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Ada Evening News Newspaper Archive: August 13, 1946 - Page 1

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   Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - August 13, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma                             The Ado Rodeo has reached one of its goals this hare something going on of mornings, during the afternoons and then the great night shows, with something of appeal for all. A f rnfir Nrl ,1 ill v t'irrulallun 8407 Mrmbtr: Audit llurc.iu ol Circulation THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION J01 ADA, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, AUGUST 13, 1946 FIVE CENTS THE COPY MOLOTOV THINKS ITALY STILL FASCIST Something Doing Each Morning Gi90nHc Parade Wednesday Opens Rodeo Here _. v' Afternoon and Night as Rodeo Program Has Added Attractions Rodeo Views And News Cowboys Arriving; Plenty to Be Going on Each Morning Free for All to Watch; Stock to Be 'Run Through' Arena Tonight Hussi'S-Hn-si's-1 losses! They've- filled Hie burns ill the linty minds. tin1 Niilioiml armory across the way, .-t about every oilier available jiiul rodeo officials an- oven together some scaffolding ty of fascinating scenes to watch. The 'halter' classes of the Quarter Horse show will be un- der way Thursday and Friday mornings and a big sale Satur- day morning. Then I he racing Quarter Horses and tarpaulins along Hie sides of; will be getting workouts on the barns to shi-ltc-r some of ihc .'lOO-yard track in preparation lor an.inals. the afternoon sprint programs. If a wants to see some o.' the lines! horses, he (an do so l.y dropping out to the fairgrounds any time from MOW cm remainder of the WITK. o Meiritl, Federal, Wye., "Best slock we've every says Binns too. of. here for the show, o ins children have reached Aca. He is regularly among lop money winners. Billy Wilkerson of Cheyenne, Wyo., is another tarly arrival. Toots Mansfield has wired his t-ntry and other cowboys are bc- Ginrnni! to roll in frnm the Wood- v.-ard Rodeo just completed, from :cdeoi in Texas and elsewhere. Those who have a chance to Eft out to the rodeo grounds clur-i___ the mornings will have plen- i night's 'show' is'all free. H. D. Binns, manager of the Ada Rodeo, is expecting- the steer roping entry list to approach Tin; steer roping is the big fea- ture of the rodeo part of. the big show, with big money riding on part of it. -o- Wisconsin Voting Today Has Plenty Of Political Punch LoFollettc's Bid for GOP Senate Nomination Adda To Heated Governor Race Five Days (rammed With Action And Colorful Features Quarter Horses, Parade, Five Great Rodeo Shows Exciting Outlook Opening Wednesday Starling Wednesday morning, there'll be something doing morning, afternoon and night at the Ada Rodeo grounds north of the 'city, this year's program be- ing crammed with more attrac- tions than ever before. Wednesday night brings the first of the five rodeo shows which will reach their climax Sunday afternoon. The Grand Entry may start a' bit early Wed- nesday night because there will be so many, visiting riders here that night. The entry will begin The stock will be 'run through' j fnlR8 the three remain- tonight, getting the am-1 Tomorrow morning the Quar- ter Horse Show of the Oklahoma Quarter Horse association starts functioning with official check- ing in ol 200 or more horses. Wednesday afternoon the scene shifts to downtown Ada and the annual great Rodeo Parade. Come Out In Mornings Thursday morning everyone is invited to the halter classes of the Quarter .Horse show in which there will be judging of the horses for con- formation and type for what is rated the perfect Quarter Horse breed. Thursday afternoon comes the first of the Quartei Horse'action1 Legislation setting up a action all the time, five-year hospital con- struction program was signed to- day by President Truman. the animals rnals accustomed to the artificial lights and to the layout of the arena. The lex, a .Hi-couple combination, will also put in some to- Dallas Mounted Quadril- President Signs for Veteran Hospital Building WASHINGTON, Aug. 13, The picture above was taken a few years ago during one of the colorful parades that have become one of the favorite features of RoclfiO Week in Ada.. Roundup clubs from many places take part in the long procession, furnishing a calorful array of marchers with many hundreds of fine horses. The spectators line Main Street and number into the thousands to watch the opening fea- ture o.f the five-day show. Tly thf Associated Prrsx A thirc--wav gubernatorial con- rst and Senator Robert M. La e's bid for republican noin- Mr. Truman said the measure, which authorizes federal assis- tance to states and local govern- ments in building hospitals, "lays a groundwork for providing more and better medical care for people of our country." the :na'.ion alter 12 years as a j: trciSive lent sparkle today to W'.P-.vinsin's primary. La Follctte senatorial scrap spilling over into the arena of national the Wiscon- sin ballot ing outshone the- selec- tion of GOP candidates for gover- n and senator in Vermont and free-for-all fur the democratic i.