Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - July 12, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma
.Npt Junr Paid Circulation
Mrmbrr \udii linrrau of CirculationTHE ADA EVENING NEWS
43rd Year—No. 75
U.S. Makes Good on Its Food Commitments, Sending Sixth of Its Supply Abroad During Year
Rr ru in a <nin>r>%> ...
ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, JULY 12. 1946
KIVI: CUNTS THU COPY
Bv OVID A. MARTIN
WASHINGTON. July 12. (.Pi— President Truman said* todav the nation, through the determined efforts of everyone, has made good on its first famine relief
g on the fiscal year Other ended June 30, he said that eluded-
able to ship 417,000,000 bushels.
Anderson said the 400,000,000-bushel commitment was exceeded by June 30. He promised that the 417,000,000-bushel figure would be met by the end of this
(in pounds) in-1,350,800,000;
rXef cL,r?«.f\!ams~th.e dairy P^ucu/piinciSl'lychM^:
: . y»mniO' ,t.\-exports evaporated milk and dried milk
ex u -id the country s commit- —1.680,800,000; food fats and oils
The nr, ie, , j , I -7B3.200.000; other items, includ-. ,,!ai' ‘,np, ' hf'v' inB dry boans and peas, potatoes,
continued cooperation ; sweet potatoes, fruits, vegetables,
will be necessary if the country is vo do its full share to relieve Inc hunger he said still exists in
Mr. Truman's statement was Issued in connection with a report by Secretary of Agriculture Ancle: 5 n which said foreign food
»-mpM*atcdr more&an %?500.- ^ ?f famine
OO . mg tons—or about 16 2/3 per cent of the nation's supply.
sugar, eggs and canned fish—7, 040,000,000.
Anderson said the bulk of the food went to war-devasted areas where starvation threatened.
Food Needs To Continue Looking to the future, he asserted that while “the worst of
However, the government’s program designed to obtain wheat, meats and some other foods for export has been brought to a standstill by the expiration of price controls. The government has chosen to remain out of the market for these foods temporarily in order not to engage in a price bidding spree with domestic consumers.
May Change Buying Method
In the event food price controls are not re-established, the government may find it necessary to overhaul its entire relief program. One suggestion that has been advanced in official circles is that the government withdraw from the market as purchasing agent and let the various foreign countries and UNRRA do
Corn Experts Doubtful Of Record Crop
Soy Very Favorable Weather Must Persist lf Department Forecast Makes Good
Bulk In Food Grains
Howe’.cr, about 60 per cent of the shipments were food grains,
$ • * as wheat, corn, rice, rye and oats For ti lese Anderson said r e government worked by two standards: (I) the total quantity oificiallv promised shortage areas
—4 ‘0,000.000 bushels. (2) the ..............
p .lar.tity ,.,e country hoped to be I commodities.
have been forestalled, serious j lar commercm^cha^nebf^ UNR-
for sume time™3 WU1 continue , RA distributes food count™ I, lm.(v . , ; unable, because of a shortage of
added that overseas needs dollars, to pay for it themselves.
Anderson’s report showed that UNRRA got about 26 per cent of the year’s grain exports; 20 per cent of the fats and oils; 46 per cent of the meat; 42 per cent of the dairy products, and about 13 per cent of the other foods. Paying countries received the remainder.
