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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - November 22, 1946, Ada, Oklahoma PoH-rt W.    -    g.,d    dmt-when    .n    1-^    c-niH..    _    ,h.,b.., ^ pGy dirt. »    it    hos    _    som,    .......... Average Net October Paid Circulation 8601 Member; Audit Bureau of CirculationTHE ADA EVENING NEWS FINAL EDITION 43rd Year—No. 187 Wreckage Of Plane May Be Sighted Now Relief Supplies Dropped To Icy Wastes; Chutists, Mountaineers Ready By LOUS NI VIN PARIS. Nov. 22. —(ZP)—Orly airfield announced tonight that the wreckage of an American C-53 transport sought since Tuesday had been found in the Alps r»ea~ Interlake n. Switzerland, and that all the ll persons aboard were alive. The transport was found on a 30-degree slope about 500 feet from the peak of a 10,000-foot-high mountain, according to a message from one of the search planes which was in direct communication with the grounded crewmen. See Three Walking Orly Field said three persons were seen walking about the wreckage. A party of Swiss mountain climbers and American nurses and doctors left Interlaken immediately for the scene of the crash, reported to be 13 miles Southeast of that city. Relief supplies were dropped and others were sped on the way t the snowcovered scene. A message from the faltering radio of the transport yesterday said eight of the ll were “stretcher cases.” U. S. officers in Frankfurt, \ ie nr. a and Paris told of the developments in the quest which previously had been pressed fruitlessly in the French Alps to the southwest after the plane went down on a trip from Munich to Pisa via Marseille. Near Edge of Wastelands Officials of Orlv Field in Paris I pinpointed the spot as five miles j south of the Swiss village ol Meirmgen, which would place it at the northeast edge of the icy wastes of the Bernese Oberland and IO miles due north of the 14.026-foot-high Finsteraahorn. American and Italian parachutists and trained mountaineers stood by for renewed efforts lo save tho passengers and crewmen—-Brig. Gen. Loyal M. Haynes, his wife, the wives of three other army officers and an 11-year-old girl among them. They had pleaded by an enfeebled radio for medical aid, food aud clothing. Foul weather blocked off the searchers temporarily this morning after a new radio “fix” on the transport swung the hunt to I ne area below Interlaken from £ zone in the French Alps approximately 80 miles to tho southwest. where ground and air rescue efforts had proved fruitless.. Army radio operators blamed magnetic disturbances, which Interfered with clear receipt of the transports messages, for the error in the original triangulation. ADA, OKLAHOMA, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1946 Rogers Signs Admission He Killed Wife FIVE CENTS THE COPY MUSKOGEE LAD SHOOTS FATHER: Donald Hyde 16 right !nfh to Muskogee, Okla., police that he fired the shot from ♦ ’?? Fr    killed    his    aged    father,    William    J    Hyde voi ih*s armTfhh0mr P?HCC CaPtain Homer Pitman holds the federal “3L^m£|®»S^S5£)?    "    P‘aCCd    in    th° James Biggerstaff Hurt at Stonewall James Biggerstaff, of Seminole working at Stonewall, was brought to Valley View hospital early Friday* afternoon for treatment of injuries reported to be serious. He was hurt when run over by a trailer while he was at work. Kansas Finally Trips Youth Of 16 Who Admits He Stole 14 Cars in Trip Across IO States GARDEN CITY,' Kas., Nov. 22.—(AP)—Police Captain Martin Craig said today 16-year-old James Alex Ceilan had made a signed statement admitting he had stole 14 automobiles on what he described as a hitch-hiking trip through ten states. Craig and Ed Welch, Scott county sheriff, quoted the boy s statement as saying he began his trip in a stolen 1934 Willys at Joplin, Mo., about Aug. I. Craig and Welch said the youth a Viis story in his statement: At Harrison. Ark., he exchanged the Willys for a 1942 Ford, and ?L?