gloater use of hybrid corn which should bring the production average to 19 bushels an acre. Other July I crop estimates for Oklahoma: Oats—22,596,000 bushels, 1,076,-000 acres, 21 bushels per acre. Last year’s production was 19,- 855.000 bushels and the ten-year average is 27,713,000. Rye — 640,000 bushels, 80,000 acres, eight bushels per acre. Last year's production was 1,064,000 bushels and the ten-year average is 827.000. Barley—1,520,000 bushels, 94,-000 acres, 16 bushels per acre. Last year's production was 2,108,-000 bushels and the ten-year average is 5,209,000. Tame Hay Down Tame Hay—1,246,000 tons compared with production last year of 2,362,000 and a ten year average of 1,007,000. Alfalfa Hay—645,000 tons, compared with production of 790,000 last year and a ten-year average of 498.000. Irish Potatoes — 1,725,000 bushels, compared with production of 1,155,000 last year and a ten-year average of 2,223,000. Sweet Potatoes — 850,000 bushels, compared with production of 750.000 last year and a ten-year average of 815,000. Acreage forecasts for popcorn and mung beans, which put many thousands of dollars in Oklahoma growers’ pockets in past years, showed a sharp drop as a result of overproduction and declining prices last year, Blood said. The popcorn acreage was estimated at 10,000 compared with 38.000 last year and the mung bean acreage at 75,000, compared W’ith 110,000 last year. Stratford Farmers To A&M Saturday Will Go in Group to Attend Annuol Posture Improve* ntent Day at Stillwater Stratford farmers will make a trip Saturday, July 13, to Stillwater to attend the annual Pasture Improvement Day sponsored by Oklahoma A. and M. college. A school bus will leave at 7 a.m Saturday to take the farmers to Stillwater, according to J. C. Bull, vocational agriculture teacher. All farmers planning to go are asked to meet at the O. T. Garage. At Stillwater, cattle will be shown that have grazed under various conditions and on different varieties of grass. African love grass, one of the promising new pasture grasses, w’iil be inspected.   ¥- Four out of five cows suffer from hayfever. U.S. on Way Toward Its Sixth Successive Bumper Crop Year Record Corn Crop, Near-Record Crops o# Wheat, Oats, Potatoes, Rice, Large Vegetable, Fruit Harvests in Sight By OVID A. MARTIN Associated Press Farm Reporter WASHINGTON, July ll.—(AP)—This country is well on the way today toward its sixth consecutive bumper harvest. In fact, the agriculture department in its latest monthly crop report said the current outlook for total farm production has seldom been surpassed. The repon issued yesterdays -     — paid conditions prevailing July I ‘ indicated a record corn crop, near-reccrd ' l ops of wheat, oats, potatoes and rice, and large crops of vegetables and most fruits. The outlook on grains was particularly gratiiving to food officials. because supplies have been largely depleted in meeting foreign relief demands and in feeding a near-record livestock population. Can Send Promised Wheat If the gtain crops turn out as now indicated, the nation will be in a posit’.*" to carry out its commitments to send 250.000,000 bushels of wheat to shortage areas during the next 12 months and ..till maim un production of stock products- meat, milk, eggs and poultiv -at levels near those of the past year. The fact that there will be need for all that can be produced was c mphasized i now by Chairman Chester CV Davis of President r'uman’s ’amine emergency committee. World Crisis Not Over In a statement issued today, Davis salt* the United States will meet its ; oa! for cereal exports from the 1945 crop. But he emphasized that there should be. no feeling that the world food ci isis is over. He said exports must continua Hay Protested (ut In Production For "Friend of Mine" By JOHN W\ HENDERSON WASHINGTON, July ll.—t/p> J A new telephone transcription , was released at the senate mu-1 nitions investigation today, de-; picting Rep May (D-Ky) as pro-j testing a production cutback or-, de red for ‘a friend of mine.” I Th** transcript was placed belive- , tin* senate war investigation committee as it sought details Porn Brig- Gen Roswell Hardy, wartime chi* I of the ordnance ] £ mmunition division, on the ex-I tent of May’s activities in behalf I of certain munitions makers. I Offered as evidence by com-: rnittee couns* I George Meader, it • covered a telephone conversation I between B ty and Hardy on May j 7, 1945, on a “cutback” in an , eight-inch rh’ll contract. In it, May, chairman of the house military committee, was quoted as sating at the outset that ho had just seen “a friend of i    •,    mine,’’—-Henry Garsson, one of LnSamhS rn* mao tho Promoter* of 19 closely-linked least through September to hold ♦ne famine prevention gains already made. Foreign demands upon this country after September will de- upon