Ada Evening News, August 9, 1946

Ada Evening News

August 09, 1946

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Issue date: Friday, August 9, 1946

Pages available: 12

Previous edition: Thursday, August 8, 1946

Next edition: Sunday, August 11, 1946

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Publication name: Ada Evening News

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - August 9, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma Th., ,.y H.., ,h. ti.,, iiwpr«s«ion i, » b. th. mo,, fart.,. ..d cr,.inly ,h. (.Ho. .ho drop. i„,. th.    .Hi,.    hi.        .„„ious    f0    moke    it    .    good one. A\er*|f Net July Paid Circulation 8407 Member Audit Bureau of CirculationTHE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION 43rd Year—No. 98 Bandit Search In Shift To Temple Area All Night Search Fruitless, Two Men Take Car from Motorist Friday Morning "’ALTERS. Okla.. Auf. 9._ q>) —Search for tho bandits who fled w:th nearly $33,000 from the First National ILmk of Walters y esverday shifted today to a point near Temple. Okla.. when two men were reported to have stolen an automobile from a motorist there at pistol point. The state highway patrol said the automobile was seized from a motorist whose name was not ^earned immediately by two men who threatened him with pistols. lhe automobile, the patrol said vas a gray 1941 Chevrolet club co^pe bearing 1946 Texas license number CP2025. Two-way radio equipped airplanes being used in the search were dispatched immediately to toe point where the automobile was Staten and state highway pat-: lumen FBI agents and sheriff’s deputies sped to the scene. Loot ( hecks At $32,831 The report was the first sign of toe men reported after they : abandoned an automobile near I Pi VCT. border between Oklahoma and Texas, near Rand- I iett. tate yesterday. Meanwhile. E. H Minton, the I haiiK s cashier, said count of the loot $32,831.09. Minion said that despite estimates by others, he still believed more than two men were involved rn the robbery. rk/1*! highway patrol and the JBI, however, said they believed two men pulled the job. Inti] the report of the theft of trie automobile near Temple came in early today, officers lowing a blind trail. Throughout the night the sec.c,. went on. but weary posse-men said no trace of the' bandits baa been found. Officers conjectured bandits were afoot ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 9, 1946 KIVI: CENTS THE COPY Planes Rush Aid To Quake Stricken Caribbean Areas Byrnes Declares Ll. S. Won't Be Dictated To, That It Is Russians Who Talk of Blocs B-29 AND XB-36 COMPARED: The Consolidated Yultee XB-36, mammoth six-engine U. S. Army Air Forces bomber, completely Superfortress on tile Convoir Fort Wingspan of the XB-36 is 230 feet. dwarf* a war-veteran B-29 Worth, Texas, division ramp. rTq^qo1? \41v«etJ°r thC B 29i XB*36 len*th M 163 feet, the ■ti 'n1”    1 bo»b capacity is over 30 tons. • in AAA 20,000 pounds; XB-36 maximum range vvitii bomb load is 10.000 miles, the B-29 is 4.100 miles; XB-36 take-off 18,000 horsepower, the B-29 is 8,800.-(NEA Telephoto). power is Negro Shot By Rodeo Banners Wave Dairy Tour Officer Here Welcome for Fons In Second Day Homer Bryant Seriously Wounded in Gun Play Here On Friday Morning an actual placed it at were fol- Homer Bryant, a 31-year old negro, is in Valley View hospital [suffering from bullet wounds received Friday morning when gun play took place in negro town. lie was shot twice by Dave Albeit, negro policeman. The affair started in Harry Skelton s place where Bryant is reported to have told the policeman to leave and to have taken a billard cue and chased him from the building. Spectators told police that Albert left the place of business and was standing outside the building when Bryant started to leave. The policeman said that Brvant mumbled a few words and started toward him. Albert pulled his -j pistol and shot once, but Bryant continued to walk toward him and Albert shot Bryant. us. The banners are out—that means two things here, that the rodeo season is really on for Ada and that the welcome mat is out for the folks who will be coming here from city and countryside for the eleventh Ada Rodeo, Aug. 14.-18. "♦ The Boosters are out. too, accompanying Ferdinand the giant again, felling Shot Through Body The first shot is reported to have cantered Bryant’s stomach and lodged in his abdomen while the second shot went into his chest going out through his shoulder. Albert explained to Police J hief Quinton Blake that Bryant ‘would do anything’’ and that he that the *    .    ,    and hiding in me wood? bordering the Red River after abandoning three cars .