^,crs’ Ark» traded it for a 1946 Plymouth. He was picked up by police in Guthrie, Okla., but released after 14 days of investigation. He hitchhiked, to Douglas, Wyo., where he had an uncle, then set for for Riffe, Wash. “I didn’t steal any cars between Wyoming and Washington,” he told the officers. His next car was stolen in Coeur D’Alene, Idaho, but he didn’t have the key to the gas tank, so he took it back to its parking place. In Butte, Mont., he took a 1938 Ford with a bad radiator, so he returned it, too In Billings he used a 1932 car to drive around town, left it for a 1937 model, then drove the 1937 car back to the place he had found it. He went back to Douglas, Wyo.,' where he stole a U. S. army car, but ran it only two blocks. “It didn t run very good, he said. He found a 1942 Chrysler and was Visibly Shaky During Funeral Here, Relates Story Of Killing Loter The Associated Press reports that Raymond O. C. Rogers has signed a statement confessing the slaying of his wife, whose negligee-clad body was found floating in the spillway below Lake Overholser last Saturday; the confession may have been the result of Rogers’ attending the funeral of his wife here Thursday afternoon. Police Detective Newt Burns reported to AP that Rogers broke down Thursday night after he was allowed to come to Ada to witness his wife’s funeral. He was visibly shaken when his two-year old daughter was placed in his arms as he waited Marshals Serve Lewis With Summons Ordering Him To Appear In Court On Monday OKLAHOMA CITY, Nov. 2Z— (ZP)—W. N. Mounger,. assistant Oklahoma county attorney, said this afternoon Raymond O. C. Rogers had refuted his signed statement to police detecUves that he had slain his wife, Peggy Rogers, whose body was found in the spillway below Lake Overholser last Saturday. Police detective Newt Burns announced about midnight that Rogers had signed a statement ad-' mitting the killing. Mounger said Rogers, when taken to the place where the body was found today, denied he committed the crime. Truman Aller Deep Sea Fish Silent on Coal; Tells Enlisted Navy Men Country Depends on Young People By ERNEST B. VACCARO KEY WEST, Fla., Nov. 22. UP) -—President Truman departed at 8:14 a. m. (EST) today in search of deep sea game fish while his cabinet officers fought a legal battle with John L. Lewis in the economic struggle precipitated by the walkout of 400.000 soft coal miners. The president boarded a destroyer, the USS Stribling, for an all-day fishing trip. Mr. Truman maintained a tight-lipped silence on developments at Washington where District Judge T. Alan Goldsborough cited Lewis and his United Mine Workers to show cause why they should not be cited for contempt of his federal injunction. This injunction sought to set aside Lewis’ notice to the government of the cancellation cf fee- (IO Re-Elects Man Who Somehow Kept Convention Quid Galey Resident Is Accidentally Shot T. B. Hamby Recovering From Chest Wound Suffered When Rifle Discharged T B Ham bv, about 50. of the Ga.ev communitv was accidentally shot Thursday afternoon; } e was reported Friday to be in satisfactory condition. He is at Valiev View hospital. He and companions, squirrel I un* rig are said to have stopped to thrash* some pecans. When Re picked up his rife, a .22 autonomic. ;t was discharged, the bullet penetrating his right lung. rho will of a New Yolk woman l« ft $10,000 to her chauffeur. Relative* will probably elk im he drove her to it. Greater returns for amount invested. Ada News Want Ads. IweatherI Oklahoma—-Clear tonight and saturday; lowest tonight 25-32; warmer Saturday; Sunday fair £-na warmer. FORECAST FOR NOV. 22-26 ■'i mi i Kansas, Oklahoma and Nebraska Temperatures be-J iw seasonal normal beginning of pen Hi with no important change tendency for slow warming until generally warmer Tuesday loiiowed by colder Nebraska and Kansas and North Missouri Wednesday: temperatures will average near normal except 3*5 degrees below normal over eastern Missouri; light snows Nebraska, stern K mas and western Oklahoma Saturday night and remainder of Kansas, Oklahoma and Missouri Sunday; light snow •NebraiKa Wednesday. By MAX HALL AP Labor Reporter ATLANTIC CITY N. J., Nov. 22. UP)—CIO delegates end their five-day meeting today by re-(looting President Philip Murray --the man who performed the tuck of making a CIO convention sound like one big happy family. The final day, with important matters crowding the program, could produce a spout of hot words after all — but Murray managed the first four days with such a firm hand that bitter factionalism boiled only behind closed doors. In those four days there was nothing faintly resembling a de- ‘Vc\,u »*i 1T*“«Vnry£,.cr and w;,s bate on the floor over anything ?jai JJI? * ^!yo' TjYre he took at all.    