Ada Weekly News, February 8, 1934 : Front Page

Publication: Ada Weekly News February 8, 1934

Ada Weekly News (Newspaper) - February 8, 1934, Ada, Oklahoma THE ADA WEEKLY NEWS VOLUME XXXIUADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1934 NUMBER 44 REINS IN FAGE !0t Former President Doumergue Attempts to Organize New Cabinet TEN MULED Hundreds Taken to Hospitals For Treatment of Injuries In Battle PARIS, Feb. 7- — L'P) — President Lebrun called former President Gaston Doumergue to beati tile French government today and, it was understood, prepared « decree whereby Doumergue can dissolve parliament. Dissolution of parliament would he followed bv new g< ti-eral elections of the legislators. Four more persons died of n on violence today as the premier of France resigned and President Lebrun called on a former president to guide France through i of the most alarming crises her history. The four deaths today broo the official list of dead to persons, the government pouncing that six were killed night. One of yesterday’s d was a woman, Hospitals today held I s2 of the riot-injured; 282 more were treated in hospitals, then sent home. told ( to come in the s a new < (I tin FATHER Al WIFE HELO ON CRUEL CHARGE BENTONVILLE, Ark., Feb. 7 CP - The father and step-mother of 14-year old Lola Logston were eld today on charges of child neglect after County Judge David Compton had heard testimony J that the girl had been chained to la cot in her home at intervals for la period of three years. 1 Taken from the custody of her J father. Roy Logston, and stepmother, who moved to this section three years ago from Rushville, jill., the girl was ordered sent to 11lie* Arkansas children's home. Dr. C. J. Clemmer of Centry |told Judge Compton he visited (the Logston home near Highfall, at the suggestion of a neighbor and found Lola chained to a cot, clad only in underclothing. He I was told, he said, that her clothing had been taken from her to I prevent her running away, j Logston and his wife testified the girl was stubborn and uncontrollable, and that they chained lier to the cot to keep lier home. They said they resorted to this after the girl once had threatened to kill her father. Asks Pardon For Draft-Dodging Son Enormous Sums Contemplated For V arious Forms of Agricultural Relief don Doum-ick from his th of France )inet. Doum- charge after to Lebrun ergue, 70, retirement and form ergue accep an argument. His appointment reorganizing t h came shortly after dier. the fifth premier a year. resigned hi* took his cabinet with political oblivion. lf Doumergue suer e e d > forming a ministry, lie will the sixth premier of Fra net one year and lo days. the duty of government Edouard I Tablet Iv and into liar in ex post him m be in Ikmntergue Hopes for Success The aged statesman, whose presidency t "oui 192 a to I EL; I was a period of peace for France, said he hoped for success in Ii is task. He >aid his cabinet would be small, that it would be permanent. and that it would be composed of personalities distinguished for more than mere political achievement. Doumergue Indicated he believed lie could have a government organized within 12 hours after ie reaches the capital tomorrow from his country home. The announcement that a new government was in process of formation, however, served in no way to modify the anger of crowds which paraded tile streets and boulevards of Paris. Py STEPHEN J. MCDONOUGH (Coli right, lf34, by The Associated Press) WASHINGTON, Feb. 7.—LR)— Tile handing of about a billion dollars to American farmers during 1934 us benefit payments for production control and corn loans is planned by the farm administration.’ Official estimates covering tile wheat, corn and hogs, cotton, tobacco, and corn loans programs were disclosed today to call for an estimated expenditure of $766,512,695 or more than five times the $152,521,177 spent in 1933. j In addition an emergency fund of $200,000,000 would be provided for benefit payments to I beef and dairy cattle farmers in ja bill passed by the house and favorably reported by a senate committee. In addition, more payments to wiieat farmers under a now-contemplated second acreage reduction would bring the total well above $1,000,000,000. Officials revealed that only $200,000,000 of this would be paid out of the treasury, if their j plans carry through, the balance being due to come from process-* ing tax receipts. Secretary Wallace even plans] on repaying this