^planes are seou, mg the area •na Aeep.ng in close contact bv rB J0 _v>’Rh county officers, state highway patrolman and FBI • gents on the ground. He Got Awav Fat! Oil field worker Tom Tavlor of Mountain View. Okla tow\r sh2l.h*m in self defense. fleers two burlv*men flagged him ^ Chief Blake said that Bryant down with a gun several hou?J IX * ♦ I? J1* at «_the t,me the af-•fter yesterday’s holdup    *    ii t? place about ll a.m. Fri- “They told me to get out and T ° further, stated that Restart runmnp" .<.im»i ..»*?? lf"1 was recently released from the state penitentiary at McAlester. Has In Prison For Slaying His car later vtaTfoundabandon- Lhnw ^hl®. n* lh,e court house ed.    snow    that    Bryant was convicted Soon after they took the auto Uh.iCJl8!ige of n,anslaughler in mobile. the h ighv. av cairn?rill I ™21_r:,tJde*rc^.'n. ,1939 and was ported. — and h.nn,ng he I elated. “I ran about 7 3 vards and climbed over • fence. One of them shot at me really kicked up the dust then ” vas found abandon- they took the the highway patrol re-the two men went to a -.r.g station se*. ?n miles east of w alters and purchased cigarettes and food. One of them. the patrol said, leached into a burlap sack and pulled out a handful of money to make payment. The monev was wet ani the sack seemed full of it,** the trot said An a i a Qty Negotiates On Use el Vets By In-Training Program Members of the ritv council met Thursday night with the principal issues scheduled to be th budget for the city for the coming year, but because of other items on the agenda the budget was touched on only briefly. The council made an agreement with a representative of the Veterans Administration to use the veterans in-training program and at the same time get additional workers who are badly needed. May Provide Nine Workers If everything works out according to specifications, there will be nine employees added to the city payrolls under the program, four in the fire department, four in the police department and one at the pump station. After making the agreement. the council immediately started drying to figure some way to ask for a suoplement to 1he budget to pay the men. Mayor Frank Spencer asked for an opinion of the council about letting the college make use of Chauncey Airport. There w as no i agreement reached, but it was stated that the college will probably get the use of the port without charges. steer on another swing through this territory to further notify fans of the time and place. Things are stirring at the rodeo j grounds, too, where final touches are being put on the improved facilities. Rodeo fans are invited to inspect the new settup—-the additional. sturdier steel stands, the carefully graded arena, the new place where the chutes are located so that the action will he coming toward the grandstands and more clearly visible to everybody. An air of expectancy is beginning to pervade Ada, ‘too, w ith just about all of the planning here centering in next week s mighty show. Rodeo officials, with reports still coming in of more riding clubs planning to be here Wednesday, have a new big job on their hands making arrangements for the care of horses and riders. ,    rai,sed    ^eir    sights    now to 2,500 as the possible total of ™£g~ltha1. wiH b<- SOME-THING for the great Wednesday parade and for the Grand Entry night arena on the opening Volunteers Manning Garbage Trucks As Tulsa Strike Helds TULSA, Okla., Aug. 9.—bp)— Distinct Judge James T. Shipman temporary restraining issued a pa- ___ Deposits    At    $14,000 sentenced to McAlester for 15 ! City Clerk Ray Martin reported years. He was convicted of kill- that the city has about $14,000 for mg Dewev Eastman.    deposits made on the initial in- Officials at the hospital report- striation of water meters. The .I!?*/!.®?3! j strihmg municipal ed Friday afternoon that Bryant's city has invested $10,000 of that condition was fair. but that h*.sum in Series G bonds. would have to undergo surgery as * _ Acting City Manager Luke soon as we was able. Brvant is B Dodds reported that the Fry1 suffering from a moderate RpadY Mix Cement had been ro-amount o' shock and is conscious. {ceiying free water as a meter had Farm Youths Visit Dairy Farms, Get Instruction In Judging Dairy Cattle Several dozen Pontotoc county fa nu lads Friday morning resumed their tour of dairy farms in their two-day inspection and instruction trip that began Thursday morning. I hursday, in buses furnished by Latta school, they made about 18 stops, seeing various demonstrations and being especially interested in how* boys with Chamber of Commerce