SJI9?9 ^Chevrolet which carried Seldom in the CIO’s history has a convention run that smoothly. Yet the most outspoken anti-communist elements rn the organization came here more bitter than ever before. And tile hostility between the CIO* right and loft is sharper now. perhaps, than it has ever been. Murray kept the convention from getting out of hand because of the urgent need for unity in the face of the approaching wage struggle*. He was able to do it because he has no possible rival as president -not this year —and all sides recognized his indispensability. Though undercover warfare between the CIO’s right and left is bitter, it is not expected to prevent the biggest unions of factory workers from standing together for higher wages. If there are to be CIO strikes, as there were last winter, Murray has paved a road in advance fnr blaming the employers. He declared yesterday that “the CIO never entered a conference in its entire history with the idea of striking He called on industrialists to “be gentlemen.” sit down at the table and work out agreements without resort to strikes. to be taken bv a nnli™    tl„v? .at midnight last Wednesday the cemetery here wh?r? the of hls.wo.rk-^ract for his min-services were conducted. Had Been in Good Mood Until the baby was placed in his arms, Rogers appeared to be in a good mood. It was at this time that he showed the first signs of weakening. Rev. Mitchell Epperson, who was conducting the graveside service, said, ‘‘Recently this countrv brought to a conclusion one of (Continued on Page 2. Col. 3) --w.v.    v-aj    I    leu him to Torrington, Wyo. He made his way to Julesburg. Colo., where he picked up a 1932 auto and went to North Platte, Nebr in it. The boy exchanged it for a 1939 Ford which he abandoned between Oberlin and Selden, Kas. He got to Oakley where he found a 1946 Chevrolet that took him to Scott City. The 1940 Ford he ■tote there was his undoing. Sheriff Welch traced the car to Garden City. Charges of grand larceny have been made in Scott county. Monroney Delivers Informing Address On Congress Rules U. S. Mediates Two Proposals Before ll. N. Seeks Agreement on Troop Information, Arms Reductions Suggestions Noiman Flier Dies In Airplane (rash JONES, Okla., Nov. 22—ftp)—A plane crash killed Joseph J. Rigg, Norman ,a lieutenant in the army air reserve training program at Tinker Field here. The accident yesterday was the first fatal crash since the beginning of air reserve training at Tinker Aug. I. Harold J. Moyer, a captain in the reserve, Was injured. Both men were students at the University of Oklahoma. Rigg’s wile and child live at Norman and his parents at Taloga. TOKYO, Nov *22—(ZP)—Tuber-culosis, on the increase here, probably will be fatal to 200,000 Japanese this ^ear. Dr. Albert P. Knight of the allied public health service told a nipponese news conference today. Speaking to an audience of about 200, and broadcasting over KADA from 8:30 to 9:00, A. S. (Mike) Monroney gave an informing talk on “The Re-Or-g a fixation of Congress* Thursday evening in the East Central auditorium. Pete Richeson, president of the Fast Central Chapter, League of Young Democrats, gave the opening talk and expressed thanks to Congressman Monroney for appearing on tho League’s program Dr. Frank Spencer, mayor of Ada and sponsor of the League, acted as master of ceremonies. In a short speech, he expressed desire that the legislative body of Oklahoma should reorganize. Congressman Glenn D. Johnson made a brief talk, expressing his thanks for appearing on the program and promising full cooperation to Monroney on his reorganization bill. Present Methods Obsolete Monroney opened * his speech telling of the incompetent tools with which congress had to work. He compared the United States with a B-29 and Congress as an old monkey-wrench, which was used to repair it. The present congress is obsolete, and is not competent of handling modern affairs of state. He told that last year, some improvement had been made by merging a few of the many com- (Continued on Page 2 Column 2) By JOHN A. PARRIS, Jr. LAKE