Ada Evening News, July 7, 1946

Ada Evening News

July 07, 1946

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Issue date: Sunday, July 7, 1946

Pages available: 18

Previous edition: Friday, July 5, 1946

Next edition: Monday, July 8, 1946 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions

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Publication name: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Pages available: 241,891

Years available: 1904 - 1978

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - July 7, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma ^ ‘I"" Pe°P'e WC'e su"b“,",<l th« F°“rth' bu> »fc«lr mi«ry    d..p    or    „    Icing    „    Hurt    of    mony    candidate,    who    war.    searched    when    exposed    on    Tuesday    to    voters opinions. \vrraire Net June Paid Circulation 8310 Member %„dit Bureau «>f CirculationTHE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION 4 3rd Year—X o. TO ADA, OKLAHOMA, SUNDAY, JULY 7, im Campaign Turns On Heat Early in Bid For Run-Off Ballots Turner Soys Its Same 4Watson Withdraws Tulsa Group Backing But Other Local Races Gilmer, Olney Flynn; Enough to Keep Pot Jones Noncommittal . j Boiling at Live Rate FIVE CENTS THE COPY OK LAHOMA CITY. Julv 6. >re ( gene r- I, Vs g - ' CT D6Cn happen in the = I’f.nnrtnnt The races remaining in county one the and state campaigns are sharply for gover- reduced now that the first primary is over, but from the way the run off races are heading up there will be almost as much heat by J uly 23 as there was last Tuesday. Withdrawal of A. T. Watson from the run-off race for Representative No. 2 for Pontotoc county Saturday further reduced the length of the ticket. Watson survived the first elec- r--..... Lon in which three other candi- election campaign dates fell out of the running. His vote was USO and that of H. P. Sugg 2.914; however, three other candidates divided 2.792 votes among them, giving a large block to lie sought in any run-off race. Saturday Watson told The News that “Pres Sugg is a sort of special friend of mine and I don't feel like risking our long hard political W. G. Long Is Appointed County Judge Succeeds Moss Wimbish, Resigned; Will Become Counfy Attorney in Jonuory 4-’ —Roy J Turner, -rat candidate asserted tonight the Julv 23 run iff pi .a ara would “pit Tulsa ufnu-an a. against Hie democratic pa:iv. in a statement he referred to :re runoff between Dixie Gilmer. Tulsa county prosecutor, and -irise.f as a “preview of the gen-:*ral election campaign.” Runoff “Senseless” ‘'Th s senseless runoff is noth-- ess than a preview a expected, our people I the bid of machine control of our state The machine has ed It will not rise ’ my administration, f will pit Tulsa re's gainst the demo That is what will j friendship” in a general election. It run-off campaign. therefore, that we Two County Races Lively Makings of plenty of fireworks main, however, with Cecil Smith battling it out with Sheriff I Clyde Kaiser for sheriff and Bob reject the candidate of Tulsa republican ut th such resounding - cee that th* re will be no doubt I remain. cf the temper of our people. Audacious COP Bid    .    ________ ‘ Never bef e in the history of I Austell continuing his race to re-u: state has one group of men    George    Collins    as    county baa me audacity to attempt dom- ‘ commissioner -ration rf both political parties. I The same group of Tulsa republi- j cars n w supporting my opponent j v ill support the legitimate republican nominee in November. The present strategy is to infiltrate divide the democratic party . dissent ton. So divided wea ct* * V.,- ■' party would face n November. sa_ republicans do win the democratic ir purpose is to smear at’ • party with repub-red mu ithings of a whose personal and a .bitten transcends to the party he seeks t lead. This candidate, though "e re ‘nan 56TOO votes and more than Bn counties behind, has been kept re nea. o rific odds These Ti expec’ ti * ne C ° HH () f* * hear. msp c an did rte misguided any lo/altv th s car paign by his Tulia publican backers. Shows Who’s Who ‘Pet haps it is well that the ruff r;a= b <n forced upon our • It tears the mask off tho ay_ f I rnv r now confronting This I propose to show con-y-veiy in^ my statewide radio k next Tuesday night which ii be the keynote of mv cam ber District 2. I hen there is the state senator race between Al G. Nichols, Wewoka, veteran legislator and incumbent, and Virgil Medlock, Pontotoc county representative who seeks to unseat Nichols. aiiv Nichols led by around 400 votes and ! *n tho two-county balloting last tuesday with Otto Strickland. I