Miami News-Record from Miami, Oklahoma on January 31, 1955 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Miami News-Record from Miami, Oklahoma · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Miami, Oklahoma
Issue Date:
Monday, January 31, 1955
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

March Needs S2NDY6AR, NO, 184 MIAMI DAILY NEws-RRcnRn PufciitimJ R»w» Bnfttoi »fct«w S«aft)i»f IM Sand** *iiAi4i /MXI A i j/sk ir-\ A \/~TTT7rTT;rr7 ;r;—v^r*..• — .. *<**!« «>» www K«Mt*t*«, IM. ^ MAM . OKLA.. MONDAY AKH APV^I IQ 6 ^ * rsAii v e /*f-Ki-fc •Army Doctor Says Nugent Speaker at POW Peace Rally' FT, SILL, Okla., Jan. 31—(AP)—An Army doctor •testified today at the collaboration trial of Maj. Ambrose ~H. Nugent he attended a "peace rally" while a prisoner of war in Korea and saw the officer addressing fellow POW's. Maj. Alexander M. Boysen, stationed at Brookes Army hospital, San Antonio, was the first witness as the second Week of Nugent's general court-martial trial opened here. He said Nugent was on a podium addressing 350 or 400 HASSAN LATEST CRASH VICTIM Wichita Youth Killed near Enid at State Road Toll For '55 Hrti 44 (BV THE ASSOCIATED PRESS) £ A 20-year-old Wichita, Kns., man died in a one-car highway accident early today after the state's most disastrous week-end of the new year saw eight deaths recorded. The state's highway fatality toll for the year now stands at 44 compared with 58 at this time last year. Jerry Jease Drumm was killed 5'/i miles north of Enid when _ his ear hit a concrete culvert, * blew a tire and then went out of control 160 feet before hitting * tree. The week-end dead: Amil Walker, 34, Owasso. John Norris, 45, Ada. Jimmy Spence, 22, Durant. Mrs. Rose Lamay, 66, Waurlka. Mrs. J. M. Hewgley, 45, Tulsa. Melvin Kenneth Tallant, 31, Wewoka. i,. Charles Lee Hyatt, 32, Atoka. Walker was killed Sunday night when he drove his cattle truck into a moving Santa Fe passenger train at Owasso. The train was derailed and 15 head of cattle was killed. The train, the "Oil Flyer," was enroute from Tulsa to Kansas City. Mrs. Hewglcy died of injuries Sunday in a Tulsa hospital. Her ^ huHhand, an oil company exeeu* * live, was killed Saturday night when a car being'towed broke loone~, and., .smashed . into the (Continued on Page Three) Wyandotte Grocery Store Burglarized; Loss Not Revealed WYANDOTTE, Jan. 31 —(Spc- :ial)—Thieves who escaped with an undisclosed amount of cash and several checks after burglarizing the Campbell grocery store here over the week-end remained at large today. Lewis Campbell, owner of the establishment, said the money and checks were taken from a steel safe sometime between 10 p.m. Saturday and shortly before dawn Sunday. Campbell discovered the burglnry when he entered the store at 7:20 a.m. yesterday. The store owner, who would not disclose the amount of loss, said the thieves entered the store after forcing open the front door. He said he had not noticed any merchandise missing. Sheriff Ben Stanley and members of his staff were continuing an investigation this afternoon. Bandit Beaten by Station Attendant TULSA, Jan. 31—</P>—The holdup of a northside filling station was thwarted last night by an attendant who clubbed the masked gunman with a 12-inch wrench, Leroy Hodges told police the masked man fired one pistol shot •*t him before fleeing into the darkness leaving behind big splotches of blood. Hodges, 25, said he was closing the station when the man pushed into the office, his lower face covered with a handkerchief, Hodges said he waded in with the wrench..He struck first at the gun hand, he said, then dealt two blows over the gunman's head, _ Dazed, the would-be robber fell ^n the driveway. Hodges said the man snapped his pistol once but it failed to fire. He then rose, ran a short distance, turned and fired at Hodges a shot that missed, Weather OKLAHOMA — C on&\ derable cloudiness tonight and Tuesday; |howers southeast and extreme east tonight and Tuesday; possibly light precipitation northwest Tuesday; continued mild tonight; colder northwest Tuesday, KANSAS—Increasing