Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - August 16, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma
lf on honest confession is good for the soul, . 9^ly non'bo, of 9o,.rnn,onf off..,oh or. Ju. ,0 fee| b.tt«r (rom ,he ,„com of odmij ,jons „fco„, arJ _ ^ ^
%-rrage Sn July Paid (mulattos
Mfmber \udit Hurray of ( lrcuiationTHE ADA EVENING NEWS
43rd Year—No. 104
ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, AUGUST 16, 1946
Rodeo, Quarter Horse Show Draw Big Attendance Furnish Exciting Programs
Cowboys Will Start Second 'Go-Round'
Fridoy Night Brings More Action, Color; Finals On Sunday Afternoon
S, like 11,000 people
- the stands for the
; v night Ada Rodeo per-
i e watching seasoned
0 ; - and ambitions younger ‘ P- ; nts battle it out for
- - never can to ll” could well '•'-* * n of the rodeo con-
r.ere this year. fur favorites ! kn vins have battled it out ut even terms with the
- kinds of mishaps that • * r ie » contestants befall-
f • ♦
a st- • is are big and tough, fast and the cowboys nave to put out their fm-ikiil and daring to get in the r t.me brackets.
- •' ' night another large
- v noduled, and Saturday v • - :1 ’■ the finals of the
nd go-round that will de-nne the last of tin* cowboys *• hi be in the Sunday after-
1 big money’ finals.
New I eaturev Appear
tea*., :cs appeared on the Tv un day ni ght. The rig i :se contest, new here, a ne t demonstration of the* rkabh teamwork of horse .:i v irking one animal fab* rd and keeping the anti • pile its anxiety to neck with the others. Bob] by and tis famous horse R vcr won first in this. | •” ’ d mule race at the me little Spanish mules sur- J ‘d tee throngs w 1th their abd- j kf up iders off, despite
Quarter Horses are trim, compact animals quick of starting and with speed to burn for a short distance. Many attending the Ada Rodeo who weren’t just exactly sure what these horses are have found out, to their pleasure, watching them being judged, seeing them race, coming to admire this now recognized breed which lias evolved from the cowpony.
.orig st Dallas
h* i. st sect on of the part (if the lights Akee Adams and Vivi-gavo new demonstra-b; one riding skill.
Dixie Reger gave a von or rope tricks and M anted Quadrille a a w.
s i viers, wuth each mate red mounts and ent through a quad-mto a hard-riding < f evolutions that cheering in admir-
_ I b
THURSDAY NIGHT RESULTS Calf Roping
Contestant Home (Seconds)
Bob Smith, Pawhuska No time Oscar Lowrance, Jr. Sulphur 25.4 Everett Shaw, Stonewall 20.0 Jiggs Bul k, Comanche 15.8
George B r o w n, Stephenville, Tex. 28.0
Sib Mairhead, Wetumka 34.6 Buck Good speed. Wetumka 17.4 Pecos Collins, Kiowa No time Floyd Underhill, Ada No time Red Truitt, Stonewall 29.0
Herb Meyers, Okmulgee No time Houston Burns, Apache H. D. Binns, Coalgate Toots Mansfield, Big Tex.
Junior Turner, Wilson Ray Kilgore. Roswell, N.M.
Andy Curtis, El Reno Roy Ross, Sayre
Ruck, Comanche Dahl, Fort Worth, Tex.
», , _ , No time
later Decker. Roswell, N. M. 18.2 Bill Hedge, Skiatook ll D. Binns. Coalgate Gene Ross, Sayre
Steer Roping Fred Lowry, Lenapah _ Houston Burns, Apache
Led iochum, top- Toots Manficld, Big Spring Tex o n » time. 55 4
John L.ndsay and j Amve Gamblin, Wilson 24.8
y.eie up to their j Ace Soward. Buffalo 25 0
i Lindsay and his Sonny Merritt, Federal Wvo 31 6 • got then CU*. Hick Truitt. Stonewall 83 2
u>e Ken Boen’s ( Herb Myers, Okmulgee No time act went over | Wolf Marcum, Ada 69.4
id Ive Indian dane- C lark Mclntire, Kiowa 21.6 cd attention. H D. Bums, Coalgate 27.8
X - • ’ . Billy Wilkerson. Lusk, Wyo. 33^0
, *' J V * d Yochum. Wichita, Kans.
et! sen, assistant
Thomas Ii, Mc- 1 liquidation com- I leu* party ai
■ mtinue to make < r riders, ‘ditch-hem. Bulldoggers *rs contrary but Jiggs v on the night's Herb* in 16 seconds to!