in the year ahead cannot be determined until this year’s harvests are completed. But the United States nevertheless has made plans to export up to 250,-000.000 bushels of wheat, he said, an tentative plans are being made for shipments of other major
By WILLIAM FERRIS
CHICAGO. July 12.—bp) —
Weather during the remainder of this year will have to be “very favorable’’ for crops if the nation is to get the record breaking corn harvest predicted by the agriculture depa. tment, grain experts said today Although the total production forecast by the government Wed- . . - — — _
nesday wa., in I me with'trade ex -J stalt*ment on German reparations nictations, considerable surprise ^ ay that t!lc Russians already was expressed at the low' acreage tiav? received directly or indi-o«timate. It wa? about 3.000.000
Senate Drive Gaining Speed To Pass Curtailed OPA Bill
Russians Have Much Already
Demanding More Reparations of Germany; U. S. Out For Control Merger
By ROBERT C. WILSON
PARIS, July 12.—(ZP)—Secretary of Stat * Byrnes said in a • statement on German reparations
Death Is No Stranger'
Ga its on and Fields Refuse To Waive Immunity, Are Excused After Hoi Exchange With Mead
WASHINGTON, July 12—(AP)—Senate war investigators excused two key witnesses today—Henry M. Garrson snd Benjamin F. Fields when they refused to waive im-
c'.n.bit.e1™ ymg °n °Perations of an Illinois munitions
m vnv?f,'n.Sr'iA"s^akin* exchange. Chairman Mead , 3 ' ' n j, Fields he was through as a witness until
he ikas willing to answer questions frankly and completely.
# Then, only moments later, Mead
Newcomer to Rodeo Arena Sensation Of Show at Atoka
’/rider the direction of Johnnie Mc Entire. Atoka is sponsoring its ninth annual rodeo. It started Wednesday night and will end Saturday night with cowboys and c va girls collecting more than $3,-090 in prize money.
later Decker. Roswell, N. M, cowboy, who is making his first t foe ? oopo honors is the sensation cf the Atoka Rodeo. He is Lading the steer roping division w:tn a 20 2 second time made V ednesday night. It was the first t:rr,e the 21 year old cowboy had performed in an arena.
Thursday night. Decker bulldogged a steer in 3.4 seconds to win day money in that division.
However. Thursday night he tied his steer in 33.1 seconds.
Many of the top-name rodeo performers are participating in the Atoka Rodeo, which is considered the best ever held in Atoka during its nine years.
Jim Shoulders of Tulsa is suffering from a broken arm re-c*lved a week ago Thursday night at Springdale. Ark. He won second place fit the Ada Rodeo last year and was setting the pace for t > older brother Marvin, who v as third in thai event at Ada.
Decker Tries ’Em All
Some of the older cowhands at ^ At ika affair are predicting that Tater Decker w ill mane a bid this year for all-round cowboy h nor? He ropes steers and calves, rides the m broncs, does some bulldogging and bareback ria mg He says that he threw his pud-riding helmet away “because ne has enough to do otherwise.”
Sammy Stewart, who has been lr the rodeo business for a number of years, is the clown and bin Tighter at the Atoka show.
Such well known names as . i.r.r. e Mc Ent re. Clark Mc Entire Marvin McMillan, Shoate „ __________
we osier. Floyd Gale. Wolf Mar- niore, wno was reclassified and cum. Arr.ve Gamblin and H. D placed in 1-A by draft officials, appear on the program | would be inducted into the armed
told Gar soon the same thing.
These rapid-fire developments came on a day w hen the committee sought to get Rep. May (D-NV ) as a wittier? in a public hearings to testify un his activities in connection wi*h the combine.
May Declines Comment
The committee formally invited the chairman of the house bank-| mg commute * to appear but May I declined to tell reporters whether i he would comply.
I Caisson ann Fields have been i prominently identified with the Erie Basin Metal Products Co. i ‘'md allied limns which pyramided j what Meat! has called a “paper i mpire” into millions in war con-j tracts.
To each, it was made clear that they could stand on constitutional rights and decline to testify if they believed it would incriminate
Each insisted on standing by those rights.
While the committee has power to compel witnesses to testify. Mead said it had not followed that policy and would not do so in these instances.
Criminal Aspects Involved
In addressing Garsson, Mead raid he wanted to point out that ‘‘several ca^es are pending that involve a criminal aspect” under investigation by the justice department. The committee, he aid. would not want to jeopardize ihat ca.se or weaken the position o# the government in that presentation.”