cloudiness tonight; wanner east tonight: shifting winds and turning colder Tuesday. MISSOURI—Partly cloudy north, tonight and Tuesday; warmer east •fellow prisoners wno were sitting on the floor of a room hung with Communist banners. The Army doctor said the POW's were asked to sign a peace petition. His testimony did not make clear who nsked the POW's to sign. Boysen said of the 37 officers in his group with Nugent, 'Ve ended up with less than 15." He described their diet ris consisting of bread, rice, onions, Chinese cabbage and soup "which I understand was made with dog meat." Boysen said all prisoners contracted diarrhea and some died of it. He added the officers and high ranking enlisted men were threatened with death unless they made propaganda broadcasts and signed peace petitions. "I was aware they would probably carry out their threats," Boysen saicL He testified that before his capture he saw six POW's dead after being bound and shot. "So far as I was concerned, the signing and broadcasts were forced," he added. Boysen said he was with Nugent as a fellow POW from July 25, 1950—20 days after Nugent's capture—until May 1951. The doctor, only physician among the captured prisoners in their compound, testified that in May 1951 he saw Nugent addressing the fellow prisoners in the "peace rally or whatever you want to call it." Nugent is charged with 13 counts of collaborating with the enemy and one of the counts accuses him of organizing "peace committees." The charges specify that while in the PW camp, Nugent made talks to fellow prisoners blaming the (Continued on Page Three) Benson Blamed for Surplus Problem WASHINGTON, Jan. 31— VP>— Rep. Cooley (D-NC) said today Secretary of Agriculture Benson will be called upon to explain why he has not put some "super salesmen" to work selling the billions of dollars worth of government- held farm surpluses. _ "It's going to be tragic if we sit by and let even a small part of these, surpluses deteriorate to the point where they must be destroyed, or even ground up for cow feed," Cooley said in an interview. He declared the House agriculture committee which he heads is concerned over the accumulation of butter, cheese and other perishable commodities, and that it feels "Benson is the one responsible." Benson, on the other hand, has attributed the accumulation of more than $6 billions worth of farm surpluses to high, rigid price supports which he and the White House persuaded Congress to scrap effective this year. MIAMI, OKLA., MONDAY, JANUARY 31, T955 FORECAST Minml and vicinity: Mostly dourly with finance of showers to* niRht, Partly cloudy Tuesday and not so warm. SOLON ACCUSES AMERICANS OF HELPING REDS Jenner Say* Cititens Spreading Propaganda After Returning from Asia WASHINGTON, Jan. 31 — (M— Senator Jenner (R-Ind) said today some means must be found to curb the activities of some American citizens whom he accused of spreading Communist propaganda after returning from Red China. "They must not be allowed to aid an enemy of the United States abroad and then return to the United States and enjoy freedoms and privileges for which other Americans fought, 1 ' he said. "At the very least, they should be required to register as foreign agents." Jenner made the statement in announcing publication by the Senate Internal Security subcommittee of another volume of testimony in a probe into the activities of American citizens he has ac- csued of aiding the cause of Red China, Jenner headed the subcommittee in the last Congress. . The latest volume includes testimony taken at a public hearing in San Francisco Dec. 12 from Mrs. Sylvia C. Powell, wife of John W. Powell, former editor of the China Monthly Review. Powell was a witness before the subcommittee at a hearing here last September. When asked about Communist; affiliations, he refused to answer under his constitutional protection against possible self-, incrimination. Jenner later announced he had asked Atty. Gen. Browne!! to press a treason charge against Powell. Another witness who similarly refused to answer questions before the subcommittee was William H. Hinton, of Putney, Vt. Like Powell, he was sent to China as a government employe and stayed on to work there after the Communists took over. Jenner said in his statement today that both Powell and Hinton acknowledged that "they had been (Continued on Page Three) Action To Remove Judge in Mayes County Delayed PRYOR, Okla., Jan. 31 — (.