sponsored dairy calves are getting along with their animals. Friday they went traveling in Fitzhugh school buses. Pastures, a major point in the dairy program, they found to be drying up rapidly but with Iespe-deza still ready to make a comeback if it can get a good rain soon. The boys have been sup plementing pasture feed with hay and some w ith a bit of grain and most calves were found to be in good condition. Friday’s tour planned IO stops —Jerry Young’s farm. Milking Shorthorns; James Elliott's — Guernsey*; Clyde Willards Milking Shorthorns; Mitchusson Dairy F’arm with its Grade A barn; Ray and Dean Young’s Holsteins, Billie Gene Young’s Guernseys; Gene Griffith, Roff who bought a registered bull from Wisconsin this year and is starting a registered M S. herd. The afternoon took the boys to the Granger Jersey Dairy at I pm to the Cowling Holstein herd at 2:30 and to Welchs Guernsey dairy at 4 p.m. for special instruction in ludging The Friday tour added about -0 men of a G I. class or veterans training program one By- not 15 d^dic a HEINZERLING ed. Tim rule of voting as ac I DARIS, Aug 9. ‘A*)—The peace ed is the British compromise conference today rebuffed Soviet der which both Russia s efforts to apply the two-I and thirds rule, after a plain-speaking [address in which Secretary of State Byrnes declared the United I States would not he dictated to. We haven’t fought to dictate to a free world, or to have of our allies dictate to roes said. ’ We are not going to gang up against any nation. We will make concessions—but we will make all the concessions." The conference voted down to 6 the Russian move to require a two-thirds vote for adoption of all conference recommendations. Hie rules committee had rejected the two-thirds proposal by the same vote, but Russia yesterday reopened the issue before the full conference. Russia Still Holds Ace Russia still has an ace in the hole. however. She can refuse to recognize any actions taken by less than two-thirds decision, when they come before the foreign 'ministers council. This council has veto power over all peace conference decisions. The conference adopted, 15 to 4. the rules as a whole as proposed by the rules committee. Poland and Czechoslovakia abstain-) (Continued on Page 2. Column 3) >pt-un- two-thirds vote-simple majority decisions would be considered by the foreign ministers council, but with the two-thirds decisions carrying the greater weight When this | came up Soviet Foreign Minc er V. M. Molotov said merely; “We maintain our point of t view. ’ Soviet Charge “Loose Talk’’ Byrnes, in his attack upon the Russian voting plan, described as I ‘‘loose and wicked talk’’ a Soviet charge that voting procedure for the conference was directed by an "Anglo Saxon bloc ' "Whence comes this talk of blocs Byrnes asked. “Bv what right do those who vote, ballot after ballot, with the Soviet I n ion, call those of us who do not always agree with the Soviet Un ion a bloc0 "In our efforts during tile past year to make peace and to make peace secure, we have found time and again the rule of unanimity insisted upon not to secure unanimity. not to secure common agreement, but to block action. “I believe that this conference should strive to achieve common agreement on its recommenda- Fresh Shocks Send New Tidal Wave Across Many Towns No Casualties Report Available Yet; Cliffs Break Down, Slide Into Sea p R I ines en ar r e { liken tremc me i i E. Hi i bed h Of Hi SRS t md a n t at least 30 :h ill ks -believed ti t in the bed of ocean at its deepest feet, about 50 miles the Dominican ream >th»r tidal v. ive -' leveled t • •.» n s c f an republic a r. d residents of as laity fig- >n: Ni I lee Di R lei by on To Mo nini Interior va Pass* ie Truman’s Name on Terminal Leave Pay for 15,000,000 Men ll All Adds Up To One Conclusion— Slay In Hie Shade There is just no telling how hut it was at the corner of Main and Broadway Thursday afternoon because a thermometer registering 120 degrees w oul I nut handle the upward-moving mercury. It took three minutes at 2 p rn. for the mercury to go past the 12o mark and one hour later the time was cut in half for the to go past the same They are from {mercury the Pittstown area, with Velton !marlc* Stanford as instructor and super- I The thermometer visor.    