Mead asked Fields whether he was willing to weigh his constitutional rights and testify with ! “lull frankness and without re-
Former Adon Lost al Bikini
Ens. Billy Williams Wa* Flying Plane During Recent Atomic Bomb Test
(Continued on Page 2. Column 4)
Fenimore lo Play
OKLAHOMA CITY. July 12 — '/Pl—Boh Fenimore, great* Oklahoma Aggie football back who
twice lias been named all-Amer-ica. will play all of next season with the Aggies, it was learned
Until today, it was feared Feni-
Ensign Billy Williams, 27, former resident of Ada, was lost in the first Bikini atom bomb test explosion, according to word received here Thursday afternoon.
Mrs. Daisy McNair was called from San Diego, Calif., bv her sister, Mrs. Elizabeth Williams, who told her of information being received of the loss of her son.
Mr. and Mrs. Williams and Billy made Ada their home for several years before moving to California.
According to information received by Mrs. Williams. Ensign v llliams was flying at about 20,-000 feet. His body had not been recovered but naval authorities I hoped to find it soon. He had volunteered for the mission on which he was flying when his plane was lost.
His wife and turn small sons reside rn San Diego. Williams had planned to continue in navy flying service, which he had ‘liked.
Day Passes With No Arrests Here
Police ofiicials by 9:00 a m. Friday had made no arrests since the same time Thursday. Only three arrests have been made in Ada since Monday, with two minor accidents bein*, reported.
One very minor accident w'as reported earlier in the week and another occurred Friday morning at about 1:00 o’clock.
A 1936 Ford sedan driven by I. Allen Ba-s, Jr., 701 South Rockton, was going east in the 300 block on East Main when .t hit a 1935 Ford tudor, driven av Rdy L. Havnie of 118 East fourteenth. who was backing out from the curb.
a^res undei trade estimates.
To get th** record - breaking crop, the nation s corn fields will have to produce 8 bushels more an acre than the average for the years 1935-44 and 3 1/2 bushels more than la? I year.
Royal Bell, grain analyst for Lamson Brothers and company, caid, “very favorable conditions must continue to the end of the ^rowing period to raise a crop of the size indicated by the government figures.”
Ed Boomer of Harris, Upham and company stated, “present indications of a huge production are based largely on the prevailing splendid condition of the crop, which would have to be maintained if the promise is to be real-*zed-” He added there was a possibility of an upward revision in acreage figures.
C. M. Galvin of James E. Bennett and company, who had forecast acreage at 3,000.000 acres over the government estimate, said he fed the agriculture department's figure was “too low.”
“The department estimate is not in line with advices Aiming to us from th- corn bolt,” Galvin said. “I think they'll adjust their figure upward before the end of the season ”
Thermometer Gels Up to 99 Degrees
Wha! Temperature* Were In Downtown Ado Something Else
The thermometer finally got off high center and decided to climb up a few degrees and show' the citizens that it was a little warmer yesterday. It got as high as
99 degrees but refused to hit the
100 mark although some citizens swear it was 110.
A thermometer which your reporter had outside of a ‘window registered 109 degrees Thursday afternoon at 4:00 o’clock, but the government owned mercury at the Ada Greenhouse refused to agree.
Tile minimum for the night was 74 degrees, which is the same as Tuesday’s and Wednesday’s. A cool breeze hit Ada about 6:00 p. rn. Thursday and it looked as if there was a chance that the promised thundershowers might arrive after all! but ten minutes later it was again still and hot.
The weather report sa vs cooler but most of Ada’s citizens wouldn’t be surprised if the mercury registered over IOO degrees in the shade again.
rcctly $14,300,000,000 and equipment.
.,?he Russiar*s through Foreign Minister V M. Molotov demanded $10,000 00C.OOO reparations of Germany earlier this week.
Byrnes acknowledged that an accurate valuation was difficult, but he slid the detachment of •astern Ge* tinny, ineluding Silesia, as decided at the Potsdam conference. placed $14,000,000,000 worth of German property under Soviet control.
