Wednesday, August 19, 1936

Ada Evening News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

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Ada Evening News (Newspaper) - August 19, 1936, Ada, Oklahoma An observing columnist makes this wisecrack: No matter how much a girl has been razzed about being lean and lanky, she speedily becomes slender and willowy when she inherits a fortune. Partly cloudy tonight; Thursday unsettled, not quite so warm in north and central portions. THE ADA EVENING NEWS BUY IN ADA! It’* Cheaper and Belter I VOLUME XXXIII NUMBER 136 ADA, OKLAHOMA, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 19, 1936 THREE CENTS THE COPY! City Votes Incinerator Proposal to Issue Bonds to Finance Project Carries By 30 Votes VOTERS PASSIVE Final Count Shows 151 Ballots For, 121 Against Proposition Sells hor More Than Wheat in Hurry in Chicago Market; W heat and Oats High Astor Case Romeo Ends His Hiding l'uesday's election on issuant** of bond!* to finance a cliv incinerator brought out a light vote in which the proposal carried bx a margin of ISI to 121 ballots. The issue is for $20,000. or 55 per rent of th** tot; I cost of $35,-don for the incinerator. The incinerator, planned as a completely modern, efficient addition to the city's sanitary facilities, has had lh* support of city officials and chic clubs of lite city. The official totals on the vote were follows; For the proposition, ISI. \ -airvt the proposition, 121. To*a1 votes east. 272. Number of mutilated ballots, I. The smallest vote in any precinct was in ward 2 precinct I where only eight ballots were ca st. The largest vote was In ward 4 precinct 4 where four vote* were! futures in favor of the proposition and 2ti against. Eight precincts carried the proposition, five voted it down and in two precincts the vote was a tie. The present ruling on the number of votes necessary to carry a bond issue is a majority. Ender the old three-fifths ruling the present issue would have failed. Now that the bonds are voted the next step win be for bids. The project has already been approved by the federal government which is furnishing 45 per cent of the cost. The incinerator will meet a long felt n*ed for a more sanitary disposal of garbage within the city. A system of collection will he set up by the city administration and the garbage burned to ashes at the plant. Voting by precincts in Tuesday's bond election was as fol lows ; Ward 1 Precinct Precinct Precinct Precinct Precinct W ard 2 Precinct Precinct Precinct W at d :t Precinct Precinct Precinct W ard 4 Precinct Precinct Preci net Precinct Totals  ___ I 4 I I I For I 7 ._ $ _t 8 -12 _1 5 CHICAGO. Aug. in. -CP--, f’orn, more expensive than wheat on the board of trade for the first time in five years, sold today at inc highest price in 18 voir« as all major grain values soared an°w to fresh 1036 peaks American farmers, many of whom have encountered a disappointing if not disastrous crop year, watched skyrocketing prices of their commodities as a result of the drouth while government expel is    forecast farm    income gains anti inert iced fund pre*s to consumers. Corn    for immediate    delivery soli at JI “,7 a bushel, highest price silica l f j20. Corn    for September    delivery was quoted as high a* J I.lh; a bushel, an overnight jump o’ cen’s, a id the highest price in the market since    Augur*, 15127. September coin had advanced more than ll cents so far this wee^ ami is now* more thin "M cents higher titan a non'h ago and 4 5 cents higner than a i >ear ago. W beni so Oat? hi Peal; V eat, oats, an ti ive also -od at new 3 036 peaks. September w heal v i<5 quoted up lo J I. I *> { the calling a bus ‘el, highest in ti c last two years. September oats sold above 4 5 cents and rve above st* cents. Explanation of the mm amb!