corporations now under investigation. He told Hardy that Garsson had informed him of the cutback for the Batavia Metal Products company’s order for shell production, and said# “I am not interested in the company, he is a friend of •nine.” Hardy was recorded as breaking in on the conversation to say ♦hat “Kaiser also was cut back >n the eight-inch shell; that he was knocked down even more” than Garsson May then declared, the tran-I'ipt showed, that the war dewax “hard on gested that ordnance confider Garsson for another type of contract. Dend very largely, he said, harvests hi shortage areas. While toe corn crop—the kev material rn ♦’ie production of ivestock products—may be the largest ev*. r harvested, it is un-1'kelv, officials said, that supplies will be sufficient to allow any material incre; se in its use in making whiskey Some Dark Spots The crop outlook was not w ith-out its dar* sr.ots The production paVtmont"dc“ii.ii>n of oilseeds - soybeans, peanuts a fellow,” and sutti and flaxseed—will be below wartime levels and below demands. Margarine, shortening, salad oils and paints are principal products mad .* from the oilseeds. Likewise, Hie rye and barley crops may bo the smallest since tee drought ot the 30’s. On the brighter side was a forecast ti at the domestic sugar trop may be 25 per cent larger than last year’s abnormally small crop. This increase does not mean, however, that rationing can be abandoned this year. The United Stages depends upon imports for about two-thirds of its sugar supply, and the world production is still far short of demands. The report said farmers are maintaining ihe production of milk and eggs at near record levels. I*averrable pastures and ranges are contributing to the high levei of milk production. Quiet (onlinues For Police Here Police department officials re-p >rted Thursday morning that the unusual quiet experienced since Monday is continuing. Two more arrests have been made, raising the total ricked up since then to three. One druak was picked up Wednesday and released after paying h fine of $3.75. One was arrested Thursday mr ming and was still under arrest No stolen cars, or robberies have been re poi S *d this week and only one accident, a very minor one, has occurred. Police are beginning t*) become bored with Licit ‘vacation’. Me Pub KTUl Off of Air Today TULSA, Okla., July ll.—f/P)— Radio Station KTUL went off the arn today because of a strike of seven enginee r’, members of the Intel nation *1 Brot Ii e r hood of Electrical Workers (AFL), who picketed the building in which studios are located. John Esau, station manager, said “everyone had seemed per-Vctly happy and there has been no controversy over wages or hours.” Pickets car' *ed cards inscribed Work for KTUL and starve with J’gnity and “Our pockets are empty, the rh al is raw; it s all •he fault of John Esau.” j J. C. Mr Go w en, a union repre-j tentative, wilt into conference j with Esau at a restaurant after j refusing to c’*oss the picket line to enter the building. County Attorney Dixie Gilmer, a democratic candidate for governor, was scheduled to make a ’•adio address tonight with KTUL gs the kev station. BOX CAR SITUATION IN BREAD BELT IMPROVING KANSAS CITY, July JI.—(.Pi— I he box car situation looked better today for the bread belt where thousands of bushels of wheat had to be piled or the ground because country elevate i s were filled and there was no way to get it to the larger terminals. ---li_- Greater returns for amount invected. Ada News Want Ads. American Writer Draws Pravda's Ire For His Reports New Yorker Has Soid Soviet Government Totalitarian, Millions in Jail or Exile MOSCOW, July ll. - - CP) The official communist newspaper P r a v d a asserted today that Brooks Atkmsen, former New York Time; correspondent in Moscow, was an “untalented slanderer.” “a gangster of the pen” and a “pi educt of the stock exchange and black maTkot.” The Pravda writer, David Zaslavsky. criticized Atkinson for saying he found “an iron curtain” 'n Russia ana that this term is a * develishlv appropriate expression.” The Pr *vcla writer said Atli inson wa*- a writer who “jumps out” after living “ten months behind that infamous ‘curtain.’ ” Friendships Not Wanted— Atkinson A scries <». three articles bv At-Kinson, giving his opinions of Russia hasid on his ten months stay in Moscow, were published in toe Now York Times this week. Atkinson s lid the United States would have to abandon “the fa-i miliar col cent? of friendship" in ' dealing with Russia because “friendship is not wanted, is not possible a.nl is not involved.” *7riting of the Soviet government, Atkinson said “despite its sanctimonious use of the word ‘democracy it is a totalitarian gov- * i nment" end ’the familiar dista-icrship of lh.1 proletariat is octuply a dictatorship of the 13 members of the pi ,;tburo of the communist pm tv.” Not Enemies—Not Friends Atkinson pictured the 13 men as products of revolution and of | an age when Russia was shunned. I He declared “there are no freedoms insid the Soviet Union.” He said the Un;ted States and Russia v *re not enemies, but we are not r> ionds.” “Th** mort we can hope for is en armed peace for th** next few years, A‘kin son wrote, "where ur interests Ii*-. we have to apply equal power ’n the opposite direction. x v v Thf. spjrlt «*)f the Soviet gown ment is fundamentally reactionary, as its attitude toward d« teated nations and the behavior of the Red Army in Manchu! in suggests." He declared an estimated 10-.1)0,000 to 15.000.000 political prisoners we o living in jail or exile. (At the Times offices in New York it we said that neither the rimes no** Atkinson intended to make any »ep!v to Zaslavsky’s attack). PRnk for Farm Women Postponed Farm women of county home demonstration ( bibs scheduled a two-day picnic for July IO and ll, but the altair has been postponed. accord mg to Mrs. Jessie Morgan, county home demonstra t'on agent. Many of the women are busy canning and doing their farm 'work while much sickness is re ported. Die picric has become an an mal affair and will be held at a date to be announced later by the agent. Mrs. Morgan said that from 50 to 70 women usually attend the affair. She expects the number 'o be about th* same this year. The affair will be held at Cold Springs in Platt National Park near Sulphur Fitzhugh School Enrolls on Friday Fitzhugh school begins July 15. Ray Harrell, superintendent, announces. Enrollment will take place Friday, July 12. School buses will run Friday morning on the regular schedule. Ice (ream Supper Al Egypt School Some 125 persons attended an ice cream supper of the Egypt n mmunitv Wednesday night for rapport of the Sunday School. (About hal* of them were young ' people. The program included games, a community sing and prayer. W. R.^ Cor vin is superintendent cl the Sun .lav School. He invites everyone lr. Inc Egypt community to atten t th** Sunday School, which meets each Sunday at IO urn. in Eg pt schoolhouse. + - Eskimos ar*' said to bury a dog vith a dead child, in the belief that the d*'p may guide the child im another world. Molotov For Reich Unity Russio for Self-Sufficient Germany—May Be Bid For Popularity in Reich Bv JOSEPH DYNAN PARIS, July ll. «r> Russia emerged today as the champion of a reunited and self-sufficient Germany on th*' basis of a policy-charting speech yester lay by Soviet Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov. Addressing his colleagues on the foreign ministers council. Molotov flatly opposed th** dismemberment or federalization of Germany or reduction of the reich to an agricultural state. The speech was th** first clear cut expression of the kremlin’s attitude toward Germany since the end of the war. Some quarters here were inclined to write off the address as a Russian hid for popularity within the reich, and as a move to strengthen the forces of German communists. It was generally conceded that Molotov, in the eyes of the average German, now stood for a Germany governed bv Germans, and for the return of a decent standard of living. French official quarters expressed dismay that th** Russian policy of unification was in direct conflict with the French proposal (Continued on Page 2 Col. I) Australia Demands Review of U. N/s Assembly Veto Rule By CHARLES A. IiR ( MICH NEW YORK. July ll. I* A formal Australian demand for review of the veto rule by the United Nations general assembly occupied the attention of U N. delegates today after Soviet Russia had tried to use the veto yes-terdav to bar Cana la from *• clinty council deliberations on atomic energy The Russian move was blocked by a ruling by Council Chairman Francisco Castillo Najera of Mexico, but Soviet Delegate An-dtei A. Gromykos glim insistence that he would again seek to v **to ( an ad a s attendance spur red a campaign for restriction of the veto power to major que* (ions bearing on the most sn ious and urgent matters affect mg the peace. Australian Foreign Minister Herbert V. Evatt, who sought to convince Gromyko in heated debate on and off th** council floor yesterday that he could not exclude Canada willy-nilly, led the campaign by formally requesting that the veto rule h<* listed for discussion by the general assembly in September. Visibly elated over the success of challenging maneuvers he led to block Gromyko’s latest veto attempt. Evatt indulged in a whimsical paraphrase before the council: "sufficient to the day is the veto thereof.” Draft Board Needs Information on Two Jack Ll** d. chief c lerk of local Draft Board No, I, has lost a ample of legit rants and has ex haunted almost every means of locating them, but has been un-*ble to loc te e ther of