« _ DAILY 5 CENTS—SUNDAY 10 CENTS H™', STRANGER-Three-year-old Raleigh Dorrough III takes time out to get acquainted with a snow man, a stranger in Columbus, Ga. It \vas a real treat for him, since snow enough to build a snow man rarely falls this far south. OUSTER HINT IN CAPITOL CLASH pro- Robbers Get $180, Tie Farm Couple EL RENO, Okla., Jan. 31—OP)— Three, armed men handcuffed a Canadian county farm couple last night and escaped with $180 after ransacking their home. Sheriff Tin^ Royse said Mr. and Mrs. Carmen Samples were the victims. The Samples live on a farm 12 miles northwest of El Keno. Samples said the three men, who had two .88 caliber revolvers, handcuffed him and his wife and then handcuffed them again to a bed. The robbers threw the key to the handcuffs out a window. The woman managed to slip free and find the key, She then freed her husband. Action toward possible ouster r .., ceedings against County Judge Carl Longmire in the W. E. Graham estate case was delayed today by Mayes county commissioners. Commission Chairman Roy Brown said nothing will be done until (he state Supreme court rules on requests for writs of prohibition against (he judge. The delay was asked by County Attorney William M. Thomas, Jr., who said he will participate in a hearing before the high court tomorrow. He said he had been Senator Suggests Hunt Be Impeached over Balk in Insurance Office OKLAHOMA CITY, Jan. 31— f.T> — Stale Insurance Commissioner Joe B. Hunt withdrew his moratorium on certain functions of his office today after a senator suggested impeachment action might be a result of his order. OKLAHOMA CIT^Y, Jan. ,11 — OP)—Impeachment charges were suggested today by Son. Herbert Hope, Maysville, against Joe B. Hunt, state insurance commissioner, if he carries out a threat of refusing to do certain functions of his office. Hunt last week declared a fiO- day moratorium on consideration of new rates on life and health and accident insurance and on accepting applications from companies not now operating in Oklahoma. He blamed insufficient funds (Continued on Page Three) DIERKS STRIKE FINALLY OVER PRESIDENT FOR EXPANDED U, S, HEALTH SETUP Congress' Attention Asked; No Competition with Private Companies WASHINGTON, Jan. 31— </P)— plans as part of a broad program mosn CP r for a healthier America. mosan cease-lire. _ Munro made his proposal immediately after the council refused to consider a Soviet demand Nationalist China be barred from the debate. The New Zealand diplomat suggested the council Council Chief Proposes Bid To Red China UNITED NATIONS, N. Y., Jan. 31—(AP) Knox Mimro of New ~ ' ity council, proposed a representative here -Sir Leslie UN secur- Guards Posted or M'Curtain County Lumber Mills as Workers Return IDABEL, Okla., Jan. 31— -(-•?)— The gates of two strikebound lumber mills opened in McCurtain county today as Dierks Forests, Inc., attempted to resume operations despite the walkout of members of the CIO International.... Woodworkers union whi.eh began i private health insurance plans" the In a special message, .Eisenhower proposed a federal reinsurance service through which private, companies could share the risk of experimental and expanding plans to: Extend health insurance to farm families. Provide more protection against costs of prolonged illness. Insure low income families against the costs of medical care in the home or physician's office as well as hospitals. Eisenhower called it "a program which involves no government subsidy and no government competition with private insurance carriers." In another section of his message, lie called for grants to the states to help them combat juvenile delinquency and asked for stepped up programs against smog and water pollution. Further, he