* for S^pi-mber corn, traders said. was believed to be based on extremer pessimistic crop prospects along with a very scanty visible .supply iii the large terminals. Contract stools of lorn available in Chicago at tile prcsen* ime w ere estimated at a bout j 180.400 bushels while unsatisfied S contracts on the board of trade providing for delivery of corn in tgainvd september total more than 0,600,-•i J OOO bushels. I 1    \ nr of No. 2 wtn*e corn sold I J 4 Out of the seclusion into which the A-tor case drove him, George S. Kaufman, playwright romantic illy starred as No. I man of Mary Astor'* diary and testimony, buries bis nose in a book at his apartment in New York, where ne told interviewers he had spent four days nerving himself for the ordeal of resuming public contacts. “I haven't kept a diary,” he announced. IN PIOT CISE Alleged Conspirators Against Stalin Government Submit * Without Defense DEUTH SENTENCES EXPECTED Charged by Soviet Authorities With Being in League With Trotsky a    ____ MOSCOW, Aug. 10. — .Th—Accused Trotzky conspirators plead-j ed guilty in open court today to j Soviet government charges thev had plotted to seize power through an organized reign of terror in which Dictator Josef Stalin and other heads of the state would have been killed. Prosecutors, at the opening of the trial, charged the plot was directly organized by Leon Trotzky. famou<* bolshevist exile, and that the plotters hoped for international complications which would pave the way for overthrow* of the government. The German gestapo I secret police! also was charged with direct participation in the plot. Frant Welti!, still ar was named by prosecutors as the German agent who acted as a gobetween with Berlin and Vaughan Becomes President Of N Teachers College NEW PRESIDENT Statements Indicate Josh Lee Heads List For Amounts Lxpended in Races OKLAHOMA CITY, Aug. 10. P Records of the state election board here today showed that Josh Lee. democratic senatorial nominee, spent $2,G45* on his second primary campaign. Leo reported spending *2.87" large, j in his first primary campaign. Gov. E. \V. Marland, opponent of Lee in the second primary, Ii*> PritJS I tod expenditure of $183, coni pat -David, one of the prisoners, who, I cd with $420 for the first, sud it was alleged, was to have killed T. P. Gore, incumbent who wa- defeated, $2,430 in the first pi i ________in ________I 4 I .1 I «) \ I 5 s $ 0 n 8 4 4 2 8 I 121 RRST VOTERS TI on the Chicago “spot” market a' $L57 a bushel. The previous hi^h price for cash coin wag established in 102" v.as as high es <2.17 per bushel was quoted. All • ash corn prices v round 4 cents higher in today’s market. Current estimates plate Fe I nned States experted corr production at the smallest volume in more than 7, ii year;* a billion bushels below normal. A sharp increase in margin requirements for trading in corn was instituted today by ti,e board of trade clearing association. Th* action was seen in some quarters as a possible brake on speculative activity. OKLAHOMA <TTV. Aug. 10 (T -Harden Ray, president of tile state League of Young Democrats, announced here today the organisation of the “first voters” league, composed of young men and women who are participating in a presidential Election this year for the first time. Ray said he ha® asked county presidents of the league to nominate pc -jus in their districts to STICE FIST FIGHT NEW YORK, Aug 10. P> The bitterness existing among Tammany hall leaders flared into the open today when William I*. Kennealiy, chairman of Tammany's eexeutive committee, engaged in a fist fight with Christopher !>. Sullivan, district leader. Sullivan \\a« named yesterday T*y James J. Doolin. Tammany serve as county chairmen for thej r '-'' ,f ' ai onp a triumviral to first voters league units. He said I sisFlst in t rip administration of tile new group will serve a* a ’ Hie hall s a'lairs during Doolin s subsidiary to the League of Young Hines'*. Democrats.    