SUCCESS. N. Y., Nov. 22—(/**)—The United States are expected .to assume the role of mediator today in an effort to effect an agreement on troop information and arms reduction proposals now before the United Nations. Authoritative sources said the U. S. was working on a resolution that might satisfy the Soviet Union and Britain on both points. Details of the proposed resolution were not known, but it was understood the U. S. delegation views the troops information proposal as a minor issue compared to that of disarmament. Connelly Speaker American sources said U. S. Senator Tom Connally (D-Tex.) would probably speak today before the 54-member U N. political and security committee, which has the troop and arms proposals under discussion. Soviet foreign minister V. M. Molotov was scheduled to fill the Russian seat, and there was the possibility that British foreign secretary Ernest Bevin also would lie present. It was believed possible that the committee might vote today on the two controversial questions. The U. S. delegation was in consultation overnight on the issues and it was understood that Connally would amplify the American position in the light of statements made yesterday by Bevin and Molotov. Bevin States British Views In appearing before the committee yesterday, Bevin asked that the whole question of disarmament be taken up by the United Nations. He rejected Russia’s demand for information on allied troop dispositions abroad unless it was included in such arms limitation talks. Bevin submitted a formal motion that the troop and arms proposals be merged, but the committee adjourned without acting. It seemed likely that Bevin would press for action on this motion today. Before the committee is a Russian resolution calling for reports from all members of the United Nations within one month on their troops, bases and stations abroad as of Nov. I. The American delegation has maintained that the reports should contain figures on hoihe forces as well, and there was rn possibility that the U. S. would present a separate resolution covering this.    i ers which Interior Secretary J. A. Krug contended he had no right to abrogate. Catches Some Fish Thursday The president interrupted his fight with the mine workers chief yesterday for an inspection of a captured German submarine at the naval submarine base here and for a brief fishing expedition with Fleet Admiral William D. Leahy, his chief of staff. Each caught a barracuda, a grouper and a Spanish mackerel. In addition Leahy pulled in a pompano. * Visiting enlisted men at a dance last night, the president, no great shakes as a fisherman, told the seamen: “I couldn’t let a five star admiral catch more fish than myself.” Long an advocate of a merger of the army service, the president said he could go along with rivalry between the services as “long as you remember you work on the same team” and “for the same cause.” Urges Reading of Constitution Speaking in a familiar vein he reminded the sailors: “We’ve just come through the greatest war in history and that (war) never could have been won except for our production and the 12,800,000 young men and women in our armed services.” The president urged his young auditors to read the United States constitution, asserting it is “a very simple document, very easy to read.” He added: “You young people can keep our country great, as it always has been great, or you can let it down. And I know that you will never let it down.” Back To Capital Saturday There was no word here as to what steps the administration has in mind to persuade the miners to return to their pits in the face of lewis’ refusal to order them to do so. ^ presidential Press Secretary Charles G. Ross told reporters he did not know the administration’s next move and would not tell them if he did. Mr. Truman returns to Washington tomorrow to take over personal direction of the government’s effort to prevent an intended strike. PLENTY OF HOI SEWORK FOR IDLE MINERS: These two ficnn“ ™lne™ are finding plenty of housework to be done while they sit out the present coal strike. Frank Cenky left. tries out his new job of minding his infant son by changing a diaper while Lawrence Quesman. right, is put to work by his wife on the weekly ironing.