Under another agreement, this area was placed under Polish administration hi compensation for portions or eastern Poland which Soviet Russia absorbed, the secretary pointed out.
No Decision On IT. S. Plan
The council of foreign ministers heard a proposal by Byrnes for economic unification of Germany but no decision was reached. France demanded that the Saar do excluded from the unification and integrated into French economy. and Russia asked more time lo study toe Saar, an American informant said.
Secretary of State Byrnes pro posed that the Berlin control council of the United States. Kus va, I* ranee and the United Kingdom be instructed immediately to set up the machinery for such a j merger. The proposal was tabled, i r erhaps foi further discussion at I the afternoon fess ion.
Tile American informant said Bv i nes made his new' proposal after President-Foreign Minister George* B'd; ult of France said rn a conciliatory statement that the Saar should be excluded from such a unification and be incorporated fully in the French economy. The Saar with its rich coal oeposiis complements economically the non deposits of adjoining trench Alsace-Lorraine.
Ban Sought On Feed Grains
New Engenders Into Action; Senate Action On OPA Bill Is Delayed
WASHINGTON. July 12 New England senators iailr an effort ?< day to keep price trgs off feed p ains in any re a1 of OI*,* authority Senator Br i v (R-NH)
’*• and otherr had drafted ■mendmen* to pending OPA
wnich would heat and o d for lives 15= It would ir an I c
Their makeshift banner shouts defiance to authorities as 1300 European Jewish refugees aboard a former Canadian corvette seek
snent ?imieg n *” PalcstinC- Th<* refugees, many of whom had iirhilh I rin concentration camps, were captured by the
5.1“ f .ore ,hoy coul(1 ,and« however, and were detained on a charge of being a menace to navigation.” Exclusive NEA photo by stat! photographer Emil Reynolds.
val I eg is bd •controls ave grains when • md poult! v t 'in ceiling? als.
The senate Wednesday .
Heed (R Kus.) t controls grain? manufactured frc
Senator WH, rr rated he vail offer an amendment which would guarantee wholesalers. retailers and distributors ♦he same markups and discounts they enjoyed in 1940.
Other Amendments Waiting
With these r nd other amendments lined up. the senate disposed of other pending business temporarily delaying action on a curtailed OPA aa-*t ar.
by Sera! Kempt frc and prod u. •rn them.
y (R-Neb) inc
Oak Ridge Officers Fearful Country's Security in Danger
was on to previously ind sundry
measure pp •nato? Taft I pi ‘-vent ma getting Ref*
New I Mon Bomb To Bo Tried On Massive Sub Pens
Do Not Like Way Scientific Societies Favor International Civilian Atom Control
ti VO v
vote '•contr »na Ie
ais ab Alin
IL S. Ready for Merger
Byrnes yesterday had told his colleagues that the United States vias ready to proceed with an economic merger of the occupation zones.
A British informant said the morning meeting was “complete- j U inconclusive.” although British ' r oreign Secretary Ernest Bevin 1 discussed Byrnes’ new unification proposal in favorable terms and ^aid his government would study •t “urgently.”
After Byrnes’ new plan was tabled, the American suggested that the session discuss Austria I-oreign Minister V. M. Molotov of Russia suggested that deputies be instructed to begin on an Austrian treaty after they have finished the drafts of accords with the defeated nations.
WASHINGTON. July - The army air forces today that a new 11 ton “Amazon” bomb will be tried on the thick roofs of Nazi submarine pins which withstood Allied bombing during the war.
The Amazon was developed after British “grand slam ’ block busters and smaller American missiles had failed to penetrate the U-boat lairs at Farge, near Bremen, and at Heligoland Bight.
Only rocket-assisted armor piercing projectiles have ; able to breach with any degree • of consistency the reinforced roofs, which range from 14 to 24 I teet in thickness, the official AAF (Review reported.
DURANT, Julv 12’ John
Allen Phillips, Durant attorney and World War II veteran, has been elected commander of the Green-Bryant post of the American Legion here. He succeeds Allen Hill.