I    I    he    fight    started    in    the    ofiicc Ray said a meet ins; of c o u ii t >    rf Si rand, secretary of th* chairmen of tile new organization ial,> gs Kennealiy and Sullivan will be held 60 days before the gathered with other I a til nth ny Mother Fails to Win Custody She Relinquished I I 'i ears Ago HOLLYWOOD, GG. Aug. 10. V> The grandmother who reared Edith Fellow s from na by hood retained guardianship of th** 15-vear old film actress by ccitt or Cr today. Edith's <2.7"" hank account and $'*00 a week salary, earned as the “problem child” in numerous sci cen drama. '.ere consigned to the care *»f a trust comps ny*. Thus ended the suit brought by the girl.; mother. Mrs. Harriet Fellows, to g..in the custody which she relinquished to Mr* Elizabeth Fellows, pa tertial grand mother. I I vears ago. A lawyers’ conference brought Fie week-long tearing to p aud- i den termination after Edith, her motlier and grandmother all had testified. Mrs. Harriet Fellows declared she hid spent years searching for her daughter an.I when she found her. the child act'd as if Tier mind were poisoned against her. Mrs. Elizabeth Fellows told of se* libbing floors ami doing odd ions to r*rrn enough to educate “tire little ^irl whom I loved as a daughter.’' “My grandmother lr the only mother I have e\< r known." testified Edith. “I'm net used to luring strangers.” Happy our Superior Judge Arthur Crum’s r iling, tim grandmother promised to allow th* mother op port miry to visit Edith at all reasonable times. KUM G. 0. P. Stalin a the Comintern congress last July. David admitted attending the* congress «* a delegate but said he wa* unable to get close enough IO shoot Stalin. He was alleged to have come to the Soviet Fnion with a Honduran passport and a I.into kroner check given him by Trotzky’« son. Refuge Counsel All the 16 defendants refused counsel and said they would defend themselves But hardly had the session opened when Gregorv ZinodefT. former high bolshevik leader accused as one of the masters of the conspiracy, rose and declared ; mary. Law limits campaign expenses for senatorial candidates to $3,-000 for any single election. The board's report showed that candidates for congree spent sums near the $1,00'* mark in the two primaries.    I R. I*. Hill. fifth district democratic nominee, spent $594 for the second primary and $7 4 7 in the July 7 campaign. His defeated opponent. F. It. Swank. Norman, nod >887 in the second prini.m fight. AY ill Rogers, democratic nominee for congressman at larg**. spc tit $ 221 in the ;.►*< Resigns State Superintendency After Long Period of Service in Office CHABLE APPOINTED Man Who Broke From Payne . Governor Marland Immediate* County in IDTI Caught in West Virginia ly Names Stillwater Man To Fill Vacancy OKLAHOMA CITY. Aug 10 -—Fred Cunningham, state pardon and parole officer, indicated today he would ask the return I from Delbarton. W. Va . of William M. Sumner, 24, who broke from the Payne county jail Dec. 21, 103’, after being sentenced to eight years in .McAlester penitentiary on a robbery charge. Cunningham said Sumner was captured in a gun fight at Stillwater following a series of robberies in which the victims were mistreated and beaten. J. T. Caldwell. Sumner's com- he accepted panion, was killed by officers tion when he resisted arrest, Cunningham said. Sumner entered a plea of guilty Dec. 2". 1031. in Stillwater and OKLAHOMA CITY, Ah?. I?.— P»—John Vaughan for the last nine years st up superintendent of public instruction resigned today* and immediately was appointed president of Northeastern Stat* Teachers college at Tahlequah by* .he slate board of education. Gov, E. VY*. Marland appointed L. Cr able, director of correspondence-*! lib v department and extension Ha** teaching at Oklahoma A. and M. college, as stat* superintendent ar th** same time* Vaughans resigna- was given an eight year sentence Two More Die As Heat Wave Ho escaped the following night. i Remains Unbroken; Key Considers Relief Plans OKLAHOMA CITY. Vug. 10 -— (JPi - - Temperatures throughout Oklahoma vaulted toward the 100-degroe mark today as the weekly Cunningham said that Sumner bas written M. J. Bradley, superintendent of the Pauls Valley training school who in 103! was Payne county sheriff, expressing a desire to clear his record. Ministers, church workers and friends of Sumner at Delbarton, VV. Va . have sent numerous te- ”1 am fully guilty!