21.4 24 6 16.8
Bits About The Rodeo
H. D. Binns was having anything but good luck at the rodeo Thursday night. He’s a highranking performer but things went haywire in a big way for that one night. He had a trouble-making calf and also dashed out too soon from the barrier and the time and 10-second penalty made it 31.6 seconds for the tie—out of the money; a long chase and stubborn steer required 22.4 for his usual best event — bulldogging: his steer didn't stay down and had to be re-tripped and his 27.8 was just too long.
A bright, almost-full moon came up in time to see most of the I rodeo performance and also ] obligingly give abundant light for i pedestrians and drivers thronging from the arena to their cars after the show*.
Fans Take lo Race Events, Judging In Big Way Here
Saturday Morning Brings Quarter Horse Sale, Afternoon More Racing
Do folks like horses? Just drift out to the Ada R o d e o grounds these mornings or afternoons.
But you’d better be there promptly to get a choice seat in the shaded grandstand or most of 2,500 or more others will be there before you.
The Thursday morning crowd out to watch the Quarter Horse halter class judging of the Oklahoma Quarter Horse Association was surpassed by that of Friday morning, with the grandstand filled.
There was something of the old fashioned county fair picture there with handlers and horses moving about for the judges while onlookers watched, listened and compared opinions and notes.
Sale Saturday Morning
Saturday morning brings the 40-head consignment sale at which some of the finest quarter horses in the southwest will be put up for auction.
Saturday afternoon also will feature races, roping, cutting and reining.
And those races — the first crowd, on Thursday afternoon, had about 2,750 people there and they liked wrhat they saw’ so well that the Friday afternoon crowd was larger and Saturday's is due to be biggest of all.
“Here They Come”
The excited shout of “here
they come” comes out naturally as the racing quarter horses break from the gates and light out for the finish line 220 yards away.
Quick starting is a quarter horse attribute and counts heavily in the races where the running is at top speed from the starting line to the finish.
And those lithe, compact quarter horses can run in a what that excites even the spectators who are not accustomed to horse racing.
(tray Badger, for instance, in one race Thursday covered the i 20 yards in 1.4 seconds.
Most of the races are close with two or three standouts battling for the top spot.
Sunday Rodeo Feature
FIVE t i NTS THE COPY
New Zealander In Hot Denunciation OI Russian Delays
Russian Brings Up Makings of New East-West Fight
Sentence 18 Jews to Die
British Court Holds Triol With Jews Out of Courtroom for Disturbances
ENGLISH DOG TALKS WITH AMERICAN ACCENT: This black and white terrier, in a Royston, England home, mimics human speech, with a vocabulary limited to “I want one.” Robert Muse!, United Press reporter heard the dog perform in the Royston
”oted that the d<)S's pronunciation is "midwest U.S.A.” —(NEA Telephoto).
Ceilings Up on Radios, Stoves And Other Household Items
OP A's Newest Adds More Thou $150,000,000 To Consumer Bill, Increases Due Soon for Most Building Materials
By MARVIN L. ARROWSMITH
WASHINGTON, Aug. 16. (AP) OPA hung a price-hike tag of “well over $150,000,000 a year’ on radios, stoves, washers and many another household item today—and ground out still more bad news for consumers.
