Ada Weekly News, March 22, 1934 : Front Page

Publication: Ada Weekly News March 22, 1934

Ada Weekly News (Newspaper) - March 22, 1934, Ada, Oklahoma THE ADA WEEKLY NEWS ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, MARCH 22, 1934 ‘iv rnpt NUMBER SI Many Buckshot Removed, Negro Not Badly Hurt MIY BEGUN i Prom Wrdi«n*da*’n Daily I “There’s a man gittin’ killed down heah on East Fust street. VO' a1 benab come on down heah un* come in ah rush, too!-’ So ail j excited voice, apparently belong- Only Mayor and Public Works    w * n^TO woman- "1'' I phoned The News last night while the city election returns were being tabulated. A cill to city police, followed j bv an investigation, revealed that J one Richard Abraham, colored man of about SO years, had been shot. An ambulance summoned to the scene arrived too late, Abraham having already made his way to a hospital where his wounds were treated. Hospital officials candidates who l- lr-; 40 >hot iUWM    ......      ,    -    „-kp*ration bv first ballot and who back of the neck but that he was J wage dbpill ______ ,     ,    mntt_ Commissioner Races Left From Primary NHI VOTE APRIL 3 Chambless vs. Willoughby For Mayor, Armstrong and Kroth Are Opponents Echoes of Tuesday’s city primary election had not died away before Ho vived the Reject President’s Suggestion For Continuation of Present Scale HUMBERS (GILE Joseph B. Eastman, Federal Co-ordinator, Will Hear Controversy Will Place Aerage and Dispo- Flight Operators Begin At FULS TD SHOW IT FAT STOCK SHOW Midnight; No Casualties Reported Today LEADERS SHAPE PLANS WASHINGTON, Mar. 21.—(Jp) •.aid that aho ii t To or I Railway manager, and employes ’.ad struck him in the! agreed today to submit their must engage in aailUT .ilia w i't] EMCH UR iii**    h    r,,: I run-off contests released atu*r being judged “not Joseph B. Eastman, fed a 4 w«*n* busy campaigning, for only two weeks remain until t i** vote that will make final decision. Vote totals listed below are of-1 tidal, supplied by th** count} i election boaVd. The next ticket will he a short i one but the interest in the out-1 come is expected to b«* more iii-! tense than In the on** just past.1 The run-off vote will be on j April 3.    j In only two races are run-offs necessary. Mayor T. J, * hani-j bless and J. I). Wilton* ii by, justice of tie* peace, must contest t for the election to th** in avo tai chair, and Henry Kroth and Percy Armstrong for commis- J shiner of public works. With only two candidates In lither races a decision was almost inevitable. Waiter I) I Grindatutf, candidate to succeed himself as school board treasurer j te(j was given 2.23$ votes. Some Change* Ortwin Two changes in the present city commission are certain.! AI lien Chamberlain having outvoted Lee Dagga, incumbent,! I .KSP votes to 1.4KS, and J. H-Pryor, present public works commissioner, having been eliminated J In the printery. O. >. Massey compiled a total of 1,466 votes to 1,318 fur Hart) Morris in the race for school1 board member of Ward I. and; Don Evans ran far ahead of WH W. O’Neal for Ward 4 represen (alive, pollin 2,(156 to O’Neal’s 533. C Hams, who race before seriously Injured." His assailant had identified. * not GETS MODE GUS Burris Heirs Well Estimated Good For 20,000,000 Cubic Feet in Lower Sand road coordinator, as proposed by been! President Roosevelt. I This was made known shortly I after Mr. Roosevelt began a conference with automobile manufacturers In an effort to avert the strike threatened in that industry. Temporary solution of the railway wage controversy was reported to President Roosevelt by representatives of the two groups sition of Surplus in Federal Hands SURPLUS IRKED Farmers Required to Obtain Action on Permanent Service Expected by Congress Without Delay WASHINGTON, March 19.—(.Pl Mail-laden army planes again zoomed today over a skeletonized system of airways, with “safety first” the order of the day. Grounded for a week because of a 10-man death list — now raised to ll—the army mailmen took to the air again over eight routes. Flight operations were started during the night. Tile war department waited for the report of a board of inquiry into the crash that took the life of Lieut. H. G. Richardson at Cheyenne Saturday. Acreage and Yield Quota From Agents WASHINGTON, Mar. 19.