sum out of the( • proposed processing tax on but-) I terfat. sta,°! About $386,310,440 of the to-( Pr°" tai going to farmers will be paid ’ ail Pontotoc out during january. February,] an(11 March and April, under    present plans—of which $309,706,250; will go to corn-hog farmers of j the midwest. In May, june and July    officials count on $30,670,185    being school year may lie limiting ot Sp*,n{. $194,190,680 more during schools affected to seven months,August, September and October; J ol school, unless some ot her I ^nd $108',308,780 more during source of aid is tound, Hut! said*[November and December. A sum rile decision states that in-j0f $47,032,610 also would be dis-stead of the state income tax ami tributed throughout the year, but 50    pet    cent    of    the stat*' sales    tax jias no^ been allocated applying    to    reduce    the    levy,    the .ri0ds. reduction applies after reduction; has been allowed for state aid,;    List    of    Projects Four Outlaws, Three Officers and Citizen Shot to Death BAHLE NEAR SAPULPA Officers Redouble Efforts Locate Other Suspects In Haunts to h vision on How lax Reduction Applies Affects Pontotoc Schools “I have passed the three score and ten span of life and I know that it will not be long before I pass on. It is my one desire to see my boy and three children.” . . . Mrs. Emma Bergdoll is shown at her Wynne-field. Pa., home as she wrote tin s** words in a letter to the president, wiiose portrait is before her. requesting that on his birthday he par-j don her son. Grover Cleveland Bergdoll, the draft dodger, so that he I might return from Germany to ‘‘see me before I die.” IU SU pn test county I wo or mnt deci me court case will schools three of the tax levy sion in a hit j except Ada other districts. ac cording to James tv superintendent. Result of the decision sion of budgets for the W. Huff, conn- ROOSEVELT HIS NEW SUSPECT TALKS SUBJECTS IN MIND Man Known as Glen Davis, or Messages Outlining Additional on revi-19 33-3 4 1 ot Clark, Held During Investigation Legislation Expected in Near Future (From Monday’** Daily) TULSA, Feb. 5.—(ZP)— Roused to a high pitch by a week end of slaughter that killed three of their own number and four outlaw’s, northeastern Oklahoma peace officers kept up a relentless search today for more fugitives from justice. The lights of police scout cars flashed through the night in various parts of Tulsa as Sapulpa and local detectives sought a half dozen desperate men linked through partnership or their common w’ar against society with three hunted ones shot dowrn at Sapulpa Saturday night. The names of dangerous gunmen, bank robbers and escaped convicts flew from lip to ear as rumors spread and officers dropped guarded hints as to their identity. Jim Clark and Frank Delmar, the Kansas desperadoes who escaped recently, Clark for the second time, from the Lansing, Ran., state prison, were missed by just an hour as a posse from three ADE PENSION BIEL WASHINGTON, Feb. 7.—Lib— A bill to set up a pension system designed eventually to be selfsupporting was prepared for introduction today by Rep. Mc-Keown (D-Okla). Men of 70 and women of 65 would he guaranteed an annual income of $360 a year. If they had incomes of their own they would he eligible only to a sufficient sum to make a total of $360. An appropriation of $25,000,-000 to start the program would he made, but every person now under 55 would he required to contribute annually to the fund if he expected to be eligible for pension benefits later. McKeown said that plan would assure continuation of the fund after the Intial appropriation is exhausted. The program would be administered through the postoffice department under supervision of postal inspectors, who would investigate the financial status of all pension applicants not obviously indigent. SUPREME COURT T —R Decision Ends Prosecution of Cases Pending When Repeal Came THOUSANDS AFFECTED Cases in Which Final Judgment Was Rendered Prior to Repeal Not Affected ID SHIE MEET Sessions of O. E. A. at Oklahoma City to Draw Many From Ada Teachers in East Central State Teachers college and the Ada counties raided a ranch home at public schools this week will drop!