On top of price boosts ranging from 3 to 12 per cent on 20 groups of mainly home essentials, the agency announced; ——— __ . „ 0 j An immediate increase of
East Central Needs Housing Help For Temporary Period
roping, feature cow-' id times ranging * 1 y over a minute N Tune. Even Dick f the finest in the o. 2 seconds and Herb
for a 10-day with surplus
No time Horse
8 h Oma: n Sundae; 100-105.
t tem per -
BRONCS Contestant Home
John Crockett, Memphis,
Dorsey Wood, Pontotoc „ , ,. _ Rockin’ Chair
Freddie Dodd. Atoka Kinsman
Boh Greenwood, Stonewall
—4 Sid Vol!in
Fuzzy (lamer, Chanute- 2 Shorty Anay Curtis, El Reno—I
Fred Walford, Ada Flatfoot
rater Decker, Roswell, N.M. 3
Hop-a-long Lucky ( unningham, Yakima,
‘ Little Bow* CI TTING HORSE CONTEST ( on tesla ut Home Horse Points
HATS OFF’ to the fine work of a highway patrolman who handled a messy situation with authority and know-how. Some distance toward town a hurrying car hit a visiting round-upper s horse. Three angered riders attempted to drag the driver from the car to work him over, while he resisted and women in the car endeavored to push off the men.
When the patrolman arrived he was in charge in about tw*o seconds, speaking sternly and definitely, knowing just what and how to do, and things calmed last.
Friday morning all concerned met in the county attorney’s office, talked it over at length, decided there was some fault on both sides — one for impatient driving and the other for going into such hot tempered action I and left satisfied. All were from outside Ada.
Kansas, Oklahoma so u /• . - - —----
- W. i mer Satin- Bo,b C; rosby; Boswell, N.M., Pow-
Nebraska and ex
r. : them Missouri Sunday, ed *; _■ warmer Nebraska, : kansas and northern
rn Tu<\>bav; slightly cooler 'r' n <:> r t h e r n Missouri
- rn* cooler Nebraska, sa- and northern nosdav. tempera
■ ave!age near seasonal * x cpi 3-6 degrees above -t end south Missouri .th*- .-st rn Kansas and ail = • • but 6-10 above hoi -
.-cuthem Oklahoma: i ^ tv under show * rs <»ccur-
- -ka. n<them Hanna, mom Missouri Sunned lemainder of district ; and vast em Nebraska
• -t Kansas Wednes-re i pita lion will average -» moderate rn A of Nc-
derhorn, 89 points Am ye Gamblin, Wilson, Buck. 85. Fem Sawyer, Crossroads, N. M., Belen, 80.
Ann Jones, Oklahoma City, Roxy. Jeff (food, Yeso, N.M., Thunderbird.
TOKYO, Aug. 16 (/Id—A 700 per cent salary boost w*asn't < Rough for some diet members. Now* they want jeeps.
Encouraged by raises that jumped their salaries from 250 pen lo 1.750 pen (SII6) monthly, some members today proposed: A jeep for each member, special
Ada police are on the alert assisting in keeping down trouble such as can de velop where large throngs of people congregate. I hey seek to head off prospects of trouble—such as taking pick handles from some trouble-bent young visitors Thursday night.
About the neatest item of the whole evening’s entertainment came when the orchestra, after playing ‘Redwing” at the announcer's request when the Kio-was started out of the arena, slipped into "One Little, Two Little, Three Little Indians” and had half the folks humming or patting feet to its time.
Sunday afternoon the champion of the meet here meets the Texas champion in one of the rodeo finale features.
Work of the quarter horses trained in cowpony duties also draws interested watching from the stands.
Winners of the quarter horses judging contest held Thursday morning are now available. Two-year-old and three-year-old stud horses were judged with tw*o horses raised by Bob Wei mer on his ranch at Council Hill, Oklahoma, winning.
Red Star Joe, owned by Torn Mooney of Greenville, Texas, was chosen Grand Champion, j Red Star Joe was raised by Wei-mer and sold to Mooney only a j short while ago.
! Jodie the Tough was chosen Reserve Grand Champion. Jodie j is ow ned by Weimer.
Judging of the mares in the quarter horse division took place F riday morning but the results of the contest are not yet available.
