Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - August 14, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma
Russia insist, on playing^>ut .pp.r«„,ly won,s to h. b. A. pitch,, o„d .is. do th, seisin, ch,,,,. and th. U. S. sn', used to pl.yi„9 th, 9onsc in such toshi
\ .n»lf Nrt J ii Ix Paid ( iKuUdon
't-mhr? Xudit Hurr.nj of (imitation
bird Vear—No. 102THE ADA EVENING NEWS
AOA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST l l, 1946
_ ~ ■— - ' > - ...... ....... _«'*©► LIVE CLN TS THE COPY
ADA RODEO SWINGS INTO ACTION TONIGHT!
Horse Show Has Many Entries Here
Morning and Afternoon Programs to Draw Many To Quarter Horse Contests
Do you like to be around Do you line to see a :.art co..pony work at roping id cutting nut assignments? na do you like to see them
All a D*e 1
f\] H q
of this and more is avail-
fo horse lovers for the re-ier of the week as the Okla-
Quarter Horse Association a big how and sale in conin with the Ada Rodeo. More than -OO Quarter Horses a:e at the barns now.
Wednesday morning the offals;? of the show did their final ■ * -King up on horses and Orland arrangements for the uaging. which will begin Thursday morning, r' ' -age- will be Jess York A b .querque, N. Mex, and ** ** La nip kin Los Angeles, Calif. free In .Mornings
* •1 u sd.fv and Friday mornings
* ’na I ter’ classes will be judged, This is free to the public
starts at 8 a rn. Included are ■ •e n aged stallions, I-year ' ' r- • 2 year old stallions,; . ; - hug stallions, stallion foals,* aged ma res. I year old mares, 2 J
• ’ ’ *d mares, y earling mares, I - - mare and foal, pro-I d e of dam, get of sue and ex-h2bitors herd.
_ Ha rev in Afternoon
Thmn a early afternoon, come *' h X »n ev »*nts which will f crow.da. Tickets to
-*• - - to 3 hour show are
SH- ir. Iud mg tax These come *;■■■■ ry. Friday and Saturday ane: noons and start at 2 p.m.
I! ping. reining rutting contests con tit ie part of the arteria x*n events
Races include 220 yard spnnt 2 ear olds, 220 for all ages 2-year ,o!d futurity, 300-yard F • race ani an all-Palomino lace
Thrilling Finale Sundav
Satu day morning 40 head
Quarter Horses will be sold mg t ons.gnment sale.
iaay; the Ada show cham-i_racer will compete against * harr.p m a quarte r se t;.r !er as part of the final 1‘Kieo prog-am
* ' ^ to the rodeo grounds
* * ‘*d pleasm e in strolling wg*i ice barns inspecting the
ntered rn the show. a:e here from several md fi om many breeders ng them the visitor will arter Horses that lank v t >p for the breed.
Bob,Crosby, most famous of all rodeo cowboys, is here—as usual. Sm 11 in Bob has been a fixture at the Ada Rodeo for years, helping along in various ways, taking part in some of the roping conests despite the trail of injuries that he has accumulated during decades of the rough sport. Life Magazine recently devoted sev-eral pages to an account of Crosby’s experiences arid to the noted cowboy-rancher s ways and attitudes.
Rodeo Sights and Scenes
Arena Beautiful Scene Now—Enough Rooms Listed Here—Famous Quarter Horses Here—Sam Rayburn Plans to Attend
Bob Cl os by will be here as usual, working in the ena all during the show, flashing his well known grin at the folks and chatting between times with acquaintances.
Sam Rayburn of Bonham. Tex., was scheduled to come along with the Bonham delegation of Rounduppers and other fans. In Washington, D. C., he’s speaker of the nation’s house of representatives, and in north Texas he’s Congressman Rayburn, but here he is primarily a rodeo fan holidaying after strenuous months of a long, hard session of congress.
of at a
Ada Was Noisy Spot Year Ago
Jubilation Swelled to Crescendo as People Realized War with Japs was Over
There’s a lot of history summed up in the front pages of The Ada News for August 14 and 15 of 1945.