—LP» The Bankhead compulsory cotton control bill was passed today by the house. It now goes to the senate. The house count was 2TTI to 114. Its advocates urged enactment on the ground that it would b** a boon to cotton producers and opponents based their objection largely on the compulsion principle. Designed to stabilize cotton prices, the administration measure would limit production in tile coming cotton year to ten million bales and levy a tax of fifty Offset to Manahan Producer Goes to 1,905 Feet Finding Nothing NO. I NORRIS NEHL Manahan Offset to Producer Drilling Plug, Being Watched Today A. F. Whitney, chairman of per cent of the market value on til** Railway Labor Executives as in the \ay social ion. earlier in the 4av had I accepted tile services of Eastman --------I    after rejecting suggestions for a noettc^'J^d    Gal* cU.»nyi    continuation of the exists IU    and    could No. I Burns Heir*, in NE NW | per cent pay cut^ agreement NAV of 27-2-7 Fins field, found1 A few hours later \V. p. Th what it was seeking when  ........chairman of tho conference er sand produced a stronger gas committee(of railroad manager*. flow    than    tile    one    already    loca- j    ted ^,*lno ^acceptthe servicesI    approve continuation    of the    law. Of Eastman to aid in composing    The    president    would    he ernpow- credo to suspend it at an\ time. ,    ,    .    .    I Whitney repeated labor’s do ttle operators drilled ahead eau staple produced in excess of quotas allocated to producers. Termed an emergency measure it would have a life of two years be extended a t Ti ire! year by presidential proclamation. Production in the second anti third years would be fixed by the secretary of agriculture, provided two-thirds of the growers (From Monday’s Daily) Extent of the McAlester sand as a producing factor in the Fitts field in the graben is being found limited by tests which have gone down in the neighborhood of the Manahan No. I Reynolds-Wagner in 18-2-7. which is producing oil and which is a northward exten-sioner for the field. H. L. Blackstock, in 19-2-7, almost a mile south of the Manahan well, found the sand “dry” in the latter part of the past week. Fleetborn’s No. I Reynolds-When Brigadier General Oscar I Wagner, in NE SE SE of 18-2-7, Westover, chief of airmail acti-1 offset to the Manahan producer, OKLAHOMA CITY, Mar. 21.— UP)—Thirteen-year-old Henry Van Arsdell, Stillwater, today saw’ his Hereford junior calf named grand champion of all classes at the 4-H and Future Farmers of America livestock show’ here. Awards totaling $150 go to the boy. Arnold Bunken of Garber won the reserve grand championship, also with a junior Hereford calf. Winners in the 4-H division included: Senior Shorthorn steer, Jack Fetzer, Helena. Junior Shorthorn steer and Shorthorn champion, Junior Haza-leus, New’kirk. Senior Hereford steer, Ernest Semrad, Waukomis. Senior Angus steer and champion Angus, Margie Pfeiffer, Orlando. Junior Angus calf, Katherine Pfeiffer, sister of Margie. Garfield county placed first and Kay county second in the fat steer herd class. PLEDGING PEACE Both Express Every Intention Of Avoiding Conflict Among Nations SIGNIFICANT OCCASION May Lay Groundwork for Discussions on Problems Between Countries After finding a production of about IO.OOO,OOO cubic feet daily J itously, hoping to find bigger production at ti lower level. At about    1.167    feet    the    de sired sand was found and it came through with a flow estimated at ! 20,060,000 cubic feet capacity per day. j This well    is an    offset to    the I south of the Boettcher No. I Woolley in 22-2-7 which was brought iii    some    time    ago    for *j 20,000,000    cubic    feet    of    gas mand for a restoration of the old pay scale and an increase of IO per cent on July I. BHS SHIP Roosevelt Gives Approval President Roosevelt approved vities, gave the word that his men were “all set,” the fliers were provided with carefully inspected planes, newly equipped for blind and night flying and with improved radio facilities. Coincidentally some indications were seen here that President Roosevelt might acquiesce to modification of the permanent air mail bill. New Plans Shaped Congressional leaders shaped plans in line with his that the measure be speeded. They acted after a conference at the White House yesterday this morning was at 1,095 feet and had also passed the McAlester sand level without finding anything. Manahan’s No. I Norris, another offset to the producer, is being drilled in. This well found Some erroneous reports have indication* of oil and gas when j been circulated concerning the E. G. Curry of Shawnee Here to Give Information on Tax Handling