Overparkers Begin To Pay rFinesr
Tn eatly spring. East Central received an allocation of 20 family dwelling units which have been completed and are now* oe copied. Recently 35 additional units were allocated and construction of these has begun on the campus. These will probably require three months to complete, or two months after the opening of the fall semester. September 9. Even these will fall far short of our needs, says Dr. A. Linscheid, president.
Temporary living quarters are needed to accommodate 35 married couples for one or two months, or until the dwelling units now* under construction on the campus are readied for occu pantry.
Dr. Linscheid continues:
“If jou are not in position to rent a room for the year, you can be of great service to the veteran and the college if you can arrange living quarters for a married couple for one or two months.
"If you have a room available for one of two months, please call the college secretary s office, telephone 3040, and list your room. Your help is urgently needed. In helping the veteran, you will help the college. This will be greatly appreciated.”
Two Former Tupelo Girls Are Drowned
Grenaldo and Glorig Beauchamp Lose Lives In River in California
DRIVER SAVES HIS FARE AT HEAVY COST TO SELF
Just Now Can Get Rid Of Tickets by Putting Nickel In at Headquarters Meter
Police officials took a total of $5.07 out of the parking meter at headquarters, meaning that at least IOO persons had brought in overpaying tickets and paid their ‘fine'.
Mrs. W. J Brown «»f Tupelo
received word Thursday night
that the bodies of granddaughters
had been recovered Wednesday
after the girls were drowned
Sunday in California. Their lives
were lost in a river.
Funeral services were held
at Camp Concord, Calif.
The girls, Grenalda and Gloria
Beauchamp, 13 and ll, are sur-
* vived by their parents. Mr. and Police made three arrests I Mrs Leroy
Thursday. One man was arrested brother.
Beauchamp, and a
TULSA, Okla., Aug. 16.
A 25-year-old taxicab driver was credited by police today with saving the life of his passenger at the expense of serious injury to himself.
Field Sgt. Roj* Moran said Peggy Maxine Lay w*as alighting from the cab when the driver, ^anuel D. Welden. saw that his all | machine w'as going to be
: for investigation and another spent the night in jail after hav-! mg a complaint signed against him. One man was arreste d for ‘drunk and disturbance.’
One minor accident resulted in no casualties and the drivers set* I tied the damages on the spot. No robberies were reported.
cars for diet members on
ti ains. conversion of one of ; by another. He pushed Miss Lay Tokyo s famous restaurants into violently from the cab to avoid a billet, and offices at govern* I what Moran said would have
Greater returns for amount in-J vested Ada News Want Ads.
been certain death.
Welden u*as hospitalized for serious chest injuries and lacer-j at ions.
TOKYO. Aug. 16. -(/Pi Lillie the typhoon is expected to strike western Honshu before midnight struck tomorrow*. The U. S. weather .station forecasts effects of the storm will be felt from the Tokyo-Yokohama area throughout southern Honshu and the islands of Shikoku and Kyushu.
Forecasters named tile typhoon Lillie to facilitate identification.
The Beauchamps lived at Tupelo for about six years before j going to California. Mrs. Beau-! champs is the former Miss Withe Brown.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Brown of Allen. Della Brow n of Tupe lo and Joy Smith of Tyler, Tex., left Monday to attend funeral services for their nieces.
Bv ( ARTER L. DAVIDSON
JERUSALEM. Aug 16. uV) j Eighteen defiant and singing I young Jew s w ere sentenced to I death today for bombing the Ha ] lfa railroad shops in a night at j tack. F’our Jewish women were givt i life term..
The sentences w ere passed soon after the outlawed Irgun Zvai Leu mi had exhorted the Jews to a general revolt and the Vaad Leumi, the national council foi Palestine Jews, asked the Jews in this strife-ridden land to begin a non-cooperation strike Sunday.
The 22 Jews were tried in absentia after they were ousted from the courtroom for singing and causing other disturbances during proceedings. After the military court reached its decisions, the* captives were led into the courtroom and seated on empty ammunition boxes facing the tribunal.
When the president started reading the verdict, the 22 Jews started singing "Hatikvah,” the Jewish hymn of nationalism, so loudly it was impossible to hear the courts sentence.