The streamer of Aug. 14 announced ‘NATION IMPATIENTLY AWAITS JAP WORD Twelve Hours After Tokyo Said Message Was on Way to U. S.”
Other headlines said “JAPANESE WEEP BEFORE EMPEROR’S PALACE BECAUSE ‘THEIR EFFORTS WERE NOT ENOUGH.’" while HEAVY RAIDS SMASH JAPAN Huge Fleets of Planes Batter Jap War Industries with 6,000 Tons of Bombs.
But came Wednesday, Aug. 15, and a bigger type streamer announced ARRANGING FORMAL SURRENDER — Mighty Forces Roll to Victorious Halt as Japan Gives Up.
As for the nation s celebration, was summed up in “There’s Been a Celebration Like
OPA Puts Okay On Coffee Price Boost
Immediate Increase Ranging from 10 to I 3 Cents A Pound Authorized
WASHINGTON, Alg 14 <JP) >PA t >day authorized imme ** • J price increases on Hee : .ruing from IO to 13
Hts a pound.
The increase results from:
Never It ”
Mayor Guy Thrash proclaimed Aug. 15 and Iii a holiday; jubilation in Ada became noisy and general, many went to* their churches to pray in thanksgiving and praise for the end of the conflict.
Since that vear-ago date hundreds of men have changed from uniform into civilian clothing, laying aside the garments and activities of war for the garb and i pursuits of peace, settling rapidly Onto the life they’d left.
The observance here, centering in tonights recognition at the rodeo program, will be brief but heartfelt that the end-of-war came when it did without dragging on longer.
S U D;
Can cella idv
an import of 3 cents a pound. The
ubSi :• w a s discontinued when pi ce control law lapsed
- Au in ;case of about 2 cents ‘ P *nd authorized for importers
• dc 23 'I'll s increase had not ;* * n pa-seal on to retail levels.
A further increase of about tents a pound in importers ceiling? authorized today as an inducement to increased coffee importation.
The amount of the retail in-• w: vary depending upon
metr.oci of distribution of coffee,
Ire agency authorized an in-■ ease »f HL 4 cents a pound for I ’cessor? of roasted coffee, cof-*' pounds, soluble coffee
* ■* a s alible toff et products.
’ >PA said that wholesalers and oailr;? including retail wagon sellers, may apply their ***•• V centage markups to ne^L„higher cost of coffee.
M LUH A NT Aug, 14 -.Jr.—Mrs. H. . c «>nm ll has received word tm death of her son. Curtis A nn‘ -4* < ' Los Angeles. Cal.
i.ens of Durant. Connell was '-.•ii ea Sat ara ay when a gun he wa* *
V-J Day Passes Quietly in Japan
No Show of Force, But Cavalry Puts on Parade
Day passed quietly There was no show There was th* the imperial
14.—-CP) in Japan. of force. usual parade. In palace plaza—pos-Mbl\ the most American marched on bit of ground in Japan—the seventh cavalry regiment of the cavalry division, which i j-13,* 11 f,rst entered Mantid and okyo, displayed snap and Precisioni for its commander, Brig. Gen. William Chase.
Lt. Gen. Robert L ger dedicated a
owing to a friend. Willard
paved i un way at Haneda airport, w hich when completed will com-
vr!V in. 8,70 anc* facilities with Iva ti on a I airport, Washington, D. *e and will serve the main transport terminal for Japan and Kor-
Gcneral MacArthur worked as usual although most occupation personnel had a holidav. He whll wait until Sept. 2—anniversary' of the surrender s.gning—to issue an occupation statement.
C HARLES DUFFY resigns;
from state senate
OKLAHOMA CITY. Aug. 14 .'i i second resignation from the state senate since the ad-
Meters Put To Work Here
Parking Meters Offer 12 Minutes for One Cent,
Hour for Nickel
Parking meters are now in operation in downtown Ada. Workers began installing the meters Tuesday night and planned to finish before noon Wednesday. At noon, the meters began their task. All persons parking at that time will have to pay.
The instructions cards for the meters failed to arrive but local officials had some printed to take their place until they do get here.