^ Trick. Fancy Ropers, Too
Ti .ck and fancy ropers include v, caver Gray. Don Wilcox and Gene M Laughlin. Cecil Cornish ana ms trained animals are a reg-liiar feature un the program.
One of the largest aggregations c: iricx and fancy riding make its appearance at Atoka. They include Velma Tindall. Vivian y» bite. Margie Gay, Pauline Nes-t-tt. Don and \ irginia Wilcox, Juanita Gray and Nancy Bragg.
Some of the cowboys competes Tor cash prizes at Atoka are tAiring^part in the Shawnee Rodeo They appear every other n, g h t ex At ok a.
Something that is seldom seen a* rodeos is saddle bronc riding for women. Vivian White, Alice Adams ’xife of Pete Adams, the -anions rodeo announcer) and A aughn Craig take part.
Thursday night was the Secor,:: night of the show and as on the opening night almost every scat was filled. It was estimated that 2.000 persons paid to see each of the shows. The rodeo is being held a; the Atoka football field.
forces and lo?t to the Aggie’club he sparked if) an all-victorious
season last year.
The fears were laid to rest when Col. Wendell Johnson, state diaft director, said he was flowing a recommendation of the Oklahoma selective service appeals boa re that Fenimore be deferred until Oct. 9.
MUSKOGEE, July 12, •.*>—A metal spinning company will begin operations in Muskogee next month.
The industry will turn out pots, pans, ash trays, urns and other metal receptacles. Company president is Antonio Beaulieu of Boston.' He has been in the metal spinning business the past 40 years.
Oklahoma: Partly cloudy tonight and Saturday with few widely scattered showers northwest tonight; warmer north tonight; high temperatures Saturday in 90’s.
Forecast for July 12-16
Missouri Kansas. Oklahoma and Nebraska — Cooler western Nebraska Saturday, spreading through Missouri and Oklahoma J bv Sunday: but warming western ' Nebraska Sunday and over district Monday; cooler western Kansas and west* rn Nebraska about Wednesday; temperatures will average 5 degrees above normal; precipitation will average light as few scattered showers and thunderstorms ^ in Missouri, eastern Kansas and eastern Nebraska and
ADA 9, OKEMAH 4
Ada’s Legion Juniors defeated Okemah 9-4 in the first round of the Fourth District American Legion tournament at Shawnee Friday morning and will meet the winner of the Shawnee - Fred Jones of Oklahoma City game at 10:30 o'clock Saturday morning.
Kenneth Martin started on the mound for Ada and was relieved at the first of the sixth by Buddy Yount, who hurled the other w'o frames of the seven inning tilt.
Ada scored four runs in the first x> dIlsas an
rrn,!vJnd “ll remaining five in Oklahoma Mc Saturday and int. and seventh inn- again scatters; over district Wed-
Candidates Filing Expense Reports
All Within Limit, Jess Pullen's Heaviest
OKLAHOMA CITY, July 12.— bP»—Six of tin* nine democratic gubernatorial candidates in the Tuly 2 primary have filed campaign expense affidavits, all of which were under the $3,000 limit.
Jess Pullen, who withdrew late in the campaign, listed the heav-ijgjt campaign expenses of $2,-
The run-off candidates. Roy J. Turner and Dixie Gilmer, listed toe next highest expenses. Turner placing his at $2,895.97, and Gilmer at S2.3fcl.17.
H. C. Jones gave his campaign ! costs as $2 465.68. R. M. McCool reported his at $2,460.50 and Johnson D. Hi ii at $2,250.
Three other democratic candidates. Fica Mi Duff, William O. Coe and Earl R. Powers have not yet filed a‘ficiavits.
Republic-n nominee Olney F. Flvnn listed bis expenses at $2,-550 89. His two party opponents, Rexford B. Cragg. Chandler, and Harry Ingram, Tulsa, have not ined affidavit?.