tile legislation in a letter to j t jiat was attended also by Attor-Chairinan Jones < D-Tex) of thejney General Cummings and post- it topped the sand last week and is expected to be the next producer to be marked up for toe field. Trouble with the gas line had request j |ia|te(^ Deaner-Moore well in 27-2-8, but the Westheimer-Daube No. I Bowman in 18-2-8 was drilling again. »v .mew county “^mck withdrew’ from the election day, i/*ver- theless received 415 votes. Decision had not been readied today, however, on the vote between Massey and Morris, tor lo Ward 4 Precinct 3, through misinterpretation of rules governing the voting, the voters of the precinct were no* allowed to ballot on the candidates for representative of Ward I. Th** race for mayor is ♦ \pect- No. I Lewis in 19-2-7 was shut down at 1,955 feet for engine repairs. Fleet horn’s No. I Reynolds Wagner in 18-2-7 was in shale at 2.036 feet, having passed the 1 Gilcrease sand. I Manahan’s No. I Norris, in S\V NW SF: of 18-2-7 drilled in early this week, was reported producing oil but the quantity had not , been determined. It is in the Mc-I Alerter sand from which the No. I I Reynolds-Wagner drilled bv Manahan has been producing oil agriculture committee. The measure was initiated by Representative Bankhead and his brother, Senator Bankhead, both Alabama democrats, as a means of increasing the price of cotton, cutting down tile 10,000.000 bale carryover and aiding the farm administration in carrying out its Rumored Gangsters Aboard voluntary acreage reduction pro- Who May Attempt to Hold    j RraR”pre3entative lunkhead con- Fugitive for Ransom    ! tended the measure necessary to  _|    restore prosperity in the south ATHENS, Mar. 19.—UP)—Sam-1 and denied charges that the socalled “brain trusters" of the 19.—UP) uel Instill sr., erstwhile giant of American public utilities, cruised agriculture department had any- *    * * *    *    *      ”    ah*‘vuuui^ v*' ’    v          * a storm-swept Mediterranean to- ‘ thine to d'/ with it. The leading day in a tramp freighter His friends here said the very lift* of the 74-year-old man was endangered by the violence of the storm, since Insull was not a good sailor even in the days when he occupied whole suites in the best ocean liners afloat cd bv many to it** the more in- for opponents, Representatives Busby (D-Miss) and McGugin (R-KanV, charged it was revolutionary and denied the cotton farmers of liberty in use of the property.* a1 officials Although all were silent, it was generally conceded that at least one clause would be deleted. It would bar any company from receiving a new contract if it pressed claims against the government because of the wholesale contract cancellation. As senate and house committees resumed hearings on the permanent airmail bill, observers looked for possible amplification from Colonel Eddie Rickenbacker of his statement before the senate committee Saturday that the president should “purge his official family of traitorous elements.” Rickenbacker Returning Highway Commissioner Ed McDonald Announces Plans For Early Work Rickenbacker was expected to fly here today from Detroit to address the Washington board of exemption allowed farmers for their own use in killing hogs, says E. G. Curry, processing tax deputy, who is here this week to assist farmers in getting clearly understood the method to be followed in the processing tax. The mistaken report is that each farmer will be allowed 300 pounds monthly exemption. Actually, each farmer is allowed 300 pounds exemption for .the year | for his own use, Curry states. Every farmer who slaughters hogs is required to make a return monthly to the office of the collector of internal revenue, including in his statement the 300 pounds on which he is securing exemption for his own use. This return is to be sent to the collector of internal revenue at Oklahoma City, each month for the preceding month. Failure to make the return in the following month makes a WASHINGTON, March 21.