Henry Kimmell has been transferred to the police force from the street department to watch the meters. He will be on duty at all times that the meters are on.
The instructions on the meters read: I cent for 12 minutes, 5 cents for one hour. The meters will be in operation from 8 a.m. until 6 p.m. on week days. 8 a.m. until 7 p.m. on Saturdays, and Sundays will be exempted.
Ken Boen's Aufo Stolen and Found
Voluoble Saddle, Boots, Radio Also Recovered; Boys Under Arrest
Patrolmen OU Ray and Jess Brinlee of the local police department reported Wednesday morning that an automobile belonging to Ken Boun, who is known to local rodeo fans for his T)Jd Gray Mare’ act, was stolen Tuesday night and recovered a short time later.
The car. a 1942 maroon Ford tudor, had a saddle, pair of boots. a radio, and numerous articles of clothing. After recovering the auto, Boon examined it and found that the radio, boots and saddle were missing. He was not sure of anything else. The saddle was valued at $200. the boots at $40, an dthe radio at $175. All of the articles have bec*n recovered.
The two boys who stole the car were apprehended for local officers by police officials in Madill After taking the car and driving it over town, the boys left it and took a train for Dallas, Texas. Local officials found out the identity of the culprits ancF radioed Madill to have the train stopped and the two removed.
The thieves had sold the saddle for $50, collecting $25, to a locsl tavern owner and the boots to a taxi driver. The radio had been stashed away in a garage.
Boen took the case to the county court to file charges.
Identity of the two men has not yet been released for publication.
Quarte i hoi sos constitute a breed in which color is of little consequence. Visitors to the Oklahoma Quarter Horse association show this week will see grays, tans, palominos. roans, blacks, paints—just about anything. But they have quarter horse type and some of the less impressive looking hoises will be among the fastest in the afternoon race events.
Fast Adion, Thrills Await First Nighters
Monster Parade of Afternoon Announces That Eleventh Ada Rodeo Is Under Way
Thcy dont all stay on. The cowboy who takes a whirl at bronc riding—with saddle- <>r at staying aboard a “Brimmer’’ deer without a saddle, is in for a rough trip. The jolting, swirling, efforts of the animals to shake off the rider make for excit; ment for Me spectators and the winners really .-arn their prize monev. Particularly in the Brahma rides is the high, for the rider has only a hand hold
Jeff Good of Clovis, N. M., is here for the rodeo. That he is anything but an amateur is evident in arrangements for a Good-Boh Crosby steer roping match for $2,000 in September.
percentage of toss-offs on a rope to help him.
Tickets will be on sale at downtown headquarters until 6 p. rn. today aud through Saturday, then they will be taken to the rodeo grounds. There are lots of general admission seats and quite a number of reserve seats that will be available for the dailv influx of fans.
Bulgaria Asks Britain Firm Greek Lands On Palestine
No < ne c til tonight, gram of th* stands and OOO capacity surprised.
The cleve; swept into Wednesday monster pari riders and every ria*<*ti as Dallas, T
Thousand? street to see wended its < clow ntow n b t the we Rodeo is
Ada I bleachers x crowd few
opening prodeo packs the ■th a 12.-would be
impressive moon with with hundreds ses come ?*■
snow start h a
urn as far
P* - ’Pie lined Ma,if
Id know inder wa
nugh aal Iv Ada
< aw boys Here
Admits Alliance with Germany; Ukraine, Poland Fall In Line Backing Her
Cabinet Determined To Keep Course Despite Tense Situation in Holy Land
Ada people responded so well with listing of rooms for rodeo visitors that those in charge finally said enough. The hotels have long been fully reserved for the week.
Some of the quarter horses have sizeable pedigrees back of them. Others are just winning recognition as being qualified borating as quartci horses. They are here from many a famous quarter horse farm. One notable exhibit is that of the Flying W Horse Ranch of Duard Wilson at Vernon, Tex., proclaiming it as the “Home of the Famous Stud j Dan Waggoner.”
