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Ada Evening News, The (Newspaper) - September 22, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma word might well lay aside for a time, especially when it is applied to boards and commissions, is isn't enough of it in sight right now to justify much of if. Arerart Net August raid Circulation 8462 Member; Audit Durciu of Circulation THE ADA N FINAL EDITION 43rd 134 ADA, OKLAHOMA, SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1946 Helicopters Used lo Bring Out Injured Eight of Airliner Creih Brought from Spot In Newfoundland Wildi By HOWARD COWAN GANDER AIRPORT, Nfld Sept. 21 S. Const Guar helicopter and flying boats, shut lling back and forth over Inkc and forests of northeastern New foundland, brought eight surviv o.-s of the Sabena airliner crasi to s hospital at the Gander ai base tonicht before darkness fell Ten other survivors remain tt be brought out when rescue op crations are resumed at daybreak Capt. W. C. McConnell, com mander of the Gander base armj detachment, said these were the live hospitalized tonight: Jean Roocki, airline hostess anc only survivor in x plane crew o seven, both k'gs broken, condition critical; Rudi Kovil, composer anc musician of New York, both hands badly burned and internal injuries; Walter Devos of Ghent, Belgium, fractured log: Helen Huth Henderson, of New York, Girl Scout executive, and Mrs. P.enee Jacquet of Courtrai, Bel- gium, burns about the face. Condition of Three No! Learned The rescue fliers also evacuated John King, 19-year-old son of the Chinese Ambassador to Belgium; Mrs. Leona Tonchet of Brussels, and Joseph Deschtiyffclccr of Brussels. Their injuries were not immediately learned, The last patient evacuated be- fore darkness was Dcschuyffelcer, who was flown directly to the Gander airport in the helicopter piloted by Lt. August Klcisch of the Coast Guard. Two Coast Guard rescue teams, each composed of a helicopter and a PBY Catalina flying boat, began the daring rescue operation at p.m., Lt. Kleisch took off from Gander for a tiny plateau near the scene of the tragedy. Soon the first survivor, Miss Boocki, was whisked away in Kleisch's helicopter and taken to a Catalina which was waiting in a lake five males away to bring her here. for America" "Thanks for said De- vos' as he was taken out. He smiled and told attendants to "take it easy." Miss Henderson to be in good spirts. The extent of her injuries was noi disclosed. Back in tho emergency camp aeep in the wilderness, where the remaining survivors must spend their fourth night, morale was >aid to be high, what with tho weather warming up and skies clearing. Conditions were said to FIVE CENTS THE COPY Peace Meet Deadlocked Over British Plan of Safeguarding Her Oil Interests in Romania Tie Vote in Commision Throws Long Debate Decision To Conference; U. S. Doesn't See Clauses as Needed By A. I. GOLDBERG PARIS, Sept. European peace conference hit a new snag today as the Slav bloc, spearheaded .by Rus- sia, contested vigorously-a proposal to give special protection in Romania to British and other foreign oil companies. After an unprecedented seven Chief in Europe Vice Adm. Richard L. Conolly, above, will become lull admiral and command U. S. naval forces In Europe and the Twclllh Fleet. In addition to his new duties he will continue as naval adviser to Secretary Byrnes and the Foreign Ministers at the Paris Peace Conference. He replaces Adm. Henry K. Hewitt, who goes on duty in Washington. be good for completing the res- cue work tomorrow. Dr. Samuel P. Martin of St. Louis. Mo., head of the rescue party and one of its most heroic members, refused tonight to leave the sides of the 10 injured who remained at the crash scene. He has been virtually without sleep since he and the other members of his party went into the wildn Thursday afternoon and adminis- tered first aid to the surviving i v victims. Rounduppers To Hive Amateur Event Only Members Eligible To Compere Sept. 29, Fun As- sured Spectators The Ada Round-up club is sponsoring an amateur rodeo next Sunday afternoon Sept. 29 as the Fairgrounds. Only mem- bers o! the Ada group will b eligible to participate, accordini to Ernie Kniffin, secretary. Kniffin said the affair will bi packed with fun for spectator and will last about two and half hours. Professionals are prohibited from competing in thi affair. H is being held for the entertainment of those attending and for the enjoyment of those participating. There will be calf roping, wile cow milking, relay