All 22 were captured at a road block which troops established a few* minutes after the* raid at Haifa, several weeks ago. The I defendants were accused of be hinging tee the outlawed Stern gang. violent Jewish under ground group.
Fleeing in a truck, the defe ndants encountered the road block, (smashed into a bren gun and opened fire. Soldiers returned fire and several of the defendants’ companions we*re killed. Others were wounded.
^ ^ . The workshops were bombed
one'to two rents for draught and during a week of terror in which bottled beer served in bars, restaurants and hotels.
2. New price ceilings for used automobiles made this year or in 1945.
3. White sidewall tire ceilings 12 5 percent higher than maximum prices on other tires.
4 Higher prices for stationery and hook paper.
In addition. OPA officials said that ceiling increases for virtu ally all kinds of building materials will be announced soon, as u* quired by the new price control law.
Says Congress Responsible
In announcing the increases yesterday on a long list of consumer goods, OPA Administrator Paul Porter stressed that they wen* required by new pricing standards "laid dow*n bj* congress.”
He was refer! mg to a provision <if the new act W'hich requires OPA to restore dealer profit margins to tin* level of last March 31.
Ila* price boosts covered virtually the entire field of so-called consumer durable goods, except refrigerators. Prices on those will be raised about 2.5 percent soon.
Up Go Beer Prices
The higher ceilings on beer
served at bars and restaurants match increases granted a few | *JJrvlce
weeks for take-home beer. Pri- ! ^ ^ -
ces go up one cent a glass and for 1 , Be was placed under $500 bond
seven to 12-ounce bottles, and Thursday on charges of reckless
two cents on 32-ounce bottles. (driving.
OPA attributed these increases *
to a cut in beer production, a recent boost in brewers’ ceilings, and an increase in freight rates.
1 The new ceilings fixed for used 1945 and 1946 automobiles, of lect ive Aug. 21, are generally "close” to maximum prices on ■new r;us, OPA said. Heretofore the ceiling on these models was the price the seller paid.
Book. Writing Paper Up 1 Tn fixing ceilings for white sidewall tires at 12.5 percent higher than ceilings for other i tires, OPA said this is the same price differential th.it prevailed before the war. Production of ! white sidewall casings was resumed only recently.
OPA raised manufacturers* ceilings on lower priced hook and writing paper $7 to $24 a ton. and said this boost will be passed on to the public. The agency did not estimate the retail increase.
\V inding up, for the moment.
OPA removed price ceilings on rubber bands and on 12 special type trailers, including automobile transport trailers, oil well drilling equipment trailers and boat trailers.
New Zealander Lashes At Long Speeches, Delays By Vishinsky, Plcods tor Action
By \\ ll,EIA JI B KING
si th*- rn ak -
mgs of ,i
i new fight h<
•tw eon west -
ers into the
'rifer/ ne.* tot
lav and the
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e, W. J Joe-
Cd the Rusu;
ins far ‘th.-
in ex as perp
hon at Ion3
mg to an argument
w* sit h I-** mg to d
lour after ho
Ur. We are
sick of it.
rn an or
al the c ii.-
(J lei i Burial
mu* that /mh
nations a *-
t war with
vote in the
• ans drafting
r e c < j rn mer. -
for the five
ie vote of
he * lim mat/
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In a n
looting of the
d t rn rti I ss io ti
on Kinhin t, Sen .* I [),
‘legate N V.
t ,* i i (I I ta* /add el in. in./
same pi 'ant.
w hu h w
to the votes
of the I
n «bh the Bl
us tans plan*
ned to r.
use the same
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gat ;a .iii
\ ixhinsky In'Kts
eight bridges were blasted, a train was wrecked and five Brit Kh officers were kidnapped in
Mrs. Plei Bevers Dies of Highway Collision Hurls
Mrs Pie/. Revers, 53 of Sit at ford, Route 2, died Friday morn mg at a local hospital of injuries suffered late Wednesday after noon in a car-truck collision three miles east of Stratford.
Funeral arrangements are br mg handled by Wmans Farina! Home of Pauls Valley.
Mrs. Bevers was the only per son seriously hurt in the accident and from the first her condition | had been repor ted as critical.
