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Ada Weekly News: Thursday, May 17, 1934 - Page 1

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   Ada Weekly News, The (Newspaper) - May 17, 1934, Ada, Oklahoma                             THE ADA VOLUME XXXIV ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, MAY 17, 1934 NUMBER? LEEST SPUR CUSS E. CJIS WEEK Commencement Week Begins Today For More Than Hundred Students FROM MftNUiMllTIES Baccalaureate Today, Confer- ring of Degrees Thursday Morning Commencement week la-Bins for East Central State Teachers' col- It-Be graduates with the baccahiu- rente sermon tlilH morning, to be delivered hy lllBliop John AI. Moore of Dallas. Tt-x.. In the audl- torlum of the First Baptist church. Thursday morning at Id o'clock, at the college auditorium. tlTe graduation exercises for the class j will he conducted, with James Hatcher. Chlckashu attorney, as the principal speaker. The climax of the program will come with conferring of degrees hy East Central. K. I'. Influence, The class that today enters Commencement Week Is tin- larg- est spring degree class ever grad- uated by East Central college and Is representative of the growth and widespread Influence In Okla- homa of the school. The members represent dozens of communities over the East Cen- tral district and auctions of Okla- homa outside that district. For many graduation Is the cul- mination of several years' pro- gress during which teaching alter- nated with school attendance. while for others It Is the end of four years' uninterrupted attend- ance In East Central. The roll of candidates lor bach- elor of arts and bachelor of Hclcnce degrees In East Central's uprlng graduating class follows: Itachelor of Arts IH'inw Mrs. H. M. Hall. I'haraoh: Alary Ilrunson, Ada; Ernestine Uryant, Shawncc; Mrs. Frances Woolley llyrne. Ada; Mildred Gates, Mays-' vlllc; Mrs. A. H. Culbortson. Stll- well: Lucille Freeman Daugherty. Ada; Mrs. Minnie Vail Davis. Ada; Haskell Floyd, Ada; Totts Lcatrlce Koster.'Ada. Mrs. Winnie Kennedy Gettle. Wynnewond: Florence C. L. Glb- son, Ada: Margie Tom Gllmore, Olustcc: Alfred William Cray. Ada; Leonard Grlndstatf. Ada; Flllmoro C. Gulnn. Ada; Lois Un- ree Harrod. Holdenvllle. William Henry Hughey. Dewar; Orpha Lanora Human. Manltou; Alma Lee Hunt, Ityan; Gertrude. Martha Jones, Ada; Aline Alar- Jorle Klmbrough, Halleyvllle; Mrs. Gladys Llvcsay King. Tupelo; Martin W. Landers. Ada: James L. Lewis, Ada; Lavlna Elizabeth Logsdon, Ada; George Hubert Maness. Ada; Mrs. Delia Carroll Martin, Sylvlan; -Mrs. Gertrude Buchanan Aleadcrs. Ada. Helen Menders, Ada; Dorothy Lee Montgomery. Ada; Mrs. I'au- llne .Morgan Moore, Illanchard; Mrs. Zula J. Morgan. I'aden; Mrs. Vera Alac.Mlllan Moulder, Ada; Mrs. Uerlha Culeman Oakley, Semlnole; Mrs. Grace Frances Payne. Ada; Iteydonla Peek. Ada; Ylvicnne Inez Powell. Francis. Clara Key Hoss. Ardmore; Mrs. Margaret Fowler Hoy. Francis; Martin Roy, Francis; Alonnie Kangster. Earlsboro; Gene Scales, Durant: Grant W. Shlpp. Isaac E. Slmonds, llowlogs; Ova Cofftnan Smith. Ada; Rosa II. Summers. Wetumka; Virginia Lee Thomas. Ada; Juanlta Townsetid TomUn. Mary Trnltt. Stonewall: Rheba Vance. Ada; Auurey Oleta Walk- er. Lehlgh. Halph A. Ada; Marie Whithick. Lehlgh; Vernon Williams. Wewoka mle Wlnn. Ada; Joe Young. Ada. llnclieliir Srientv llegret Airs, lllanche Alexander, Pauls Valley; Opal Christine Archer. Asher; Nannie Lou Ilarnes. Ada; Robert D. Bowles. Ada: Virginia Nell Hraly. Ada: Robert Al. llrashears. Stonewall; Mildred C. llrydla. Ada; Gladys Cupshaw, Holdenvllle. Susie Geraldlne Caskcy, Okla- homa City; Frank W. Chambers Jr.. Ada; Iluby Alae Chaiiman Ada; Edgar Cummlngs, Havla; Alargarct Ellen Cunningham. Sul- phur; Mrs. Alamle Blevlns Stonewall; Helen Doris Ellluton Holdenvllle. James Carroll Emerson jr. Ada: Airs. Ina llelle Enloe. Ada; Ellsnorth Fisher, Ada; Franklli T. Gray, Coalgate; Airs. Alms: Cooper Grlndstaff. Ada; Juanlt: Lucille Heard. Ada; Curtis A Henley. Ada; Naomi .Mildred Hen ry, Ada: .Mrs. Adeline II. Hill Chandler; Anna Uutli Holloway Wowoka; Haymon Charles Ing ram, Ada; Airs. Vera James Jack Sulphur. Elzle Alexander Kee, A d a Eleanor Pet Kilpatrlck, Ada Mary Frances King, Ada; Ona Kay Lawyer. Ada; Airs. Edna Lewis. Lone Grove; Mrs. Mary AlcDonald. Ada; Donald Curtis Martin. Sylvlan; Mrs. Ilirfiy Green Alartln, Flllmore; Mrs. Flora Alae (CoiitiniiPd on Page S, Gettle Freed Announce Cooking School for Ada Housekeepers Next Week Beginning Tuesday, May 22, Event For AH Who Are Interested In Good Cookery and Modem Housekeeping Announced By Ada News. A recent picture of William F. Gettle. retired capitalist of Los Angeles, who was freed late Alon- day by officers in a raid on home "in La Cresccnta after he liad been abducted by kidnapers who demanded ransom for his return. OI CUUKI1IK Election Board Denounces ril-l at ing As Attempt to Per- (School auditorium pctratc Fraud Next week beginning Tuesday i afternoon, one of the most Inter- esting anil valuable honiemaklng schools ever planned will be of- fered the women readers of this newspaper. The school Is a week of events for women, young and old, middle-aged or brides, for mothers of grown-up families, for every woman who cooks, who wants to learn to cook, who must plan meals for a family of two or ten or more. It Is a week of news from every corner of tills great country of ours on what Is new In cookery and homemaklng, told superbly In a model kitchen. In this kitchen the highlights of the cooking lessons will bo demonstrated, homemaklng news will be told by expert of na- tional reputation, and -best of all the entire series of events will he free to the women of Ada and Pontotoc county. The expert In charge Is Airs. IH-rtha AI. Harris, whose name Is familiar to many of you because slio Is known throughout America us a cookery and homcmaking expert. She has lectured before many thousands of women, from the north to the south. In the least and throughout the middle j west. She has spoken before wo- 'men's clubs and other organiza- tions. Airs. Harris will hold her week homemaklng the High where, -of Is free to all Invited as the cooking and of Tl- ton. Turley farmer, out of Ihir Democratic gubernatorial race to-j day. j The board, in ruling his name off the Its belief, that the Turley Walton "attempt- I to perpetrate a fraud" upon the lection board "and upon the elec-j irate of the entire state of Okla-I oma by artifice and trickery." I Former Governor Jack ow corporation commissioner, ad protested the last-minute fll- ig of the Turley farmer and pro- fited evidence to show that tho -inner was registered as a repub. can. "The board does uiifj ml unhesitatingly denounce any i uch the order declared. The order. last in the series hlch have been handed down in I leven contests over the duplicate! r similar names in various vas made shortly after the board efused to rescind Its order plac- ng two Will Kogerses on the bal- ot. The filing of Will Rogers, Ard-j nore trucker, was protested by tep. Will Rogers of City. Incumbent congressmnn-nt- argo. Tl elr names will be fol- owed by tiielr home cities on the lallot for the democratic noml-' latlon for congressmati-at-large. i Any further attempt to keep the I Rogers off the ballot mist be taken in the courts, the' ward ruled. Ada; Airs. Airs. Airs. Airs. Ada; Clover Geney Tom- La nler course, admission women, who are guests of this ne dally class sessions will sslons of new food thereafter will be available through your own fa- vorite grocers and markets. She will also discuss new wares for the dining room table, now Ideas for serving, entertaining, Plan- ning menus special occas- ions. The lectures and discussions ore only a small part of the comprehensive program planned for each day. Alany .dishes will be cooked right on the platform In the model kitchen set up Airs. Harris. Recipes for many other new dishes will be given away nl each session, and other dishes will be described and their Importance and place In tin.