asked increased aid for nurses training, authority to make grants for mental health projects, and a system of government mortgage, insurance for private construction of clinics, hospitals, nursing homes and other icalth facilities. Eisenhower told the lawmakers: "Because the strength of our lation is in its people, their good health is a proper national con- 'ern; healthy Americans live more, rewarding, more productive and lappier lives. Fortunately, the na-ion continues its advance in bettering the health of all its peo- e." As for the controversial proposal or government underwriting of suspend its discussions the* SEVENTH FLEET STILL WAITING No Orders Yet To Evacuate Tachens as Communists Continue Shelling TA1PEH, Formosa, Jan. ;U— (M — Communist guns on recently- captured Yikiangshan belched in the direction of the loner- Tachens tonight but the Chinese Nationalist defense ministry reported all the shells landed in the. sr-a. The combat-ready U. S. Seventh fleet stood by for possible orders to evacuate the Tachen Islands, 200 miles north of Fortion council squared off to seek an mosa and 8 mile? south of Yik- end to the. fighting between Chinese Nationalist and Communist Chinese Communists can get a rep- reesntativc here. He said UN Secretary General Dag Hammarskjold already had established contact with the Pri- ping regime. Hammarskjold, he said, should urge the Communists to accept the invitation. The council ran into its first controversy when Soviet Delegate, Arkady A. Sobolov tossed in his demand to bar the Chinese Nationalists. The vote was 10-1, with only the Soviet Union voting to consider excluding Nationalist China. The move to throw out Die Soviet demand was made by Chief U. S. Delegate Henry Cabot Lodge, Jr., and quickly drew support of the other big Western powers. | The Western powers thus won! the first round tests as the U-na-i last 'August. Company spokesmen said it President said the Department of Health, Education and Welfare has (Continued on Page Three) 2 Sooners Among Victims of Crash WASHINGTON, Jan. 31—W— The Army today identified six men who died in a helicopter crash in Germany Jan. 27. Two were Oklahomans. They were: Warrant Officer Calvin E, Key, whose wife is in Germany. His parents are Mr. and Mrs. Hiram P, Key, Enid, Capt, Charles W. Cornelius, son of Mr. and Mrs. \Villiam L. Cornelius, Oklahoma City, asked to attend preliminary conferences on the case in Oklahoma City today. The writs are sought by Mayor Earl Ward and Bayliss Graham" — both, suspended by Judge Longmire as administrators to the SVi- million dollar fortune — and by attorneys for the estate and for the city of Pryor, Mayes county and the state of Oklahoma. They seek to prevent the judge from carrying out his suspension order and from setting aside another for final distribution of the estate signed by Longmire's predecessor, T. E. Landrum last April 7. Under the distribution order and terms of a 1953 legislative act, about $1,900,000 of the Graham estate would be placcjl in the hands of three trustees representing the city, county and state for public improvement expenditures in the county. Landrum disclosed about 75 signatures have been obtained on a petition for a grand jury to investigate delay in carrying out the distribution. A total of 300 taxpayers' signatures is necessary to validate a jury call. Mrs. W. S. Milligan, 78, Succumbs Here; Rites Set Tuesday Mrs. W. S. Milligan, pioneer resident of Miami, died in Miami Baptist hospital at 4:30 p. m. Sunday. She was 78 years old. Mrs,. Milligan, whose home was at 3.3 D street northwest, had lived here since 189-1. A member of the First Presbyte-rian church for more than a half-century, Mrs. Milligan was an early-day choir director and had served for many years as vice-president of the church's General Women's Society. Survivors include her husband, Dr. W. S. Milligan, pioneer Miami dentist who retired about a year ago; a daughter, Mrs. Celia Cowan, and two grandchildren, Ann and Bill Cowan, all of Miami; her stepmother, Mrs. Viola Middaugh, Riverton, Kas.; a nephew, Harry C. Lykins, Miami, three