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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - August 9, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma Th.y soy thot the first impression is likely to be the most lasting, and certainly the fellow who drops into the dentist's office to 'get his impression' is very anxious to moke it a good one. trace Net July I'alU Circulation 8407 Mtmbcr: Audit Bureau of Circulation THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 9, 1946 FIVE CENTS THE COPY Bandit Search In Shift To Temple Area All Night Scorch Fruition, Two Men Take Cor from Motorist Friday Morning WALTERS. Okla.. Aug. for the bandits who fled with nearly from the first National Bank of Wallers yesterday shifted today to a point near Temple. Okla., when two men were reported to have slol- rn an automobile from ii motorist tbpre at pisto! point. The state highway patrol said the automobile was seized from u motorist whose name was not learned immediately by two men who threatened him with pistols. The automobile, the patrol said was a gray 1941 Chevrolet club coupe bearing 1946 Texas license number CP2025. Two-way radio equipped air- planes being used in the search were dispatched immediately to the point whore the automobile was stolen and stale highway pat- rolmen. FBI agents nnd sheriffs deputies sped to the scene. Loot Checks At The report was the first sign of the men reported after they abandoned an automobile near he Red River, border between Oklahoma and Texas, near Rand- Ittt. late yesterday. Meanwhile, E. H. Minion, the bank s cashier, said an actual S32.831.09 100t PlaCCd U at Minton said that despite estim- ates by others, he still believed more than two men were involv- ed in the robbery. hiSnWil.v Patrol and the TBI, however, said they believed two men pulled the job. Until the report of the theft of the automobile near Temple came in early today, officers were fol- lowing a blind trail. Throughout the night the' search went on, but weary posse- men said no trace of the bandits had been found. Officers conjectured that the bandits were afoot and hiding in the woods bordering the Red Riv- er after abandoning three cars. B-29 AND XB-36 COMPARED: The Consolidated Vultee XB-36, mammoth six-engine U. S. Army Air Forces bomber, completely dwarfs a war-veteran B-29 Superfortress on the Convoir Fort Worth, Texas, division ramp. Wingspan of the XB-36 is 230 feet, compared to 341 feet for the B-29; XB-36 length is 163 feet, the B-29 is 99 feet; XB-36 maximum bomb capacity is over 30 Ions the B-29 is pounds; XB-36 maximum range with bomb load is miles, the B-29 is miles; XB-36 take-off power is horsepower, the B-29 is Airplanes are scouring the area xeeping in close contact by radio with county officers, state high-way patrolmen and FBI gents on the ground. lie Got Away Fa.it Oil field worker Tom Taylor of Mountain View, Okla., told of- ficers two burly men flagged him down with a gun several hours after yesterday's holdup. "They told me to get out and running" lie related. "I ran about 75 yards and climbed over a fence. One of them shot nt me 1 really kicked up the dust then." His car later was found abandon- ed. Soon after they took the aulo- mooile, the highway patrol re- ported, the two men went to a filling station seven miles east of Walters and purchased cigarettes Negro Shot By Officer Here Homer Bryant Seriously Wounded in Gun Play Here On Fridiy Morning Homer Bryant, a 31-year old negro, is in Valley View hospital suffering from bullet.wounds re- ceived Friday morning when gun play took place in negro town. He was shot twice by Dave Al- aort, negro policeman. The affair started in Harry Skelton's place where Bryant is reported to have told the police- man to leave and to have taken a billard cue and chased him from the building.' Spectators told police that Al- bert left the place of business nnd was standing outside the building when Bryant started to leave. The policeman said that Bryant mumbled a few words and start- ed toward him. Albert pulled his pistol and shot once, but Bryant continued to walk toward 'him and Albert shot again, felling Rodeo Banners Wave Welcome for Fans The banners are 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, ac- Bryant. food. One of them, the- patrol said. leached .into a burlap sack and pulled out a handful of money to make payment. The moncv was wet and the sack -seemed full of the pa- trol said. An alarm was broadcast by the patrol to all farmers living in the area asking them to call patrol headquarters if they sight- ed the fleeing men. NAVY PBY CRASHES INTO SEA OFF OAHU THURSDAY HONOLULU, Aug. navy PBY with eight aboard crashed into the sea off Oahu yesterday and sank immediately, 14th naval district announced. The plane.