- home menu discussed. Airs. Hnrrls In planning tho Cooking School with the editors of The Ada Evening News has urged that an Invitation be ex- tended broadly to every woman In the county. Her work In past years has shown her the Import- ance of economical marketing and cookery ,nl careful planning and deliberate buying not only of foods but in home furnishings as well. These subjects as well us new Ideas In entertaining will be Important parts of the dally programs. "Wo could do no better than to pattern our behavior after that of the first land of the Airs. Itoosevelt." said Airs. Har- ris. "Simple mealrf. carefull> planned and well cooked and tin. fare at the White House. Why not make them the rule In our own Homes? Not only becautu such meals are more economical easier to plan and cook and servt, but because simple cookery Is the best for all of us; and Inciden- tally smarter than this." The News agree with Airs. Har rls that no sounder prlnclpels o! homemaklng can be followe  .qiilvocally'siclc Seriously Injured in Acci- dent Near Home Early Tucsdny Night EMUS AT NHFOHD AIANNFOHD, Okla.. Altty more safes found hor today by Sheriff Willis Strange Uovcrnor Concedes Nominat- ion of Reed For Senator By Republicans Alike Hall, eight-year old of Air. and Airs. C. G. Hall. East Twelfth, was seriously Jured In an accident near home early Tuesday night. He was riding as far as IN JERSEI corner on the fender of a car in which several friends were leav- lim. Lights of u car turning a corner blinded tho driver ami Alike was struck either by the approaching car or by a truck parked beside the street. Ho was severely bruised ami his left side badly torn. Ho walk- ed back to his homo, however, called his mother and told her that he was hurt. He was taken to the Ada hos- pital where his Injuries were treated. This morning ho was reported resting well and giving little evidence of shock In addi- tion to tho Injuries. of Sapuipa, brought to five tin1 number of strong boxes already unearthed at the' farm where several fugitives were captured In a raid Alurch 15. and the hunt for more went on. One of two dug up yesterday In- was found to have been stolen his! from the Bank of Elklns, Ark- ansas. Sheriff Strange said that with five safes and parts of four others found, he believed at least nine wero secreted at the son 809 the graveyard Ics." ot looted depositor- PHILADELPHIA, .May 1C. After Senator David A. Reed had rolled up a majority of more ban In two-thirds of. the tate, Governor Glfford Plnchot oday conceded defeat In his ef- ort to win tho republican nonil- latlon for senator. Blaming his defeat lafcoly on its health which prevented him roiu making a personal tour ot ho state, tho governor, who wlco before had been defeated n Ills effort to cuter tho senate, eft what political observera ooked upon us an Intimation lint ho may try again at tho gen- eral election In tho fall. If ho runs it will bo on nn In- lopendont ticket against Reed on he republican ticket and Joseph Guffey, tho democratic noml- ice. "I shall go right on flghtlng 'or the Interests of the people igalnst concentrated wealth, Just as I have done all niy tho governor said. Ho was asked whether this meant he would run in Novem- ber. must not bo taken to Im- ply any decision as to my futuro political was the reply. He said he would pay strict at- tention to his health between now and tho fall. Plnchot and Reed fought out tho campaign for tho nomination largely on the Roosevelt "new deal" Issue. The governor la a staunch Roosevelt supporter, while Reed through the campaign criticised sonic of tho pollcle) of the president as ho has doao on the floor of the senate. At a. m. when Plnchol admitted defeat Reed had a lead In the state of 115.848. Of this lead Philadelphia had given Reed approximately Tho gov- ernor ran