races, bend ing races for men and women musical chair event, garmen race, boot races and other events The admission price is 50 cents per person. Hue Cross Opens Rolls This Week o Individuals Here All Ada citizens under the age f 65 years who are self employ- d. unemployed or work where they are fewer than five em- ployees may join the Oklahoma Blue Cross Plan for hospital care during the week of September 23-28, it is announced by Bob Sievert, Blue Cross representa- tive who is in Ada to conduct the individual enrollment campaign. Sievert said that many requests for the service by people not Miami Woman Killed MJAMI, Okla., Sept. 21 A 46-year-old Miami woman was killed and her TO-ycar-old mother critically injured today when the automobile in which they were riding collided with a gasoline truck on US south of Miami. The dead woman. Mrs. Jessie Velera Fox moved to Oklahoma her family just two weeks ago from Randolph, N. Y., to make her home with her mother, Mrs. Dora Viola Watts, 70. Kead The News Classified Ads. WEATHER! OKLAHOMA Partly cloudy Sunday with few scattered show- ers or thunderstorms cast and sou'.h portions. eligible to join through n group have justified the reopening of a community individual enroll- ment. Enrollment booths will be plac- ed in the First National bank and the Chamber of Commerce und at least 250 applications must be received in order to admi new subscribers lo the communi Ly group. Applications receive: during the drive will become ef [eclive on November 15, the bill njf date of the Community Group already established. Dues are paid semi-annually a either the First National bank oi the Oklahoma State bank. The one-dollar enrollment fee is in eluded in the first billing and no money will be accepted with the npplication, Sievert explained. Non-Profit Organization Sievert said, "Blue ross is n non-profit community organization, sponsored by the ocal hospitals and 101 other Ok- ahoma hospitals, which accepts and equal payments from nembers, the combined funds be- ng used to pay hospital bills foi those members requirihgvcare." The dues arc 85 cents for a single person, for a man and wife and for an entire family, including all unmarried children under the age of 21. Benefits include Hie best hospital care that can be provided by any member hospital of the subscrib- er's choice. In Ada, member hos- pitals are Valley View hospital, Breco hospital and the Cowling Collage Hospital and Clinic. Over Biff When Started Here The Blue Cross Plan was first offered to the people of Ada in March 1945 when the Ada Ro- tary club, sponsored a communi- ty enrollment drive. At that lime 110 business firms enrolled their cmpioyees and dependents, making a total of partici- pants in the plan. The gratify- ng results of this civic-sponsored drive paved tho way for similar campaigns in 15 other small cities 'rMho stale, Sievert said. The enrollment of groups in hours of debate over a parlia- mentary tangle, the Balkan eco- nomic commission decided to re- fer to conference authorities the question oi whether a 7-7 tie vote on oil clauses proposed- for the Romanian treaty was a "legiti- mate ballot." Fantastic, Says Vandenberg Senator Vandenberg (R-Mich) the U. S. delegate, said the situa- tion presented by the prolonged debate was "fantastic." The Brit- ish-proposed annex to the Ro- manian treaty would require that country to restore or replace al- lied nationals' property losses in 'oil fields, annul discriminatory legislation and admit key admin- istrative officials and technical experts into the country to oper- ate the wells. In other conference actions to- day the Italian political commis- sion approved 13 to 6 the recent Italo-Austrian agreement grant- ing much local autonomy to Ger- man speaking residents of the South Tyrol. Opposition came from the Slav states, who in the same meeting criticized Ameri- Turner, Flynn Take lo Road (n Vote Drive can amendment treaty which to the Italian require Oklahoma Physicians Service, companion plan to Blue Cross A'hich protects subscribers from he unforsccn costs of surgical care, and pays obstetrical fees ifler a ID-month's membership, vill continue during the same veok, according to Sievert. In- lividatils will not be eligible for 'hysicians Service, b u t em- ployees in groups ot live or more nny join the Service on a payroll eduction basis, 'Sievert explain- Italy's. neighbors to respect fun- damental human rights in terri- tories obtained from Italy. Already Covered, U. S. Holds Despite the Slav opposition the amendment