nieces and three cousins. Funeral services will be conducted in the Cooper chapel at 'i. p, m. Tuesday. The Rev. H. W. Curtis, pastor of the First Presbyterian church, will officiate. Pallbearers will he Dr. Ralph H. Cully, Wallace C. Millner, Carl A. Peck, John R. Wallace and 0. W. and Claud O. Fox. Burial will bn in GAR cemetery. The body will lie in state at the chapel until the funeral hour. would take at least two days to! get the mills at Wright City, and) Broken Bow back into operation | even with full crews. Sheriff's officer/, and highway pai •olti/'n sli/u.l K',;T'' [o .'ore- stali possible violence but no incidents were reported. There were conflicting claims on the number of men reporting for i '-'I—A murder suspect's version of Murder Suspect Give.* Version of O. Cr Motel Case OKLAHOMA CITY, Jan. 31 - forces. The council then began a procedural debate in the fonn of its i agenda. | The issue was complicated by a Soviet move to include on the agenda a charge of aggression against the United States and a demand that all U. S. forces ho withdrawn from the Formosa area. There was speculation here that Russia might spell out its demand for evacuation of all islands and "other territories belonging to China" to include Nationalist China's surrender not only of the Tachcns, Mat.su and Quemo.v but of Formosa itself and the Pescadores Islands, which United States has pledged to protect. The United States called the Soviet demand a propaganda move designed to confuse- and divert se- iangshan, hut the U. S. Navy boss in the Pacific said Sunday such orders had not yet been given. The Tachens were fire-bombed by Red bombers Sunday. Tonight Communist puns hurled 22 shells toward the two offshore islands within 10 minutes. The defense ministry reported all was quit-t farther south in the Quemoy area, Tlie Seventh fleet needed only a "go ahead" to begin an evacuation of the Tachens. However, Adm. Felix B. Stump commander of the U. S. Pacific Fleet, said on a quick visit to this Chinese Nationalist capital yesterday that an evacuation had not been ordered. Nationalist Army headquarters reported today 1G civilians and 2 soldiers were killed in Sunday's fire bomb raid lower Tachen work at the mills, which employ both union and non-union Tom Finney, Dierks Gary Explains 'Pen' Move; New Warden Later Hinted labor. attorney, said about 100 men reported for work at Wright City. YV. I. Boyce, Dierks office manager at Broken Bow, said union men were returning there along with other workers. "We ought to be rolling by tomorrow anyway," Boyce said. Union spokesmen denied any of their men were crossing picket lines. Cash Sorrell, president of the. union at Wright, City, said the mill could resume operations if the company, continues hiring non-union men. More than 1,000 workers have been idled by Hie strike which resulted from a deadlock in contract negotiations, The move to reopen the mills came at the request of (iov. Raymond Gary. Dierks officials broadcast a radio appeal for workers to return aired pleas for continuation of the over the wnek-end while the union strike until agreement is reached on a new contract. The union expressed willingness to i*esume negotiations at any time. the violent struggle leading to the slaying of his pretty California traveling companion .was disclosed today in a signed statement. Otto A. Loel, <1-1, charged with murdering Mrs. Elizabeth Jeanne Henderson, 31, Compton, Calif., admitted stabbing the attractive brunette but claimed self defense. The detailed statement was obtained by federal agents in Orlando, Fin., Jan. 1!), two days after Loel's capture as one of the FBI's top 10 fugitives. It was received by police here today. Loel, who was staying at a motel with Mrs. Henderson during their share-lhe-expenses trip cast Jan. 10, 1954, said he wrested the knife from her hand after she drew it and threatened: "I'll kill you." Her violent death struggle followed in silence as they fought for the weapon. Loel said he didn't remember all the details. "I wasn't drunk but 1 know I must have stabbed her in my efforts