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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - July 31, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma WWI.«» corn, Posture,,    .„a    .ruck    trops    IoulJ    a.    ,h«    hum.n^.    rn.,,.,    how    n,i,.n,bl.    o    h.,    make,    H«m.    a    coup,,    of    day,    of    col.,    .ch.,    and    they    ...........EVENING Mfinbfr. \udii Bureau of Circulation FINAL EDITION ADA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, JULY 31. 1916 Burned Shacks of Cumberland Lumber CompanyRodeo Here Has Chance To Hit Top for Attendance At Outdoor Rodeos tao rodeo steer that more than 60,000 tile past •'CVi n years fie Ada Rodeo, started Tuesday morning ne Ada Rodeo starts iveled an additionalThus For Would Get Repor of ions. Territorial, Economic Edge in BalkansSoviet Minister Also Seeks Two-Thirds Majority Voting Rule at Peace Meeting Hv I. (.oi i>bi hi; PARIS. July 3! P Soviet Weign Minister V M Molotov alations figure not finally' fixed. Points Not Agreed I'pun: Compensation for losses and damages to nili**«t property in Rah The I ruled States. Britain and Fiance want full payment Russia would limit com |>en sat ion to a third the value of the loss Provisions for equal co rn in ei cia! access The United States, Britain and France want all ai lied nations given “most favored nations status. Russia would make exceptions for fields closed to private enterprise. BULGARIAN, HUNGARIAN. ROMANIAN— Points Agreed Upon: BULGARIAN TERRITORY Bulgaria’s frontiers fixed as of Jan. I. 1941, giving lower Dobruja to Bulgaria from Romania, with the exception of the Greek Bulgarian frontier, left for conference decision. BULGARIAN ARMED FORCES—Army limited to 55.000; antiaircraft artillery to 1,800; navy to 3,500 men and 7,250 tons; airforce to 5,200 men and 90 planes, with a maximum of 70 combat types. Russian forces to leave Bulgaria within 90 days. (Continued on Page 2 Column 5) been in Kansas, n-av Texas and D Binns. one of f the big event t the steer was t advertising that n connection with By MEL MOST PARIS, July 31. i/P) Russia emerged today as the principal beneficiary of proposed peace treaties which would strip Italy, Finland and beaten Germany’s Balkan satellites of their military power, redraw their .frontiers and charge them at least a 'billion dollars in reparations. | The treaty drafts presented to I the 21-nation peace conference last night by the Big Four agreed upon substantial territorial increases for the Soviet Union, upon paym ?nt of $900,000,000 in reparations to Russia and let Russia’s domination of eastern Europe intact. In certain disputed sections of the treaty drafts, however, it seemed apparent that the western powers intend to try to whittle down some of the Russian gains in the east, at least in economic matters. Differ Over Danube The United States and Britain want the vital Danube river opened to trade on a basis of complete equality, while Russia wants nothing said in any of the | treaties about freedom of navigation on the Danube. The three western members of the Big Four also want “most favored nation” status for all Allied nations in commercial dealings with the five defeated nations, while Russia would exempt all fields closed to private enterprise and wrould make exceptions for neighboring I states. Under the proposed treaties— which would end the state of war in Europe except for Germany and which would offer the five nations concerned an opportunity to enter the United Nations— none of the defeated countries I would be allowed any bombing ' planes or submarines and would be required to guarantee funda-j mental human I ights and to bar Fascist activity. Rocket Bombs Outlawed The military machines of all would be reduced to a vestige of power, and the treaty drafts directed the five beaten countries J to cooperate for the purpose of insuring against any German rearmament in the future. The atom bomb was not mentioned in the treaty drafts, but rocket bombs would be outlawed. The proposed treaties — 285 pages in length—offered a peace to Italy, Romania. Bulgaria, Finland and Hungary which was held in tone and largely so in ' demands, except for reparations and upon Italy’s empire and border real estate. The drafts offered little vital change in the troubled status quo -^except for withdrawal of Russian occupation troops from the Balkans and British-American forces from Italy. Reparations Only To Russia Russia alone of the major pow*-ers would wrin reparations — $100,000,000 from Italy, $300,000.-000 each from Finland and Romania and $200,000,000 from Hungary. To the last award, however, the United States has entered some unpublished reservations, represented bv a halfpage scissored out of the treaty draft Bulgaria’s reparations have not been settled and the Italian figure is a partial one. Hungary would be required to pav another $100,000,000 to Yugoslavia and Czechoslovakia. •Territorial clauses in the five drafts also held advantage for Russia. IiCKet sales for the rodeo have been increasing by leaps and r* and each mail brings an another new group from out of * -vr rodeo fans requesting ticket? for what may he the largest out-aoor rodeo in the world. Could Outdraw Cheyenne ^ the Aaa Rodeo has five Capac, tv crowds, it will then be wn as the largest in the ’* ccid and Cheyenne. Wyo., would drop into second place. Letters requesting that rounder clubs from every section of Oklahoma, northern Texas and other sun anding states attend the Ada Rodeo have been sent to 9. .uhs. The outlook at the proser.: time is that the majority of th >se ;n\ ited will atte nd; only two have informed local officials they will not be able to come. Expect 2.000 Horses Earl McKendree Wednesday Sc.a mat more man 2.000 mounted horsemen should be in Ada t participate rn the parade Wednesday afternoon. Aug. I, and * ne Grand Entry at the first night cr the rodeo. Rodeo officials are hoping that t:.e number of steer ropes s will I exceed 40 this year and they re- ; port that their hopes are well it is if* no (hie t.