j    in the sun, but in [catch any stirring [it wouldn't register • On the other side Tan cere* ave pay has been prerogative of of fi le pa' TTI was broadcast by o! to ail farmers living in toe area asking them to call patrol headquarters if they sighted the fleeing men. NAVY PBY CRASHES INTO SEA OFF OAHU THURSDAY HONOLULU, Aug. 9 •Pj—A navy PRY with eight aboard crashed into the sea off Oahu J esterday and sank immediately, -4:h naval district announced. The plane, which had just taken off from Kaneone naval air station, caught fire at 500 feet ana plummeted into the ocean a cuarter-mile offshore, sped to the scene but Mattered wreckage. Henry Pu-Yi Hat Appeared Again Jop Puppet Ruler of Mon-chuokuo Brought Out Of Obscurity by Russians By FRANK WHITE not been installed. Roy Fry explained later that he had been ready to pay for all of the water used but that the city had no meter it could install. Manager Dodds talked to Fry and made an agreement with him pertaining to paying of back water bills. It was written into the paving centi acts that the w*ater should be furnished free and thus the city would not be charged with it. Mayor Spencer said that everything should be included in the contracts for the paving jobs. The manager reported that a meter was being installed Thursday ALTUS. Aug 9. ‘.P— Altus city officials, hopeful that they have -ound a solution for the city’s s’^eet dust problem, are planning to experiment with a product guaranteed to keep down the dust for a vear. Mayor Fred Mains said the street department would place calcium chlorida on a bloc! TniJvn * AIRFIELD, NEAR TOKYO, Aug. 9, UPI— Henry Pu XI, last emperor of China and It u *kaPan s puppet ruler of Two boats Manchukuo, today stepped out of njght. found only a year s mysterious obscurity oe-hind Russian lines. In Russian custody, he landed at 5.*,9 p. m. (3:29 a. rn. eastern standard time) from Vladivostok to appear as a witness before the! international military tribunal J BFS "afenroll,and 26 °H Shoe shop owners from The tail. lean bespectacled meeting n'TtT Wi" scion of the A4?in/>K» i #1«,mmj»a.. _ I ■    o    lf! **03 China came employes today as HO street department workers joined 135 garbage collectors already idle. Shipman, who came here from Bartlesville to substitute for Judge Oras A. Shaw, acting on application of Assistant City Attorney Remington Rogers, forbade strikes or picketing pending a hearing August 14. The order followed closely on resumption of garbage collecting by 42    volunteers who manned ti ucks and made the rounds escorted by motorcycle policemen. Picketers Shout Insults The volunteers —— university students, veterans and members I that was no indicat ion” theThane^ me chee-f Sko«r"/Lf »* Com- would be notable ♦    ... y    trucks    in    a    but a thermometer. hrnf nru? municipal ware- The extended forecast for next house.    They marched to the    week    also    held scant hope of retrucks    behind police escort asi    lief    from    “ pickets    and other union men shouted insults. There was no violence. Forecaster Talks Of Cooler, Maybe Extended Forecast for Next Week Holds Little Hope Of Relief *7 Associated Press Oklahoma s weather forecaster came up Friday with a cautious prediction that it might be "slightly cooler” by Saturday but age on anything Shoe Shop Owners To Convene Here and by a a C-4’ airt arm to determine whethef from* vSd.Vo.sto'T ‘ aCCOmpanied :.-.e cnrr.panv offering the mixtuie : Russian ready can make the streets dust-;port carrying a truckload of lug fL, f    d0nal;d    f:r    The    Russian    * a ton o: *.ne dust-layer for the I bv experiment. second trans- WEATHER « I I « I Oklai oma; Pa tIv cloudy, scattered thunder showers east and s ruth ton gist and southeast Sat urdax . clearing west and north Satur la> cooler Saturday and west and north tonight; Sunday fan M, gtiUy warmer extreme north. Heather forecast Missouri, Karns a nd Nebraska will average 5 IO For Aug. 9 13 as, Oklahoma Tem pc i a lures degrees above normal moderate temperature Saturday then warmer until cool-ng a little Nebraska and western Kansas about Wednesday; precipitation light, scattered showers cr thunderstorms Nebraska ana v estern Kansas Tuesday Wednesday. PBY port carrying ,    party, headed ( ol. Alexander Ivanov, totalled 20 persons and included five newly accredited Russian correspondents. I he party also included seven Russian civilians whose names were not on the manifest presented beforehand to allied officials. The seven were detained at the field for several hours after arian! while American eounter-in-* tenpence officials awaited clar ; ideation of their status. The entire party was screened I by counter-intelligence before be-1 mg permitted to leave the field. ; Pu Yi, wearing an expensive (brown business suit and a brown cap, watched the proceedings J with obvious amusement. Ile was flanked continually on the field bv a uniformed Russian soldier and a civilian Russian with whom he seemed to be on good terms. Southold