was passed by a vote of 14 to 6. The American position on'the oil clauses for the Romanian treaty was that special provisions tor petroleum properties were not needed because such inter- ests already were covered by general clauses on property rights of allied nationals. Slate OP A Officers SHII Have Offices But Landlord Trying to Get Them Out Cutting Off Elevators, Water OKLAHOMA CITY, Sept. 21, OPA 'enforcement of- icors and. employes will be able o get into their disputed offices )n the fifth floor of an Oklahoma -ity office building Monday, but he landlord who is trying to vict them promised they would o without elevators, lights, wat- r and rest rooms. George J. Heu'ser, manager of he Key building, said tonight e had abandoned plans to put ew locks- on the premises and ock out .all OPA employes after e was notified a condemnation action would be .started by the federal government to prevent eviction proceedings. Heuser's feud .with the federal price control agency started when it failed to move out Sept. 15, the date on which he contended its lease had been cancelled. He asserted the public build- ings administration, which is charged with obtaining quart- ers for government agencies, had repeatedly turned down other premises which were available to OPA. He also said the present OPA quarters had been leased to a private firm alter he was given PBA assurances that OPA would vacate. Heuser suspended elevator ser- Crime in State Showing Increase But Murder Rate Down In Oklahoma, Below Average For Nation WASHINGTON, Sept. 21 ___.._____ acl. Jrirne in Oklahoma increased in vice to the OPA's floor Friday Itne flrst slx months of this year, Itrtfl ntt __-1 i flVPr ttna camo Stretch Drive On, Turner With Speech Trip, Flynn On -Personal Contact Tour OKLAHOMA CITY, Sept. the vote-counting little more, than six .weeks off, both party nominees for. governor to- day prepared to take to the road in the general election campaign stretch. Roy J. Turner, the democratic nominee, will open a statewide speaking tour at Norman Mon- day night, Following a statewide radio broadcast p.m. Tues- day, he will speak from one to three times daily in the next two weeks. The Republican nominee, Ol- ney P. Flynn, will visit a number of state towns making personal contacts, but his speaking tour will come later. A headquarters announcement today said that Turner in his Tuesday night broadcast will re- iterate his own program for the state, and will demand t'r.t Flynri "offer a program for Oklahoma rather than to deal with national issues." Turner To Tish, Sulphur Turner's tour this wetek will take him to Gushing, Stillwater and Perry Wednesday; Tisho- mongo and Sulphur Thursday; Bristow Friday and Eufaula and Checotah Flynn will go to Seminole, We- .woka and Holdenville Monday; Coalgate, Atoka, Antlers and Hugo Tuesday; Idabel, Broken Bow and Durant Wednesday; Tishomingo and Shawnee Thurs- day, and Oklahoma City Friday, and Saturday. The Republican state executive committee met today and chose Flynn and U. S. Sen. E. H. Moore as major speakers at the party's state "people's convention" here Oct. 8 Congressman Ross Rizley will be convention chairman. Republican leaders-hope to in- duce some outstanding pro-Flynn democrats to appear on the pro- gram, in an effort to put a two- party slant.to the meeting. Rayburn To Speak Democratic for the legislature; together i with hold- over ..seri'ators, will meet here Sunday to plan the legislative campaign. While State.' Chairman H. L Hinds made.it clear the ses- sion is supposed to have nothing to the organization of the Wallace Due To Stay Out Of Fall Congress Campaigning CRASHED BELGIAN AIRLINER FOUND: This photo of the Belgian which crashed and burned ma dense forest near Gander, Newfoundland, was taken by First Officer Walter H MulJi- km of Pan American airlines as he circled over the wreckage in a Clipper at feet. The wreck- ague-' Deluding the plane's wings and part of the charred fuselage, shows at the end of the path which the plane cut through the Telephoto) i.u uy j' two n louses for the next legislar ture, observers expect much momEUvering on the part of can- didates for speaker of the house. One of the big party events of the week will be- the address of Sam Rayburn, speaker of the national-house, at the second dis- trict convention of the League of Yo.ung Democrats at Muskogee Saturday. _ to the Repub- lican executive committee today, issued a denial of democratic al- legations that'he is the "hand- picked" candidate of National Commitleeman