to get her away from me," he said. The California housewife, whose husband gave hia approval to the trip to Newark, xlliio, to see. her mother, was found dead Jan. 13, rious efforts to .halt the fighting and 2 soldici which included new Communist firebomhing of the Tachens yesterday. More, than four years ago the Security Council defeated an almost identical resolution. A dispute over including the Soviet resolution on the agenda under its title language of "U. S. Acts of Aggression Against the Chinese People's Republic in the Taiwan (Formosa) Area and Other Islands of China" threatened to delay the Council in its majority aim island. The Army said 23 civilians were wounded. Oswego Robbery Suspect on FBI list of Top WASHINGTON, Jan. 0,1 — t.-H— Kenneth Darrell Carpenter, an Ohio desperado wanted for the $!»,300 robbery of a Kansas bank, was put on the FBI's list of "10 most wanted men" today. ,-,.,, , lfl'i'1 in the cabin she occupied DierkB lias announced plans toj wjth Loe ,_ Her bof]y was near , locate a 12 million dollar news- m|(1(> _ shc had print mill in southeastern Oklahoma or Arkansas, The company has hinted Oklahoma may not get the plant if the labor trouble continues. A decision on the location will come next month, the company said. Gun Baffle Kills Two in Knoxville 1 — and PINNER Ottawa county Republicans were reminded today they may obtain reservations for the Lincoln day dinner from Mrs. Helen Johnson, ticket chairman, at the Miami Chamber of Commerce offices. The OKLAHOMA CITY, Jan. 31 Gary said today his primary reason for changing chaplains at the state penitentiary in McAlester was to obtain KNOXVILLE, Tenn., Jan. (••T'l—A Knoxville policeman another man were shot to death today in a blazing gun battle which / * r»\ /-i n i I sent bullets whizzing over a bed (AP)—Gov. Raymond j in whieh lhrce childmi ing. were sleep- a full-time official who will live on the prison grounds. Jt was disclosed. last week Gary had directed that the Rev. Marcus W. Prather bo re-»placed by the Rev. John Ellis, former resident of McAlester who now lives in Kilgore, Tex. The change will he effective March 1. Prather, a registered Republican, blamed his firing on politics,, "( didn't know he was a Re. publican until after I had made the decision to name (Rev. John Ellis," Gary said. and south tirt Invest night in tonight; not as warm Tuesday afternoon; low lower SO's. dinner will be Hotel Miami. T apiece, held Feb. 10 i c k e t s cost at 12 "With Prather it was just a part-, time job and I didn't think he was too much interested in it because he has a pastorate in McAloster." Prather is pastor of the Central t Christian church in McAlester. Gary also left open n distinct possibility Jerome J. Waters will be replaced as warden eventually. The two are scheduled to confer Wednesday afternoon. Gary said: "I will talk to Waters Wednesday. He asked for the conference. I had not planned any change right «way. "I have been receiving- letters from judges and ministers saying there is something wrong down (Continued on Page Patrolman Lester W. Gwinn, -10, was dead upon arrival at a hospital. The second victim, identified UA Roy Porter, 40, died in a hospital three hours later. The children were unhurt. Homicide Capt. Carl T. Hunch said Porter, a tourist court operator, opened fire on Gwinn when he and another officer, Robeit Stephens, answered a disturbance call at a residence. Gwinn and Porter were wounded five times. Runch said the officers sought to arrest Porter on conuiluint of his wife, who recently had filed suit to divorce him. been stabbed lil times in what officers described as a brutal, sadistic murder, Loel said the fight started he- cause she feared he would leave lu-r stranded in the motel. He said she had suffered a nervous collapse. "She had run out of nerve medicine and was almost hysterical," he said. of getting off an invitation to Red j The FBI described Carpenter '^ China to send representatives here I a native nf 0hJOi n? for the Formosa debate. The UN charter requires both sides in a dispute be invited to be represented. If Red China does send spokesmen, he will not have a vote. Rites at Baxter For Mrs. Sidden; Succumbs at 100 BAXTER SPRINGS, Kas., Jan. 31 — (Special) — Final rites were held here this afternoon for Mrs. Elizabeth Sidden who died Saturday at the age of 100. Mrs. Sidden, who had lived in Quapaw, Picher and Baxter "\\ hardened, desperate c r i m i n a I," habitually carrying arms. He has served time in a number of prisons, and was conditionally released from Leavenworth federal penitentiary ju.