a Manchu dvnactv    in /\aa Sunday after in a Soviet PBY nc?on* apcord*n8 to Dub Lindsay, ment. who had contacted the men. ' Not v The meeting will start at 2 p.m. and the purpose is to discuss various problems. It is expected ! that a shoe shop owners association will be formed at the meeting, Lindsey said. A similar meeting was held in Oklahoma City recently with more than IOO persons attending from all sections of the state. Some 40 persons are expected to attend the Sunday afternoon meeting here. Police Chief Roy Hyatt told the strikers that “any man who starts anything will be taken to ja.l ” Ten squad cars lined the route of the volunteers as they strode smilingly to the trucks. The union withdrew pickets from the city hall and the warehouse in compliance with the court order but there was no Irtnt of anything resembling an agree- Not Employes Now, Says Official Street Commissioner George Stoner told reporters the strikers could no longer be considered city employes since they had been warned they would be discharged if they failed to report to work tod Ay. There were recurrent rumors the heat that is searing Oklahomans and their crops. Immediate prospects are for j continued hot weather, with only a hint of some relief in the northwest part of the state this afternoon and in all but the extreme southeast section by Saturday. Thursday’s readings disclosed only one place in all Oklahoma with a minus—IOO temperature. That was eft Boise City, which had a comparatively cool high of 93 and a low of 66. Alva continued to cling to the doubtful distinction of the state’s most torrid spot with 113 degrees, fout more than were recorded at Waurika. Waynoka had 108 and J 07 readings were reported bv Guthrie, Bartlesville, Chand-w .Newkirk, Ponca City and McAlester. Elsewhere the ranged was placed a position to air. and still high enough. of the street in the sun. the mercury stopped at 104 while one block south a high of 105 was registered. A thermomether being carried on the street registered 104 Under the shade at the court house lawn, a thermometer lugi^. tcred an even IOO. lh aced in the isun on tile courthouse lawn, [another thermometer shoved 18 degrees past the century mark. While all the other thermometers showed from IOO to past the 120 mark, the official temperature was 103 degrees as registered at the Greenhouse. Second Arreslless Day Is Reported Ada police officials reported another arrest less day Thursday, the second this week. The theft of a motor scooter was reported by L E. Allen but the thief returned Hie scooter to Allen's home and police are unable to locate the culprit. One minor collision occured at Tenth and Broadway Thursday afternoon when a 1941 Oldsmobile Tudor driven by W. A. Watts, 122 East Seventh, going north on Broadway collided with a 1942 Ford truck and trailer driven by Athel Mitchell, Atoka, which was making a left turn off Broadway on to East Tenth. The two ears hit head on but damage was heat | light President Signs Series OF Bills Affecting Veterons And Their Benefits WASHINGTON. Aug 9 V President Tillman today signed into law a hill giving some 15. 000,000 veterans the right to c*»l lect terminal leave pay. The* measure authorizes the payment of an estimated $2,700. 000.000 in cash and five - year bonds to non-commissioned mem bets of the armed forces who did not receive all of the* furlough time to which they \v«*tr entitled It was signed by Mr. Trun at a mid day White Hon mony. Until now, I the exclusive cers. The president also signed a number of other bills affecting veterans. These will: Increase by 20 per rent. effective * September I. the pensions of 2.400.000 World War I and ll vet erans and their dependents. Tighten standards for on the-job training of veterans, which Veterans Administrator Omar N Bradley says threatens to develop a scandal. Authorize the veterans admin nitration to operate canteens in hospitals and veterans homes and provide a $4,000,000 fund. I Permit about 10.000 veterans who lived in enemy lands during the war to receive \ A benefits if they were not disloyal to the United States (live full pensions to some 40 1000 veterans who were disabled while serving in peacetime. Provide reemployment rights for wartime merchant mariners similar to rights of those in the armed forces. Make $75,000,000 available for the federal works administration to provide temporary additional facilities at colleges training vet erans under the GI bill of lights PORTAI Aug. 9 bp) today to sti a the Dominie: Put i to Rico. : day by en rtf as worse in : those wha h t last Sunday . The fresh come from the Atlantic point. 