** His colleagues, including Leon and $744 in the first Kameneff. also a one-time com- Phil Ferguson, Cr *o|e t >ok office Immediately* Vaugftar w ill take over the pre. i-d^ncv of Northeastern tomorrow* succeeding Dr. J. vt. Hackler, acting president who will be restored ’n his former position as dean of The college faculty. Hackler has been acting as president since the death of M. P* Hammond in February, 1035. As state superintendent, Crabies a Lo becomes a member of the stare sehool land commission, the state board of equalziation. chairman of lite board of regents of Woodward munift leader ousted by followed, although T. Smirnoff bent, used $7u7 in lite first pri- af ,,oon and E. Holzmann, two of the |e§- | mary and J 2 I u in the second. pity ar sec defendants, pleaded guilty vvi'h reservations and said were not involved in the actual at tempt to kill the leader*. •onu primary cr °I> report gave a bleak picture quests for clemency to Cunning- ?i oklahoma Colic* e for U n I of conditions and two more beat ham.    J    'J    I    \    . •      Hon    f    ha    redried    .    .    ™fckas,»a.    the f am going to leave my case up deaths was reported. Stalin, eighth district democratic incant- J Muskogee reported I" I degrees fo rt0(1 and you to decide.'* Gun-It .a, »•> in Oklahoma nin , ham said Sumner .rot* him. J -1 ii in th* second. I' 1,v al 1 P- ™.. with Tm sa r»- Henry VV. Halt. district judee Wilburn Cartwright, democrat-1 poking 11 mi*-morning temper-    j 4f ,g an    and Payne county they I ie incumbent in the third cong-'acce of 9 t.    |    district,    protested    Sumners    plea. Fires which swept 3,obit acres Death I.Lf C OI1R- j res-donal district, reported cam-! paign expenses of $:*,g,» in I hr i second primary «nd $37 5 in the first, while Lyle Boren. Seminole, Those marked for death, in ad- democratic nominee in the fourt. district, spent ft 5 in rho second primary. Nomination certificates of ? number of ca ml,dates lor the stat* legisl nitre are heir? help up be- dition to Stalin, included Klenten-ti Yoroshiloff. commissar of war; man of the All-Union Peasants Congress and commissar for railways; Gregory K. Orlonikldze. November 3 general election. WEATHER Tuesday Max. 104 - Mitt, 70 degrees. Wednesday 2:3" p. m. Tem. I "2 degrees. leaders in r‘*.~pon«c to enneally's • all for an informal conference today, Kennealiy suddenly struck at -uHivan and the two men, both past middle ag**, exchanged blows before oth-r leaders parted them. The cau^e of th** trouble was not disclosed. Kennealiy yesterday expressed opposition to the naming of ’he t»iuiuxit tie of Sullivan, Charles Oklahoma:    Part    >    cloudy    to-j ll. H>< < S $ * v aud Stephen A. Muddy, night; Fhursday unsettled, Outland at first threatened to cell ii in north and cen-I inc et lug of th** executive rommit- «l ti 11 e so war tral portions. Yr kansas Partly cloudy tonight; Thursday unsettled, probably scattered thundershowers in northwest and central and n o t quite so warm in "northwest portion. East Texas: Partly cloudy and unsettled, probably showers on the coast tonight and Thursday. Moderate easterly v'inds on t he coast. West Texas Partly cloudy tonight ami Thursday, probably local showers In extreme west portion; not quite *;o warm in the panhandle Thursday. Missouri: Local thundershowers tonight or Thursday; cooler in north portion tonight and Thursday. Kansan: Mostly cloudy, local thundershowers in east portion tonight or Thursday; not much change in temperature! tee. Later, however, he called the informal meeting for today, CHI HCH AXD BARN BURNED AT BRAGGS BRAGGS. Okla., Aug. 10.