Ada Weekly News, April 19, 1934

Ada Weekly News

April 19, 1934

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Thursday, April 19, 1934

Pages available: 16

Previous edition: Thursday, April 12, 1934

Next edition: Thursday, April 26, 1934 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Ada Weekly NewsAbout

Publication name: Ada Weekly News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Pages available: 47,674

Years available: 1902 - 1978

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Ada Weekly News, April 19, 1934

All text in the Ada Weekly News April 19, 1934, Page 1.

Ada Weekly News, The (Newspaper) - April 19, 1934, Ada, Oklahoma THE ADA WEEKLY VOLUME XXXIV ADA; OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, APRIL NUMBER 3, Measure Carries Sharp "Tooth" In Big Marginal Require- ment HI'LEOBlLOPPOSEB President Unfavorable to Pay- ment of Deposits in Closed Banks WASHINGTON. April Leaving In a sharp loolli favored bj- President hut opposed by exchanges, a committee of house members today voted for- ward the Fletcher-Rayburn mar- ket control hill. Fresh upon renewed House advocacy of u bill "wltli treth." It was "decided to recom- mend to the full Interstate com- merce committee the Inclusion of a PIT cent marginal require- ment. That Is. anyone buying Block would have to put up per cent of the value In cash. On the reemployinent phase of tho administration program, meanwhile. It became known that "federal mortgage associations" be asked of congress to ad- vance funds for home building and modernization, Hepresenta- live Smith (D-Wasli) gave de- tails of the phin to newsmen. Conclusions of the national re- view board, eel up with Clarence Darrow as chief to study effects of SKA codes, were being put into a report for presentation to the president Saturday. It look- ed as through the document would be critical of the recovery administration's proceedings and results but Darrow refused com- ment. With regard to congressional work, the legislators had the WEST IN RAGE FDR LIEUT.-I OKLAHOMA CITV, April 18. West, Oklahoma's first attorney general after state- hood, today announced his can- didacy for the office on a plat- form calling for annulment ot 'usurious mortgages on homes." If elected, It will be his third term. He served tv.-o terms after hlatehood. Although Oov. Murray may not formally endorse' West, the two are close friends. Others In Un- democratic race Include O. H. Searcy of Tulsa and Mac Q. Wil- liamson, Pauls Valley. The pres ent attorney general. J. llerry King. Is seeking the governor- ship. West Is a colonel In the or- ganized reserves, and u veteran irf both the Spanish-American and World war.s. _________w________ SHAFFER WELL L THIS NASTURTIUM HAS ITS ROOTS IN MANY LANDS W msiojyo LIGHT Believed That of iMan Whose Death Gave Early Name To Canyon Springs An Interesting bit of early I'ontotoc county history was brought to light Tuesday by conn- ofllclals following the dlscov-l ery of the skeleton of a man who supposedly figured In the naming of an early-day landmark. The matter was brouslit to light when a portion of the skele- ton was found protruding from the ground about 150 feel from Canyon Springs, In the southeast- ern part of the county. The Under, belle-vim; a 'murder had been committed, called Sheriff Clyde Kaiser. Kaiser, accompanied by Assist- ant County Attorney Vol Craw- ford and Dr. I. L. benefit today of a reiteration concerning some legislation Pres- ident RoosevtH does and does! not want enacted In the usually hectic diiys of a closing sii-slon. Home Wnnted Through Ihe medium of the press, a definite but not all- Incluslve list was supplied In sup- plement to the presidential views already given .legislative leaders directly. There was no develop- ment as to the multiple silver bills, however. Tho list showed on the "aye" aide; Income lax revision compro- mise. Potent stock market regulu- tlon. A new capital-labor mediation agency. Under heading of The McLeod bank deposit pay- off bill. Aniong other legislation taken for granted as desired Is that for reciprocal tnrlff bargaining pow- er. Then there are the usual rou- tine appropriation bills and an augmented relief-public works fund. The free and unlimited coin- age of silver at a fixed ratio with gold Is the ultimate