LOGAN, Utah. July 12, <.4»>__The Judge Jesse P. Rich gave a defendant 90 days in jail for “drunken driving on a horse.”
Rich said a city ordinance prohibits intoxicated persons from riding horses.
The culprit was piloting his mount down the main street sidewalk when arrested.
The but a
is not a mouse,
Registration Ending For July 23 Voting
Applies Only to New Voters; Ballots for Runoff Being Distributed
OKLAHOMA CITY, Julv 12.— >/P»—Registration for voting in tne runoff-primary election July 23 will close tonight, tho state election board reminded today.
State Election Secretary J. Will-mn Cordell pointed out that the Deadline applier: only to new voters, since tramplers and reinstatements may be made any time up to and including election day.
Ballots far the runoff are being distributed ard should be in the 'lands of all county election wards by Sunday, Cordell said. Absentee and war ballots already I have been sent to the counties.
The board met today to make an official canvass of recounts in ♦wo state legislative races. The ^tabulations were made in races between State Sen. James C. Nance, Pui cell, and Paul Upde-graff. Norman, rn the Cleveland-McClain s«nat.trial district, and Creek more Wallace and Dwain D Box i.i ar Oklahoma countv Rouse distr ict
The recounts bore out the ori-gional t a i I i e s which showed Nance and Box victors in their ‘respective races and the official i canvass is expected to be only a formality.
DURANT, July 12, uP—First Lt. Jack C. Montgomery, Cherokee Indian from Sallisaw and holder of the Congressional Medal of Honor, will serve as manager of a new veterans administration contact office opened at Durant yesterday.
. — *-
Greater returns for amount invested. Ada News Want Ads.
ii* un- weirs iinai stages tor a boat campaign against Allied invasion shipping, were described as the strongest ever built to re-s’st air attack. The Farge pen is 1.320 feet long, 300 feet wide and i 5 feet high.
i WASHINGTON, July 12, «.T JA report that Oak Ridge security! I officers think “the peace and se-! ^ > runty of the United States is def
ile (ZP) J initely in danger” threw a road-, i eported j block against the .a I ministration’s ’ atomic control legislation today, j House republicans showed a disposition sidetrack all a hills • until world conditions become more settled.
Rep. Elston (R Ohio) put it! this way:
Before we talk .about entering into international agreements '• concerning atomic energy, we* should reach other agreements ^ concerning the future of world been J Peace. We shouldn't put the cart before the horse.”
He was commenting on a re- j poi t read to the house yesterday ; by Rop. J. Parnell Thomas (R-;
I NJ >, ranking minority member of the committee on un-American
bill to restori then tv for a A drive ah ‘ne exern for meat, items.
Republic; us got Hew ramp, 'n after b “i rip from th> truN ons which Sc Ohio) s.ua conk
I ‘etui »*r.s fj < ..i
price increases The GOF oh e< pel the house to on the various d oiler d in the • t; at ion leader w the outcome TI • Rely that t *
along and that I again might f< n.t a veto This is ti e < bv Taft t«
Once til sure to br slimmer f ti* go to a ri so differ en. es be straight, ne I out.
(So far the house has pas *nl\ a loll to continue OPA m July 23 in it? nre-death form May Insist On Stand However, instructions are be
p strategy a i * po. ti
senate pa g < >PA back rn. the bill 1 conference c
s i. lo
sth the houi
The Nazi structures, completed , MK*. commuiee on the war’s final stages fhr a U- I acUvities.
borne Are Internationalists
I he report, by Ernie Adamson. thief investigator for the commit-/r?VSaid he an<i Chairman Wood; (D-Ga.), had been investigating! “subversive activities” at the Oak j
The pens have been the targets I u, i I r,nrl, ;itoHriic project and of partly secret test bombings bv 1 had ,ound
American anti British airmen since last September. A “project ruby” American air task force of three B-29 “Super Fortress” bombers and six B-17s under Lt. Col. D. G. Hawes joined in tne test attack at a later stage.