them, Al mond H’nkle was last known ■o be in Washington, D (’, but he has moved and did not leave a b rwarding address \ «*neo Tudor* s last address was Route No. I Ada; like' Hinkle he* moved and del not leave a forwarding add* ess. Mi. Lloyd I'as asked anyone . now mg the whereabouts of either of til** two men to notify him M the* draft bo..rd. Hinkle was last known to be •‘rnployed by an airline company ei VV ash if gton. hut changed jobs* Tipton apparently was a farmer living in Ponvtoc county. Lalesl on Fenimore Several Proposals For Rent Control Likely to Come Up Setbacks Already Involve Meats, Milk, Butter, Salad Oils, Gasoline WASHINGTON, July I! ps - A move to require that OPA authorize* *ncr» eses in rents was -ejected 53 to 14 today as the senate drove toward a final d^eis: - n n legislate >n ti; revive price controls. The vote * ajee ted an amendment by Senator Hawkes ' R NJ #o: Permit an : i mediate 5 per cent ’cut increase and additional 5 pct cent i c. - **n next Nov. 3*3 and March 31. Forbid fed I rent controls in states which cl ready have them. Democratic Leader Barkley pushed for a showdown on the OPA Nill—loaded * th bans on price controls for meat, poultry, milk. casoline. cc tt* n-e^d. soybeans and ti eir product* —in the face of a threat thai senate consideration will be shifted tomorrow to house-a ©prove I meas un s to discard President T-ii*nan's government reorganizai’or. plans. ( heel ful *1 spite rapid setbacks in th** form * ; hands-off am- n i-inents, co,, .dog meats, rn;Ik. but— br, salar * tis and gasoline, the Kentuckian told reporters he still is hopeful * f getting a price control reviv I measure that the president could sign. "We go* .* bt tter bill than either the sen.it* rn house passed last time from a conference,” Bark-!• y said. * Maybe we can st.ll improve on that this time." But snot h ♦* r administration lieutt nan. who may not be identified furthe r 'aid President Tru-man would balk .again unless & me wav is found to overturn senate a fin; barring future price ceibngs on man*/ items important m the cost of living. May Le.i\r (inly Rent Control Aero i th** * pitol, Rep W* I coit cf Mi dug..moi republican < n th** house I an', ny committee told i* porters “ft , up* ar. th. I only • nt cont. i ! * iii remain” when congress a d Pi** president finish tneir batt * . er OPA. He said * • .• * on in the ho to concur in all senate actions might prevail. Major I• -t ; facing the st r. r* today md’I b* . n attempt by Senator Lift 1 R $ no) ho reinsert his price bi*. Him’ profit prov.^.on v hich fir. v chief Whit** H . « lire in th • veto me >.*g.> and several prop -al; dealing with rent controls t i.it expired along with OPA. Asked Ic. r,* w men if he p**et< d to defeat these, Barkley '•plied “I hope so” More Amendments i v parted Even if Ii does, th** senate leader said he expected a new “crop «*f ?rr,erdm< nts and speech- • along with much trading of support Barkley appeared unw* rned, eowevei. ev th** threats of Senator O’Damel - D Tex > to trv to talk th*- :    I to death of to c id up an extraneous amendment to Teat** a p< i rn. nent fair employment pi.i tic#, commission Mod sen.<t«>i expert Barkley to jet arouo 1 *i • FEPC rider -which would im* certain to pr -»kc southerners to filibuster -•iv .I p.i: I a in* *i i ii ■ move lh** n - .*■ i proposal dealing with »*nf controls came fr m ‘Senator Hawke ( R NJ who asked that *f they are reinstated ad maximum rent be boosted 5 per ent offedivt* June 30 last, another 5 p«* *** ..• Nov »mb*T 30 md a final 5 p*-r c* nt on March 31 of next year Hawk**.; amendment would bz.p any federal ..nt controls where states haw* t • **n action.  —  e—  .................................... Finest Her. mingw ay’s father wanted hie ?<» be a do* tor, h.* mother wanted him to study f » cello. r—- ( t I t I I *>... TH' PESSIMIST Ut lint# ll In ak#, .lr. football Aggies, state board was; A- M. OKLAHOMA CITY, July ll • .V Bounding Bob Frnimori twice an ad-America back with th" Oklahoma .. has been cert1 fled LA by the selective service appeals ^ but the body recommended his m-duction be deferred until Oct. 9. I* on i rn or** s classification appealed bv Oklahoma A.   „ college authorities, who contend •d h«* should bf* permitted to fin h his last so coster of school this fall. SHANGHAI. *JuIv ll," < T*> Picketed by striking delivery coolies, ail four foreign news .services in Shanghai — Associated Press, United Press, Ruethers and A go nee France Press*' suspend ed operations today rather than risk violence. Speak in’ *»’ good looks—th* girl weirin' shorts really gits em. 430—- Congressmen an’ senators re still work in' true t* form they “froze the r rent in Washington first, an’ then blew th’ lid off for ever’body tine iii til’ country. ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Ada Evening News