—LD The United States and Japan to-day “shook hands across the Pacific” in a significant exchange of notes mutually pledging peace, Hoko Hirota, foreign minister of Japan, in a formal note to Roosevelt administration diplomatic chiefs here asserted the Nippon government “has no in-tion whatever to provoke and make trouble with any other power.” Secretary Hull, evidently scanning reported war clouds in the Far East, based on strained relations between Japan and Soviet Russia, replied: “I receive this statement with special gratification. “I am glad to take this opportunity to state categorically that the United States on its part has no desire to create any issues and no intention to initiate any conflict in its relations with other countries.” The Hirota-Hull exchange was the first such passage of good will notes since President Roosevelt took office more than a year ago. Hon. Ed McDonald, member and secretary of the state highway commission, w*as in the city    ionuwiug    mum    a    uiaivco    « Thursday afternoon, checking theUarmer liable for 25 per cent of road conditions in this and ad-jj^ total processing tax on hogs joining counties, He left late in billed during the month to be reported on, and I per cent interest monthly during the delay The bill levies a tax of fifty I trade. Word that preceded him per cent of the market value of Temperatures of ll Degrees Causes Some Damage To Gardens, Fruits tense of tile two that are to be settled by tile run-off election in April, but others ar** anticipating a hot contest between Kroth and Armstrong. Mayor Cham bless led the ticket of seven iii the race for mayor and commissioner of public justice and safety. He polled 1,393 votes to 1,086 for Willoughby, his nearest rival and his opponent in th** next vote. J. ii Norman polled 537 votes for t bird place, followed by Joe Hensley with 313, Dr. IV. H. Lane with I os. Hubert G arg is with 101 and Virgil Auld with I w ij5    over the weakend,    including    cold i In    the rue**    fur    mreel    gindI    sufficient to cause    some    damage water    commissioner,    Kroth    led,’to vegetables and    fruits.    | closely pressed by Armstrong. Tin* minimum degree level o Kroth, a former street commis-i the government thermometer *vat-sioner. two years ago Ins’ to urday night and Sunday night Pryor, but Tuesday came hack ty I was 22 degrees, head the Ticket. He polled 1,2<# j Saturday was marked by a votes and Armstrong 1,12 3. morning maximum of *;2 degrees. Prvor ran third with sr,9, fob a drop to 2* degrees by 2 p.m., lowed by J. H. Sloan with 204 j light rain. snow. sleet, hail, thulium! Bill Ragan    with    135.    der and lightnin The total vote of 3,46(1 w a - Two or three fairly heavy for a city election,, before the extent Chicago fugitive also was endangered by the presence aboard the old freighter of a group of gangsters who imped to hold Insull for ransom. The presence of gangsters was theoretical, but there was no j question about the actuality of the storm. The freighter, the Maiotis, w’as presumed to be about 300 miles offshore, probably cruising a zigzag course and awaiting instructions from the shore as to where ---- |    Insull could head on his present Ada shared in freakish weather j attempt to escape United States v Ii icb visited the entire si‘G*11 justice. cotton produced and sold by Rumor said the safety of the farmers in exCess of quotas al located them. The quotas are to he based on the average production in the* last five years on a pro rata basis. The house amended the bill to make the basis on four years where a certain section was hit by flood or drouth. Farmers are required to obtain their quotas from the secretary of agriculture through state and county agents and those who do not come under the requirements was that he might possibly finish the speech that w’as interrupted before the committee by Chairman Mc Fella r. McKellar advised the w’ar-timo ace not to make a “political speech” after Rickenbacker suggested Mr. Roosevelt should eliminate the “traitors, few* in number, I presume, who have mis-ad-vised, or advised without giving full facts, and have caused him to act contrary to American principles and American judgment.” He did not name those he sus- of the farm administration arefpected of being “traitors. BROWN REFUSES TO HIE UP SUSPECTS ll although far >hor Heavy registration preceded the election, but during the period since the last election a number of voters moved elsewhere to offset to a considerable extent Uh* increase in new registration. of the damage of a record.| here can la* measured. Hail beat down tender vegetables and caused some damage to fruit blossoms, for plum nnd pear trees were blooming richly. MCALESTER. March 17.—UP) Warden Sam Brown of the state penitentiary here today refused to deliver Charles Cotner and '•    i    Frank    Downing, captured with days may elapse J G|enn Rov wright and five other —— Men Can Apply For Places In C. C. C. Camps SUIT AGAINST CRUMP Supreme Court tsked tor lle-^t ruining Order \gaiu*'t Judge OKLAHOMA CITY. Mar. 19.