Reed a close race In the senator's home county which includes Pittsburgh. Plnchot was leading there by a small major- ity on Incomplete returns. In districts of the 7.93C In the state Reed's total was and Plnchot's Gtiffey, Roosevelt leader In Pennsylvania, swept ahead ot Roland S. Alorrls, former ambas- sador to Japan, for the demo- cratic senatorial nomination. Re- turns from more than halt the state gave him an advantage of better than' 4 to 1. In the republican free-for-all for names wore mi the General William A. Schnader led his nearest opponent, Lieutenant Governor Edward C. Shannon, three to one. Other organization candidates held similar advan- tages. The democratic state commit- tee's choice for governor.. George !l. Earle, former minister to Austria, had an even greater margin. He was rolling up four votes to every one for Judge Day by Day Happenings in Pontotoc County Oil Fields W. C. Mason and others No. 1 Lane, in southwest of northwest of northwest of 30-5-5. recently brought In as an oil producer from the Hunton lime in the Rebec field, continues to attract attention by Its performance. Thursday night the well was swabbed every two hours from G p.m. to 6 a. m. and flowed 75 barrels with the head off. This morning the hole was deepened threo feet to feet and according to the operators looks even.better after the deep- ening. Two tanks aru already up and a third Is building to iiccommo- dato the flow of tho No. l.Lano. The Los Angeles Pet. Corp. No. 1 Flair In afi-5-1 continues to make "oil. This well Is.a south- west exlensluner for the llebue field; In the same area, Mldcoutlnenl Petroleum Co. has announced two locations In northeast of north- east of 25-5-1. one of them tin offset to the Mason well, and Is expected to start preparing soon for drilling.' In the Fltts field, the Black- stock No. 1 Lewis, in 19-2-7, drilled to a total depth of 4545 feet hi the Simpson and the first In the graben to go bolow the Hunton lime, was expected to bu ready this afternoon for swab- bing. Balling was being resorted to this morning preparatory to swabbing, and It was thought probable that by lute afternoon more Information would be avail- able on the prospocla of produc- tion from the present depth of tho well. In 5-1-8 tho Atexhoma No. 1 Stafford Is setting 10-Inch pipe to 623 feet. (From Mumlny'ft Daily) Pontotoc county's oil. complex- ion was littlo changed Saturday, with several wells demanding some attention and with other developments expected to reach 8omo sort of climax during this week. At tho H. L. Blackstock No'. 1 Lewis. In 1D-2-7. 'FlttH field, first well In the graben to drill bulow the Hunton lime and Into tho Viola lime, tubing wus being run. Seven hundred- feet of liner hud been run previously, and the tubing was being sent down In- side tho liner BO that the operat- ors could clean out tho well .and acidize. In tho Debeo Held, tho Mnson and others No. 1 Layno In sw nw nw of 30-5-5 was being deepen- ed a littlo more Saturday. Deep- ening Friday three feet to 2.299 resulted In encouraging Indica- tions of making a better well. The 'No. 1 Layno came, la early in tho week with a strong flow of oil when drilled 10 feet Into tho Hunton. Benoaum-Troes No. 2 Starrltt- Bumpcrs (u 28-5-5 Saturday was about feet. Magnolia No. 1 Norrls In 18- 2-7 still has pipe stuck with total depth 4.283 feet. Alagnol- la No. 1 Lewis. In 19-2-7. Satur- day was at feet. (Continued on Page 8. No. 1) Uncle of June Robles Tells Story of Discovery and Rescue PERU BEBCHIREEMENT NEWARK. N. J.. .May >tate .Motor Vehicle .Commission- er Harold G. Hoffman hud ilurallty of over today .n the republican gubernatorial irlmary election contest, with )lily 812 of the state's IM18 districts outstanding. The margin of Hoffman's vic- tory In the four-cornered race continued to grow as additional llstrict.'i were tabulated. II. P. Senator Hamilton F. Kean was assured of tho republi- can nomination for the