object- ive of the senate silver bloc. Sen- olor King (D-lTlalu. chairman of the special senate silver com- mittee which will confer with the president on silver legislation Thursday, said today this goal may not be reached Immediately but eventually will be achieved. county physician, investigated the, I O Blows Wild Late Tuesday Eve- ning and Entirely Uncon- trolled Today WAS AU295 FEET Gas Estimated at Cubic Feet As It Rushes From Well J. C. Shaffer No. 1 A. J. Har- den In northeast of northwest of southwest of aO-2-7 blew out of control Into Tuesday evening, with gas pressure estimated at cubic feet. The blowing out began about C, o'clock and two hours later the gas was entirely out of con- trol, emerging around the casing of the. well and enlarging the exit from the earth where It was held until released by the drill. Less than half of a mile ta the northeast the Crosble-Moran No. 1 Dawes Harden well blew out with terrific gas flow less than a week ago, being brought under control a day later. The well was cemented and will be drilled in soon lu an effort to bring in an oil producer. The Shaffer well was at 2.205 feet when the gas got out from under control. Deaner-.Moore No. 1 Edwards, In 27-2-8, Coal county, this morn- ing was at feet. Amlerson-Kerr NO. 1 Darrough In 11-2-7, was shut down at feet. Hrlatow No. 1 Crnlg-Crane in 20-2-7 was drilling below feet and H. L. Illackstock No. 1 Lewis, In l'J-2-7, was at feet. Rudco No. 1 K. Mayer In 7-3-8 was at 551! feet today. Illanchard No. 1 Crahtreo, In MILITIA CALLED Rioting Citizens Storm First Floor of ing Slayer GUARDSMEN HJUT HTM Fred Lockharr Goal of Mob After Admitting Killing Of Girl SHREVEPOUT, La., April 18. with fixed bayonets maintained a cordon around the court IIOUBO jail here today, and, reinforced by police and sheriff's report The remainder of tin: parts skeleton, of which had crumbled to ilust, was found near the surface. The bones Indicated that the man was more than feet tall and was of heavy build. Buttons found with tho remains were said to be from a Spanish-American war uniform. An arrowhead was found In the right eye-socket but It was sup- posed that It was placed on the was at feet. STRIKE FlUS KINCAID. 111.. April One man was slain and five others were wounded as Christian coun- ty's mine strife, touched off by local elections, flared anew. When bis automobile was fired Speaking or plants that Have speeded np production slnco a year ago, don't forget David Burpee's doublo hybrid nasturtium that pretty Louise Estcs is shown admiring at the International Flower Show in Now York. This specimen, worth was produced lu 11 months Instead of tho usual three years by transporting tho growing plant by piano from Philadelphia to Buenos .Aires, to Puerto the sun shining. officers, kept alert guard against possible re-forming of a howling mob that attempted unsuccessful- last night to seize Fred Lock- art, 38. an artificial butterfly alesman, alleged to have con- !Bscd slaying and attacking Mae rlffln, 15-year old girl. Four mllltla companies mobll zed by Governor Allen's order atrolled the ceneral city square vcr which hundreds of men ad surged In an attempt to mash a way to Lockhart's cell. Within the building every vallable officer was garrisoned, eavlly armed. Four men wero arrested at 2 m. as mob leaders after of- icers repulsed the attack on the all. One of the four was club- ied by an officer with a pistol )Utt. None the quartet was looked. Two other men arrested be- Ides Lockhart In connection with he slaying of the Griffin girl. E. J. Jackson, 41. and J. A. Con- 45, both ot Shreveport, are o be released. Lee Advanced In Office In Grand Council At tho Grand Council Royal and Select Masters convention In Tul- sa Tuesday Wilbur P. Lee, of Ada, was elected grand conductor ot thu council. f Other officers Included Leslie H. Swan, Oklahoma City, grand master; Everett M. Washington, Holdenvllle, deputy grand master; Thomas J. Wells, Enid, grand principal conductor of work; Bert D. Ashhrook, El Reno, grand treasurer; Ira B. Klrklund, Mus- iogeo. grand recorder; Frank Smith, McAlester, grand captain of the guard; Robert H. Phlnney, Muskogee, grand Rich- ard E. NewhouHo. Tulsa, grand steward; Walter M. Rulney, Atoka, grand sentinel, and Fred W. Bourke, Oklahoma City, grand