-.minatiun for governor in South Both La Follette and the. 83- republican governor, Walter S. Goodland, were snub- :x-d when {hey sought the en- ri'i.si'incnl of the Wisconsin GOP for additional Kut they went after nomination t.'ic primary, anyway, against 11.e.'.c- men backed by the party Kor the senate. Circuit Judge Ju.-cph H. McCarthy, former ma- ine captain; for the governor- ship, investment banker Delbert J Kenny. ____ Al.-u in the senatorial race is "d in a message to congress last The legislation authorizes the federal government to pay one- third of the cost of building or equipping new hospitals, the government's share the aggre- gate planned cost to be 000 and the sponsors the remain- ing Sponsors may be state, city or other public governmental agen- cies or private non-profit hos- pitals. contests with horses competing for honors in roping, reining and cutting, followed bv a series of 220-yard races, witn a 300-yard open race. The tickets for the to 3 hour afternoon show are including tax, and the grandstand is likely to be filled with horse Jovers who can enjoy in cool comfort the action-packed arena goings-on. Similar programs are on for Friday. Saturday morning 40 fine Quarter Horses will be sold at a consignment sale. Saturday after- noon brings more of the .racing events. Sunday afternoon will b r i n j the climatic rodeo program, thi finals in rodeo events, a Texas Oklahoma championship Quartei Horse race. States will share in the fund on i Every rodeo show will have the basis of their needs, whichlnnew features and some of the r favorites. will be ascertained through the favorite ratio their per capita income i Morc seats, bears to the Other factors bo. termination of need will be popu- lation and value of products. Mr. Truman said the construc- tion of hospitals and related faci- lities was the first item in a five- %point health program he aclvocat- more parking national, average, space, a south gate to help ge caring on the de- tno trowels out of the park aftei Peiry J. Sti-nrns. Milwaukee at- t Third man in the nuher- riatv.nal field, with La Kollette's blessing, is Kalph M. Immell, vel- of two wars -and former state adjutant general. La Follctte carried into his bat- t> nearly 21 years' experience in senate and a name lustrous in Wisconsin politics for two gene- K-.il liir. attempt to force.1 his v.-.-iy back into the republican v.lm-h he deserted to or- the prom es.-avc parly, got :itt v.elec'ir.e IruMi the state? ma- t i Thus a La Kf.llct le victory v, "i.ici Chan-man Tom lie-nan clutch mi the stale I e- And it v.i'.iid shunt tin.' senator into a positii.'n where lie could help pick Wisconsin's 24 delegates to the republican national convention in WEATHER Oklahoma: Generally fair lo- and Wednesday; cooler wos: and north tonight and not so v.-ann east and south Wednesday; warnv.-r panhandle Wednesday afternoon. FORKCAST 13-lfi .Mit.M.ui'i. K a n s a s, Oklahoma f-r.d Oklahoma warmer Nebraska M-.d western Kansas Friday and Mates Saturday: temperatures averaging about 5 degrees below normal Wednesday and Thurs- day, rising to near normal Friday to Sunday; showers Nebraska and Missouri and scattered thun- dcrshowcrs Oklahoma Wednes- day: showers beginning again Nebraska and Kansas about Sun- cay: rain amount heavy eastern light elsewhere. November. He signed the bill, he said, de- spite CL-rlain provisions "which 1 consider objectionable." He said a provision setting up a council composed of individuals who are not full time govern- ment officials and giving them a veto power over some actions of the surgeon general was "con- trary to sound principles of ad- ministration." i "This council may reverse the i action of the surgeon general ciis-1 approving a state plan because of failure} to meet requirements of federal law." the president's statement said. consider that such power uvfrr the action of federal officials for administration of a grant program involving the expenditure of federal moneys constitutes a potentially danger- ous precedent." __ ,___ aftet the shows, Bob Crosby, Fern Sawyer with her famous cutting horse act, an improved arena more cowboys, more wonder an air of expectancy' is pervading Ada now as the hours flit, by toward the beginning oJ the Rodeo Display Flags Ada merchants arc asked to display the American flag Wed- nesday, which lias been declar- ed Victory Day to 'commcm- Cat-Mouse Bandit Chase Continuing Outlaws in Kiamichi Mountains Being Sought ANTLERS, Okla., Aug. cat-mouse chase of 100 possemcn for two bank .bandits continued today in the rugged Kiamichi mountains of south- eastern Oklahoma with the out- laws so hard pressed for food that they tried to steal a sack ol potatoes from a farm woman. Mrs. Lewis Trent, who lives three miles west of here, told of- ficers she surprised a