Alien, iiiird man, polling more than 1.800 votes to force the race into a run-off and give the campaigners plenty of votes to go after for July 23. Congress Race Stays Heated On up in the higher offices there is likelihood of increasing interest in the run-off between Co«g- Lyle Boren of Seminole and Glen Johnson, former state legislator and war veteran from Okemah. Johnson carried Pontotoc county I uesday with Boron running second. Boron ran third (Continued on Page Column I) pa mn At ■ issued in So ie time Gilmer I h\vp?fp e statement was was campaigning n Oklahoma. He today .it Mangum and Alit v. I; probably stay on the r the next two weeks, al-. no f s bec .or hi One City Council Race lo Be Voted In July 14 Run-Off id Cc ;a rn C Two on rde’l sa Recount deadline One race for city council was settled and another was left unsettled in the election last Tues-! icr sneaking soiled- ; day. Vernon Roberts defeated announced.    ! Pink Norwood for Ward 4 rep- dquarters announced \ resentative on the council and M. W “Red” Walker goes into a runoff with Ollie Coleman as councilman at large. After getting a late start in the race for councilman at large, Walker went forward to lead the race for a place on the city council. Walker helped prepare the revised city charter as a member of the board of freeholders. He collected 804 votes compared to 493 for Coleman. Coleman was asked Saturday if he planned to run against Walker ; in a runoff-off and he said that j he would make the race He pointed out that he had no intention of withdrawing. An election to decide who will be the councilman at-large will be held Tuesday. July 16. The winner then will complete the list of council members. H J. Huddleston for Ward I, Dr. Spencer for Ward 2 and Joe Hensley for Ward 3 were unopposed in the recent election. Members of the city council face a busy time helping get the new' setup in operation. McCool, one of the denial ie- who yesterday r the Tulsa prosecutor, en Hie speaking circuit sxt. week Jones Avoids Comment w.: i M -Coo! and Fred McDuff : • - V having declared for Giles, H C Tor - third man in the J ' • ’ ’ * ay j sued a statement ming support for the demo-all par*', m November. He de-meti to ( >m rn ii himself for cise:' T J mer oj Gilmer. Fne pen rip have selected their c for the runoff,” Jones said ; a Staten en!. “I accept the ver- | ill do everything pos- < p iwer for the : uccess t oc-atle party in Okla-'d Novembei election.”! pa: in for minor state j till stalled for the most j ting complete official; in state Updegraf State Sc n C.eve en a rec C reekrnv returns were ex->night or Sunday, Se cretary J. Willed. Petitions Filed for election con-i at noon with only it petitions filed, both pi.-J alive races. Paul beaten 502 votes by James C. Nance in the McClain district, ask-nt as did State Rep. tore Wallace of Oklahoma WPO I- st by 65 votes to D. Box I TI rf SCHOOL LAND BOARD TO OFFER SALE OF LEASES OKLAHOMA CITY. July 6 — ■P —The state school land com-ir.issr n t >dav announced the sale of nil and leases Julv 22 on on-2; co Ie; ane De G: A land in three Okla- in ties, list includes half the Skis in 279 acres in 3-n Beckham county; all a1 rights in 640 acres in Greer county, and all -I rights in 400 acres in in Lincoln countv.  dr —..... *! tm n for amount inti a News Classified Ads weather! Oklahoma; Partly cloudy rn tin u* d warm Sunday >n lay, with few widely re i thunderstorms Sunday ca tern half Monday. I d and and scat- and No Further Cases Of Polio Reported However, Health Unit Head Wouldn't Be Surprised lf More Appeared This Summer Dr. R. H. Mayes, county health doc tor, reported Saturday that no I more cases of infantile paralysis have been discovered in Pontotoc county. This means that there have been no cases contracted in the county this week, but the doctor advised that he would not be surprised if more cases broke out before the summer was over and that although there were no signs of an epidemic, the occurrence of one is always possible. Tile county health office is always on the alert for such a possibly and ready to light it, if the need arises. Of the two cases of polio that have been reported in Pontotoc countv, one died and the other is in a hospital. Greater returns for amount in vested. Ada News Want Ad^ W. G. Long, whc/ has 18 years experience as a judge behind him, Wednesday was appointed to fill out the unexpired term of Moss Wimbish, who resigned his post as countv judge to become a professor of law at Southern Methodist university; Dallas. County commissioners met Wednesday afternoon to make the appointment and without much difficulty decided to hand the position to Judge Long. The judge had no opposition in his race for county attorney after the recent death of Truman “Skeet” Harrison, and will become county attorney Jan. I. When questioned about his staying in office as county judge after the first of the year, he said, “The people wanted me to run for county attorney and that is the job that I am going to do when the time comes.” Judge Long has been a resident of Pontotoc county for the past three years and has been in the frozen food locker business most of that time. He was county judge in Garvin county for six years and district judge for 12 years. He left the office of district judge Jan. I, 1939.  *- Russia Seeming To Wast Troops Kepi In Eastern Europe Bv JOHN HI. HIGHTOWER WASHINGTON. July 6. (ZP)_ A Russian maneuver to keep Soviet armies spread over Eastern Europe as long as possible is being predicted privately by diplomatic authorities here despite the progress on peace-making at Paris. Failure of the Russians to follow such a line, it is said, would mark a major change in Kremlin foreign policy, and would ease tensions among the great powers far more than is expected as tilings now stand. Byrnes Wants ‘Em Out Tile withdrawal of occupation armies as early as possible is known to be one of the objectives of Secretary of State Byrnes One of the reasons Byrnes has been in haste to lay down peace treaties with Romania, Hungary, Bulgaria and Finland this summer is his expressed belief that this would be the first step to-getting Russian armies out of those countries. The logical next steps in that By I nes program would be conclusion of a peace treaty with Austria and review of German occupation problems which have a bearing on the number of Russian troops in Poland. S°,me information reaching Washington is that the issue of occupation armies already is taking form. Byrnes is reported by some informants to favor an agr cement among the big powers that occupation troops would be withdrawn from a country about three months after the peace treaty had been signed. Molotov Differs Foreign Commissar Molotov, on the other hand, reportedly favors making ratification of the treaty the critical point by which to fix the deadline for troop removals. Since months or even years may elapse between the time* that a treaty is signed and the time that it is ratified by all the signatories (in the United States it would have to be first approved by the senate), Molotov’s proposal would give Russia much greater leeway in maintaining troops in other countries. Tile total of these troops is now estimated bv some authorities here as at least 1.500.000 men, possibly considerably more. Ex-Naval Air Base Into Use by 0. U. NORMAN, Okla., July 6, UP)._ Use of the former Norman naval air station for offices, class rooms and laboratories by the Univer-1 sity of Oklahoma will allow an1 additional 4.000 students to attend school the next school year, President George L. Cross announced today. Under plans announced, the station will be called the “North Campus” and the 1,650-acre tract and its 98 buildings will permit the university to accomodate 10,-000^ to 12,000 students this fall. Cross said offices and laboratory classes requiring large floor areas were being transferred to the north campus. In addition.! about 800 freshman students will I bo given all their instruction on the north campus. The university is now converting four cadet barracks into 96 small apartments. The federal nublie housing authority will convert another 16 barracks into one and two-bedroom apartments for veterans. Bevin Charges Russia Trying To Back Out Of July 29 Peace Meet J. D. Gaar Rites Today Long Resident, Leader In County Died Friday Night At Age of 80 J. D. (Jim) Gaar died Friday at 9 p. rn. at his home at Gaar Corner, several miles west of Ada. He w'as 80 years old. Funeral services will be conducted from the Oak Avenue Baptist church this afternoon (Sunday) at 3:30 o’clock with burial in Rosedale cemetery in Ada. Mr. Gaar was born in 1865 at Union. Mississippi. While still a young boy he came to Indian Territory and settled in Ada when the Frisco railroad came through in 1900. He lived here until 1909 when he moved to the farm and has lived there from that time. When the highway w'as routed by his home, a business section resulted and it was named for the outstanding farmer in that section. He served as street commissioner for several years here in the early days of Ada. Mr. Gaar was married to Ida Belle Paraoh in 1899. Fifteen children were born to the couple, 12 of whom survive. Mrs. Gaar died in 1920 and many years later he was married to'Mrs. Sallie Russell, who