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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - August 12, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma The bigger they ore, the easier they fall, would seem to be the rule in the light of recent revelations of how smooth operators 'took' various high government, fmonce ond rn.I.tory officials. \ ‘ arr Net Jut Paid Iire uUtlon 8407 Member \ udit Bureau of Circulation THE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION 4 ii cl \ ear—No. IMOADA, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, AUGUST 12. 1916 FIVE C ENTS TIU. COPY Booster T rip T uesday Swings Into North Texas; Last Of Rodeo Preparations Is Made Business As Usual Rains Fall South Of Here, Heat Eases Over Weekend Heat and Drought Effects Still Haven't Matched Thole Of 1943—or Those Well-Remembered Ones of '34, '36 wee kend provided some* ii >m abnormal heat al-i ie thermometer con-s I pl; v hide-and-seek with ) -degree mark. : ... opent i v. itll a 66-de-•; ueh c »oler than the s had : cen for the other 5 ire \ eek and the high ng    .    s    *4    degrees, a dozen t s I -.    i:    t h a n    Friday’s :    •    :ed with    a 70 and o to 97 degrees, ms t i x <■ southward Satur-n.i .I i el ped ease the day’s • . * . - here somewhat, Rains To South Aided i,n :    been reported in the .. ate    ai    ea,    and    a heavy ii and onfall swept I Falls Creek Assemble near Davis Saturday ii Worse In 1943 Last of the serious drought was that of 1943 here beginning about June 6; July had 12 days of HJO or above and August had 23 such days with only two traces Booster of rain. That August did what the present one threatens to do— put the finishing touches to a bad farm and livestock situation. There were no big rams that year until December, with even November registering but a trace. That year followed an overwet year. Water, Milk Supplies Ample And remember the 1934 and 1936 droughts? And the winter drought of 1939? And should the memory bring up the 111 V2 degrees of August, 1943? And of Ada citizens being asked to go water use? And of a feed meaning Influx of Cowboys And Fans Begins For Coming Shows Wednesday's Parade to Be Record Breaker Here, Cowboy Entry List, Too jim:;t ani •re about Lid a.' s u dozen yea > fists dr iv Heaven sec heat Juh that set-3 hasn’t e others of 5, however, ig through much green f.    ra,yv    mg s and >d eon Hie cattle ;;tion. easy on shortage of stock a milk shortage? All of that makes this year’s drought a serious one but threatening no records yet, with Ada’s water and milk supplies still ample, early corn having made’ pretty well and — ll always rains sooner or lat-, cr. Planes Fly Salute Here While Pilot Being Buried Today Maj. Cicatus Moran Killed in Plane Crash in Californio; Perrin Field Officers, Men Give Military Honors e from the Enid Army Air Base are scheduled to cr Mem mal Park this afternoon (Monday) during fury services beginning at 4:30 o clock for Major Cleatus who was killed Aug. 3 in the crash of a plane nears : p Miramar, California. Officers and men from Perrin re Ca: Officers Closing In on Two Tired, Hungry Bandits •KA, Okla. Aug 12. Lf*— ired. hungry bank bandits, t    pursued    for four •.-.ere penned up in the in-,e Kianuchi rn mntains to-i r ore than IOO officers re ; ' uvv underbrush in an lo :. - a them. }u,    \    ho robbed the First .. i. ban 1 oi ti ill’ rs, Okin., . SHJ,OOO last Thursday, ie advantage of the rugged ie southeast corner of mg a haven for bandore so hot on one* they could in ti f, ueer that volt I nds Sa picked in i clo nd ant *n th* bag up the cd in. Al iped, their they were food and in their Short Of Food ;s are positive they are provisions and believe if not captured soon in the ms the bandits would be to show themselves for loodbounds, brought here . e state penitentiary at v.*-re nulled oft the 1-1 night after their keep-;t i the execs ive heal v ground made ii impos-r th* rn to continue to fol--    ■ int. All Ro ids Blocked Ii ft the officers no alternat to go m after the V roads were blocked in a t v a score of highway cars reinforced by volun- day eChS K/l rg ow th is so thick a foot hj foot search our game of hide and* a mis-step by the of-; ii;* in death for some im the bandit s guns. •onside!