Lew Wentz. That assertion was made this week in the democratic keynote address of William, O. Coe, Oklahoma -ity attorney. S. A. Drive Opens Monday Organization Carries Ma- jor Relief Load Transients, Local Needs Ada's annual Salvation Army drive ;begins Monday morning TT with breakfast at House social season since 1939, when Hitler .invaded Poland, '3H 'rt'f IrtWIr Kn v ii i T __ _ White House to Resume Social Season in All Its Glory As Of Pre-Polish Invasion Year Announcement Starts Furbishing of Gowns, Jewels, Oress Uniforms; Six Dinners, Five Receptions in Brilliant Season By RUTH COWAN WASHINGTON, Sept. first full White Sees Foreign Policy Issue Demo Speaker Committee Chairman Doesn't Went Him or Pepper to Take Pa By STERLING V. GREEN WASHINGTON, Sept. 21 (JP) _ Henry A. Wallace definitely has decided not to give active aid to the democratic party in Novem- ber s congressional elections, inti- mate friends said today, but that is about the only certain thing in his plans. The ousted secretary of com- merce, secluded on his first day n.s a private citizen, was report- ed undecided whether to lake the slump against current Amer- ican foreign policy before the Pans peace conference ends. But, his friends said, Wallace now is firmly convinced that he cannot take part in the political campaign despite his potential in- fluence in keeping the "nexv deal and left-wing elements of the party in the Truman fold. The tousle-headed antagonist of Secretary of State Byrnes be- lieves that the ballot contest for control or congress hinges on .oreicn policy, it was slated, and t .hat ho cannot in conscience sup- port the democrats since Presi- dent Truman, head of the party, has repudiated his views and at the'A'ldridge ho- tel. The Salvation Army carries the major relief load here, takes care of transients who are therefore seldom a problem in residential areas emergency aid to families in distress, carries on religious and social welfare work. Workers Volunteer Casper Duffer, East Central college, drive chairman, said Sat- urday of the volunteer workers: "Several men have volunteered their service for the drive- that j Monday ground was broken for is something which gladdens the I Veterans Housing Project, will begin with a diplomatic 26, and end with a congressional reception Tuesday evening, Feb. 18. Six dinners >and five receptions are on which will send the gold-crested invitations of President and Mrs. Truman circulating throughout the capi- bringing out the evening gowns, the jewels, the forma) din- ner clothes and the dress uni- Ground Broken For Vet Housing Units, Footings Placed and cut off electric and water services and locked the rest rooms in an attempt to make the OPA move out. d. A diplomat is the fellow who laims he didn't do any such promises he never .vill do it again. West (oast Seamen Vote Work Return Lundeberg Not Ready Until Mates, Pilots Agree By The Associated Presi End of the 16-day-old nation's Teatest maritime strike which lad blocked all the country's ports appeared to last (Sat) vest coast seamen voted to re- urn to work. But, as CIO and Independent nions announced they had ac- epte-d a government arbitrated ettlement giving them parity vith AFL Seamen in wage scales, n AFL leader indicated the angle of maritime labor disputes mieht not yet be unraveled. Harry of the AFL Sailors' union of the Paci- fic declared he would not take his sailors back to work until the masters, mates and pilots "are satisfied." He refused to ampli- fy. The contracts of the masters, mates and pilots expire Sept. 30. The CIO units and the marine firemen, and Independent .union, over the same period of following the national the murder rate decreased, drop- ping below .the nation's average. A report, issued by the Federal Bureau- oi Investigation, shows that in the first six'months of 1946 the murder and non-negli- gent manslaughter rate in Okla- homa was 2.34 per inhabi- itants compared with a national average of 3.13. While the nation- al murder rate generally was in- creasing, that in Oklahoma drop- ped from 3.60 in the first six leart of those planning it, to have nen come in and offer their time. There are some who, though not n the civic club groups, have as- sisted with each annual drive, and we welcome all such workers again this year." Civic Groups to Aid The civic club groups who will canvass the city are: Jaycees John Albin, C. A. Bates, Clovis Colvin, Ivan 'Dun- ton, J. D. Elkins, Keith Grimes, Julian Henry, Harve Kinley, Bill Lowe, Hoyt C. Rich, Hicks Smith, Jr., and