is still living. Surviving are eight daughters and four sons. The daughters are Mrs. W. W. Milam of Paden: Mrs. B. D. Horton of Stratford; Mrs. Frank Farnham of Stockton, Calif.: Mrs. Y. C. Horton of Ada: Mrs. Frank Wade of Oklahoma City; Mrs. Carl Standridge of Shawnee; Mrs. Clint Sturde-vant of Ada; Mrs. Juanita Kelly of Manteca, Calif. The sons are A. G. Gaar of Ada. Charlie B. of Manteca, J. D. Jr., of Route 5. Ada. and Burris E. Gaar of Manteca. Jim Gaar was highly respected in Ada and throughout this entire section of the state. He was not only a good farmbr but was one of the best men the county has known. msg UN's on the Move Again Hudsml hotrt ini IU,™ toucheso conversion of the srnnd ballroom of New York s Hendrick o t V ™h r l n P,’r M meetl"1K P|acf for ‘he United Nation’s Security Council. Council s tonner chamber, in Hunter College, is being dismantled for shipment to the UN’s permanent head- quarters at Lake Success, Long It land. N. Y. More and Bigger, Is Demos Split Theme of '46 Rodeo On OPA Heat President Truman Is Optimistic Hopes for United World Pursuing Paths of Peace GETTYSBERG, Pa., July 6.— (ZP)—President Tru rn a n, filled with optimism over prospects for agreement on the European peace treaties, expressed a hope today for a united world pursuing the paths of eternal peace. Conditions in .the world as the aftermath of history’s greatest war are much like those which beset this nation after the war between the states, he declared, and this knowledge can be a tremendous help in guiding the forces of peace. The chief executive, looking solemnly at the Gettysburg peace monument dedicated by former President Franklin D. ‘Roosevelt in 1938, read the inscription at the base: “Peace eternal in a nation united.” If you changed “nation” to “world” he said, you would really have something. As rcporteis met him at the monument during a brief vacation tour of this historic national shrine, tho president expressed the wish he could make an announcement There that a peace treaty had been signed. Greater returns for amount invested. Ada News Want Ads. Outcome in Doubt On British Loan By FRANCIS Mf Le MAY WASHINGTON, July 7.—(ZP)— Battle lines were drawn sharply today, with the outcome in doubt, for opening of house debate Monday on the senate-approved $3,-750.000.000 British loan. Speaker Rayburn (D.-Tcx), predicted victory for the administration, but Rep. Buffett (R.-Neb.). one of the leaders of the organized opposition, told newsmen, “We think we can beat it.” Some administrationists conceded privately they are not sure how the vote will go. The house banking committee, which approved the loan ratification bill 20 to 5, put forward these claims: 1. It will end the wartime currency and trade discrimination in England and in many other countries that prevents restoration of world trade on a peacetime basis. 2. It will make possible the prompt and effective implementation of the Bretton Woods agreements for a world bank and monetary stabilization fund. 3. It will “help in the establishment of the orderly international economic relations which are essential to our prosperity and to world peace.” More Round-Up Clubs, More Horses, Larger Porode Than Ever Before Here; More Seats in Stands; Racing Added It's time now to begin to get those dates—August 14-18 —well in mind, for that's when Ada’s annual big rodeo will be held, with more seating accommodations, more features and a bigger parade than ever before. • Invitations have* gone out to I about 95 roundup clubs over tin* state and the* replies are coming I back, “We ll be there. Already a dozen or more clubs that have never been here have written in i that they are coming this year — rodeo officials are estimating now 2.500 horses may he in the parade land in the Grand Entry on opening night. More Seats Provided As for the stands, enough steel supported bleachers have been added that the rodeo will offer 6.500 grandstand reserved seats and 4,500 bleachers. Ticket sales open July 21 in the building on South Broadway formerly occupied by the ration board office. The chutes have been moved around so that they face the grandstands and all of the action will h«* “in the middle of the crowd.” Purses, including entry fees, are estimated at $11,000 or more for the g;i!a affair. Qiiartcrhorses To Race Quarterhorse racing is being added this year at 2:30 o’clock each afternoon and the finals on Sunday afternoon, August 18. The purses are arranged for as are the other contests in the j rodeo, and rodeo officials make jit plain that there will he no I bookies an i open betting will be I “sat upon” quickly. I There will be a