^! x     thejr    daily burdens and go to Ok-j-j lahoma City for the annual con-* by pe rm! tieing the budget still to bv thus more. As set up, according claus*- in the law passed last legislature participate in levy were reduced lower than average reduction for the state. The average reduction of 2.14 mills left the total possible levy in the OOO; Of such cases 12>*» mill* court decision, the reduction through income and sales tax will apply on the 12.86 mill set-up, thus reducing further Fie budgets already set up for tills year, military or- roughout monstra- Despite police ar ders, they continued ti the day in their wild d lions. The police won one ' the Paine de la Coneen lest spot of yesterday ; when they overcame pat dreds of men who I ground throughout against repeated charge bile guards, mounted p ordinary policemen. Tile police finally cleared Place de la Concorde and pus the fighting rioters hack up ward the Madeleine church. story in , blood-rioting, ed hun-ld their e day EXPENDITURES FOR Glen Davis, known to the officers as Eugene Clark, was arrested near Coalgate Thursday and brought to Ada by Allen Stanfield. deputy V. S. marshal, Bill Eads, deputy Oklahoma county sheriff, and Walter Clark, Coal 'county sheriff. According to the various pro- He underwent prolonged ques-: grams now under way the total Honing here regarding a suspect-one, will be expanded as follows ted part in the recent attempt to the j Corn and hogs, $367,055,630; rob the bank safe at Harrah, and no district couldjwheat, $81,024,724 ; co 11 o n, was later taken to Oklahoma City. late aid if the $173,220,620;    tobacco,    $35,415,-    According    to Stanfield, Clark corn    loans,    $109,796,721.    admitted to    the officer here that the corn loans all but he was involved, and related the events of the night, a check up later by the officers indicating that he was telling the truth. Eads has    requested the return of Houston    Nash, now held at Muskogee under charge of harboring Wilbur Underhill, federal fugitive, for questioning in the Harrah case. Ed Davis is one of two men who Southern farmers will receive recently escaped from the Kansas $153,283,330, or practically au state penitentiary at Lansing who of the money to he spent on the cotton program, and will receive most of the tobacco payments,! $33,092,939.    ! disclosed officials House a the farm $998,777 will    be made to miti- Iwestern farmers, since practically Under the,all of the surplus corn available for storage under seal is in those 1 states. Farmers    in    midwestern states also will receive a lion s share of the wheat payments. $52,683,161. and    in    addition    causing    a    tre-(while those    in    western states will mendous drain on the state aid|receive $20,255,415.    i fund, so that an eight-months term may not be possible. Almost all of the .schools in this coling are participating in state    aid    this    year    and    so    are affected by the decision. Meanwhile it was that farm adjustment have sent to the White projected amendment to are still at large. He and another suspect are sought iii connection with the Harrah raid. Eads said Sunday that J. C. Smith, night watchman of the Harrah hank, who was kidnaped and robbed of $5 by the raiders after they failed to carry of the safe, had identified Glen Davis, or WASHINGTON. Feb. 5—(TP) — President Roosevelt was said today at the White House to be watching the progress of his program on Capitol Hill w’ith a readiness soon to propose legislation on new subjects, including control j    ,° *of the stock exchanges and amendment of the securities act. I He favors also a bill guaranteeing the principal of the home loan bonds and extending the authority of the home loan hoard to* make loans for modernization of homes. However, there is some question whether he will propose this in a separate message to congress or merely sanction a bill already proposed there. He has sent to the capitol a special report of an administration committee on ways of controlling the stock exchanges. An early conference with congressional leaders to decide on a policy is in prospect. Mr. Roosevelt wants action on this subject at this session as a fulfillment of the democratic party paltform. A special report by Secretary Roper on .the operation of the new securities law and recommending changes in it will be sent to the White House in a day or so for the decision of the president. Mr. Roosevelt also is ready to make a statement of policy for Hie government on sugar control. of ice mo und the ' Ty I to ULTI, ANNOUNCED SIOUX FALLS, S. D , Feb. 7— <P* Resigned to his fate. Verne San key is willing to take Ids punishment on a Charge of conspiracy to kidnap Charles Bot Heber, II, wealthy Denver broker, it was announced by San key's attorney, Ben B. La ska of Denver. I.aska’s announcement made last night said that San key would plead guilty in federal court and added t Ii at San key’s companion, Gordon Alcorn, probably would do likewise. Life sentences are pos-sinle. San key and Alcorn, captured } last week in Chicago, are being ! held in the South Dakota penitentiary here pending disposition of their eases for participation in \ the kidnaping of Boettcher. NO FIRE LOSS IN WASHINGTON. Feb. 7.