* it almost im-tin- bandit , who al-stolen and abandoned ars, to steal another and e road traps, bank robbers’ trail was up r , three officers &at-v. tu n they found their car leading from a small coun-ad into underbrush. Field. She! man, Tex., were here to pay military honors during the services while the fliers soared overhead in salute to a fellow pilot. Funeral services were held at 2 o’clock Monday afternoon from the Wapanucka high school auditorium. Rev. Doakes officiating. Keith Funeral Home of Atoka w as in charge of arrangements for burial. Born At Coleman Moran, 27. was born at Coleman. finished high school at Wapanucka in 1936. was at Murray State College, Tishomingo, two \ears, majoring in courses leading to petroleum engineering. thin attending Sweeney Diesel School in Wichita, Kan., for a year. He entered service in November of 1941, with training at San Diego, Calif. Randolph Field and Kelly Field, Texas; was six months at Foster Field, Victoria, Texas, then for three years engineering officer for the subdepot at Moore Mield, Mission, Tex. Eventually came B 26 training at Del Rio. Tex , and A-26 combat training at Marianna. Fla. Last October he was transferred 1 to Lake Charles, La., as engineer-i mg officer for the 47th group. Had Finished Special Training Then, July I, he went to the Air Support School at San Diego and had just finished special training there when the fatal crash occurred. His wife. Mrs. Loraine Moran, had just driven to Lake Charles to meet him when he should return there. Surviving are the widow, of Lake Charles, La., and a son, Roger, 4; mother, Mrs. E. M. Millsap and stepfather, E. M. Millsap. Mission, Tex.; father, Moi an of Coleman; sister, Mrs. Sam Behew. Mission; two brothers. Owen Moran of Mission and John I). Moran of the U. S. Marines. Tuesday will be the last day oif tripping advertising the Ada Rodeo of Wednesday through Sunday, and a big delegation of Ada people is expected I to make the swing down across North Texas. Those in charge say that the boosters will leave promptly at 7 o’clock Tuesday morning so that the long trip can be completed in good time. As in the case of the booster trip, the other phases of drepara-tion for the Eleventh—and scheduled to be biggest—Ada Rodeo are rounding up now. Banners are flying their welcome, more and more booted folk can be seen on downtown sidewalks, the ticket sales are moving right along, rodeo officials are arriving and the advance guard of cowboys has begun moving in. Scads Of Horses And horses—scads of them— are coming in to Ada. They range from the ordinar-iest of horseflesh to the finest among Quarter Horses and privately 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 magnificent 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 Wednesday—no one knows how many riding clubs and horses will be in it but the number will include many hundreds, and the first full-fledged post war procession will be.a record one. The cowboy entry list will be at a peak, also, with most of the cleverest and most daring in the country here going after the big prize money — capped by the large steer roping purse which is an annual feature. Roads from the rodeo grounds, ticket gates, chutes, parking, numerous other details have been completed and now ready for the Grand Entry and opening rodeo program of Wednesday night. Russia’s Vishinsky Charges Byrnes Ruling On Yugoslav ‘Insult To Soviet Union’ Decontrol Boord Must Decide (barges Yugoslav In Few Days Whether to Put Right lo Speech Many Price Lids Back on Now Freedom Infringed a murdered man lying on the floor. But waitress ignores it as she delivers tray of drinks to waiting customers of cocktail lounge in a Hollywood bowling alley. Dead man was Marvin W. Ashley, who police say was shot to death by a love rival. New Fishing And Boating Rates Now For City Lake Board Starts Out Digging Into War Surplus Handling New fishing and boating rates at the City lake go into effect Thursday morning, according to Ray Martin, city clerk. A fisherman can fish at the lake all day for 50 cents or half the day for 25 cents. A considered 12 hours and day six hours. Fishermen can rent boats for 50 cents for a half day or $1 for all day. Boats routed for pleasure riding are available for $1 per hour with a maximum of four persons to each boat. A new method of bookkeeping is being set up at the lake and things will be handled somewhat differently in the future. Luther Cond ion, who is in Bv CLAIR JOHNSON WASHINGTON, Aug. 12.    (/P) —Stepping into the spotlight yielded by senate war investigators, the Slaughter committee of the house set out today to dig day is I deeply into the administration’s a half handling of war surpluses. The special inquiry group headed by defeated Rep. Roger C. Slaughter (D-Mo) summoned as its first witness Benjamin F. Fields, Washington promoter and war contracts broker who made a brief appearance before the senate committee one month ago today. Fields at that time had been accused by Senator Mitchell (W-Wash) of offering the senator a By EDWIN B. HAAKINSON I WASHINGTON, Aug. 12    ♦ Pf With 99 witnesses demanding to be heard, the all powerful decontrol board today opened four days of hearings on whether to I clamp back scores of lifted price lids. Speaking for the congressional* , Iv created board. Chairman Roy L. Thompson promised a "fresh, unbiased viewpoint” that will result iii decisions "free from the influence of any government agency.” Grain Is Today’s Issua Specifically at issue today is the future of OPA ceilings on grain, and even before the hearings got formally underway spokesmen for farmers and the grain trade raised a cry of impending "black markets" if con trois are restored. Twenty witnesses were on tap for today. Tomorrow 23 others will take up the issue of price ceilings on livestock and meat. Wednesday will be devoted to soybeans and cottonseed with another 20 slated to testify. Thirty-six have asked to be heard on the subject of dairy products before the hearings close Thursday night. In agreeing finally last month to revive OPA until next June, congress specified that those products were to remain free of price ceilings at least until Aug list 20 Unless the decontrol board directs otherwise, the ceil mgs that were last in effect will be reimposed on August 21 Farm Bureau Head First First witness on the crowded Calendar was President Edward O’Neal of the American Farm Bureau Federation, who was allotted 30 minutes to tell why fanners want a speedy end to price controls. O’Neal, as he had before congressional committees, offered a mass of data and charts showing J estimates for bumper feed and food crops during the present season. The farm organization leader said the free market is the place to tix prices for grains and ; all other agricultural products. The predictions of * black mar -kets” if grain ceilings are restored came from the next two-| scheduled w itnesses. II e r in a n Fakler. vice president of the Millers’ National Federation, and Weston B Grimes, appearing for (’argill. Inc. Both made the claim in bi icfs presented in advance of oral testimony. Judgment. Not Facts On the board with Thompson are Daniel W. Bell, Washington hanker and former under secretary of the treasury, and George M. Mead. Dayton, O., industrialist and pulp paper manufacturer. The hearings are being conducted in the huge marble-walled caucus room of the senate office building, scene of many headline catching investigations. ! But unlike most other sessions in the vast chamber, witnesses for this week’s hearings are not being sworn Thompson said board members agreed «>n thi-> informal procedure because their decisions in us I be based in part upon facts and in pat upon "questions of judgment.” Byrnes Still Soys Yugoslav Can Speak Only on Italian Treaty os He'd Ruled Bv WILLIAM B. KING PARIS. Aug. 12J—.-P*—Soviet Delegate A Y. Vishinsky declared today that a ruling of Secretary of State Byrnes at the peace conference was ".rn infraction of all rub s an 1 * ti insult to the Soviet Union Byrnes had taken over chairmanship of the conference und^t* the rotation plan and Vishinsky took exception to the chairman s ruling that he would rec* only Yugoslavia at today ! Mon to answt r Ital- ’5 plea softened peace. The Soviet dele floor after the Yin Edvard Kardelj hi 5,000-w ord speech Italy still harbors spirit. “There must I *- no ms merit of the right of freed* speech,” said Vishinsky in insisting that the conference be open -I ed to a general debate on Italy’s plea. "I consider this infringe-I men! as an insult to the Soviet Union. Red Demands Full Debate i gnize t scs- l gate toox '©slav del* id deliver charging an aggre e Bo Hi •rn TI01 ct debate Farm Youth Terrace Find Americans In School to Be Held Army Jails Without In Ada Thursday Charges, Counsel Fortune Teller May Know Too Much Questioned About Death Of Ada Woman's Cousin Near Denison DENISON, Tex., Aug. 12.—(A*) —Grayson county officials yesterday questioned a Denison fortune teller in connection with the murder-robbery of Mrs. N. O. Kreager. 