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Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: August 12, 1946 - Page 1

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Publication: Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - August 12, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma                             M. b. n o, o. Nfl July I'alil CIri-ulatlon 8407 Mfmbrr: Audit lluroall of Clrculalicin FHE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION JOO ADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, AUGUST 12, 1946 FIVE CENTS THE COPY Booster Trip Tuesday Swings Into North Texas; Last Of Rodeo Preparations Is Made Business As Usual Rains Fall South Of Here, Heat Eases Over Weekend Hcot ond Drought Effects SHU Haven't Matched Those Of Those Wcll-Rcmembcrcd Ones of '34, '36 c weekend providi-d some Worse In 1948 iiom abnormal neat al-I Last of. the serious drought the thermometer that of 1943 here beginning to ulav hide-and-seek with :about June 6; July had 12 days "iVi-d'-c-i-c- mark ]of 100 or above and August had opened with a such days with only two traces lu-v-much cooler than the-1'of rain. That August did what hid been fur the.- other! the present one threatens lo the and the high.put Ihe finishing touches to a lc.....pC wiis degrees, a bad farm and livestock situation. lu" er than Friday's! There were- no big rams tnat '.year until December, with even "0 and i'Novcmbcr registering but a trace. That year followed an overwet Inllux of Cowboys And Fans Begins For Coming Shows Wednesday's Parade to Be Record Breaker Here, Cow- boy Entry List, Too S'..: to tlc-gre-es. _ j clay's ;5 "water. Milk Supplies Ample here somewhat. And remember Rains To Sotilli Aided A has been reported in the Ctuilgate aiea, a n el Biii.tisl i-'alls Cree'k Assemb- v mounds near Davis Saturday Tin- drought anri heat thnt set- ;ea i.'i heri- nbdut July H hasn't .eeri as bad as some others of e years, howe'Ver, .r..-! driving through JcYcford Heave-n see much green .l.il in pastures and Ihe- cattle gem-rally in good condition. I1D3B droughts? And winter drought of And should the memory bring up the 111 degrees of 'August, 1043? And of ilndci and rainfall swept, Ada citizens being asked to go on water use? And of a shortage of stock feed meaning milk shortage? All of that makes this years Tuesday will be the last day of Booster tripping advertising the Ada Rodeo of Wednesday through Sunday, and a big dele- gation -of Ada people is expected to make the. swing down across North Texas. Those in charge say that the boosters will leave promptly at 1 o'clock Tuesday morning so ,lhat the long trip can be complet- ied in good time. 11 As in the case of the booster trip, Ihe other phases of pVepara- lion for the sche- duled to be 'Rodeo are .rounding up now. Banners are flying their wel- ij more and more booted folk drought a serious one but V.( L 1.1 "41 threatening no records yet, with Ada's water and milk supplies still ample, early corn having pretty we'll It always rains sooner or lal- j can be seen on downtown side- walks, the ticket sales are mov- ing right along, rodeo officials ire arriving and the advance ;uard of cowboys has begun mov- ing in. And Planes Fly Salute Here While Pilot Being Buried Today Moj. Clcofus Moron Killed in Plane Crash in California; Pcrrin Field Officers, Men Give Military Honors Planes from the- Enid Army Air Base are scheduled to Russia's Vishinsky Charges Byrnes Ruling On Yugoslav An 'Insult To Soviet Union1 Decontrol Board Must Decide In Few Days Whether to Put Many Price Lids Back on Now By EDWIN B. HAAKINSON WASHINGTON, Aug. 99 witnesses demanding to be heard, the all powerful de- control board today opened four calendar was President Edward O'Neal of the American Far m Bureau Federation, who was al- lotted 30 minutes to tell why farmers want a speedy end to IICIS. Scads Of Horses of flv over Memorial Park this afternoon (Monday) during fu- neral services beginning at o'clock for Major Cleatus Moran'.' who was killed Aug. 3 in the crash of a plane near Camp ?vli at mar, California. are coming in to Ada. They range from the ordmar- iest of horseflesh to the finest among Quarter Horses and pri- vately owned riding animals. The Quarter Horse show being held in connection with the rodeo this year will vie, for lovers of horses, with the rodeo itself, as the magniticient animals, cream of their kind, go through their paces each afternoon in working competition and then race in short dashes. Monster Parade Wednesday The parade of one knows how many riding clubs and horses will be in it but the number will include many hundreds, and the-lirst full-fledg- ed post war procession will be.a ia. Speaking for the congressionaJ- ly created board, Chairman Roy L, Thompson promised a "fresh, unbiased viewpoint" that will re- sult in decisions "free from Ihe influence of any government ag- ency." Grain Is Today's Issue Specifically at issue today is the future of OPA ceilings on grain, and even before the hear- ings got formally underway pokesmen for farmers and the rain trade raised a cry of nn- grcssional mass of data and charts showing estimates for bumper feed and food crops during the present season. The farm organization leader said the free market is the place to fix prices for grams and al) other agricultural products. Thai's the body of a murdered man lying on the floor. Bu wa, tess ignores it as she delivers tray of drinks to waiting customei of cocktail lounge in a Hollywood bowling alley. Dead nun was Marvin W. Ashlev. who colice say was shot to death by a love usal. Officers (losing In on Two Tired, Hungry Bandits ATOKA. Okla.. Aug. 12, T-.vn urt-d. hungry bank bandits, jflenllt-f.-ilv pursui-d for four uovs. wt-ri- pcnne'd up in the in- si-c-osfiC'le Kiamichi mountains to- Officers and men from Pen-in Kic'lcl, Sherman, were here (.n pay military honors during the while the filers soared n salute to a fellow more 100 officers r.eiit li'.c- l.euvv underbrush an effort iliisli them. Tin- P.MI-, v, ho nibbed the First N.v.innal bank of Walters. Okla., i.f nearly S33.0UU last Thursday, had the 'advantage of the; rugged ram in the southeast corner Of 1 r.e Mate, long a haven for ban- cut.-, but officers wore so hot on tnt-ir '.rail that once- lhe-y could their "I'-idhoiinds picked up tllL' Kaf.ydnv elosed in. Al- neering officer for the subelcpot Funeral services were held at 2 o'clock Monday afternoon from the Wnpnnueka high school au- ditorium. Rov. Doakes officiating. Keith Funeral Home oC At ok a w a s in charge of arrangements for burial. Born At Coleman Moran, 27, was born' at Cole- man, finished high school at Wa- panucka in 1936, was at Murray State College, Tishomingo, two yours, majoring in courses lead- ing to petroleum engineering, then attending Swccmey Diesel School in Kan., for a year. He entered service in Novem- ber of 1941, with training at San Diego, Calif.. Randolph Field and Kelly Field, Texas: was six months al Foster Field, Victoria, Texas, then-for lliroc years tin- ntitlaw.-: i-.iriipi-d, Ihi'ir was Icnind and Ihry were :.'.-i-i-d In abandon their food and a (vnviis water bag in their ihght Short Of Food Officers arc positive they arc v. I'.nout provisions anel believe if are not captured soon in Ihe. in.i'.in-.ams the bandils would be; i'pived to .-show themselves for food. The bloodhounds, brought here tin1 stale- pi-nilentiary at Mc-AU-stcr. were pulled off the chase last niyhl alter their kc-e-p- the cxc-cs-iive heal and drv uround made it impos- fur thrill In continue lo t'ol- l-iw the M'ent. All Mocked Tins li-lt the officers no alter- native but to go in after the. All roads were blocked in area by a score of highway patrol i-ars reinfeirceel by volun- teer The undergrowth IM so thick tl was a foul-by search in 
                            

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