—(.Th— Government expenditures on this fiscal year’s emergency recovery costs today passed the two billion (dollar mark. j This leaves more than $5,000,-000,000 to be spent between now 'and June 30 to equal budget estimates of $7,523,000,000 for emergency expenditure in the 193 4 fiscal year. The exact figure of emergency expenditures oil February 5, the j latest available, was $2,009,876,-10 70, of which $1,056,050,289 j was by the reconstruction eor-; poration. Total expenditures for the fiscal year, including routine government costs, amounted to $3,-; 702,485.851. The huge profit on devaluation of the gold dollar left a surplus I on the treasury hooks of $84 2,-1413,426 but experts still expect jthe government to borrow nine < billion between now and the end) of June. That w’ould change today’s stir-1 I plus to a more than $7,OOO,000,-| OOO deficit. act. if approved by the president Clark. and adopted it would hand to, According to the storv told bv the adjustment administration a Clark to the officers here, he and j weapon for rigid compulsion the others left Ada on the night •through allowing the licensing of of the Harrah affair, three in producers.    .Wilbur Underhill’s car and Under officials asserted it was draft- hill and another man in a truck. ,ed with Hie idea of applying it At Harrah they robbed the j only to regional crops, and that watchman and, failing to escape there would be no attempt to put with Hie safe, returned to Ada lit into effect with such major lo spend the night, hiding the (Crops as wheat or cotton. Theyt^ruc^ ea?t of this city. i conceded, however, that if adopt-* The following morning two men led it could he used if non-co- *°°k Clark to a town east of Mc-foperators threatened one of the,-kiester where it was decided to major voluntary control programs.    | Splitting up the contemplated j I benefit payments for 1934 by j [areas, the figures sliow'ed that) I the midwest would receive a to-1 EL Nelagoney, near Pawhuska, Okla. Ford Bradshaw, wanted for bank and highway robbery; Bert (Levy) Cookston, a leader of the Cookson hills band of robbers and killers and others were said more or less authoritatively to have been in Sapulpa Saturday, in Nel-aoney Saturday night, at Chelsea, where an officer and an outlaw w’ere killed, and in Tulsa during the rest of the weekend. Even Charles Floyd, the elusive has received doubtful credit for dozens of bank robberies and several killings, was named as a weekend visitor in Tulsa. Funerals Planned As the bodies of Aussie Elliott, Eldon Wilson and Raymond Moore, alias Deubert Carlin and Dubert Carlton killed in thei bloody Sapulpa shooting, were held for relatives or moved for burial, impressive funerals for their two police victims were planned. Tom Brumley, chief of police, who died at the hands of Moore, will be buried this afternoon. C. P. Lloyd, the patrolman also killed by the deadly pistol wielded by Moore, wTill be buried Tuesday afternoon WASHINGTON, Feb. 5— LR) — By a unanimous decision, the supreme court held today that all pending federal prohibition cases must he wiped off th** dockets. Thus, thousands of cases growing out of the national prohibition law’ which still have not been disposed of must he quashed. This includes not only those in which indictments have been returned hut those in which convictions have been obtained and appealed. The national prohibition act. the opinion by Chief Justice Hughes said, was “rendered inoperative” by repeal of the 18th amendment, “not by the congress but by the people.” The decision was in a case appealed from a decision by Federal Judge Hayes of the middle district of North Carolina directing the discharge of two defendants on the ground proceedings must he dropped because of prohibition repeal. Solicitor General James C. Biggs said the action of the court ould require the dismissal of , 400 cases. „ . i He had no definite information, Educa-ihe said vent ion    of    the    Oklahoma r-uuva- i|lp said,    of the approximate num* tioii Association.    ,})er Gf liquor cases in which de- College students will be at lib- fendants had been convicted hut erty from classes at 3 o’clock jhave appeals pending and who can Thursday afternoon until thejnot now be held. Monday following. City schools] The court observed that “upon are being dismissed in time for • the ratification of the 21st aniend-the teachers to get to the convell-.ment the 18th amendment at once tion scene in time for the sessions, became inoperative. Neither the A number of local instructors congress nor the courts could give have places on the convention pro- it continued vitality. * * * gram, as divisional chairmen ort “The continuance of the proseas speakers. Dr. Linscheid, presi- j clition of the defendants after the dent of East Central, will address ] repeal of the 18th amendment, the Oklahoma City Chamber of | for a violation of the national pro-Commerce Friday.    j    hibition act * * * would involve In addition, several teachers Ia" attempt to continue the appl!-here are members of important j cation of the statutory provisions committees of the association and . a^er ,^ey *iad been deprived of are leaving earlier than their fel- force. ows so that their respective Th? national prohibition act,” groups can get necessary business the opinion read, “was not repeal-transacted before the convention]^ by act of congress but was ren- jdered inoperative, so far as auth-i bority to    enact its provisions was . Iderived    from the 18th amendment j by .the repeal, not by the congress but by the people, of that amend* I ment.” proper begins. Group sessions and meetings this year offer an tractive array of special discussion by teachers from over the state, with additional attractions, ,,T]    neonle are free to with_ brought in from other states. draw ^/authority they have eon-The convention annually gives jferred and, when withdrawn, (the teachers an opportunity to en~ j neither the congress nor the At Chelsea, Deputy Sheriff Aljjriy renewal of friendships and I courts can assume the right to ii______II__ill I__v.____: . J ll • .    . t nninni, itll thrtCa n’i t ll Mr ll A rn tllOV    .    .    ’    .    .. of the hank was robbed try to haul the safe at Coalgate, which soon thereafter. The truck went ‘haywire’ several miles south of Ada and Underhill, Clark is said to have told the officers became impatient and tai ol $488,457,356, sout bern (told the others he would show stales $230,280,926, western them how Hie job ought to be states $35,826,562, and eastern [done. states $1 1,844,871, while $102,- Officers are at work clearing up 9so has not been allocated to the Harrah case and at the same ll KELLY ATTORNEY ABANDONS APPEAL Ada escaped without recorded loss from fire during January despite the fact that the fire department was called out 16 times. Buildings and contents involved were estimated at a total value of $131,606. Most of the calls were to extinguish grass fires, some of which were threatening buildings. Some slight damage occurred during the month, such as a few shingles, but not enough in any case to enough to be recorded. OKLAHOMA CITY, Feb. 3.— '.Pi—On motion of counsel for George (Machine Gun) Kelly, serving a life sentence in federal prison for his part in the Ur-scliel kidnaping, application for the prisoner’s appeal from the sentence was dismissed today by Federal judge Edgar s. Vaught. Katherine Kelly, the prisoner’s wife, was given 90 days more time in which to perfect her application .for an appeal from her life sentence. She is in prison at Adrian. Mich., while lier husband is in the Leavenworth penitentiary. any particular section. ] Iowa would lead all other states bv a wide margin, with $98,562,002 scheduled to he lurid Hawkeye farmers. Other highranking states would include: Illinois, $66,051,740; Texas, $64.-557,325; Nebraska, $59,204,588; Minnesota, $41,569,642; Missouri, $40,298,312; Kansas, $396,569; and indiana, $53,126,-411. Of the Iowa total $76,803,500 would come from payments ’n the eorn-hos program. Illinois would receive $41,790,368 from corn-hog payments, Nebraska $37,074,250. Minnesota $28.