dark-haired and answering the description of one of the robbers her house as she. returned from gathering eggs. He was at- tempting to steal a sack of po- tatoes. She related the man knocked esc military leaders to Allied might just a year airo. The day will get special recognition here during the rodeo Wednesday night, with an appropriate short talk and a gun salute, Kep. Gallagher Dies ROCHESTER, Minn., Aug. 13. Rep. William J. Gal- U.gher, 71, pensioned Minneapolis street cleaner who defeated a two-term Republican congress- man in 194-1, died in St, Mary's hospital today. Gallagher, candidate for .re- election-from the third (Minnea- polis) district on the Democratic- and fled a few minutes before Highway Patrol Captain Dale Petty came along, Fighting Pays Off For Police Court Police officials reported two arrests for both in the early hours of the morning. Two negroes were arrested for fight- ing with each being fined One man arrested for 'drunk and disturbance' was fined No accidents or other unlawful. Young Jews in Riot As British Deport Illegal Immigrants HAIFA, Palestine, Aug. troops fired tommy- guns and rifles today into a crowd of rioting Jews who were trying to storm through, tanks, trucks and soldiers .in protest Cyprus of illegal Jewish immi- grants. A girl, was killed. Several' po- licemen and troops by stones, bottles and other mis- siles which the Jews hurled soon after the outlawed Hagana radio exhorted them to "storm the streets." A moving tank injured one person in dispersing a crowd ga- thered in the Hadar Hacarmel quarter of this northern Pales- tinian port. Two troopships sailed with the thousand illegal immigrants dur- ing the morning, but another ship bearing 650 Jewish immi- grants without landing certifi- cates arrived and was placed un- der watch outside the harbor. Another Ship Spotted An unconfirmed report said yet another illegal ship, the Ven- ezia, which was spotted yester- day, had arrived off Haifa with BOO more illegal immigrants. But another 650 illegal Jewish immigrants arrived off the har- bor o.l: this half-Jewish, half-Arab port aboard the Sloop Fenice. The rioting Jews stoned troops of; the British First Infantry di- vision, guarding the docks, and police. The Hagana radio called on residents of Haifa to "storm the streets" and break the curfew, which the British imposed while the Jews were being loaded fot deportation. Arabs Break Curfew Even the Arab quarters in Haifa joined in defiance of. the curfew. The Arabs, however, caused little disturbance and ventured only outside their own homes, Several truckloads of youthful men and women were taken.to police detention camps in Haifa for breaking .the curfew. No serious injuries were re- ported although several police and soldiers were reported struck by stones, bottles and other mis- siles hurled by the mobs. As noon approached, the siUut- '.ion quieted considerably "al- :hough large crowds still milled about the streets in the lower section of the city near the docks. Police and helmeted soldiers strung barbed wire barricades at virtually every street intersec- ;ion and appeared to have re- stored a measure of order. In other parts of Haifa feeling was running high but apparently here was nc concerted move to oin the rioters in the lower part' of .the city. The arrival of-the 700 addition- al immigrants brought to more nan the number of un- icheduled Jewish wanderers con- ined in the Haifa harbor, even vith the deportation of the Only Jews are permitted to enter Palestine per month under urrent British rules. ALVA, Aug. :ounty farmers are-in-the process if harvesting a better-than-ave- age crop of alfalfa seed, Assist- Everybody Invited to Be on Hand to See Biggest Rodeo Parade Ever Held in Ada; Many Riding Clubs to Add Color to March Ada has had some impressive Rodeo parades in the past but the one which will move down Main Street Wednesday afternoon bids fair to put all of the others in the shade. Riding clubs from all over Oklahoma and North Texas will be there. Hundreds of beautiful one knows yet just how many but conservative guessers are saying or stride along, i Most, of the riders will 'be garbed, in colorful riding costumes, making the procession a brilliant affair. There will' be some floats and rodeo officials are anxious to build, this part of the parade to a more important division in the years to come. It's a fitting send-off for the opening show of the Ada Rodeo Wednesday night and it's a spectacle seen annually by thousands of people.frpm Ada and surrounding.communities, along with the van- guard of incoming rodeo fans from more distant spots. The scheduled for o'clock Wednesday afternoon and everybody's invited to be on hand to see the 'biggest yet.' arid .was brought to the Mayo clinic by ambulance from Min- neapolis. Greater returns for amount in- vested. Ada News Want Ads. Parking Meters To Go Into Use Here Wednesday Better keep a nickel handy when you arc corning downtown in the car from now on. Luke Dodds, acting city man- ager, announced early Tuesday after.'