-t about a month before the robbery of the bank at Oswrpo, Kas., last N'ov. 27. Two men looted the Oswt-Ro bank in five minutes, nnd one of them, LeRoy Adolph, was caught two weeks later nt \Vehb City, .Mo. Ho confessed, named Carpenter as his companion, and got a 15-year federal sentence. Carpenter is brown-eyed and brown-haired, about n f e «• t 11 inches nnd has a slender build. He Springs, succumbed at a rest home I has a "true love" tattoo on the in Galena. She had been confined to her bed since suffering a fall •in December. fingers of his right hand. Murder Trial at Duncan Underway DUNCAN, Okla., Jan. 31—(.?)— The. murder trial of Jack Homer Hinkle, 42, accused of slaying' an eccentric: Stephens County farmer Oct. .'i, opened today before District Judge Arthur J. Marmaduke. Court was convened at 9 a. m. and the tedious process of jury selection began. County Attorney Clinton Dennis will be aided by Sam Laltimore, assistant state attorney general, in prosecuting Hinkle for the rifle shiying of Garland (Tarzan) Buress. Burgess, one-time professional wrestler, lay dead in his shack southwest of here for several days before his body was discovered. Hinkle. was arrested 10 days after the body was found. Offi- ers said he signed a statement admitting he fired three shots into lie went on the ''most wanted" list a.s a replacement" for Waller A native of Wales who camp j James Wilkinson, souprht for kid- to this country at the age of | naping and robbery, nnd picked up four, Mrs. Sidden celebrated her j at Los Angeles Jan. 12. 100th birthday last April with a _... - -------- ...... - D arty attended by friends from Oilmen several states. She formerly managed the Empire hotel here. Survivors include a sister, Mrs. Sara Griffitts, Osage City, Kas., several nieces and nephews includ- {Proposal in 0. C. ing Mrs. Irl Garrett, Mrs. Ray Peterson and Lloyd Archibald, who live here. Today's services were, held at the Wene Funeral home with the Rev. liurgess' shack. G. K. Elswick, Methodist minister in the local cemetery. Pallbearers included Charles Williamson and Clyde Hocker, Picher; J. W. Heck, Quapaw; F.rn- est Krdmann nnd L. 0. Tennunt, Miami, and Paul O'Connell, Baxter Springs. Mercury Climbs to 57 in Miami Today The weather was more in keeping with spring in this area as the mercury climbed steadily under an almost clear sky to the 57-degree mark in Miami early this afternoon. After reaching; a high of 48 Sunday afternoon, the temperature dropped steadily overnight to a low of 30, recorded by weatherman OKLAHOMA — (.-I 1 )— A daily on a CITY, Jan. Ill — hill setting Oklahoma's oil allowable :it 2. r i biirri'ls lease basis today drew fira from both independent and major oil firms who claitm-d the proposal would strike a death blow at oil conservation and might ivr-ult in market chaos. , ... , ,,. . ... .. . , • Several wilncs.-es appearing boat JMcher^ officiating. Burial was| ft)1 . 0 ft j(|im s,.,iat,-Hou~e onmrnii- | tec hearing uii the hill attacked jit as "mflesiblr" and a detriment I to both shallow and deep pro- Roland Rodman, president of Anderson- Pntehard '"'il (. u., a larj-a independent producer and n-finer, declared the proposal would destroy pi-oration which he said wa» the only ival basis nf conservation. Car Tag Penalty Effective Tuesday OKLAHOMA CITY, Jan. ?,\ — (.P)—Today is the deadline for purchase of 1905 automobile license plates without penalties. The ptnalty grows by 10 cents a day up to March 3, at which timo the motorist has to pay doubl* the normal tag fee. I John W. Gray.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free