-669,250, and Missouri $27,093,-250. Of the cotton payments Texas would lead all other states with a total of $54,028,535. Mississippi would receive $19,277,625, Arkansas $15,756,335, Georgia $14,960,615, and Alabama, $14,-691,955. In the wheat program North Dakota would get the largest state total, $12,375,991; Kansas, $12,356,925; Nebraska, $5,695,-515; Montana, $5,463,405; and time moving toward final solution of the robbery of the Coalgate hank, Stanfield said today. Farmers Still Signing Cotton Contract Papers Suffers Serious Head Injury W hen Run Over by Truck Here (From Sunilay’s Daily) Glen Knowles, son of Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Knowles, was severely injured when run over Friday afternoon by a truck. The accident occurred at the corner of Tenth and Francis. At the Breco hospital, where he was taken for treatment, it was stated Saturday that Glen suffered a fracture of one hone of the fn^e and several bruises on his feet and legs. His condition was [reported good Saturday. The boy is said to have been attempting to get on a truck which had slowed down at the corner land to have in some way fallen so that the truck ran over him. Oklahoma, $5,424,857. J. B. Hill, county agent and chairman of the organization for getting signatures of farmers on contracts for cotton acreage control in tile government’s program today reported that the committeemen have covered their territory and that the rush of contracting is over. However, the committeeman are still ready to write contracts for any farmers who want to sign them, and will take time from whatever they are doing to accommodate the cotton of the county. Farmers who do not live near a committeeman and who are planning to be in Ada at my time in the immediate future can call at Hill’s office aud there get a contract written ready for Jtbeir signing. DISTRICT LUMBER DEALERS IN MEET Lumber dealers of the 19 counties comprising the southeastern district of Oklahoma met in Ada Saturday afternoon for discussion of details of the lumber code that is to be submitted soon to national code authorities. About per cent of the dealers of the district were present. Clay Thompson of Oklahoma City, chairman for the district, was present and in charge of the farmers meeting. The dealers talked over proposed measures and discussed in general the problems and conditions in the lumber Industry. The meeting was held at the Aldridge hotel. Greater returns for the amount invested — News Classified Ads. P. Powell will be buried this af ternoon. He was shot and killed as he and Bud Roberts, night watchman, surprised burglars at the door of a store. The body of Ed Clanton, one of the burglars, reputedly killed by one of his companions, for a large sum of money he supposedly had on his person, was claimed by a brother w’ho lives near here. Roberts said that his shots did not touch Clanton ,as he was killed by a smaller calibre pistol fired at close range.. Roy Dye, a farm youth who was kidnaped and whose auto was stolen by a fleeing companion of Clanton, told fiogers county officers the man boasted of killing him. Dye was released at Fort Smith yesterday morning after a wild night ride over twisting mountain roads. Cleve Clanton, brother of the slain man, said he knew Ed Clanton had $2,700 on his person Saturday. Moore, or Carlin, wras wanted for a $24,000 jew’ei robbery and a $2,000 price had been set by federal officers for him and his pal, Clarence Hayes. Hayes, whose strong resemblance to Floyd probably gave rise to many false reports of the lat-ter’s activities, w’as killed some time ago by an Osage county posse. In addition to reports that Bradshaw w'as hiding at the Nela-goney ranch house, Rogers county officers said they believed he had taken part in the Chelsea affray and possibly w’as the man who shot down Clanton and escaped into Arkansas. Bradshaw was hunted in Tulsa a few’ days ago when the bank robber brothers, Clarence and Otis Eno, were arrested and sent to Kansas for trial, and a new search for him w’as under way last night here. Moore’s presence in the vicinity of Sapulpa gave rise to rumors that part of the jewelry he and Hayes took from a salesman from St. Louis near Broken Arrow’, 20 miles from Tulsa, might be cached there. A strange factor in the shooting there was the return of Moore to the neighborhood of the house house from which he had escaped after shooting Brumley wdiile officers w’ere beating the brush in search of him. Ret ti rued to Certain Death Officers reasoned that only a strong motive w’ould have induced him to return to what proved to (Continued on Page 2, No. I) unions w’ith those with whom they jcontinUe to exercise it. have attended taught. school