82-year-old grandmother who disappeared June 17 from her Sherman home and whose badly decomposed, lime covered body was found in an abandoned • ell last week. The fortune teller had predic-ter w ith some accuracy the place Mrs. Kreager’s body was charge of the lake, has reported $.5,000 campaign contribution if he would try to halt the then impending expose of the Garsson munitions combine. Fields denied this to newsmen, his testimony before th** that the lake is in good condition with plenty of activity going on each day. Season fishing permits are now $5.____ Marine Regulars To North China Area Replacing Reserves; Not Withdrawing Forces C. II. Hailey, Pontotoc county agent, and his assistant, Lester F Smith, announced Monday that there will be* a Farm Youth and Farm Level School held in Ada on Thursday, August 15. This school is for 4-H boys enrolled in Agricultural Engineering. The meeting will begin at 9 am. in the district court room. At this time information on the Bomb where found. East Mrs. slav Rush Cyprus Camp For Jewish Groups V .s. Al * I st V diag* populnt I census. is in t ; Of one of e V. odd. three in NICOSIA. Cyprus, Aug. 12.— i.U Fencing and other materials from Cyprus’s abandoned wartime camps were being rushed toward Famagusta by non-com-ntunicative British military forces today in reported preparation for concentration here of illegal Jewish immigrants to Palestine. Military patrols, declining to produce* any written ban, prohibited photographers from making pictures of the scene. Authorities continued silent. I No immigrants had been landed early today although bedding, tents, supplies and other materials were being assembled by the truckload. The mile square t< n third; scattered thun- barb wire-enclosed camp was not ♦ - remainjje: 0: stale to- posted with warning signs or "off aa Tuesday.    |    limits" notices. (Mrs. C. O. Murphy. 728 Tenth, Ada, is a 00 us in of Kreager). County Attorney Olin Van Zandt, who questioned the woman, said it appeared unlikely she was involved but that officers were checking all passible leads. Officers were led to the fortune teller by a Denison man who had asked her the location of Mrs. Kreager so. he said, he could collect the $1,000 reward offered for finding her. He was arrested la-Fmmctt b*r by police Captain Lewis Winchester of Denison for intoxication. His story was not investigated and he was released but rearrested for questioning Saturday night. Van Zandt said the woman described with considerable accuracy the location of a shack near the well and told him Mrs. Kreager was being held in the shack by a woman and would be poisoned and her body thrown in the well. Attempts are being made to determine if Mrs. Kreager was poisoned. TIENTSIN. Aug. 12. — <JP) -Marine regulars are replacing reserves in North China but Adm. Charles M. Cooke, Jr., commander of the I’ S Seventh Fleet, quickly emphasized today "th** accelerated outward movement of marines at this time does not j in any way mean the marines are being withdrawn from China.” The first Marine Division announced the arrival at Tankgku i today of tw*o naval transports in i connection with "routine move- I ments of naval and marine corps personnel.” That led to Cooke’s statement. The announcement said the ships brought marine and but bis testimony before the sen I jobs to consider in soil conserva-: a tors was cut short by bis refusal hon practices will be studied. The to waive constitutional immunity. 1 actual work will be done in the I afternoon on a farm near Ada. Wire Screening Involved    The    meeting    will    be directed ,,    , ^ ,**«    .    f    ,    I    bv C. T. Sturdivant, extension the'“waShtaT''cummin^ said I ?*I:icul,ural rnRmecr ,rom S“U-Fields would bt* questioned today about how he managed to buy up j 538 rolls of scarce w ire screening from the war assets administration and resell it quickly at what Wise described as a profit of ap* $4,500. proximately Fields #has said he got a check for almost that amount but contended th** transaction represented a profit of only about $1,200. What course the committee’s inquiry might take next was not immediately clear, although Wise has said preliminary testimony indicates that several persons in and out of government are likely to find themselves ‘in a tight position.’’ Never an administration stalwart, Slaughter’s feelings can hardly have been softened by President Truman’s successful naval I call for his defeat in Missouri’s water The school of msti uction on s*m1 saving practices will include th** following: Setting up the farm level, sizing up the area, measuring the slope, locating the first terrace line, running the terrace line and terrace outlet control Bv DONALD DOANE FRANKFURT. Germany. Aug 12. Pi (.’apt. Earl Carroll *>f San Bruno, Calif., denounced the IU. S. army’s legal system today j after receiving a smuggled appeal for help which resulted in the disclosure that 13 American soldiers and civilians had been held in army jails f<*r as much as two I months without facing formal I charges or receiving legal coun-i st * I. Cai roll. who blasted the army court martial system once before, said it was "neither military nor j justice.” Civilian Doesn’t Know Why “I insist that this insult ma*ntamed and that full bt opened.” he continued. The right to speak had been granted to Yugoslavia Satur lay ti u i i n g the chairmanship of France’s Georges Bidault. "Th** Soviet delegation im . - * s that no obstacles be allowed,” V.-shinskv said, “Any country has th** right to answer any charges and to repudiate such charges British Delegate A. V. Alex* and* ; said “nobody wishes ti prevent anyone heme from speaking on any statement.” but insisted that "if everyone wanted to asak** a remark about every statement here these proceedings would be no further advanced bv Sept. 15. when this conference is supposed to ad inurn, than thev are now.” To < ontrol Its Business Bv rn* it could and its would Ka: delj allan lr ferenre Earlier u nan t mon Mexico, ( a.SMI 1 un!! d ti ;P t, 1* c* >wn bus but tai* I iii ow n tim**, recognize only of Yugoslavia en the Italy today unless the con-reversed his ruling. ‘he 'conference v ted z to invite AI ba and Eg-, pl av ar : id me Italian d on the *1 day's will be for full tours fifth district primary last week. east. All ar- ;    Already    38    Arrested who will re- ! Meanwhile in a statement to-latter will he day. the war assets admimstra-th»* United tion said that on tho basis of more I demobil- than 1,200 investigations by its I compliance enforcement division personnel reporting of duty in the far rivals are regulars place reserves. The returned soon to States to meet a Nov ization deadline. Indicating tho marines have no I during April, May and June there intention of leaving China in the have been 30 arrests, eight of near future, a new- radio station, them government employes. "The Voice of the China Ma- j Twenty - six indictments also l ines” soon will start broadcast- | have been returned, the agency ing from Tientsin. It is described ' said. “predicated upon violation as the most powerful armed I of federal criminal statutes in fo recs cast. radio station in the far WEATHER Partly cloudy OKLAHOMANS HURT IN MISSOURI ACCIDENT SPRINGFIELD. Mo., Aug. 12. f.Pi Four persons were injured Sunday morning when their car was crowded off Highway 66 and overturned 31 miles east of here. Kenneth Addington. 28. of Route 2, Seminole. Okla., and his 7-year old son, Gene, were treated in a hospital here for cuts and bruises. Another son, Bobby, 6. suffered severe scalp wounds and an injury to his right hand. Driver of the car was Herman Schlott, Pittsburgh, Pa., a soldier-hitch-hiker, who was treated for abrasions and bruises. Britain lo Tell Palestine Program LONDON, Aug. 12 -(Pi- Britain is expected to announce for the publication ti morrow morning her immediate program of Palestine. A statement will come from the colonial office. Informed sources said previously the statement would cover intensified land and sea action to stop illegal immigrant on to Palestine, including the stoppage of immigrant ships on the* biga seas and detention of illegal immigrants on the British island fortress of Cuprus. The foreign office said today Britain had not received any communication from the United States on the Palestinian question.  .—£-- I Read The News Classified Aas. volving bribery, fraud against the government or theft of government property.” Declaring that “numerous rumors. accusations and complaints continue to be the normal byproduct of this mass sales operation.” WA A added: “While the majority of the complaints are unfounded, in too many instances investigation has disclosed administrative or criminal irregularities.” PRESSMEN STRIKE SPRINGFIELD. Mo., Aug. 12 (Pl Pressmen of th*- Springfield j fighting Newspapers, Inc, publishers of morning and evening newspapers here, continued their strike today. Th** pressmen rejected an 18 j cent an hour wage increase, the same raise recently agreed upon by printers on the newspapers. Pressmen began their strike at midnight Saturday, stopping publication of the Sunday morning t edition. (hecks Ready For Election Officials For Conducting Vote Of July 23; Each Vote Cost About 20 