DOT Spray Truck To Return Friday
Will Cover Spots Missed By Drive Recently
Oakman community church people and Homer farm Women s club are serving meals in the roomy north half of the county building on the rodeo grounds. ‘
The arena is a beautiful spot now bunting flies in the covered grandstand, American flags wave from dozens of arena posts bright new red. white and blue paint makes the chutes and other wooden facilities attractive.
Hundreds of folks were out at the stands Tuesday night enjoying the cool breeze and watching the rodeo stock being run through the arena, with some of the cowboys making practice lariat tosses.
Some of the* visiting horsemen need only a bit of space — they have their cots and small trunks and that s all they require to I settle down near their horses.
bi the Aldridge hote l lobby are 13 beautiful miniature metal* horses mounted on black bases. 1 two of them are gold, the others I bronze. Tiny vviil g<» t<> prize! winners at the association’s show! !
City Manager Luke Dodds ported Wednesday morning that a DDT spray truck will work Ada Friday. The Luck is being brought to cover the spots missed by the drive held a few weeks ago. After they finish with the planned drive, (hi* truck crew will apray anything they have time for.
The route will cover Road; South Broadway; North-I Lorn
By WILLIAM R. KING
PARIS. Aug. 14. el*’—Bulgaria formally presented a claim to the Paris peace conference today for the present Greek territory of Western Thrace and was supported by tile Sov iet Ukraine delegate.
Frankly arkriitting a “shameful alliance with Germany during the war. Bulgarian Foreign Minister Georgi Koulishev nevertheless maintained that the Bulgarian army “did not fight on any front against the anti Hitlcnan coalition. He asked that ins nation be accorded the status of an allied co-belligerent, the same as that sought yesterday by Romania. another refeatcd German satellite.
Western Thrace is a narrow Strip of territory along the northern coast of the Aegean sea which gives Greece a common frontier with Turkey.
D. Manulisky, chief of the Uh j i june delegation, charged that Kings Greek policy was “instigated abroad” a n d protested
V -The reports air t inland
east Ada: alley west of Hayes against her “demands for foreign j school between Fifteenth and I Balkan soil.” Sav ing he support-Sixteenth; West Fourteenth in a1-1ed Bulgarian demands for an ley. three blocks north and south. Aegean outlet. Manliusky said he and two blocks east and west in favored a return to the Bulgarian the 400 block. frontiers as provided in the trea-
AI1 residents in this area are l>' of Bucharest of 1913. This told to have their garbage cans! would give Bulgaria Western empty and clean. Thrace and the present Greek
The earlier drive in Ada was ;harbor of Alexandroupolis (Dude called a success with Ada citi- Agach).
/ens spending the summer in Poland Swings In Line
comfort with fewer flies oi quitoes to bother them.
PAULS VALLEY. Aug. 14.— </P> J. H. Stul’flebean has been named chief of Pauls Valiev volunteer fire department under a plan which gives the department’s top job to the member with the longest service. Conley
Vicenty Rzymowsky, chief Po-lisn delegate, also declared Bulgaria “deserves an indulgent peace.”
Greece swiftly dissented. Her chief delegate. Premier Uonstan tin Tsaldaris, accused Bulgar ia of international crimes and declared the draft treaty for the country LAWTON, Okla.. Aug. 14 (JP> I which w as allied t«> Germany' in —After a three-hour fight, game I *‘le Gvo wars was “too light rangers yesterday brought under for a countrv which associated control a fire believed to have I *ler?-e^ with the German aggres-
3 T'~ acknowledged
Game Rangers Put Out Spreading Fire
a spark from ** sor
been started by truck exhaust.
Robert F. Crook, 24. Cache, received minor burns anil IOO acres JJ'V*} Lake Quanah park in the Wichita mountains wildlife
p. ;..... ■ • 'n i j i .111 is Wilding | O-
'Vas u?Jfcte(? a 8sis 1 a n t fuge were burned over before the
The shift in ^adrrs followed the recommendation of Julian Field, chief for more than IO years and under whom Stuffle-bean served as assistant chief.
blaze was under control. Rangers said a spark from the exhauht on a truck driven by Crook apparently set his load of hay afire and then spread to the sur’round-in? area.