chaplain. The Grand Chapter Royal Arch this morning opened a two EXPECTED man, resident of that section for many years, that this was the grave of a man who was drown- ed In what is now known as Can- yon Springs some fifty years ago, was accepted as the most likely explanation. From that time until about twenty years ago the place was known as Dead Man's and Dead Man's Canyon. It has since been designated as Canyon Springs. flRRESTETREir TO 'IH IT OUT' 1'nlted Mine Workers of Union, the was Hill Cast WASHINGTON. April President Roosevelt definitely cast aMde today the McLeod bill for payment of depositors In closed banks In shaping up the administration's for an early conclusion of congress. The president Is understood to regard It as impossible to do Jus- tice In any attempt to pay off de- positors In closed bunks such .is proposed In the McLeod bill. He has. however, directed tl.e officer.' of the Reconstruction corporation and the treasury to seek a more liberal policy In making loans on a.-sot.1- In closed banks. He feels this Is the only sound and Just solution of the problem. It was pointed out at the White House that In the case of two bonks which closed at the same time In the same town one might have been In a position to pay off Its depositor? at fiO cents on the dollar and close Its books while the other, because of Its assets has still made no pay- ment. The latter bank, under terms of the McLeod (R-Mlcli) bill, pay off with government money at 100 cents on u dollar, although It In poorer shape than the bank which paid off at cents on the dollar and whose depositors would not benefit from the proposed legislation. Another thing Mr. Roosevelt Is concerned about Is how far back the government should go in making up losses In closed banks. Just because the government tried to keep banks open tin White feels there Is no moral obligation on Its part to pay off depositors In those Instl Illtinnr. which closed. While offenders of the public )eace have been Inactive generally this week, one charged with being drunk In a public place was al- most dormant this morning. When Chief of Police Joe Neal was rousting out the "guests" In the city Jail for arraignment be- fore Mayor Chambless, the only response lie was able to get from the "boarder" mentioned was when be raised himself on his el- bow and drawled, "1 guess I'll Just lay It out." J. H. Drennon was being held pending filing of charges In con- nection with the attempted burg- lary of a locked car parked on Main street Tuesday night. A window was broken from the car In an attempt to gain entrance. fatally wounded, a bullet passing through his head. Douglas Mc- h I n n I e, a companion, w a s slightly wounded. The assailants fled. Another fracas occurred as mem- bers of the United Mine Workers Union paraded downtown streets In celebration of an election vic- tory. Shots, which police said came from the vicinity of the headquarters of the rival progres- sive union, suddenly sounded and four men dropped. They were Frank Antenedt, elected us trustee, critically hurt, Harry Webb and Henry Jones, all United .Mine Workers, and Sam Ronchettl, Progressive loitering nearby. Frtd Ramazlnnl, Progressive, was arrested on a warrant charg- ing assault with Intent to commit murder and a similar warrant was Issued for Paul Purelt. Construclion and Improvement Loans May Be Made Avail- able For Homes WASHINGTON. April President Roosevelt was expec- ted In congressional quarters to- Takc Five Out of Six Mntchc From Invading Broncs Tuesday day soon to recommend establish- day afternoon, East Central college tenili players swept Central's netme into a crushing defeat here Tiles winning flv ment of "federal mortgage assocl- matches to one In what Is snl ations" to lend the Individuals to be the first team victory o the of ACKI) KDL'CATOU Ol-' ARKANSAS IS DKAU CLARKSVILLE. Ark., April 18. Condition Of Polly Wallace Improving Now Encouraging news has been re- ceived here of the condition of A. "Polly" Wallace, East Cen- tral football coach and director of ithletlcs, who Is In an Oklahoma City hospital for treatment ot a spinal condition which caused par- alysis of his lower limbs. Following an operation last week, little change was noted at first, but Monday he was ablo to move the toes of one -foot and Tuesday