— {.P>    —    District    Judge    George   _Crump of Holdenville faced an- Mrs. Dora Cox, federal welfare other supreme court suit today, officer for this county, has been j Creditors of Pringle and Mar-notified to take applications for shall who obtained appointment the CCC camps, according to in- of a receiver for two Hughes structions received today from j county oil leased at Tulsa last the office of Carl Giles.    june,'filed suit to restrain judge The local office has not been Crump from installing a new renotified how* many men will bej ceiver. Neil Templeman was ap-taken from this county, hut was pointed by Vie Tulsa county dis- advised to take all applications aud begin case work on them. Applicants should not go to Oklahoma City but should see the welfare adjuster in each county. The men will be selected from families eligible for relief. trict court. The suit charged Crump’s attempt to appoint set ti BERLIN, March 21 — CAPI — An attempt to assassinate Premier Hermans Wilhelm Goering of Prussia was rumored today Russell at Holdenville was invalid as he Tulsa court had acted. lobber suspects in a farm house raid near Mannford this w*eek, to two officers from Kansas. The Kansas officers, Assistant Attorney Tleneral Wint Smith, and a federal agent named An-derson, wanted to take the tw*o prisoners, held here for safe-keeping, to Kansas for questioning in connection with hank robberies at Galena, Baxter Springs and Weir. The two Kansans went to Claremore to confer with the county attorney there. An offi-cer is on his way from Claremore to attempt identification of Cotner as a participant in a recent gun battle at Chelsea in which an officer and an outlaw w-ere killed. Meanwhile, Wright awaited arraignment at Stillwater on charges of robbery in connection with the $5,000 looting of a farm auction last fall. The arraignment not exempt from the fifty per rent on any cotton they produce. Originally the measure provided that cotton would be exempt from the tax for only one year if it w*as stored by farmers, but tile house amended this to make ho time of exemption indefinite as Ion- as the staple does not move in interstate commerce. Penalties for violations of the act and regulations made by the agriculture secretary also wore modified by the house, although that branch rejected a proposal by Rep. Rankin (D-Miss) striking out the provision giving the secretary pow’er under the farm adjustment act to control the use of land taken out of production. The house also struck out a provision which would have authorized the president to enter into agreements with foreign countries to fix the amount of cotton to he exported. The secretary of agriculture is authorized to purchase at 55 per cent of the market value cotton produced in excess of quotas to be turned over to the relief organizations. Share croppers and tenant farmers are protected in the bill. Observers assumed that yesterday’s White House conference, which served as a round table for the entire airmail situation, discussed among other things the advisability of turning the mails as quickly as possible back to private companies. Officials were knowrn to be anxious to accomplish this before further accidents marred the army mail activities. joining counties the day for McAlester. Mr. McDonald announced while here that at the request of Senator Allen Cr. Nichols he has asked the engineering department to oil highway 48 from the intersection w’ith highway 19, tour miles southwest of Ada. to th** oil fields this side of Franks. Mr. McDonald explained that the heavy traffic over the gravel is creating too much dust and making driving dangerous. Senator Nichols requested the oil and the oil will he put on as seen as the engineering departmen* can get to it. The stretch of highway 6as J recently been given an addiTtonal application of gravel and when oiled will be free from mud and dust and much safer. Curry’s office is in the federal building at Shawnee and on request, mailed to general delivery, Shaw-nee, he will send forms to lie used in making the monthly returns. While in Ada he will be available to those who want to ask questions about the manner of handling the processing tax. Those wanting further information can get in touch with him at 147-W. F DF OKLAHOMA CITY, March 16. CT)—The conviction of Henry Hinkle, Jr., Lindsay attorney, for participation in the $5,500 robbery of the First National