Cents ( hecks are ready now for the election officials who worked during Hie second primary of July 23. The officials are invited to call at t)i«* office of the county clerk, Claude Bobbin, second floor of the county courthouse. Almost all of the checks for th** first primary have been called for, Bobbitt said Monday morning in announcing that th** checks for the second vote are here. Incidentally, each of the approximately 9,SOC votes cast on July 23 cost right at 20 cents, for th** officials’ checks total $1,897 HO. Business Picks Up For Police Sunday Better returns for amount invested. Ada News Want Ads. Police officials reported seven arrests for Sunday, the first day of Rodeo Week. Five were for drunkenness. Two posted $20 stay bonds, one a $10 stay bond, another a $10 cash bond and the last paid $8 75. A man who was arrested for was fined $8.75 and on* arrested on the count of ‘fighting, drunk and disturbance’ was fined $15. A minor accident was reported at Main and Broadway Sunday afternoon at about 2 p.m. when a 1939 Chevrolet tudor going east on Main crashed into a 1934 Plymouth sedan which was going south on Broadway across the intersection. No charges had been filed Monday morning. The smuggled appeal, written by Pfc. Daniel P. Walczak, 22. of Detroit, who was jailed June ll for investigation in th** killing of a German girl, was referred to (’anoil by Maj. Gen Joseph S. Robinson of New York, a prosecutor in th** Lichfield stockade trials at Bad Nauheim, to whom it was addr* s< d. The investigation which the ap peal immediately precipitated disclosed, among oth*-i things, that on** Chicago civilian Law rence F. Benson, 40, had been jailed since June 23 and did not know why he was being held. Army officials said they were unable to find anv record of hun. "lf an American citizen at home w ne placed in confinement with out counsel and kept th*-re for 60 days, th** w hole ration would tin** in protest.” Carroll declared. “By virtue of that l**gi<\ can that same American citizen be stripped of those safeguards w hen he is in a foreign land where they are of such great importance? Can’t Prepare Own Defense I “Under th** court martial system a man is n<>t * ntitled to counsel until the case is referred I to court for trial. In this theater there have been many instances of persons confined eight or nine months before their cases I were referred for trial. During this period the accused is not only deprived of counsel but is kept rn confinement .tnt! is complete I ly helpless to prepare his own defense.” Carroll quit the Lichfield p;o J see ut ion staff last February in protest against what he described as an effoit to whitewash hign officers. pear for hearings on I treaty. It also agree method of handling ear conference agenda. This prepared by the conference secretariat. approved oy the conference president and presented in plenary session for minor changes. The question of inviting the four nation- to apoear drew no objection from the Loor, but hours were spent in whether the general secretariat or th** general commission of the conference should arrange details tor th** hearings A group of six nations wit Soviet Delegate A. 5. Vuhm Sty as their spo k.-rn an, opposed a British propo; ai to refer the pf »-blem to the general commission This opposition was maintained even when an alternative proocw-al was offered bv Bi gate A. Y Alexander that matter should g > t*• th** J commission only in th** ei a disagreement in the secretariat Although the w as accorded a a roll call vote < th,rec ah tentier* kia. I’k ame proved the propo ty Russia. Polar i sia opposed it. The conference then quickly elected French Delegate Jacques Fouque Du Parc secretary-general of th** conference, a posit!* n he has been holding in a temporal ca pac d v. simple unamm of 15 t - Cz« Yugc si sal in 1 lh Dele- genera. au ne:- >va- ap* and Bvelo-Euj TH' PESSIMIST H* Hah    Jr. City Parks Paid $2,316 in Year Ray Martin, city clerk. repin t cd Mond.v, mo ring that th** city takes rn a total of $2,316.28 off the two city parks during th** fiscal year ending Juno JO, 1946, Tile sum includes money paid i for swimming at th** Glenwood Park and for f; bing and boating permits at Wintersmith Park, The city is allowed to enter 90 I percent of this total into its books, making $2,084.65 that the At present-day prices who wouldn't cry over spilt milk. —    j    ,    ,    M    . Read The News Classified Ads. cit> ’macle oil of parks. Who ! days when sta$ un u* ic val I ►Recti a I th’ '.ai ;