Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Ada Weekly News, The (Newspaper) - February 15, 1934, Ada, Oklahoma THE ADA WEEKLYr NEWS VOLUME XXX1I1 ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1934 NUMBER 46 IPHUJG TOTAL Loss of Life Now Estimated Be- twcen and Thousands Injured WOMEN IN BATTLE Government Claims to Have Situation Fairly Well in Hand Now VIENNA. Feb. ist women fouidil grimly through- out the night beside their men against an overwhelming wave of government troops. Tin- death roll In civil war mood somewhere between 1.000 and l.fiOO Ibis evenhig. There arc uncounted of Injured. Tills Is entirely (ifflcliil but W.IH arrived at through conversations with government officials, army officers, and a per- sonal Inspection by the Associated Press Htaff on the scenes of war- Tare. Today, after a short lull. Ihe battle wan remimi'd through Ktrents Mill Uttered with Ihc- dead. Women In Hut lie The women fought like old pioneers of the American prairies. A government troop commander said they bellied carry munltlon.i .inil reload rifles of their embat- tled husbands and brothers who fought from (he windows of their llOIIICM. Their rriilslance wa.-i by artillery. "There were plenty of Innocent said one officer, "who had no choice but to go through iin> The stale of civil war between the soclalM.s mill Die runt limed serious throughout lhi> nation, but In outlying reglo'in the government rapidly appeareil to be gaining the upper hand. Chancellor Engelhert DnlHuss. determined lo retain control of the government, declared the sorlnllyt flghl was "madness." "One may nay said DollfUBS. llilH undertaking linn entirely failed and that thn position of the federal government Is stronger than ever." At Llnz. one of the Moodiest spoilt In llii1 rebellion, the govern- ment was definitely In control. The government carried out Its threat of death against the rebels when a conn martial sentenced a -13-year old shoemaker to hang. Trnoiis In The government, .iiimmonliig all available manpower to Its Hide. poured reserve ironps Inlo the capital. Elsewhere In the nation, the situation was believed lo be com- ing under governmenl control. However, spokesmen for both the government and the socialists confidently predicted victory. In governuieni clrcle.s, a re- organization of the rahlni't was discussed and it was expected that three iiieinhers would I.....llmlii.il- ed and replaced by men of radical They are Dr. Karl lltirescli, iiilnl.Htrr of finance; Schniltz. minister of MIC- l.iI welfare; and Dr. Hubert Ker- ber. minister without portfolio. The governuieni outlawed Ilfi .societies and associations ot var- ious descriptions on the grounds that they contained a socialist membership. Income Tax Bill Outlined WASHINGTON, 'Fob. Here's gist of the much re- written Income tax and Internal revenuu bill: Provides uniform normal tax of 4 per cent on net Incomes over for .tingle persons, .jOO for married. Surtaxes, which apply to In- come from partially tax-exempt securities, begin on nut Incomes over at 4 per cent and are graduated up to 5D per cunt on those over Continues 3-cent postage rate for tellers until July 1, un- less the president orders reduct- ion. KeslorcR second class postage effective. July 1, 193-1. Abolishes 2-cent lax on checks elfcctlve January 1. 19I.5. moiitliH earlier than authorized before. Imposes lax on oil of one mill a barrel at the well, UK; same at the refinery, as a meaiiH of en- forcing stale and federal product- ion control. Authorizes payment of per cent of proceeds to Informers on "hot oil." dives Secretary Morgenthnii the 10 experts he requested to aid In administering the equalization fund. I'lngH up nnmeroiiK leaks In provloii.'i Income lax laws, by re- Nlrlctlng allowances for capital lon.1. Income tax paid to foreign governments, reorganization of corporations and consolidated corporation returns. List of Approvals Includes School Repair, Roncl Im- provement I'onlcitoc county's share of new projects approval announced today by the slate CWA administration totals Needy workers over Ihe Ht.ili 'will be'employed with more than f worth of new civil i, mm ms OKLAHOMA CITY. Feb. call for women legislative candidates was sounded today by .Mm. Anna Laskey, former slate representative, as 150 women gathered here today to form the women's democratic council of Oklahoma. "You people Just go homo and out Hie Binartcat girl In your county and m.ikc lier run." she urged. "All 77 of them can't win but we'll set a Btarl, any- way." Tim guest of honor and to- nights speaker Is Mrs. Florence KodgerH, of Dallas, onu of (lift Instigators of the "safe and sane Fourth of July" movement. .Mrs. Kodgers. occasionally lift- ing n lorgnette, said In an Inter- view tliat women "are realizing they are affected by tlio entire scope of legislation." Mrs. Mabel Dasselt, state's charities commissioner ailvlsci! the women to start pushing the legislation tlicy want while can- didates aro running for office, not after they are elected. "I've seen too many of I hem change after they're In." she said. Senate Passes Measure Ap- propriating Large Sum For New Work WASHINGTON, Feb. The senate today completed con- gressional action on the appropriation bill for the CWA and distress relief. It now goes to the White House. 1'lnal action came on a motion by Senator IJnriili (H-Iila) to re- consider :i previous action In ap- proving a partial conference re- port, lie was defeated by a single vote, 12 to 11. The motion ap- peared to have carried, but Sena- tor Tydlngs D-Md) strolled Into the chamber and swung It the other way. Horah -mil Senators rlttiuau (D-Nev) and Copeland (D-N Y) nought reconsideration to send the uccordnlg to the .stale headquarters. Project upprnvnls Included in the latest announcement for I'on- :otoc count.'' an; an follows: Kepalr of athletic field Central Teachers college-, Administrative, Ifoad Improvement, three proj- ects, Jli.Slij. Frisco scbooi repair. Center school repair, S'lll.'. Pleasant Hill school rt-ijair, Oakmau school repair, Kaslcelt school at Lnla) school repair, Francis, street repair. HILL ILLS II1G Agent J. II. Hill anil bis ers will devote next week to plac ing the corn-hog adjustment due Mun llnntcil VIENNA. Feb. first death sentence In connection TV I III socialist uprising was de- creed by a court martial here to- day against Kurl Mucnlchrelter. a old shoemaker and he was executed al p. in. by hanging. lie was taken prisoner In .Monday nUht's flulitlim. At the lln-co hospllal. wliere .Miss Audra Dennett was treated Tue'day for Injuries received In an iiiitciiniihlle accident .Monday night. It was s.ild today (hat her Injuries Included a bruited clu-sl and left a cut lietiveen 4he eyes and scratches and small cuts aboiil bead and on her She was able lo leave Ihe IIOH- pltal Tui-Mlay evening and her condition was said to he uol jer- lous. The (iccldent occurred Jn.Jl routlieast of the clly on hlchiv.'iy Ifl, A car driven by Tom Norrla Is Huld to have met that of .Miss Denned after hi." car had struck. or como near, the rear end of another car traveling, like his, toward Stonewall. uram before tlio farmers of I'un- lotoi- county. To make It j for all to hear Hie i of the nev.- and to take
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.