East Central Asks Aid of Ada People to Meet Housing Needs
Sheriff, Deputies Seize 229 Pinfs
Kaiser Reports Confiscation of Whiskey, Rum And Gin in Tuesday Raid
bragget also is a foxier res dent °* \hc 20th legislature
f Durant Connell s body “l Robert 9°K sl tcd to Go?.
rive here todav . ’ 1 ,S- ^erT-
n.a Scattered showers id north central, partly
Oklal west a
ci; udv remainder of state this afternoon and tonight: Thursday parti;, cloudy, somewhat warmer *.»c£t ana north Central.
Charles B Duffy, who was not a candidate for re-election in the Grant-Kay county district this year, has resigned after serving *erms in upper house. Duffy once was chairman of the committee on appropriations Another senator. Jack Neill of Chickasha, resigned from the senate immediately after the last session.
Kerr said both men s successors will be named in the November general election.
Sheriff Clyde Kaiser and his deputies reported confiscation of I *.29 pints of tax paid whiskey, rum and gin in a raid Tuesday night. The raid was made on Noble Brown and the liquor is now* in the sheriff’s safe awaiting orders for disposition.
County Attorney Tom D. Mc-Keow’n went before County Judge L. G. Long and charged Brow'n with unlawful possession of intoxicating liquor.
The sheriffs office made another raid Saturday but no liquor was found at the place raided.
Koulishex acknowledged that Bulgaria (traditional Balkan friend of Russia) had declared war on Great Britain and lite United States. Gut asserted:
“The Bulgarian army was merely used as an occupation force and not one single soldier fought against Yugoslavia or Greece.”
Many Fought Germans Kulishev maintained that 32.-000 Bulgarian soldiers were killed fighting against the Germans in Serbia, Hungary. Austria and Macedonia, a fact which, he said. had been recognized bv Sov iet Prime Minister Stalin in an order of the day.
This. he declared. “In some measure helped to repaii the damage caused by the Hitlerian clique which had power in Bulgaria at the beginning of the war.”
F’or this reason, Kulishev ad-“thc Bulgarian people find will he acrr*«i- difficult to understand why we C S are described in the peace treaty I as ‘ex enemies’.
goodwin to McAlester
I LONDON, Aug 14 I British cabin* t heard from th** chiefs of th** army force* and navy of a tons** tion rn lh.* Holy Land todav j agreed, an authoritative soul said, to stick to its present com “however much the position term: at** ”
The three armed services will Continue to take “whatever measures are necessary” to implement 4h»* government’s decision to end unauth* n/ed entry of Jewish refugees into th** Holy Land, the informant said.
Three Killed Tuesday
Tine** persons wire killed and seven wounded at Haifa yester-* bay when crowds stormed at I Bi dish military cordons guarding the port while 1,000 grants were taken off th* u and put aboard t oop frat h r shipment to detention on Lie island of Cyprus
Whitehall informants discing* a that the release *d Jew : ii agency leaders (detained after the British swoop of June 29) was being .discussed “at cabinet level.”
' Their release has been described by Palestine Jewish leaders as a prerequisite to their own participation sn talks on th** Holy Lands future with Britain.
On*? source said: “There is a good precedent for releasing the Jewish agency leaders for negotiations it happened to Gandhi rn India ”
Hitler Policy Continues Declaring that th** Hitler conspiracy to destroy Fluropean Jew ry still survived in eastern Europe, leaders of the world Jewish congress in Paris declared formally through their London office today that th** Jewish exodus from Europe was • t) . tjuggle f*» survival by remnants* xxx who haye been deserted by the civilized world.”
Zionist .spokesmen loudly condemned today British measures to halt illegal immigration to Palestine. where conditions were reported critical in the wake of I toting in Haifa >«*>terdav dm ing which three Jews wore killed bv Bi dish soldiers.
Mass Bandit Hunt Halted Last Night
Bonk Robbers May Have Escaped Wide Search
mounts, after ti mav gi* Visit.) and mc out the for one antes
i sn f.