or have JDE D. BUTLER Former Merchant Here Succumbs to Pneumonia While on Visit “What w’e have said is applicable to prosecutions, including proceedings on appeal, continued or begun after tile ratification of the 21st amendment. “We are not dealing with a case where final judgment was rendered prior to that ratification. Such a case would present a district question which is not before us.” (From Sunday's Daily) I Joe D. Butler, 33, formerly in [the grocery business here, died I Friday morning at the home of a sister, Mrs. R. E. Hisle, in Shaw’-nee. Funeral services w’itl be held Sunday afternoon at 1:30 o’clock at the Gaskill Funeral Chapel in Shawnee, with Dr. Chesterfield Turner, pastor of the First Baptist church of Shawnee, officiating. The body will be brought to Ada following the funeral service, arriving between 3:30 and 4 o'clock. There will be a short service at the cemetery preceding interment. Butler went to the home of Mrs. Hisle about a week and a half aim for a visit. While there lie was stricken with pneumonia, the attack proving fatal. He is survived by his widow’, Mrs. Zella Butler. Sherman, Texas; his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Henry Butler, Ada; three sisters, Mrs. Hisle of Shawnee, Mrs. Thor Gunderson of Tyler, Texas, and Mrs. J. L. Spencer of Oklahoma City; and three brothers. William L. Butler of Abilene, Texas, Luther J. Butler of Shawnee and Lee Butler of Ada. T TWO LIBEL SUITS MANY STILLS CAPTURED OKLAHOMA CITY, Feb. 3—UP) - Federal agents in Oklahoma and Arkansas seized twice as many stills and three times as much liquor as in December, a report prepared today by Robert S. Krause, acting investigator in charge of the district alcoholic beverage unit, disclosed today. The month netted 67 stills and 2,042 gallons of the more or less finished product. In December, still seizures were 30 and gallon-age, 678. Ninety-one persons were arrested in January as compared with 65 in December. WASHINGTON, Feb. 5.—<A*H-The District of Columbia court of appeals ruled today that Senator Long (D-La.) must defend a $500,000 civil action for libel brought by Samuel T. Ansel I, former counsel for the senate committee which investigated the election of Senator Overton (D-La.). The libel suit is one of two civil actions brought against Long by the former judge advocate general of the army. When the suits were filed, Long moved to quash service of the civil summons on the ground of immunity from prosecution while in Washington. This right is given by tile constitution to members of the senate and Bouse while congress is in session, Long claimed. The court of appeals ruled, however, that the constitutional protection against “arrest” of members of congress does not cover service of process in civil suits so long as the service does not involve actual detention ut the person. The other suit charged Long with slandering Ansell in a speech on the floor of the senate. The libel action charged that Long circulated copies of tne Congressional Record containing the speech. Domines Dislike Dumb Doras Philadelphia — The Presbyterian Ministerial Association adopted a resolution requesting newspapers to eliminate all pictures and articles about “Dumb Dora” motion picture stars. Racketeers and other “vultures of society” were included in the request. But the association did not commit itself as to who might he a “Dumb Dora.” ;

  • Allen Stanfield
  • Ben B.
  • Bud Roberts
  • C. J. Clemmer
  • C. P. Lloyd
  • Charles Bot Heber
  • Charles Floyd
  • Chesterfield Turner
  • Clarence Hayes
  • Clay Thompson
  • Cleve Clanton
  • David Compton
  • Deubert Carlin
  • Dubert Carlton
  • Ed Clanton
  • Edgar S. Vaught
  • Eldon Wilson
  • Emma Bergdoll
  • Eugene Clark
  • Ford Bradshaw
  • Frank Delmar
  • Gaston Doumergue
  • Glen Davis
  • Glen Knowles
  • Gordon Alcorn
  • Grover Cleveland Bergdoll
  • Henry Butler
  • J. B. Hill
  • J. C. Smith
  • J. L. Spencer
  • Jim Clark
  • Joe D. Butler
  • Katherine Kelly
  • Lola Logston
  • Luther J. Butler
  • Otis Eno
  • R. E. Hisle
  • Raymond Moore
  • Robert S. Krause
  • Roy Dye
  • Roy Logston
  • S. H. Knowles
  • Samuel T. Ansel I
  • Stephen J. Mcdonough
  • Thor Gunderson
  • Tom Brumley
  • Verne San
  • W. Huff
  • Walter Clark
  • Wilbur Underhill
  • William L. Butler
  • Zella Butler

Share Page

Publication: Ada Weekly News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Issue Date: February 8, 1934

RealCheck