—UT) Fire last night destroyed the Braggs Church of Christ, a two story* dwelling, and a barn nearly. Loss was estimated at $4,- "UO. Origin of the fire was unknown and because of the dry condition, Haines spread rapidly from the house and for a time the town’s business hist rim was threatened. Muskogee firemen answered a call but flames were under control when they arrived. The burned dwelling was occupied b ythe familia* of Rill eKn-nedy and Floyd Calvert. Several children were in the hotne when the fire started, but none were In- ' .lured* OKLAHOMA CITY, Aug. 19 -'.P VV, G. Johnston, state Republican chairman, said here today that he would call later in the week a series of Republican congressional district meetings to organize the stat r> campaign. “For these meetings we will carry our organization work into each precinct of the state/’ Johnston said. Johnston said county chairmen, vice-chairmen and state committeemen in each of the eight legislative districts will attend the district meetings. He said th** candidates favored a volunteer organization reaching every precinct, but details were not yet completed. Johnston said anti-nrw- deal Democrats would be asked to join Republicans in electing a state and national ticket. A party finance committee will be appointed next week to raise f unds. •a yvow i’ll.us o\ lop OI’ PIKES PE VK Ti ESD ll COLORADO SPRINGS, lug. 10. . ,p» — Midwest tourists had something more than a “wish you were here” for their postcards to bark home frleaiis. Heavy wraps and mittens were in order for tho ; e who went to the top of Pikes Peak. Four inches of snow fell there last night as the temperature dropped *o 37 degrees above zero. IISIT TO TEXAS DALLAS. Aug. 10. UP* R P . publican National Committee Chairman John D. M. Hamilton. flew northward today for continuation of h?.« whirlwind campaign against the new deal. The red-headed Kansan told 5.-OOU Texans last night the “Roose- conimissar of heav y industry, and I cause campaign expense account* the head of the communist    party*    have    not been    filed.    J.    William in the I krane. Postisheff.    Cordell, secretary    of    the    board, ZinoviefT and KantenefT.    who J    said. with the others are expected to re-j    * ceive the death penalty, already are serving sentence; for activity in connection with another alleged plot against the government in 19 2 4. Three formal charge*    were made against the defendants as they entered the court room under guard. They were; 1. Organizing a center to seize power by terror. 2. Organizing terroristic groups to shoot Stalin and other leader*. 3. Killing Sergei M. KirofT. ehief ait! of the dictator, at Leningrad on Dec. 1. 1034. All the prisoners, apparently destined for the death sentence, were former members of the cornin it nisi party. The indictment stated th* 1 defendants had admitted they had un definite political program for use when they gained power. Allegedly, the plot was hatched in Kameneff's apartment in Moscow* in 1035 and 1054. Trotzky. the government charged, sent instructions lo S. Miraeh-Kovsky. one of the defendants, through Trotzky s son. Trot/kv Charge Di<>|»|mm1 OSLO. Not w iv, Aug. 10 f* The state’s attorney d"cid*»d to day to ignore nazi charges that Leon Trotzkv. the Russian axil . bas engaged in illegal activities h?r*\ Thr charges ump not hae^a by sufficient evidence, the prosecutor ruled. Trotzky returned today to Hoet*-efos from a smalt island on th * so*.Cl eo.tsl. ,    _    ,,    ,    , “I have no personal interest in or pa eta re, near Caul, Valley ad-1 Ihl , nia , ler oth „ r than tha , , fp „ .led to the ,uTiering of We Mmpwhat omras . Prt , hink , hp drought ,- rIrk. n area?    state of Oklahoma would enter- Thoiiia, Jefferson Mf Mahan. SI.; , atn an application of th), kind died ar the home of hi, daughter, : and undPr th „ Hrruraalanee,. lf Mr?. S. T. Moore, oklahoma City, lh( , dP f Pndant j, , tnc „ rB in h I a J ,Pa * *'* haua'mn. ^    ; profession? of reformation. I feel lh.* Rey. VV. R. edward?. *" * I ho should rome hark and our. mrired Raptist missionary lo rh* ;rP „ d , r hjm , P | f to proper a„,horl-Indians of eastern oklahoma, died fipa the j Uf j£i» said at McAlester yesterday.    