J. Kent Smith, Jr. American Bonar, Luke Dodds, Gene Ford, S. H. Freeman, Donald Granger, Gene Gulick, W. P. Hopper, Yandell Lain, Neal Lundagaard, W. H. Mundy, E. H. Schoeder, J. W. Sweatt, J. O. Vernon and Winston Wiggs. Ralph Chiles, Preston George Parrish, Leslie months of 1945. The Oklahoma murder rale thus far .this year also was below those of three other states in the FBI's west-south central group- ing.. In Texas the rate Was 8.77; Arkansas, 8.35; and Louisiana 8.05. The Oklahoma robbery rate in the same period was 32.1 per population, a sharp in- crease over the 20.2 last year and above the .30.0 national average. Aggravated: assault cases climbed from 19.2 in 1945 to 20.4 this year but were below the national aver- age of 31.9. The burglary, breaking and en- tering rate increased from 201.5 to above the nation's 197.6 average. Larceny-theft last year was 630.2 while this year it had jumped to 689.9, much above the national 458.9. Automobile theft went from 126.7 in 1945 to 153.3 this year compared with the national average rate of 121.9. Elks O'Neal, Prince, W. Alston, S. M. Baublits, Jim Bowman, Jack Clawson, Charles Copeland, W. M. Emanuel, John Everlz, George Hansard, Dawes Harden, Roy Lollar, Bill Long, J. R. Olive, Stanley Prier, Charles Thompson. Alton, Billy Bry- an, Julius Hanson, Roy Harp, Billy Hoover, Foster McSwain, Troy Melton; D. R. Pike, Harold Van- Gilder, Jim Webb. Rotary The Rotarians will have a committee but the names were not available early Satur- day. which is being sponsored by the Veterans of Foreign Wars, and located on the Kerr Orchard Property. A ditching machine was taken into the area and the water and sewer lane ditches were dug that day. On Tuesday the concrete sewer pipes, purchased from a local company, were placed on the site and will be placed in the trenches as soon as proper level- ing is prepared. A large part of' the galvanized water pipe is being shipped from several War Assets Administra- tion warehouses and should be- gin arriving next week. Six hun- dred feet of four-inch water pipe was received Friday and is being distributed in the area and will, be placed .in the trenches soon. Government engineers arrived in town last Monday and work began marking and placing foot- ings for the'buildings. It is possi- ble that some of the buildings will arrive this week. forms. The announcement of sumption of White House slate af- fairs will be a signal for Wash- ington hostesses to plan their own forma] and elaborate functions. Takes Two Dinners Now In seasons past the most glam- orous event each year has been VFW J a c k Cahill, Clyde Click, Ralph Delaney, Bill Gluck- man, Harold Hall, Wesley Jones, Gene Smith, Herbert Smith, Bill Turk. Air makes it possible for planes on the west coas't last niht fol- I to fly, yet it is the same air that lowed east and gulf coast units in voting acceptance. Greater returns for amount in- vested. Ada News Want Ads. holds them don't let anything hold you back from Sinnett-Meaders, where your car gets the best of attention at all times. Konawa Man Badly Hurt in Collision One man was critically injured and another, was seriously hurt in an accident near Konawa Thursday. Both of the men were taken to a local hospital where the condition- of one of them is good and the other is reported fair. Carl V. Youts, 26, Konawa, was the driver of a car that collided with a loaded gravel truck at an ntersection of two country roads about five miles north of Kon- awa. Elmer J. Sodders, 30, also of Konawa, received back injuries. His condition is reported good. The accident was investigated by Highway Patrolman B. J. Gib- Greater returns for amount in- 8-22-lt i vested. Ada .News Want Ads. Typhoon Whipping Across Marianas Causes Heavy Damage, Personnel on Guam Eating Cold Army Rations GUAM, Sept. 21 er- ratic typhoon whipped across the Marianas islands today, heavily damaged property but causing no reported loss of life and few in- juries at this big navy and army base. Disrupted communications pre- vented a full accounting, but Rear Adm. Charles A. Pownall, com- mander of: the Marianas, said first reports indicated no serious in- juries to naval and marine per- sonnel or civilians. The army re- ported one man had suffered a broken back. The 100-mile-an-hour wind had subsided somewhat by this after- noon but 15-foot breakers still lashed the shore, electric power still was off and everyone ate cold battle rations. Pownall said he had no reports from Saipan, 150 miles north oi: Guam but believed it bad not