Bank of Lindsay w-as affirmed today by the criminal court of appeals. Hinkle was sentenced to 20-years imprisonment. The court said evidence showed that the robbery was planned in Hinkle’s home, that be furnished a car and weapons, and that part of the money was found later at his brother's house. Other decisions: Oscar Wingfield, Payne county, receiving stolen property, reversed. Gaston Gordon. Beckham county, statutory offense, affirmed, WASHINGTON. March 21 — (AP) — The cotton spinning industry was reported today by the census bureau to have operated during February at 101.5 per cent of en palely on a single shift basis --    * as compared with 98.5 per cent when a hand    grenade    exploded    in    j for january this year and 95.0 per the fashionable    boulevard    l    oiter    |CPnt for February. 1933. Den Linden shortly after Goer-;    --^---- lug’s automobile was said to have    Greater returns    for the amount passed.    i invested — News Classified Ads. was scheduled for 2 p. rn. ..Ii-- ENID. Okla., March 21—(AP) —John A. Queen, Woodward, was severely burned in an explosion and fire in his botel room in Enid early today, the cause of which had not bei n determined by firemen. The blaze was confined to the one room. OKLAHOMA CITY, March 21-* ( API Tile war department has set a quota of 4 38 new-, or basic, students for the CM TC at Fort Sill this summer.  -m---- Magnolia Buys New Holdings In East Texas HERNANDO, Miss.. Mar. 16.— (ZP)—Three young Memphis negroes died on the gallows here early today for a criminal assault on a 17-year-old Holly Springs, Miss., schoolgirl. Two hundred steel-helmeted national guardsmen, who rushed the negroes here from the Hinds, county jail at Jackson, Miss., surrounded the jail as Isaac Howard. Ernest McGehee and Johnny Jones wrere executed, but few civilians were in avidence. Howard and McGehee, the first to die, went to their deaths singing religious songs, but Jones did not utter a w-ord. The hanging was witnessed by. Clvde Collins of Holly Springs. SAP! LI A. Mar I. — Miss father of the attack victim. J Creek county officers today added NEW YORK. Mar. 19.—CPI— Magnolia Petroleum corporation, subsidiary of Socony-Vacuum corporation. has purchased the oil producing properties of the East Texas Refining company in the East Texas field, it was learned today. The properties consist of 230 producing wells. A small amount of cash and an unnamed amount of stock or Socony-Vacuum corporation was involved in the purchase. East Texas Refining company, an independent concern, is con trolled by F. W. Burford. fifteen years. IT DF WASHINGTON, Mar. 19.—UP) Government receipts for the 1934 fiscal year, which ends June 30, today reached $2.132,545,000—or more than wras collected in the en tire fiscal year of 1933 when receipts came to $2,079,696,742. New taxes, including those on agricultural processing and dis tilled spirits, were important contributors to the larger revenue. Income tax collections for the fiscal year to March 16, the latest day available, were $482,212.-000 as against $453,007,000 last year. Deposits on income taxes during March were $125,005,359 as compared with $69,667,920 last March when hanks were closed. Actual collections, however, have exceeded $150,000,000 but w-ill not show on the treasurer s daily statement until checks have cleared and the cash is actually on deposit. Expenditures for the fiscal year to date were $4,589,680,000, as compared with $3,595,878,000 last vear. This year's deficit was $*> 457 135.000 as compared with $2,234,280,000 in IV3- Emergency expenditures during the fiscal year w*ere $2,652,216,000, or more than the deficit. A bill which would have permitted him to spring the trap was killed by a house committee after being pa.'f-ed by the senate. Sheriff Roscoe Lauderdale acted hangsman. Because of secrecy surrounding the plans of national guardsmen, a large crowd wras in Hernando when the negroes wrere brought in by highway. The guardsmen and their prisoners traveled by bus and automobile. “Tell the other colored boys to behave themselves, and not get into a mess such as wre are in, ’ McGehee said, before going to his doom. counterfeiting to the list of crimes for which Glenn Roy Wright, arrested Thursday at Mannford, is wanted. Sheriff Willis Strange received a telegram from Federal Secret Service Agent Osborne at Oklahoma City saying a $20 bill taken from Wright was spurious. Osborne asked that Wright he held for federal prosecution in event state charges appear weak. One of the crisp new- bills found on Wright was sent to Osborne to compare serial numbers with those of bills used to ransom Charles F. Urschel, who was kidnaped for $200,000 last summer. SIMPSON FUNERAL .Many Friends Pay Last Tribute To Dead Farm Leader OKLAHOMA CITY, Mar. 19.