—(NEA Telephotos). Scienlisfs to Seek Mineral Treasures In South Pole Area Hope to Find Uranium, Gef More Information on Cool And Copper Deposits Two Pie Suppers For Coming Week Two pie suppers arr announced for the coming week both intended to finance Christmas programs at schools. Lightning Ridge will have a pie supper Tuesday night. November 26. Every one is invited, says Miss Barnoz Parker, principal. McCalls Chapel’s pie supper will be on Wednesday night. November 27, beginning at 7:30 o’clock, the proceeds to furnish a communitv Christmas Tree and program. RUSSIA WONT HAVE ’EM THEY GO TO PRISON PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 22.— W-VJoseph Falezynski, 55, and Nicholas Turchuck, 61. pleading guilty to robbing 17 safes, asked Judge Joseph Sloane in quarter sessions court yesterday to be deported to their native Russia. “Will Russia have them?” asked Judge Sloane. “Russia,” a police witness replied, “will have no part of them. They give them to us for Christmas.” Judge Sloane then sentenced each to terms of 20 to 40 years in prison. WASHINGTON. Nov. 22. CP Scientists of the navy’s South Pole expedition said today their surveys will seek a treasure chest of minerals the continent of Anarctiea is believed to be hiding under a cap of snow and ice. They hope to learn whether it contained such rare minerals as uranium, used for atomic energy. as well as get more information about huge coal and cooper deposits, which are believed to exist. The surveys will be in charge of J. R. Ba Is ley, airborne geophysicist for the Unittd States geological survey. New survey instruments, developed during the war to detect submarines from the air, will permit studies to be made of many times as much territory by plane as would be possible on the surface, where travel is bv dog teams. “We can obtain a large amount of information merely b\ flying oyer the territory in a plane with scientific instruments and aerial mapping cameras.” Bagley said. “The information is studied by geologists and geophysicists* to determine what mineral and oil or other deposits may he present “We already have some information about ore deposits in Antarctica. Certain work has been started in geological studies. Our job is to carry on with this work. We know where to start anil what to look for.” Admiral Richard E. Byrd, Polar explorer in charge of * the navy expedition, has said Antarctica appears to be “rich in minerals.” The continent has peaks high-CF th;>n tht> highest in the US. Stale Will Seek Pair of Estates Couple Lived In Apartment ll Years Without Speaking Disagreement Finally Gets Into Court Over Court Support Order OKLAHOMA CITY. Nov. 22 -(ZP)—Assistant Attorney General Mainard Kenncrly is preparing to file actions to obtain for the state two estates totaling $6,000. Kennerly said both estates were those of Tulsans who ii let! inestate and without heirs. One was Steve Roberts, who left $4.-750 and the other was Charles H. Stafford, whose estate was $1,250. In such cases, said Kennerly, the estates by law revert to the state permanent school fund. JERUSALEM, Nov. 22— (/I1) — Train service in Palestine, halted for 72 hours because of saboteurs’ attacks on railroads, was resumed today, with more than half the British army combat troops in the Holy Land reported to he tied up as railway security guards. PHILADELPHIA, Nov. 22 — (ZP) —The story of a husband and wife sharing the same apartment for ll years but not speaking to each other during that time was a matter of court record today. It all began in 1934, said ( harles W. Whitney, vice president of the Petrol Corp., in petitioning the stat*' superior court to set aside a $175-a-month support order placed on him last May by a lower court. At that time, he said in his petition, a woman and her young daughter came to live in the Whitney apartment at the invitation of his wife, Florence. The pair remained until February of 1945, he continued, and left only after an argument 1m*-twecn the woman and Mrs. Whitney. Both Whitney and his wife agreed that during those ll years they communicated with each other only by leaving notes and through then 23 yea* obi daugh ter. Mrs. Whitney said they ate their meals together at home but did not speak. Her husband contended he ate his meals out. The 52-year-old woman said she left