-which had just tak- en off from Kaneone naval air station, caught fire at 500 feet and plummeted into the ocean a quarter-mile offshore. Two boats sped to the scene but found only scattered wreckage. Shot Through Body The first shot is reported to have entered 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 Chief Quinton Blake that Bryant "would do anything" and that he shot him in self defense. Chief Blake said that Bryant was drinking at the time the af- fair took place about 11 a.m. Fri- day. He further stated that Bry- ant was recently released from the slate penitentiary at McAlcs- ter. Was In Prison For Slaying Records at the court house show that Bryant was convicted on a charge of manslaughter in the first degree in 1939 and was (iff Negotiates On Use of Vets By In-Training Program Members of the city 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 agree- ment with a representative of the Veterans Administration to use the veterans in-training program and at the same time get addi- tional workers who are badly needed. May Provide Nine Workers If everything works out accord- ing to specifications, there will be nine employees added to the city oayrolls under in the fire department, ;foiir in the police department and'one'at the pump station. After making the agreement, the council immediately started trying to figure some way to ask for a supplement to the budget to pay the men. Mayor Frank Spencer asked for an opinion of the council about Jetting the college make use of Chauncey Airport. There was no agreement reached, but it was stated that the college will prob- ably get the use of the port with- out charges. Deposits At Icompanying Ferdinand the giant steer on another swing through this territory to further, notify fans of the time and place. Things are stirring at the rodeo grounds, too, where final touches are being put on the improved facilities. Rodeo fans are invited to in- spect the new addi- tional, sturdier steel stands, the carefully graded arena, the new place where the chutes are lo- cated so that the action will be coming toward the grandstands and more clearly visible to ev- erybody. An air of expectancy is' be- ginning to pervade Ada, too, with just about all of the planning here centering in next week's show. officials, with reports still coming in of more riding clubs planning to be here Wed- nesday, have a new.big job on their hands making arrange- ments for the care of horses and riders.. They've now to as the possible total of horses that will be SOME- THING'for the great Wednesday parade and for the Grand Entry into the arena on the opening night. Planes Rush Aid To Quake Stricken Caribbean Areas Byrnes Declares U. S. Won't Be Dictated To, That It Is Russians Who Talk of Blocs By LYNN HEINZERLING PARIS, Aug. 9, peace conference today rebuffed Soviet Russia's efforts to apply the two- thirds rule, after a plain-speaking address in which Secretary of State Byrnes declared the United States would not be dictated to. "We haven't fought to dictate lo a free world, or to have one of our allies dictate to By- rnes said. "We are not going to gang up against any nation. We will make we will not make all the concessions." The conference voted down 15 to 6 the Russian move to require a two-thirds vote for adoption of all conference recommendations. The 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 Fresh Shocks Send New Tidal Wave Across Many Towns No Cosuolties Report Available Yet; Cliffs Break Down, Slide Into Sea FOR T-A U-P R 1 N C E, Haiti. Aug. rushed help came" up Soviet "Foreign Mi nisei- [today to stricken areas of Haiti. ed. The rule of voting as adopt- ed is the British compromise un- der which both two-thirds votes and simple majority decisions would be considered by the for- eign ministers council, but with the two-thirds decisions candying the greater weight. When "this Dairy Tour In Second Day Farm Youths Visit Dairy Farms, Get Instruction In Judging Dairy Cattle Several dozen Pontotoc county farm lads Friday morning wu. ,.0 ed their tour of-dairy farms in fole- however. She can refuse. year to make peace and lo make their two-day inspection and in- V. M. Molotov said merely: "We maintain our point oi view.'' Soviet Charge "Loose Talk" Byrnes, in his attack upon the Russian voting plan, described as "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 Byrnes asked. "By what right do (hose who vote, ballot after ballot, with the Soviet Un- ion, cnll those of us who do 'not always agree with the Soviet Un- ion a bloc? "In our efforts during (he past to recognize an.y actions taken by struction trip that began than., two-thirds decision, day morning. Thursday, in buses furnished sentenced to McAlester for 15 City Clerk Hay Martin reported ALTCS. Aug. 3. city officials, hopeful that they have found a solution for the city's street dust problem, arc planning to experiment with a product "guaranteed" to keep down the dust for a year. Mayor Fred Mains said the street department would place calcium chlorida on a block of dirt street to determine whether the company offering Ihe mixture really can make the streets dust- less. The firm has donated free a ton of the dust-layer for the experiment. WEATHER years. He was convicted of kill- jng Dewey Eastman. Officials at the hospital report- ed Friday afternoon that Bryant's condition was fair, but that he would have to undergo surgery as soon as we was able. Bryant is suffering from a moderate amount of shock and is