— UP)—Homage to the memory ot John A. Simpson, National Farmers’ union president who died Thursday in Washington, was paid here today by national farm leaders and friends and neighbors of the Oklahoma pioneer in the farm union movement. During the morning, the body lay in state at the capitol. The First Baptist church was the scene of funeral services, set for 2 p. rn. Definite Agreements In their messages, the diplomatic chiefs of the two nations uttered definite agreements, using the wrords of Hirota, that: “No question exists between our tw’o countries that is fundamentally incapable of amicable solution.” Hull concurred in this statement and added: “If unhappily there should arise in the future any controversy between our two countries, the American government will be prepared, as I believe it always has been in the past, to examine the position of Japan in a spirit of amity.” Further the two statesmen spoke favorably of an extension of trade between the two countries. The notes were released simultaneously to the press at the state department here and in Tokyo. The Japanese note was delivered by Hiroshi Saito, Nippon’s new ambassador here, just one month ago, but only today was its receipt disclosed. Some close observers here saw in it a friendly attempt by Japan to lay the groundwork for opening discussions with the United States on several questions on which the two nations are not in complete accord. Questions Involved Included in this category would be Japan s unofficial proposal for a preliminary two-nation conference for a discussion of naval armaments before the general naval conference which is to be held in Washington in 1935. ,/apan has already served notice she will seek parity at that time. Others considered it significant that the note had been dispatched just one week before Pu YI, the former boy emperor of China, became Emperor Rang Tell of the Japanese-sponsored empire of Manehukuo, on March I. In general, however, Japan’s note was interpreted as an auspicious introduction of Ambassador Saito, accredited with being closer to the military party in Japan than was his predecessor. Ambassador Debuchi. “I do not doubt,” Hirota said, “that all issues pending between the two nations will be settled in a satisfactory manner. “It is the sincere desire of Japan that a most peaceful and friendly relation will be firmly established betw-een her and her great neighbor across the Pacific, the United States. And to this end I have been exerting my best efforts since I took the post of foreign minister.” After replying in kind, Hull added: “I feel I should also avail myself of this opportunity to express my earnest hope that it may be possible for all of the countries which have interests in the Far East to approach every question existing or which may arise between or among them in such spirit and manner that these questions may be regulated or resolved with injury to none and with definite and lasting advantage to all.” Greater returns for the amount invested — New-s Classified Ads. TOPEKA, March 21—(AP) — As a step in the state's campaign against bank robbers, the office of Gov. Alf M. Land on announced today rewards of $250 for the capture, dead or alive, within the next year. of each bandit taking part in IO recent bank raids in the state. Governor bandon has ordered state highway patrol cars equipped with radio receiving sets tuned to a Topeka station. ;

  • A. Mar I.
  • Alf M. Land
  • Carl Giles
  • Charles Cotner
  • Don Evans
  • Dora Cox
  • E. G. Curry
  • Ed Mcdonald
  • Eddie Rickenbacker
  • Ernest Mcgehee
  • F. W. Burford
  • Gaston Gordon
  • Glenn Roy Wright
  • Henry Kroth
  • Henry Van Arsdell
  • Hiroshi Saito
  • Isaac Howard
  • J. H. Sloan
  • Jack Fetzer
  • Joe Hensley
  • John A. Queen
  • John A. Simpson
  • Joseph B. Eastman
  • Margie Pfeiffer
  • Neil Templeman
  • Oscar Wingfield
  • Percy Armstrong
  • Pu Yi
  • Richard Abraham
  • Tleneral Wint Smith
  • Virgil Auld
  • Warden Sam Brown

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Publication: Ada Weekly News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Issue Date: March 22, 1934

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