was able to slightly move one leg. General Improvement In his condition bus been noted, al though the cause of the Involve- ment ot the lower portion of the spine has not yet been determined. WINF1ELD. Kans., April IS services for John Fields. Wichita banker and form- er Wlnfleld resident, will be held at the Wlnfleld Mausoleum Thursday at 4 p. m. Funeral ser- vices will be in Mr. Fields, a former president of the Federal Land bank at Wlch Itn. was twice a republican candi- date for governor of Oklahoma. Rev. G. D. Crawford, S2, former president ot the Col- lege of the Ozarks here, died at his home today after a long Ill- ness. Dr. Crawford had held past orates In Missouri, Texas and Ar- kansas. He Is survived by the widow, ne daughter, Mra. W. It. Cun- ilniiham of Colorado Springs; wo sons, Dr. C. H. Crawford of larrell, Texas, and Mitchell Craw- 'ord of New Orleans; and one itepson, Elton Crawford. Funer- plans are Incomplete. wanting to construct or modernize their homes. Coincident with house approval the agreement v.'lth the sen- ate on federal guarantee of j vaders for homo loan bonds, Representative Smith ID-Wash) told reporters details of the latest administration plan for stimula- ting employment through the market for building'materials. The senate has yet to act be- fore the home loan bond guaran- tee goes to White House. As reported by Smith, the new plan would allow construction loans up to SO per cent of the value of tin; mortgaged property and run for 20 years at 5 pel- cent. Home modernization loans would bear the same Interest, be limited to a minimum anil ma.Uimim, for repayment over 10 years on monthly or quarterly bases. The plan embraces u "federal mutual mortgage Insurance cor- poration" to insure mortgages covering the property on which loans would be made by the fed- eral associations. The latter would have 000 federal capital each, with power to issue bonds up to 1ii times the capital, all bonds to be covered by the Insurance corpor- ation. The home loan bank board would charter the associations. The representative also said (Continued on Pago (I, Xo. day session the Masonic temple In Tulsa. MM FLEES TO Discovered by Accident in Sc eluded Place Nenr Paris; Fears For Life I1ARI1I7.ON. France, April Trotzhy. fearing an at tack on his life by white Russians fled today from his newly uncov ered hiding place In Darblzon. Neighbors said the communls leader, an exile from Soviet Rus sla, and Ills wife left the secludei villa here where they had been In hiding for three months short! Ask Injunction Against En- forcement of Air Mail Cancellation Order Postofficc Solicitor Describes Move As "Weak Effort to Evade Law" WASHINGTON, April Karl A. Crowley. solicitor of tlio >ostofflce department today char- acterized airmail sultH against Postmaster General Farley as "a weak effort to evade tho law which says that tho United Status government-cannot bo sued with- out Its consent. Four aviation companies, whose airmail contracts wero cancelled, today nHked 'the District ot Co- lumbia supremo court to enjoin James A. Farley from enforcing; the cancellation order and to award them damages. The exact amount of the dam- ages sought was not specified. At- torneys said the companies had not yet been able to calculate their losses. The companies were Hoe- ing Air Transport. Inc.; National Air Transport. Inc.; Pacific Air Transport and Varney Airlines. The court gave Farley 20 days to show cause why the Injunction should not be granted. Mark L., republican national cotnmlttcenian. from California, meanwhile, categori- cally denied having volunteered Mining lor inree muiuiis siiuru after davbreak In a black automo-lto call former Postmaster General the Tigers over the Drones I the competition between the tw schools. The only match won by the Ir was that In which Hal field. East Central, lost to Kl Ian fi-4. Hatfleld teanie with .MeDanlel to defeat Cnstle icrry and Klllian of Central doubles, however, fi-1, 6-2. Results or the matches: Hatfleld, East Central, lost Klllian C.-O, (i-4. MeDanlel, East Central, defeat- oil Castlebery ti-1. 7-5. Fisher, East Central, defeated .