.ioon that the parking meters will be installed and ready to go into use at noon WEDNESDAY. Instructions to be slipped un-; a city wide "labor holiday.' Tulsa Officials To Let Court Decide Union Controversy TULSA, Okla., Aug. Mayor Lee Price announced to- day the city commission would let the courts determine a union recognition controversy with 245 .striking garbage and street work- ers that has stalled refuse collec- tions and resulted in a threat of der the plate on each meter didn't come with the meters but Dodds had cards printed here and so users can scan the instructions and see how the meters function. Dodds also reminds that with the parking meters in use, park- ing on the 1001- block of. South Broadway will be parallel, not angle parking. Negro Policeman Cleared by Court Action in Fatal Shooting Last Friday Held 'Justifi- able Homicide' The mayor reiterated his con- tention the city could not legally bargain with the union. His state- ment followed a vote by some union men last night'to hold a city wide, "labor meeting" Thursday morning if the strike remained unsettled. A. labor spokesman said the meeting might "last for several days" and would in effect be a "labor holiday" affecting nearly all locals represented in Tulsa. These would include truck and Spotlight of Price Ceilings Hearings Turning to Steaks By EDWIN B. IIAAKINSON WASHINGTON, Aug. .sizzling controversy over price ceilings shifted to steaks today. In fact the subject of all meats, livestock and livestock products came before the price decontrol board for argument whether ceil- ings should be restored one weeji from tomorrow. A. A. Smith, of Sterling. Colo., a vice president of the American National Livestock association, was the lead-off witness for the second day of hearings before the new agency given final say over what OPA may and may not keep under price control. Waiting to follow Smith was a long list of farmers, livestock pro- ducers, packers and others who oppose any return to ceilings. Later in the day, the three-man board will hear the other side of the case from organized labor and consumer groups spokesmen, most of whom told earlier con- gressional hearings they wanted OPA kept intact. Already, however, both sides appeared agreed on one main point: ;That whatever the board de- cides about one of the categories now up for hearings grains, meats, dairy products, cotton- seed and may have to roach the same decision for the others. This idea emerged from testi- mony yesterday by 22 different witnesses regarding ceilings for Gasperi Has Failed To Condemn It Or Work of Mussolini Russian for Eaily Action On Italian Peace Terms, Greek States Attitude By WILLIAM B. KING PARIS, Aug. 13, Foreign Minister V. M. Molotov told the Paris peace conference today "fascist Italy bears a tre- mendous responsibility" but that "does not mean thai Italy should lose her importance; as a power in the Mediterranean." Speaking in response to pleas for leniency expressed Saturday by Premier Alcidp De Gasperi of Italy, Molotov paid tribute to the "historic services rendered by Italy." Ho said the Soviet peo- ple were "confident for the fu- ture of Italy as a great country.'1 He added, however, that be Gasperi's address was an "at- tempt 10 evade the fundamental problems of Italy's democratic re- surgence." "The head of the Italian dele- gation failed to condemn fascism. He failed to make a single re- nark against the work of Mus- Molotov declared. Opposes Delay The Russian foreign minister said De Gasperi's suggestion for a year's delay in completing the >eace terms, especially with re- iition to the future of Trieste "can meet with no support from this conference." He said Italy's demand for postponement was an attempt "to exploit divergencies in the views between the and was bas- ed on the hope "it will be possi- ble to upset certain compromises of the foreign ministers' coun- I cii." In passing, he also bespoke op- I position to the suggestion that I final settlement for Italy await jibe German peace terms, declar- ing: "peace with Germany can. i have no bearing whatever on Trieste." j Molotov recalled that it was [only after the Russian victory at 'Stalingrad and the allied victories in north Africa and southern. Italy that Italy got out of the war and "began to reorganize on. a democratic basis." He said the assertions of DC Gasperi were "the claims of the old imperialist Italy and not of the genuine new democratic Ita- ly." Molotov recalled that Italy had used Istria as a base for i'nvas- I ion of Yugoslavia. He added, however, that "the time has pass- ed when the Slav people are the object of attacks by neighboring states." grains, sumer. Seven witnesses fo- con- labor, veterans and on a industrial group urged of controls. Fifteen men appear- ing for farm and business asso- ciations vigorously protested against allowing ceilings to be bus drivers, oil refinery workers, clerks, telephone operators, -tele- graph