I Her husband was driving the car toward Stratford when th»*
: comsion occurred, j Driver of a pickup truck i which hit a r ough plai t* and J swerved into a head-on crash ! with the Bevers car was said by highway patrolmen to be Kenneth Woodruff, Lindsay, 25, civil employe in Washington.
HOT and DRY
Temperatures Here Range Above IOO Three Days
Apparently the rodeo officials won’t have to worry about possibility of rainfall through Saturday, for the forecast is for continued dry, and not many here would guess that rain would come Sunday.
The weather here continues hot and dry. Tuesday and Wednes day had maximum leadings of 102 degrees and Thursday's was 101.
The last two nights were as exagerratedlv warm, too, with the thermometer getting down only to 78 degrees.
Egyptian Engineer Sees First Rodeo
Vi -hin k*. in and the matte! action. In the Finland, Novtkm reply from Bet Britain that ‘ ,> could not accept on this rn.ith*
commission too. clat at ion y, les w Bhoot I risk v sail ird
•on nil poir.t ft for future remission on new a qntdr McNeil of government
noted m ti
ang ai \
Vi.h * tx/' f at ■
I the ■ foi* Dele -
tai delegate from \< but insisted * 5tia nut to Joi d his vo ! words lowing a gate A. Y. only th*»- * tuaiiv wtm should fun mission
“Let "Let’s g cd confer ‘Let s do president get on v. si what peop He said met at IO a re 4 ’and heir* it is ii W o’\ r goth ll no
haven t even got a chai.
He beggc i the temporary chairman to take matters into his hands and force the organization of the committee to proceed.
The effect of \ ishinsky's proposal would be to delegate from ti except for di < u - • n
Sa>s Russians Gut of Order Amel lean representative commis .on. Benjamin V. said Vi hi nr av -Aas out in bringing up the ques-th.f* composition of the
tor: He said
the bustian cried.
Get a and let § rte, Th it s to do.” ion had rn. EST * '’clock and ’ere. ’A ® •man.”
F ren« >mm:
on the Cohen, of order lion of
States saw no i should not ho "We should organization of Cohen said Vishin-kv t««• to insist that France s status the election of order not to ai undeistun lim:
ion ’ fail
I'm t« Fh an?
/or again question rf settled before chairman “in
\ a Ie the mis*
(11calci vested Re
ii Ada News Want A
ll* II«»h ll I n m k «. Jr.
'Monster* Jus! (ow
LEXINGTON, Okla., Aug, 16. —</P) Injuries received when he was struck by a car as he stood near his stalled vehicle caused the death of 31-year-old Emmit Gay Glass, Trousdale, Okla.. The accident occurred on U. S. Highway 77 north of Lexington.
A Karim of Cairo, F'gvpt, was in Ada Thursday and saw his first I rodeo. Mr. Karim is engineer ot roads and bi idges in his home country and is visiting in Ama ica to study the construction of our roads and bridges.
Don Lee of the Civil Aeronau tic Administration. F’ort Worth, Texas, is accompanying Mr. Ka ( lim on his trip through the state
I Head Tho News Classified Ads.
SOUTH HAVEN. Mich., Aug.
16. -(.Ti Wide-eyed fishermen scrambled ashore at nearby Swan Lake at dusk last evening to port sighting of a “horned monster with a long tail.”
The “sea-monster” proved ti. be a black cow*, which had leis- SINGAPORE, Aug 16 (ZP) urejy swum a half mile into the ’ Six Japanese war criminals were lake, returned to shore and wan-(banged today at Changi jail dered back home to Carl Fer- j Among them were Maj. Nakamra ris’ farm. Kimja and Capt. Miwakawa Shi-
* gehiro, who were convicted of
Greater -.durns for amount in- murdering an American flier at (vested. Ada News Want Ads. I Saigon.
searchin* f all time it
! a lifetime happiness, when : ighf inside o va.
Oath* r Harp n coverin’ after git at th’ Bin** F’’ on three ovum gin juice.
slowly rein ‘ a check Cafe fey a o’ ©range