quarterhorse J show’ in connection with tho j rodeo and also a sale of 30 quart I erhorses from among some of the 'finest in Oklahoma which has many of the finest quarterhorse:; in tho nation. The officials are planning for a truly great rodeo *show this year and tho pace of preparations is I being stepped up a bit faster day as the dates for the loom only five weeks a- H. E. Noe, Pioneer Adati, Died Monday, Funeral Set Today Hiram Evert Noe, 81, died in San Francisco, Calif., Monday, ending a life span that began with the closing year of the Civil War, took him from Kentucky to Arkansas to Indian Territory and finally to the West Coast. He was born near Cumberland Gap. Kv., moving to Marion county, Ark. Here he got his schooling, completing his education at Springfield, Mo. He was married at Yellville, Ark., in 1888. He came to Ada in Indian Territory about 40 years ago, farmed, taught school, operated a wagon yard on East Main street. Until illness made it impossible he was active in the Na/.a lone church. Surviving are six daughters,! Mrs. Mabel Jared and Mrs. Maine Taylor of Ada, Mrs. Riley Sharp of San Bruno, Calif., Mrs. Johnnie Phillips of San Francisco,! Mrs. William Church of Cody,; Wyo„ and Mrs. Ruth Cates; two! sons. Dan Leon Noe of Redwood,; Calif., and W. J. Not* of Bakers-! field. Calif. TABULATION OF OFFICIAL RETURNS NEARING END OKLAHOMA CITY. July 6 -j (ZP)—Tabulation of official returns of the July 2 primary will , not be completed until Sunday.! J. William Cordell, secretary of the state election board, said tonight. — * - China Makes Demands NANKING, July 6— (ZIV-1The Chinese government demanded today that the full council of foreign ministers, rather than only those of the Big Four, be convoked in Paris to consider peace treaties with enemy countries. every rodeo way. Original White House was first ; completed gov ernment building in Washington, and good auto repair is completed on time at Sin-| nett-Meaders.    7-7-It Several Joining With Republicans in Move to Toke Controls off Meat in Bill By JACK BELL WASHINGTON, July 6 ol*» -A Democratic split threatened today to block the revival of meat I price controls in any OPA re newal bill the senate may pas*. next week. With Republicans massing behind him. Minority Whip Wherry j (Neb.) told a reporter he is satisfied at least a dozen senate Democrats also will support his pro-, posal to cut meat and poultry off the list of controlled products if the Office of Price Administration is revived. Senator Murdock (D.-Utah), said, however, that if any such action finally is sustained by congress and the bill is sent to the president in that form, he expects that it w ill be vetoed, j Murdock, homself a stockman. I challenged Wherrv’s estimate of majority support for the elimination of meat, asserting: “I can't see how any Democrat can go against the president’s wishes in such a grave crisis.” Vnm* Demos Bark Wherry But there was ample evidence : that several Democrats intend to support the Wherry proposal. Already publicly committed to this course are such veterans as Sen a tors George of Georgia. McCar ran of Nevada, and Radcliffe of Maryland. Administration lieutenants ad nutted that an informal nose count indicated they will have to I bring back to Washington some of the senators who have gone home to patch up their political fences if they arc to have a chance of beating down what they tabbed as a “bf hlv objec tamable” amendment Head on Collision With Issue I It will be the senate’s first head-on collision with the meat issue. Democratic Leader Barkley (Kv.), carefully avoided any such showdown when he was piloting through the original extension bill which President Truman vetoed. In that case, a committee vote to decontrol meat, poultry and dairy products was allowed to stand without a roll call challenge. This allowed a senate- j (Continued on Page 7 Column I) Exciting Ada Soap Box Derby Is Coming Up Here on July 20 Deadlocked On Conference Big Four Ministers Not Agreed After Molotov Demand for Setting Procedure Bv JOSEPH DYNAN PARIS, July 6.    <    P>—British Foreign Secretary Ernest Be vin in a bitter debate tonight charged that Russia was trying to b;.:< out of her agreement to call a European peace conference July 29. American informants rep fled, anti the Big Four ministers remained deadlocked for a second day. The ministers adj mr ne I their deadlocked Session until Monday afternoon w ithout having re ic ed an agreer en!, on how to convoke the conference and without authorizing the issuing of invitations. Bevin and I' S Secretary of State James F Byrnes both"* ii Soviet Foreign Mini *»-r V. '-I. Molotov they could not agree to his proposal that rub s of procedure be imposed upon 'the peace pa Hey by th* • four - r o•* et fore mn ministers, they said. Other < onditionN Accepted In a 4 j: hour s* ssiou, B* .n asserted that Molot >v appeared to lie stipulating new conditi >ns to summoning the 21 na’ion c a* fenerce after Britain, France an i the United States had accepted all the other Soviet conditions. The British minister declared he already had assured his own government and the dominions that he would not agree to anything which might limit their freedom at the peace conference. Looking squarely at Molotov, Bevin demanded that the Soviet minister fulfill hi part of the ministers’ bargain on Italian r -Durations. British informants said# They quoted Bevin as saying; IWO tla% s ago \ (Hi ag red OU the date of the ne » c> *nf» - r. Now you are d* King a plan * > veto it unless we fir's! agree u th you on the rules of pres*eau re. In effect, you are going \ s, on your agreement that the conference should na et en July 21. “We Kept Our Part” “On our part, we agree i on tho same day on reparations fr ti Italy We kept our part of tho bar gain. he said, referring to British American * rn.sent fr at Russia receive* - »roe of her SI > 000,000 in reparations from Ital:- j current industrial production. “Now you are going back en your bargains. "The world should better know this. At that time n t one w r i was said about rules of procedure.” Yesterday* Molotov opp* sci inclusion of China as an inviting power and sought to insert rules of procedure f*>r the conference in invitations whirl* France. <* the hod nation, would send rcut Before tod,av s meetmg Bvrnes conferred privately with Be* a and Chine Ambassador Dr. Tsien Tai. pr< tm . .Iv to 4 < m British an i American d it * to have China inc huh I as an in sting power. Both Rev in and Bv mo **d Molotov’s stand at \ session. ntest- rday % MADE ONE PHOM: CALL TOO MANI WICHITA FALLS. Tex . Jab ’ L a telephone call g« * F L Bowen, 26 of Wa hit * r* Tex. out of jai I and another him back in, office! . said tod a Bowen ii • d a reque ti: ; ** phone call to his mother ai lure, last Wednesday night, imprison the worn rn lader—} Joe Montgomery at I) la., in her own cell i I-   ....... and four other pri mers escaped. I he Texan headed f r this city. On th** outskirts. : * scooped at a re idenee to attemot to telephone his mohc * The home was the residence of Frank Watkins, Wichita county jailer. Mrs. Watkins gave the alarm and Bowen was arrest** I in Wlch.ta Falls a short time later an, ti, TH' PESSIMIST Hr Hoi. Itlnilk*, it, There is go ng to be plenty of c xcitement for Ada youngsters Saturday afternoon, July 20. when they take part in or watch the Al! American Soap Box Derby. All prizes have been received and arc* now in the possession of race officials. The manager of the Goodrich .^tore Friday afternoon said that In* had received 20 more sets of wheel assembly sets for racers. I here* has bf en a shortage of wheels up to this time, but there are plenty available now. Trip Worth Effort Prospective contestants have until Monday, July 15, to enter the race. The winner will receive a trip t»' Akron, Ohio, with all expenses paid. A shipment of 90 racing hel mets was received several days ago and will be issued to contestants Monday. Every boy who has entered the* race should contact race officials at The News and get a helmet. I he helmets are official army helmet liners and are of top quality'. They are painted silver with tile official insignia of the Der by on I he front of them Remember, those helmets are available now. Medals For Three Along with medals for first, second ann third place winners, a medal was received for the best designed car and a pen and pencil set vc I be given the boy rac ing in the \ esi upholstered car. Race officials have made an m-• * estimation ut ail available loca tions fur the derby an I have decided that tin event will be held on the* South Broadway hill. The* hill is steep and traffic can be easily detoured. Boys who have already' entered the race include* Gene Moore <»t I ulsa. Dav id Michael Brown, I homos F d. Jerry' Penning ton, Cha rh s* Pettis. M It Lewis. Jr. Barrel Spoons. Perry Don Me Broom. Robert L Parker. Jet-a1 R Whit*’ and James Ronald W < m >d George Mac Roberts, one of tin* officials of tht* derby, said that national officials art* being contacted and w ll come t<» Ada to help lay the groundwork for the race. They vt ii! assist in the con st ruction of a starting ramp and ether necessa: y equipment. wada hi inst I a f I rum heaven may be a ne bab* i a bundle o’ shirt: U urn In faun*lr*’ ;