: r t;
s stir I of I CIC tw o
s<l ll (
ready : money $12.1)09 ir all imed int*. Ada them earlv sc uarters and til or more peri
*f the dye
for the *
ircna now [ame, inc?* lined ;o go til a I
the ar cond it —new ors, *■ event
The peeled nom br .-♦•lf feat compt titi that make th Blore excite!
So it s all the gr* .it,--1 in id west and program uni: cool rn - of t
“ for mane * finds
stands in the best
have ever been in
•ment. bright col
in b«* where the
ntry tonight is ex-
t to set a
new mark for the
*r of rni*
?. The show
prog i than
ut do* > south r the e ope
bf st f ea t \
a nu; as ter and in the pa>L r the r de* — r show of to* - est — a fast lights in the n air.
Drisfow Man Says He Was Held Up
Tells Pofic2 Toll Mon With Hat Putted Down Took His Money
With hi hi.t
giv e took
mg Pol Tile d plaint a hie, failed Ping j how et A driven collided sedan. *i F’ltzhug Ch.', i x
him up a md Thud up his I.;i $20 an i to Pea cot for the ci ♦hee repo ♦ lav. V
P:-; tow I a t ill * Vt *r h s i Her rd
man eyes R e n -
Police are look
arrest »nce ct. t a man
to k mum
I pol ic
«i rres; from pop-idquarters,
■ vro I et * r Falter 1939 CF Bob Will
TH RIE. Ai i J Adams. my for rn, s. has ann* resigr
The mens dormitory at Hast Central has reservations for every room with one man above the normal room load and squad rooms in the basement which are filled to capacity with twenty-five men and in addition to this there are nearly fifty applications on file from single men who need sleeping tied.' rooms close enough to the college so that they sible to the college dining hall.
All people who live within three or four blocks of East Central could render a real service to the G. I. who is seeking
L7lh%oom whi .hy Ca,tdnf the Sf;TtarV'S 0ffice and south
I, acn loom which would be available as a sleeping place Weymouth, Ma??., has been nam-
for boys. The dining hall in the college can take care of the !ed command’n* officer of the meals of these men but the capacity for caring for additional bleeping quarters has reached its limit.
Please list sleeping rooms near the college for single men.
These are the men who helped to win the war. We can show oui appreciation by sharing a part of our room with them while the> pax us a fail lental during 4he time they are attending college.
naval ammunition depot at McAlester, Okla.
(’apt. F'. L. Woodside command at McAlester retired Sept I.
Yours sincerely, A. LINSCHEID President
BARTLESVILLE. Aug. 14 -
• /Bi I In* lOLt birthday anniversary of Amos and F.'nos Recd. twin brothers who settled in Allen county, Kansas, in the pioneer era. was celebrated here by a reunion of 50 of their descendants. It was the 60th successive 'ear the anniversary has been noted.
ANTLERS, Ok la . Aug. 14 - Mass hunt for two bandits bt lieved hiding in tile K tam iii mountains after robbing the Fu National hanks of Waiters, Okla of nearly $35,000 ha been abandoned.
State Highway Patrol Chief J M. Thaxton said the mass search was halted last night .md all highway patrolmen ext ept th regularly stationed in thi were withdrawn.
He added that the FBI and state bureau of investigation would keep checking dev ments.
The search started after the robbery last Thursday and gamed ever-increasing momentum as men believed *to bt* the bandit-were sighted from the southwestern to th** northeastern bm -der.? **f the state.
The last report of the bandit pair came Monday from a farm wife near Antlers who reported a man. believed to lye one of them, appeared at her home in search of food and fled after failing to wrest a sack of potaties from her.
Greater returns fur amount in I vested. Ada News Want A cis.
submit his commissioners Ii** will retu practice here oAAdams, a R mission** i ment of Democrat, to county attorn* resignation bt*.
ogan ?re than unced hi
ation ti i
effective Sept I. n ti* private law At the suggestion publican, the com-
d th.* A
appoint-Jr.. a assistant Adams’
ll* Hah it I an ha, Jr.
Hot summer days wouldn't U- o bad it it v.uzn t fir th* fell* ? who smell like they needed a u n wa.-a job.