> safeguard peace,” said Molotov, ‘unless Fascism is destroyed Th** Soviet foreign minister I spoke aft**; an appearance before the conference rule? committee at which he fought to establish a two thirds majority voting ru.e for tin* conference of 21 nations, because, lie said, “if all decisions were by simple majority the ti. S. S. R would bo sure to find itself always in th#* ** He found qualified support .n his fight in U. S. Secretary of State Byrnes, who. an American informant said, will propose tomorrow that a two-thirds majority vote be necessary for approval of essential and substantive matters. Must Act Soon Addr* ; mg the conference, called to conf* i on the peace that is to be written rn Europe wit*i Italy, Romania, Bulgaria, Hungary and Finland. Molotov said* "If We ha vc still to dei! with the ques turn of the* Fascist regime in Spam, then the time must not be too distant when Demo* rat ic countries will be able to help th** Spanish people who groan under Franco’s regime to put an end to this survival bred by Hitler and Mussolini which as dangerous to the cause of peace. ’ Making hi'* first pub’:- official conference pi onouncement, the Soviet foreign minister told a meeting of the rules committee, this (a simple majority* naturally would place the Anglo-Saxon . at an advantage because it would form a block of from Charges Anderson Used Coffee Check In Blackmail EffortAnnounce Low Bids On Road Jobs, Some Work in This Area I r e v, inner of the steer roping event at Cheyenne has informed rodeo officials here that he will participate in the Ada show and will be after top money. , L is expected that there will ne $5,500 prize money in the steer roping event this year because of the increase in the number of -AHOMA CITY. July 31, wo brothers who fled the zee. Ok I a . city jail while rig trial on a federal indict-tn September, 1945, have aken into custody by Texas ?. Sp* mal FBI Agent D. A .-in the pair. Edward foeman. 43. and Dew ey ee.nan, 39. had been in-a charge of feloniously lucently obtaining $33.-Mrs. Lucy Aymond of a, La., at Durant. Ok- e a ta ward r iceman was ■sled Monday at Marlin. Tex., days following the rapture of Oro!her. Dewey, by F o r t in. Tex., officers. ne two also face an indict-t charging them with violative federal escape act.Waurika Accident Is Fatal to One WAURIKA. Ok la . July 31. ' T* One per - n 'a as killed and nine ners injured in an auto-trucklowrey Convicted In Second TrialJap War Criminal (an't Take ll I* Jovrt Brow n, 34, The injured in-wife, Mr. and Mrs. Odessa, Tex., and Anna Marie, 3, Wilma, 7. all pascal'; !.<•** Roy B.ix me true k and Cpl. Fort Sill, un i C Valley, passengersJury Recommends 25 Yeors Imprisonment for Sloying TAHLEQUAH, Okla.. July 31. J:    \ anre J. Low-rev, 40, con victed cd manslaughter in the death of his secretary, Juanita Butl**r. 2c, was held in county id today awaiting arrangements bv Ins counsel to appeal a verdict recommending 25 years imprisonment. District Judge E. A. Summers aid he would formally pass sentence later this week. The jury of Cherokee county farmers retained a guilty verdict four hours after receiving the case late yesterday. Low rev s first trial on a murder c harge last May ended in a jury deadlock. Lowrey, an Indian agent at the time of the shooting, testified it occurred th** night of last January 23 after he and Miss Butler had parked on a lonely mountain n»ad to take a drink of rum. He said lim companion took a pistol from the glove compartment of his c ar and began firing wildly, accide ntally wounding herself in th** breast. Assistant C o u ii t v Attorney June Bliss contended the direction of the fatal bullet was such it could not have been fired bvFaints When Sentenced; Another Shouts Approval Of Long Sentence YOKOHAMA, July 31    </V) A Japanese war criminal toppled i over in a dead faint today on being sentenced to five years’ im prisonment but a n o I Ii <• r sen fenced to 40 years shouted “very good, sir.” Th** fainting defendant, Capt. Yuhei Hosotani. was convicted by an Eighth army tribunal of abusing prisoners of war at Hiroshima where he was camp commandant. He* was the first convicted Japanese to collapse since war crimes trials .started in Japan. Military police carried him, senseless, from the courtroom. 5 asuo Kobayashi, camp interpreter, was more nonchalant when sentenced to 40 years by Lt. Col. Glenn I. Eppersvt. ♦ MODERN MOHAMMED BA RENT, B. U . July 31, <d*> For 25 years a mountain has obstructed Storekeeper William Kask s view of an ocean inlet. Kask decided to move the mountain, or at least part of it. He hired a bulldozer at $15 an hour to cut 30 feet off a rise, and if he can buy the whole hill ho nlans to whittle off a 30-foot slice 1,300 feet long and 200 feet wide. “It’ll be worth it," lie said.Collision Causes Injuries To Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Hilton, Mrs. L. M. HiltonHearing Set on Order To Break Liquor Bottles Taken In Recent Raid TH' PESSIMIST Vie don’t mind folks bein* flank, but thor’ ain t no use O’ em bein’ downright brutal about .t. Only a bride would meet cr husband at th’ front door an' ask 'ire t' guess whuc she wuz hav n’ fer dinner when a wuz cabbage Greater returns for amount vested. Ada News Want Ads. ;