--7, fi-1, Woods, East Central, defeated Morgan, fi-1, 0-0. Hntflelil and MeDanlel, East Central, defeated Cast.leberry and Klllian fi-2. Fisher and Woods, Cen- tral, defeated Wahl and Morgan 4-fi. K-2. The Tigers play Northwestern Rangers here Saturday afternoon at o'clock. Hriu'kelt Hound Over SAPl-LPA, April Ira Brackett, Mannford, Okla., farmer at whose home Glenn Wright, confessed armed robber, and several other fugitives were captured In March, was bound over for district court trial on a charge of harboring criminals after preliminary hearing here today. SHREVEPORT. La., April of Louisiana guard- 'd a confessed girl-slayer today rom any attempted renewal ot he mob violence that swirled for lours last night around and n-en Caddo parlsh'o mil Ion dollar court house. The mob, growing In numbers during the night until near mld- ilglit It numbered nearly 3.000. was after Fred Lockhart, 38-year old salesman ot artificial butter- flies. Earlier In the night he had confessed to Sheriff T. R. Hughes that It was lie wo attacked and killed Ifi-year old Mae Glffln. Stragglers from the mob milled about the jail early this morning, and there were reports that many men from outside the Parish were on their way to Join them. Offi- cers were confident, however, that any further attack could be stopp- ed by the two companies of nati- onal guardsmen, hurriedly called to duty by Gov. O. K. Allen when the advanve of the mob threaten- ed to overpower the sheriff's re- sistance. Sheriff Hughes said that Lock- hart confessed to luring the girl form the home of her widowed mother, and slaying her. Small crowds and groups of men about the Jail, enraged by the murder ot the girl, became unmanageable after the confession was made. Invade (.'oiirthimso The crowd grew by hundreds nto an excited throng estimated to number nearly Mobs- men, cursing and shouting, took possession of the basement and' Ilrst floor of the combination courthouse-Jail, threw bricks, swung clubs and cut fire hose un- til national guard from Shre- veport began assembling after midnight. Lockhart was in the jail on the seventh floor. IJy 2 o'clock the rioters Inside the building had been driven to the howling mob began breaking up. Under orders from Goevrnor Allen, Col. Holllngsworth Barrett, commanding Company 1, ISfith Infantry of Shrevoport, took com- mand ot the situation, releasing the tension that had existed In tho siege laid against some three score police and commanded tile stairway leading to the second floor with maclflne suns, pistols and tear bombs. bile. Their destination was not re- vealed. Trotzky. tolling behind heavy locks and barbed wire with two guns In easy reach and police dogs menacing passerby, was re- vealed today as the sponsor of a "fourth International" whoso gnld- principle Is permanent revolution. The exiled Russian revolution- ist was discovered yesterday when gendarmes, expecting to find spies, counterfeiters, Stavlsky gangsters or gun smugglers, raid- ed his villa on the edge of the forest of Fontalnebleau. Trotzky said he hid himself be- hind the high wire fence with Its two locked gates because ot re- newed threats on his life. He sus- pects white Russians. As n result of the threats, Trotzky was grant- ed secret permission by I'rance to come here four months ago.-Un testimony o other witnesses, reunited In the release Tuesday ot Bunta Priest arrested in connection with the shooting, which occarcd west o Ada on Highway 19 last Sunda> night. Elrod was rcporled slightly im proved this morning and is ex pected to recover. He was ser lously wounded In the right thlgl by n shotgun discharge. Charges of drunkenness wer filed against Priest In the court o Justice Sherwood Hill yesterday The defendant pleaded not guilt and WUB released on ICO bon with hearing set for May 17. STUART. la., April' Thu First National, Stuart's only bank, was robbed ot an estima- ted by two young men. with u woman companion, today. The two men, carrying revnl- vert, entered tho bank about They were extremely ner- vous. Miss Lucille Lyddon, bank employe, said. "Don't mind w." on admon- ished. won't hurl you It you're quiet." They threatened tnu assistant cashier. H. C. Cronkhltt, when Informed the time lock on tho vault was set. Miss Lyddon said. Ho convinced them, however, that the vault could not bo opened. The two men scooped UD available cash on tho counteni and fled In a black (Pontlac) sedan with a silver body stripe. It bore an Iowa license. ;