ex- perienced as much damage as did Guam. The little island of Rota, 50 miles north of Guam, was in the direct center of the 'storm, but Pownall said a cave there was large enough to shelter the entire population of 750 persons plus the handful oi' military personnel sta- the diplomatic dinner. But this year, because of: the tremundous size of the diplomatic dinners will be neces- sary. Tho first will be on Nov 26, the second 3. This season's diplomatic recep- tion will be on Tuesday, January There will be familiar faces at this season's diplomatic Ambassador Martins of Brazil who is dean of the corps; Ambas- sador London of the Ncthcrlnnds and others, but missing wiJ] be envoys from Germany and Japan. Italy, however, will be represent- The season's first reception will be for the judiciary on December 10. This will be followed on De- cember 17 by a formal dinner honoring the cabinet. "At Home" Tuesday Nights Tuesdays during this period are the Trumans' "at home and on Tuesday, January 14, will come the dinner for Chief Justice vjnson and members of the su- President Truman will do a lot fsr western China" tonight indi" given full support to the tougher Russian policy of Secretary Byrnes. No Speeches For Party Rep. Spark man chairman of the democratic na- tional committee's speakers bu- reau, made that decision the next thing to unanimous today by making clear that whatever speaking Wallace does now will be on hss own. Previously Wal- lace had been scheduled for an. ambitious swing through where his influence might do the party the most" good. .actual words reporter applied to Senator Pep- per an even more bit- ter critic than Wallace of the present foreign policy, but both men were under discussion. Wo are trying to elect demo- cratic the Ala- baman said. We don't want to send out anyone as speaker who is going to call Secretary Byrnes a reactionary or say he is all wet or anyone who is going to urge independent voters to stav home." Sparkman said he would have no personal objection to Pepper's accept ing invitations from indi- vidual candidates to speak in their districts, but he wil) not be sponsored by the committee. kparkman's comments on Pep- per were occasioned by Pepper's before the Brotherhood oit Rail road Trainmen in Miami, A'Jucn Sparkman interpreted as advocating that independents' 'o attain the senator and Suffering from "a .cold, Wallace ostensibly was "out of the city" oday. His undersecretary, Alfred Schmdjer, flew here hurriedly >an Francisco to become head of the sprawling commerce department, and spec- ulation flourished over the choice of a permanent successor of handshaking the next Tues- day night, January at the re- ception for officials of the treas- ury, post office, interior, agricul- ture, commerce and labor depart- ments and federal agencies Senator McKellar of. Tennessee as president of pro tempore of the senate will be honored with a dinner the evening of Tuesday January 28. The following Tues- day, February 4, will bring one of the most brilliant events of season, the army and navy re- ception. On February 11, will come the dinner for the speaker of the house, and on February 18, President Truman will see new and ok] faces at the congres- sional reception. tioned there. The admiral said damage was extensive throughout Guam. Increase in Sugar Ration to Be Slow WASHINGTON, Sept. 21. The agriculture department said today present sugar rations will continue at least through 1946 and any significant increases are not likely until next year's crops start moving to market in vol- ume. The size of the increases in ra- tions then, if any, will depend on the size of the new crops. The department said it expects production next year to increase but it added that sugar reouire- menls for consumption and for stock replenishment are expected to exceed available supplies. B-29 Crewmen HeM In Burma Slavery NANKING, Sept. 21, official but credible reports from China indi- cated that some American B-29 crewmen were living in slavery under wild tribesmen near the north Burma border after being forced down two years ago. These reports said at least three Americans had been seen recently with the "Lolo" tribes of western Szechwan Province and, that they were forced to tend herds, gather wood and dp other menial tasks under abject con- ditions of. servitude. i TH' [___PESSIMIST Jly link niulu, Whut do you mean we ain't got world body disagrees don't they? You can lead a co-ed college, but you can't make 'er think.
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