e»' Cotton plants Warr* reporfad wilting. prematurely dropping bolls and dying, the crop report. Waler Sen rec Stock water was reported searce ov**r the entire state with wafer Tow in many cities, and cattle growing thin because of lark of feed and water. The Hartshorne city council passed an ordinance last night imposing a fine on any persons washing their automobiles out of I*. Bocock, Payne county sheriff, also protested clemency. Cunningham said Sumner has Indicated that be will resist any attempt to return hint here MIDWEST FARM BELT FST KS PARK, Colo.. \ug. 10 — UP 1 Gov. Alf VI. Landon said in board of reseii’* of Oklahoma, junior college, Miami, head of the hoard of regents of Southeastern junior college, Wilburton, and chairman of tire attle library commission. Va ti sh ar* v ill receive a sala 1 *’* of $ 4,300 a \p;rr as president of file t webers college, He wa* receiving $4,000 a vear as state sup-* erinfendenr. After nim* years as a member* of tie facility of Southeaster-* Teachers college at Durart # Vaughan was appointed state sup. erinfendenr bv former Gov. Hen*-*-S. Johnston in 1 927 to rerve otic the unexpired term of M. Nash. who resigned to become president. of the Okia Ionia College for VV omen. He sine-* ha * been elected twice to four-year terms. Native of Texas Creole was born in Hunt counts, lex., in 1380, w*as craduatetl from high school in Lone Oak* Texas , in 1012, received his B.A. de-re* from Austin college ac Sherman. T<\.. in 1917, and a master's degree from the Universe/ of Oklahoma in 102 7. Officials ! day bis second trip of the prest- j , e |J” 0 jJ ^ 1 *     fa    ~ nr    in ttie city water supply said an 18-day supply of water re-1 dentist campaign would take him main^    in the ntuoit ipal lake,    into the middiewestern farm    belt, vcit administration    is skillfully    at-    source    of th** town    s supply.    I     T h*» Republican preside    ntlal tempting to have the American -V new pest added to the troll- nominee, as he packed for his first taxpayers    sign their    own death    bl*** of Oklahoma cotton farmers,    i    eastern political foray starting to- war'ranrs    and dig    their own ! Epht lam Hixson. Oklahoma A. and    morrow, said it had not been degraves.”    M. college entomologist, said the ! aided what states would be incittd- Hatnilton    had    a    speaking    en-    annual migration    of the cotton,    ’n this central tour    nor I gagement    at Sedalia.    Mo., today,    leaf worm into the stare is under    w’.* her be would make speeches.) The plane    s immediate destination    way. He suggested dusting with    I    Neither, he added, has the time* calcium arsenate as a met nod ofjof this trip been decided, control.    However,    the candidate To    r n ni h a I    the suffering    newspapermen, in reply to a    ques- \ was Kansas City. In the Texas Centennial exposition court of honor last night Hamilton said the American constitution was threatened with "change by usurpation.” Greatest returns for amount Invested; Ada News claasffied ads. BOOSEtELT CHES THOUGHT TQ RELIEF By D. HAROLD OLIVER (Assoriatrd Prein Staff Writer) HYDE PARK, NU Y., Aug. 10. UT*. President Roosevelt tod av canvassed latest drouth developments at a conference with fivt financial and r• ii* f aid*** wi'u a view to mapping new relief steps Secre'ary M< rgcnthati and Din-iel \\*. Bell, acting budget director, went to "ip tit rn mer While Hon e for the parlev from the tryisur:* secretary’s nearby Dutchess county home. Harry L. Hopkirs, federal relief administrator; W. Frank Persons. director of the Gaited state* employment service, and Wall vt Burr, Person’*: assistant, came l»x train from Washington* in Texas, and after serving in the army during the World. war .taught high school in Sadler* Tex., served two years as superintendent. of schools in Collinsville, !