workers, building service i and employes, bakers, plumbers, elec- tricians, construction men and others. The mayor said "we are abid- ing by the law and have sought our remedy through duly consti- restored August 21. But nearly all agr-o. '.hat if the lid is to stay off grains and poultry feeds then pf the Peace Percy Armstrong as justifiable homicide. The shooting occurred at Fifth and Broadway last Friday morn- ing. Albert reported that he had asked Bryant to quit cursing and Bryant told Albert that if he tried to arrest him, Albert would never walk the streets again. Bryant started toward Albert and Albert ordered him to stop. Bryant came on and Albert had to shoot' twice before stopping him. Bryant died a short time after being taken to Valley View Hospital. int County Agent Wayne Eakin disclosed. The price is 32 cents a nmd plus a 7-cent triple-A pre- An athlete could hurl a 14- >ound shot 10 miles if he had as nuch energy as an average ear going a mile a minute. Fire Department Kept Busy Now The Ada fire department had a rush hour, Monday afternoon when three fires reported in less than 35 minutes. The three con- flagrations, all grass fires, were reported at and p.m. keeping .the firemen hop- Ping. One more minor fire was ex- tinguished Monday night, and by noon Tuesday, there had been three fires called in. Meanwhile unidentified pickets resumed a march at city hall in the face of a second temporary court order yesterday restaining such activities by "all unions." District Judge Jess I. Miracle has set a hearing for 10 a.m. tomor- row to decide if an injunction should be issued. Ten city garbage trucks were manned this morning by volun- teers and new employes and city officials said a number of appli- catants for the jobs had been re- ceived after announcement the strikers were considered dis- charged. The 135 garbage workers struck last Thursday and 110 street workers joined them Friday in a dispute over recognition their unions. and feed also should be freed. ALVA, Okla., Aug. Dr. ..Vernon Clover has been named head of the economics and sociology department of North- western state college here, Sabin C. Percefull, president, has an- nounced. Dr. Clover has been an economics i n s t-r u c t o r at the teachers' college in Hays, Kas. FARRY, Aug. new 36-passenger school bus has been delivered and will be used by Farry school children. The driver Read The News Classified Ads. will 'be Ralph Arndt.' Arkansas Demos Are Voting Today Development! Connected With Former Servicemen Enliven Primary LITTLE ROCK, Ark., Aug. 13. Arkansas democrats voted today for slate, district and coun- ty offices in the last of the sum- mer's four party primaries. Balloting came in 1he wake of recent developments, concerned in some way with former service- men. which enlivened what pol- itical observers had forecast as the "dullest campaign in years." At Batesville last night the World War Two veterans Better Government committee heard its leaders tell of plans: for obtaining warrants for an unspecified num- ber of Independence county resi- 'clents for alleged "election return irregularities" in the July 30 pre- ferential voting. Also on the eve of the primary, nomination at which is equivalent to election: 1. Four unsuccessful candi- dates, three of them former ser- vicemen, filed suits at Hot Springs seeking to have invalid- ated July 30 ballots in three of the city's largest wards and in the absentee box. The suits charged that -3.000 poll tax re- ceipts were issued illegally. i states. Ethiopian Speaks The head Ethiopian delegate, Ato Akilou -Haute Wold, follow- ing Molotov in the Italian de- bate, answered the applause which greeted him with the re- mark: "At this touching moment I can not help remembering another scene in which Italian fascists hissed the monarch before league of nations." (He referred to the occasion when Emperor Haile Selassie made a personal appeal bcforu the league at Geneva in a vairi protest against the Italian invas- ion of Ethiopia in I In his five-minute address the Ethiopian delegate recalled that "Italy used Kritroa and Somali- land as bases for her attack a- gainsl Ethiopia." The Ethiopian delegate, clean- shaven with a mop of jet black hair, wore a smart double-breast- ed light suit with a bright red tie. He spoke French. Greek Asks Kepnrations Prime Minister Constantin Tsaldaris. chief of the Greek delegation, recalled lhat in the first six months of the w a r "Greece supported entirely alone on the continent all the weight of tile Italian aggression, augmented by Albanian military power." Tsnlfiaris said Greece asked "no more than a just nnd fair peace" with Italy. TH' PESSIMIST II.r Hub Illnoki, Jr. Jest because you're ried don't feel that your "courtin' days" 're cordin' t' statistics "seven chances out o' ten they ain't. Who remembers you walked home along about dinner time you could look in th' kitchen window o' nearly any house an' ice couple o' coolin'T   

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