28.680 northeast of public sent smashing an the Don im spread panic many sec ti ares were ; Many Towns a the rough j ara ting th! and Puerto hardest hit Matanzas, northeast coast of the wave*, b of that town already bad fled the interior. Earlier reports s 424 houses were Matanzas Sunday Many buildings which u *1-stood the previous shocks Glia v ar.do o b ei va to i v i n Juan, Puerto Rico. said the*-** k = been 158 since Sunday—    ^ bled during a 40-second tremor yesterday morning and report from the Dominican republic said panic-stricken people j umped from balconies to the street. Frightened residents refused *-> spend the night rn their h me* and stretched out in the open. Haiti Shaken Severely In Haiti, which jointly occupies Hispaniola island with the D<‘ rr-mican republic the tr* rn o - ? knocked pedestrians off their feet, while rn the Puerto R an republic >  appeared to be the tidal u ave. the Dominican felt the full force t rr.anv residents to jgf destroyed in w tad town guez on the school of Aguadi panic deed Puerto Hi child rem lh uu T: in a (< he doc?. classrooms In Ciudad flu* Dom S em bas naval di San Juan while 15 to have a lo from I meag West Indies. F >od dropped to refugees tenor and the Red ( ting and ped In .rn soutr rushed rai iran Maya** Ponce. . coast, from ital rf request quarters and ours ?re report iliad Truj Nether. in was be: in the m-oss was setup emergency camp4? Observers returning flights along the n<»rfh co which a Pan American Pilot said “took the heav fr- Ai am •va* § mg repoi don n and altering th* other obser a rivet be?1 * a bet a in lie had b , ted r I i J tiding * entire ■ VCT Said vei n Jui ti *» Dom *n flite; < a s b nto t Sorel ii ;he en i Moi nit an ■ad Ar.- Sfafe Colton Crop Far Down for r46 OKLAHOMA T’»    Ok la i ioi crop, forecast with conditions normal, will be 10-year product riculture ported. The d< however. CITY, Aug 9 . na's 1946 cotton at 310 OOO hales 66 per cent of far short of th** ion average. department officia a li the Rodeo Boosted Swing Northeast Will Rest Over Weekend, Then Go South, Southwest Monday and Tuesday 285.000 Repin cess ive vie a e: n < partm^nt said is expected to be cess of the 1945 product 500 pound bales ■ tim;: ii - n re - j ♦ spring rams, heat da age to early cotton and boll w< vil infestations rn late cot* v*»cte listed by tne departure?** factors contributing normal yield. ex to the The rndus lr d i vis ioi dis ting et ti ira! covers and rru hable p manufact j ring bout 110 sub■ e than 300,0 X Read The News Classified Ads. __________ ______ and Ardmore to^lOI    *1*    1    Ro^ce    Chief Quenton Blake re- the lnkA.W°bld..yrgadt.0 othe? j gklah^ctty and Okm^l ’ PWr"'d *ha‘ ,he There w e r e no poisonous snakes orifjinslly. The poison gland of the snake is hut a modification of the normal salivary gland. unions not directly involved in I the present dispute but confirmation was lacking.* Greater returns for amount invested. Ada News Want Ads. officers are glad of the quiet because next week. with the rodeo in town, there may he more “bus ness" than they can handle. Greater returns for amount vested, Ada News Want Ad in or STILLWATER, Aug. 9. CW— Jess F. Cardwell has been appointed principal of Stillwater high school, succeeding Glen Ton-Kinson, resigned. V nRGvoTMAKES "RST FLIGHT: solvated \ ultee XB-36, huge sixengme I J. S. Army AI r I bomber rises slowly from tile Ft. Worth Army Au Field Con-Fore es as it takes the runway j bomber, the worlds 'iargku”1    Tl">    Pusher-type    6-engine hup.—?NLA Telephoto/. successfully completed its maiden The second of four booster tups was started bv members of the Ada Round Up club Friday morning with a few more persons making the second trip. F’rom Ada, the boosters went to Sasakvva. Wewoka, Okemah Henryetta, Weleetka, Wetumka and Holdenville. The vv hole program is to en coin age people j., attend that Ada Rodeo next week Boostet tups have become an annua! af fair and the third and fourth trips are expected to attract about 30 person I Members of tho touring party will rest Saturday and Sunday I before going to Tishomingo, Ma dill, Ardmore. Waurika, Durn and Hennepin Monday The fourth day is scheduled I | Tuesday and the places to la* vis j 'ted include Tishomingo, Durant i Denison. Bonham. Hon* vgrove Paris. Hugo, Antlers. Atoka and j Coalgate. I Officials of tho Round Up club are hoping that tho touring party 'tan leave Ada by 8 ani Monday (and Tuesday as the trip will b-much easier if started early. i i » £ Mf Hob llloabi, Jr. TH' PESSIMIST an or •" f*Ler who lives a double i f* is jest n ter one to.ii.; douula trouu.e. ;

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