The American group found, the review said, that 11-ton “Grand Slams” and six-ton “Tall Boy” bombs were being shattered on the roofs of the pens “as if dropped on a solid granite mountain.”
Then new type projectiles with armored heads and high-powered locket assistance were brought intl the test Only a bomb striking the roots at the supersonic velocity of 1,150 feet per second could penetrate, it was found, and these failed to dispose of the contents of the pen.
The new Amazon, combining great weight with an immensely strong case, is expected both to puncture the concrete structures and to produce a delayed explo sion of terrific blast strength, suf ficient to destroy any living being within
S. Dakota Asking
For 600 Combines
1. Members of scientific sOcie ties there “are very active rn supping of international civilian con trol” of atomic materials and are
devoted to the creation of some form of world government.”
2. Some officers of the societies “admit communication with persons outside of the United States xx xx .”
3. “The security officers at Oak Ridge think that the peace and
drafted—and •sked to appn 1 tne senate corf •»o amendment future price r Meat, poult: cottonseed, sc; products Senate in J -ta inly would conferrers to cols before th ♦est ballots T probably woe exemption The senate * of a few o»ht meats before ; vote of its o* of the nevi ( >I * Mav Try Also, rn on raring OPA bai
the Senate will f ve them — telling ferees to stand pat intl awing any >ntrol? on:
. milk, petroleum, beans and their
♦ •nee almost cer-tompe] the house lay these decor-full chamber for ft said these votes d nail down the
security of the United definitely in danger.”
Walter (’. Beard, .ii , an I John ll. Bull of the Oak Ridge engine cr.; and scientists said in a statement last night their organization ^ ha' at all times remained with-* rn the security bounds” defined bv the Manhattan district securi-j ty officer.
“We never have been accused or violating project security” they asserted. I
Along with the house commit-' tees report, the lawmakers had I a coldly matter of fact digest of‘ the damage wrought bv the Bikini test bomb, This report, submitted by a special evaluation boatd composed of scientists and army and navy experts, was re leased by President Truman at his news conference yesterday.
The exports said that although it exploded some lain to 2000 west of the target, th
Pepper of othe i Vote tor the
lute v. existed Mr
on ; curl >ulc.
ll had to take carp proposed amend-citing around to a ' on final passage \ bdl.
lur Old Rill
1 final effort to k bodily from the Wagner (D-NY ) and a handful
>uld de rn. ar. e substitut Th is subs ti OPA as .
treat Jure 30.
Truman refused to tell h confer
do about up in the new plea action, s
the sen for iv in
R e what he migh
which pashes trois increase K»*r of ruruu
ail! a? it is *« But he i r’ nek congr I that eve *• ithout pri )untr; inflation.
need ; ssiona V’* da-'
I I t
H* l*»b Diam I.*. Jr.
STILLWATER. Okla., July 12
•/■Pi- Direct r Shawnee Brown of the Oklahoma A. and M. col-| I* ge extension service has received a call fom Soutli Dakota ask-j mg that at least 600 combines be j si nt for use ir. that state's wheat harvest.
South Dakota farm labor Supervisor William E. Dittmer ad-‘ vised Brown that a bumper crop i? expected if sufficient harvest machinery can be obtained.
Brown sud Oklahoma combine owners intere icd in moving the machinery to South Dakota should consult their county agent.-, for details
bomb behaved about as expected,
and that “in general no cant unexpected phenomena ; curred."
Stressing the importance of initial experiment, th | sam:
Must Redesign Vessels
“I he test has provided quate data of a sort necessary for the redesign of naval vessels to minimize damage to superstructures and deck personnel from this type of bomb.”
The house originally was cd to start debate next we domestic atomic energv
' (Continued on Page
control Column 4)
All our life we've been hear in that th’ world is go in* t th dog- an’ ever night in our neighborhood it sounds like it really is.
After you've been married quite a spell, when you take your wife a box o' candy she figures you’ve done souk thin’ you shouldn’t have cr that you de piannin’ t do it soon.