conscious. Appeared Again Jap Puppet Ruler of Man- chuokua Brought Out Of Obscurity by Russians By FRANK WHITE ATSUGI AIRFIELD NEAR TOKYO, Aug. 9, Pu ii, last emperor .of China and later Japan's puppet ruler of Manchukuo, today stepped out of a year's mysterious obscurity be- j hind Russian lines. In Russian custody, he landed at p. m. a. m. eastern standard time) from Vladivostok to appear as a witness before the international military tribunal trying Hideki Tojo and 26 oth- ers as war criminals. The tall, lean, bespectacled scion of the Manchu dynasty of that the city has about for deposits made on the initial in- stallation of water meters. The city has invested of that sum in Series G bonds. Acting B. Dodds City Manager Luke reported that the Fry Ready Mix Cement had been re- ceiving free water as a meter had not been installed. Roy Fry ex- plained 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 contracts that the water should be furnished free and thus the city would not be charged with it. Mayor Spencer said that every- thing should be included in the contracts for the paving jobs. The manager reported that a meter was being installed Thursday night. China plane came jn a which was Soviet PBY accompanied from Vladivostok by a second Russian PBY and a C-47 trans- port carrying a truckJoad of lug- Shoe Shop Owners To Convene Here Shoe shop owners from South- eastern Oklahoma will hold a meeting in Ada Sunday after- noon, according to Dub Lindsay, who had contacted the men. The meeting will start at 2 p.m. and the purpose is to discuss various problems. It is expected that a shoe shop owners associa- Volunteers Manning Garbage Trucks As Tulsa Strike Holds TULSA, Okla., Aug. District Judge James T.'Shipman issued a temporary restraining order against striking municipal employes today as 110 street de- partment workers joined 135 gar- bage collectors already idle. Shipman, who came here from Bartlesville to substitute for Judge pras A. Shaw, acting on application of Assistant City At- torney Remington Rogers, -for- bade strikes or picketing pending a hearing August 14. The order followed closely on resumption of garbage collecting by 42 volunteers whoi, manned trucks and made the rounds es- corted by motorcycle policemen. Picketcrs Shout Insults The volunteers university students, veterans and .members of the Junior Chamber of Com- over the trucks in a tense scene at municipal ware- house. They marched to the trucks behind police escort as pickets and other union men shouted insults. There was no violence. Police Roy Hyatt told thu strikers that "any man who starts anything will be taken to jail." Ten squad cars lined the route of the volunteers as they strode by Latta school, they made about 18 stops, seeing various demon- strations and being especially in- terested in how boys with Cham- ber 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 lespe- deza still ready to make a come- back if it can get a good rain The boys have been sup- plementing pasture feed with hay and some with a bit of grain and most calves were found to be in good condition. Friday's tour planned 10 stops Young's farm, Milking Shorthorns; J a m e s. Elliott's __ Guernseys; Clyde Wingard's Milking Shorthorns; -Mitehusson Dairy. Farm with its Grade A barn; Ray and Dean Youn.s's Hoi- steins; B i 11 i e 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 1 p.m., to the Cowling Holstein herd at and to Welch's Guernsey dairy at 4 p.m. for special instruction in judging The Friday tour added about 20 men of a G.I. class or veterans training program. They are from the Fittstown area, with Velton Stanford as instructor and super- when they come before the council. This council has veto power over all peace conference decisions. The conference adopted, 15 to 4. the rules as a whole as pro- posed by the rules committee. Po-. land and Czechoslovakia abstain- peace secure, we have found time and again the rule of unanimity insisted upon not to secure un- animity, not to secure common agreement, but to block action. "I believe that this conference should strive to achieve common agreement on its rccommenda- (Continued on Page 2, Column 3) Truman's Name on Terminal Leave Pay for Men Forecaster Talks Of Cooler, Maybe Extended Forecast for Next Week Holds Little Hope Of Relief smilingly to the The union withdrew pickets Oklahoma: Partly cloudy, scat- tered thunder showers cast nnd south tonight and southeast Sat- urday; clearing west nnd north Saturday; cooler Saturday and west and north tonight; S'unday fair, slightly warmer extreme north. Weather Forecast Kor AUK. 9-13 Missouri, Kansas. -Oklahoma and .Nebraska Temponiturcs will average degrees above normal; moderate temperature Saturday then warmer until cool- ing a little Nebraska and western Kansas about Wednesday; pre- cipitation light, scattered show- ers or thunderstorms Nebraska by Col. Alexander Ivanov, total- led 20 persons and included five newly accredited Russian corres- pondents. The party also included seven Russian civilians whose names were nol on the manifest present- ed beforehand to allied officials. The seven were detained at