>x.. was for two years principal of the Marietta, Okla., high school, and eighteen months as head of the Durant high school* Frcm February, 1 924, to Au?. 1029, he scr\cd as state high fold! schoo! inspector in the state <i< -part men* of education and from brought on by t ile drought. VV. S J Hon, that Michigan would not be , h ’* ' ! r ' !; ' " l trf * n v w1 merr ' ber of the Oklahoma A. and M* college fac* It v. Key, state works progress admin-1 included. Istrator, said todav be would call * Aides explained that such a meeting of all the ilis'rict WPA states as Nebraska, Iowa, Illinois, Al ST IN, Tex., Aug. 19 V The rizhf of the Texas railroad commission to inquire into the legality of oil claimed to have been imported from louisiana was upheld by a three-judge federal court in a decision flied here The court, ill a Ie-' rase brought by the Panama Refining com patly., ruled t ha r the commission could atop Texas movement of products of claimed Louisiana »*i! ti nips* it was shown the oil wa« produced in conformity with Louisiana regulations. The court decision affirmed the commission's authority to require of owners detailed information a3 to the source of products, allowing them to check with the louisiana authorities on the legality of the oil. The federal court was composed of Circuit Judge Joseph C. Hutcheson of New Orleans, who wrote the opinion, and District Judges Robert J. McMillan of San Antonio and T. Al. Kellerly of Houston. -- OKLAHOMA CITY, Aug. 19 — UT)— The state highway commission today designated as a state highway the road leading from Crescent north through Lovel ami Marshall to Covington in Logan and Garfield counties. It will be grav elled* directors for Saturday to plan projects to aid drought needy. Sixteen DI Tahoma school leaders left here today to present the drought problem as it affects the youth of Oklahoma to five national youth administration conference in Marysville, Mo. Burion Wright, stat** director cf the national youth couneil, said that state would ask for no specific amount of money. “We will present the picture and let thorn decide how much money we will need this wlater/’ Wright said. Tampico’escapes Mtirri* ane Experted ti* Mi** Mexican CoaM Cit $ TAMPICO, Hex . Mig 19.—U70 Tampico, renumbering her thousands of fatalities in the graal hurricane of I!)35, heard witn relief today she probably would escape the Gulf of Movico disturbance now r*‘t*on ii moving inland. Pan-American Airlines received reports tile storm was about 82 kilometers (approximately Jo n; Us* not tit of Tampico, n’ii< i meant it was sweeping *' t n almost uninhabited area of swamps and wasteland. A central observatory bulletin also stated the disturnance wan of “little intensity” and probably would move inland just north of J hi* 'anted oil shipping port at the mouth of the Panu»*o river. Indiana and Minnesota were being considered for the second tour. Landon and Ii is party completed plans to board a train at La Salle, Colo., tomorrow for a crosscountry trip that will take hint east for three speeches. At West Middlesex, pa., the afternoon of Saturday, Aug. 22; at Chautauqua. N. Y.. Monday night., Aug. 24. and Buffalo. N. Y.. Wednesday night, Aug. 28. Cradle has a wife and three children. Tomorrow, f’rable will go »o Marysville, Mo., to attend a re * I gionai meeting or the national yo itll sdrainbtratioo. He said he had not yet decided whether lie would make any changes in the state superintendent’s office personnel. TH’ PESSIMIST EDOM DEVIL'S ISLAND PORT- OF-sr A IN. Trinidad. Aug. iv— *.T0 —Four convicted murderers from “Devil’s Island'" — French penal colony off Guiana — were set adrift in the Caribbean sea today by the Trinidad government after a fortnight’? refuge on this island. The fugitive? were given a new small buat ami food to last three weeks before bein? towed out to sea 12 miles by a police launch. They waved coml live to police and began rowing diligently toward Venezuela. They left behind in the hospital three companions, who are suffering from the effects of starvation and sunburn. They will be similarly deported when they have recovered. • That I? the iisiisT procedure In countries adjacent to the famous penal coloay.j    * Br Bis Blank*, Jr. Le joy Harp, A. FU. B SU UL FU. Pi. !>.. ha? gone r* work at th’ “V” fillin’ s*a-lion. —OO—* “Oh, I wouldn’t bother ’im, she couldn't possibly git It down before sometime tomorrow/’ -aid Lem Wheeler, when th’ nurse started I* cal! th’ doctor last night on account o’ is wife swallowin’ er tongue.