the family home last February to enter a hospital for treatment and did not return be cause her husband ignored her. In his petition. Whitney said she left home without cause, adding that he was voluntarily giv mg her $60 a month subsistence pending outcome of the appeal which tin* court tiM»k under ad visenient. Mort Oiler, Allen, Funeral Sunday Resident of Allen 23 Years Died Wednesday Mort Oiler, 58. resident of Alif" fw the past 23 years, died late Wednesday at an Ada hospital The funeral will be held Sunday afternoon at 2:30 from the Allen Church of Christ. Rev. Perry Blue officiating; burial in Allen Verne, tery. Pallbearers will be George Ad anis, Grady Miller. Birch Walker Arthur Kldweil, W. B. Gilliam and Willard Wright; honorary, D C. Jordan. B. A. Teeters, E. Y. Muse, Bort Powell. Surviving are the widow. Mrs Maggie Oiler; two son.;, Bob of Fresno, Calif , and M. B. Oiler of Mineota, Calif.; two grandsons; a brother. Jess Oiler of McAlester. Lewis Makes No Comment Must Tell Federal Judge Why He Didn't Recoil Contract Termination Order WASHINGTON, Nov. 22—(J? —Two federal marshals server John L. Lewis with a summon: today requiring his appearance ii federal court Monday morning tx answer a contempt citation re suiting from the soft coal strike Lewis accepted the summons ir his private office “without com ment,” an aide reported. Federal Judge T. Alan Golds borough last night ordered Lewi: to show why he should -not be held in contempt for refusing tc withdraw his contract termina Bon notice — the signal which led to the walkout of his 400.00 bituminous coal miners. The two federal deputies wenl to Lewis’ office a few minutes after he arrived at union headquarters from his home in nearby Alexandria, Va., where he had been in seclusion for the last 36 hours. Waited for Marshals The deputies ascended to Lewis sixth-floor office in the union building where the mine leader was waiting for them. The marshals were with Lew* only a few minutes and then left. Apparently in good spirits, the mine union chief emerged from his home at IO a rn., for the short drive into the capital. He stood on his porch to pose for cameramen, his cane on his ar,u* and a cigar rn his hand. “Take your time, boys,” Lewis said. To reporter* he said MEHM statement to make other than that he was headed for United Mine Workers headquarters in washington. A crowd that gathered around Lewis suburban Virginia home yesterday had dwindled away. Only photographers and reporters were on hand when he emerged. Next Step Comes Monday T lie writ is another step toward possible clanging of jail doors in the I MW chieftain’s face. It directs him to appear before U S. district judge T. Alan Goldsborough on Monday and tell why he did not honor an order to recall his contract “termination” of Wednesday night. If Lewis fails th en to clear himself of the contempt charge—-possibly by calling off his “termination notice or by showing that his stand is lawful — the next step will come Wednesday. On that day, Judge Goldsborough “with an advisory jury” will decide Lewis’ guilt or innocence If convicted, the union might !    and    Lewis    sent to jail. until he obeys the court. Tension Mounts in Fields In the mine fields, tension mounted as the idle miner* watched the struggle between their leader and the government. Two men were shot fatally in west virginia in the first major flare up of violence Railroads, steel mills and their customers, public utilities and other tug users of soft coal began battening down for the worst — ? P£?tracted wm k stoppage in the 3.390 government-’ield mines. A “brownout” to save fuel darkened the capitol dome itself, while republican and democratic congress members joined in demand:    for extraordinary meas ures. Some asked a special session of congress but men close to President Truman said that was unlikely. „ -   * *- (treater returns for ’amount invested. Ada News Want Ads. TH’ PESSIMIST ny Bit hi mask*. J rn, Greater results for amount invested. Ada News Want Ads. Landlords ain’t got sen* enough t’ realize that Johi Q Renter has been gigget about as much as he’s gobi t’ be, an’ they’re headin’ fe no trivial trouble. As fer as we’re concerned th’ company that drops in fe a visit an’ yawns most o’ th time can stay at home. ;