the field for several hours after ar- rival while Amcriciin counter-In- telligence officials nwuited clar- ification of their status, The entire parly wns screened by counter-intelligence before be- ing permitted to leave the field. Pu Yi, wearing an expensive brown business suit and a brown cap. watched the proceedings with obvious amusement. He was flanked continually on the field by a uniformed Russian soldier ;uid H civilian Russian with whom he seemed to be on good terms. ing, Lindsey said. A similar meeting was held in Oklahoma City recently with more than 100 persons attending from all sections of the state. Some 40 persons are expected to attend the Sunday afternoon meeting here. Read The News Classified Ads. from the city hall and the ware- house in compliance with the court order but there was no Hint of anything resembling an agree- ment. Not Employes Now, Says Official Street Commissioner George Stone'r 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 today. There were recurrent rumors the strike would spread to other unions not (directly involved in the present dispute but confirma- tion was lacking." Greater returns for amount in- vested. Ada News Want Ads.. By the Associated Presr Oklahoma's weather forecaster came up Friday with a cautious prediction that it might be "slightly cooler" by Saturday but that was no indication the change would be noticeable on anything but a thermometer. The extended forecast for next Week also held scant hope of re- lief from the heat that is sear- ing Oklahomans and their crops. Immediate prospects are for continued hot weather, with only a hint of some relief in the north- west part of. the state this after- noon and in all but the extreme southeast section by Saturday. Thursday's readings disclosed only one place in all Oklahoma with a temperature, was 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, four more than were recorded at Waurika. Waynoka had 10H, and 107 readings were reported by Guthrie, Bartlesville, Chand- ler, Newkirk, Ponca City and McAlester; Elsewhere the heat ranged from 106 at Enid, Pryor and Ardmore to 101 at Frederick, Qklahoma City and Olimulgee. There w e r e no poisonous snakes originally. The poison gland of the snake is but a modi- fication of the normal salivary gland. It All Adds Up To One Conclusion- Stay In the Shade There is just no telling how hot it was at the corner oi Main and Broadway Thursday after- noon because a thermometer reg- istering 120 degrees would not handle the upward-moving mer- cury. It took three minutes at 2 p. m. for the mercury to go past the 120 mark and one hour later the time was cut in half for the mercury to go past the same mark. The thermometer was placed in the sun, but in a position to catch any stirring air, and. still it wouldn't register high enough. On the other side of the street n the sun, the mercury stopped at 104 while one block south a ligh of 105 was registered. A thermomether being carried on the street registered 104. Under the shade at the court Bradley says threatens to develop President Signs Series Of Bills Affecting Veterans And Their Benefits WASHINGTON, Aug. President Truman today signed into law a bill giving some 15.- veterans the right to col- lect terminal leave pay. The" measure authorizes the payment of an estimated in cash and. five year bonds to non-commissioned mem- bers the armed forces who did not receive all of the furlough time to which they we're entitled. It was signed by Mr. Truman at a mid-dny White House cere- mony. Until now. leave pay has been the exclusive prerogative of offi- cers. The president also signed a number of other bills affecting veterans. These will: Increase by 20 per cent, effec- tive September the pensions of World Wnr I nnd II vet- erans and their dependents. the Dominicar. republic and Puerto Rico, shaken anew yester- day by earth tremors described as worse in some regions than those which cost at least 30 lives last Sunday. The fresh to come from shift in the bed of the Atlantic ocean at its deepest point, feet, about 50 miles northeast of the Dominican re- another tidal wave smashing across leveled towns of the Dominican republic and spread panic among residents of many sections. No casually fig- ures were available. Many Flee To Interior Towns along Mona the rough stretch of the sea sep- arating the Dominican republic and Puerto to hardest hit by the lidal w a v e. Matanzas, on the Dominican northeast coast, fell the full force of the wave, but many residents of that town already had fled to the interior. Earlier reports said 424 houses were destroyed in Mat.inzas Sunday. Many buildings which wilh- lood the previous shocks the juayando observatory in Juan, Puerto Rico, said there had seen 158 since Sunday crum- bled during a 40-second tremor yesterday morning and reports from the Dominican republic said panic-stricken people jumped from balconies to the street. Frightened residents refused to spend the night in their homes and stretched out in the open. Haiti Shaken Severely In Haiti, which jointly occupies Hispaniola island with the Dom- inican republic, the tremors knocked pedestrians off their feet, while in the Puerto Rican' towns of Aguadilla and Maya- Suez panic developed. In Ponce, on the Puerto Itican south coast, school children rushed from classrooms. Jn Ciudnd Trujillo. capita! of the Dominican republic, the U. S. embassy .sent a request to naval district headquarters at San Juan for doctors and nurses, while 15 doctors wore reported. to have arrived at Ciudad Trujil- lo from Chicago, Netherlands Indies. Food was beinir dropped to refugees in the in- terior and the Red Cross was set- ting up emergency camps. Observers returning from flights along the north coast which a oilot said Pan-American Airways "took the heaviest beat- cliffs breaking Tighten standards for on-lhe- down and sliding into the sea b training of veterans, whirli altering the entire An. house lown, a thermometer regis- tered an even 100. Placed in the sun 011 tlie courthouse lawn, another thermometer showed 18 degrees past the century--mark. While all the other thermome- ters showed from 100 to past the 120 mark, the official tempera- ture was 103 degrees as register- ed at the Greenhouse. Second Arrestless Day Is Reported Ada police officials reported another arrestless day Thursday, the second this week. The theft of a motor scooter was reported by L. E. Allen but the thief re- turned the 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 Oldsmo- bile Tudor driven by W. A. Watts, 122 East Seventh, going north on Broadway collided with a 1942 Ford truck and trai'er driven by Athel Mirchell, Atoka. which was making a left turn off Broadway on to East Tenth. The two cars on but damage was job training of veterans, which j altering the entire shoreline. An- Veterans Administrator Omar N. other observer said the course of ......'n river between Julia Molina and Lnlwra m the Dominican repub- lic had boon tillered. hit head light. Police Chief Quenton Blake re- ported that the officers are glad of the quiet because next week, with the rodeo in town, there may be more "business" than they can handle. Greater returns for nmounl in- vested. Ada News Want Ads. and western Kansas Tuesday or Wednesday. ST1LLWATER, Jess F. Card well pointed principal Aug. 9, (.Ti- nas been ap- of Stillwater .high school, succeeding Glen Ton- 1 kinson, resigned. WORLD'S LARGEST BOMBER MAKES FIRST FLIGHT: Con- solidated Vultee XB-36, huge sixengine -U.. S. Army Air Forces bomber rises slowJy from the Ft. Worth Army Air Field runway I as it take's the air for the first time. The pusher-type 6-engine bomber, the world's largest, successfully completed" its maiden a scandal. Authorize the veterans ndmin- istration to operate canteens in hospitals and velernns homes and provide a fund. Permit about veterans who lived in enemy lands during the war to receive VA benefits if they were not disloyal to the Uni- ted States. Give full pensions io some 000 veterans who were disabled while .serving in peacetime. Provide rcemployment right? for wartime merchant mariners similar to rights of those in tht armed forces. Make available foi the federal works administration to provide temporary additional facilities at colleges training vet- erans under the GI bill of rights Rodeo Boosters Swing Northeast Will Rest Over Weekend, Then Go South, Southwest Monday and Tuesday The second of four booster trips was started by members oC the Ada Round-Up club Friday morning with a few more per- sons making the second trip. From Ada, the boosters went to Sasnkwa. Wewoka, Okemah, Henryella, Weleetka, Wetumka and Holdenville. The whole program is to counige people to attunrl Ihal Aclii Rodeo next week. Booslor trips have become an nnmiiil nf- fiiir and the third nnd fourth trips tire expected to attract about .TO persons. Members of the touring party will rest _Saturday and Sunday before going In Tishomingo, Mri- dill, Ardmnrc. Waurika, Duncan and Hpnnepin Monday.' The fourth day is scheduled for Tuesday nnd t.hr> places to lx: vis- ited _ include Tishnmingo, Duranl. Denison. Bonham, Hnnpygrovc, Paris, Hugo, Antlers, Atoka and Coalgate. Officials of the Round-Up club are hoping that the touring party can leave Ada by 8 a.m. Monday and Tuesday as'the trip will be much easier if started early. S'ale Cotton Crop Far Down for '46 OKLAHOMA CITY. Aug. Oklahoma's 1946 cotton crop, forecast at bales with conditions 66 per cent of normal, will be far short of the 10-year production average, ag- riculture department officials re- ported. The department said the yield however, is expected to be in ex- cess of the 1945 production of 28S.OOO 500-pound bales. Replantings as a result of ex- cessive spring rains, heat dam- age to early cotton and boll wee- vil infestations in late cotton were listed by the department as factors contributing to the sub- normal yield. The electrical manufacturing industry covers about 170 sub- divisions and more than distinguishable products. TH' PESSIMIST IIT link Jr. Any shoe salesmun will It'll you lliat women not only can, but demonstrate daily that they can stand more pain than men. Th' feller who lives a double life is jest in fer trouble.
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