U. S. .sen- ile, with 1'JSS districts giving him 182.51T, votes to the polled by his opponent James G. liluuvelt. The gubernatorial vote was; Hoffman, Emerson Richards, Robert Carey, Tn.inii. Joseph Wolber. Tho democratic- gubernatorial votii was: Judge William Dill, Theron AlcCampbell, .1A AVOID TIIADI-: USE TOKYO. .May Japan made a bid for peace today In her trade war with Great Britain, Foreign Minister Kokl Hlrota sent Instructions to Ambassador Alatsudalra In London governing moves to lie made In attempting to Induce Britain to modify re- strictions on Japanese Imports. A foreign office spokesman said Ja- pun wants to compromise. PIERRE S. D., Alay Two pictures of the part played by Airs. Kern Sankcy and Airs. AI- vlna Kohler In the Charles Boet- tcher kidnaping were before the jury In federal court today as defense attorn- prepared to sum up their :ases. The government's view, portray- mainly by Gordon Alcorn, con- 'essed member of the Verne Sank- abduction gang, was that the vomen, widow and sister-in-law if San key. were willing consplr- itors in tho seizure and subse- luent ransom negotiations. A picture of lho sisters as pro- .esllng observers to the kidnaping was painted by the defense, which called the women to the stand to leny statements by Alcorn. Indications wero the case would reach the jury by evening. Instead of obligating them selves to paying war pensions for many years, why don't the coun- tries of the world plan a war that would kill all their men out- right and make things easier for I In- following war? L1AIA. Fears of Peru, Alay another war In South America dwindled today wllh an- nouncement thai Colombia and Peru have reached an agreement over the disputed Letlcla border area. Although refusing to disclose details. Foreign Minister Polo said after a meeting ot the for- eign affairs advisory committee lasl night thai only Hie slgna- lures were lacking In make lho agreement effective. The committee approved a re port from Rio Do Janeiro on ne- gotiations there beAveen repre- sentatives ot .Peru and Colombia. Lotlcla Is a small village on the borderland of Colombia and Peru. Peru took over the region Ini the latter part of 1022. but League of Nations commission j was told not long ago thai both" nations appear In agreement that Colombia has a right to the ills- irict by treaty. Peruvians argu- however, that the. natives are t'eruvlans and wish to remain so and Ihal Colombia Ignored them. TORNADO IN ALABAMA Charlcs D. Copeland. Knrlry Not Disturbed WASHINGTON. Alay Ifi (.V) Postmaster General Farley, chair- man of the democratic national committee, asserted today ho did not regard the probable defeat of Governor Plnchot of Pennsylvania for the senule republican noml- nullon ns u "lesl" ot lho "new deal." Farley showed more Inlercsl In the democrallc situation and ar- ranged to give whole-hearted sup- By CARLOS G. ROBLES (Uncle ot six-year old June Robles, kidnaped days ago, and found alive Monday, chained and entombed on the Arizona desert, by her uncle and County Attorney Clarence TUCSON, Ariz.. May We had expected to find her dead It we found her at all. Tho letter stated thai we would lo- cate her under a pile of cactus, 150 paces from Ihe roadway. Thai led us all lo believe she would be dead. Even after Houston found her and picked up a bundle I was sure she was dead. We had tramped over the cac- lus and desorl until 4 o'clock, I got tho "child to her someone dashed up to explain llml Juno Airs. Robles would not believe It. They put the child in GEFTIE [I FES Three Plead Guilty and Accept Life Sentences After Talk With District Attorney FEflBED DEATH VERDICT Will Be Taken to Penitentiary At Once; Eligible to Parole Later' LOS ANGELES. .May Three kidnapers of tho wealthy William Gettlo will begin serv- ing life, sentences for that crlinu before nightfall. Hardly more than 24 hours after Gellle's delivery from Ills kidnap prison, and less than a week after he was snatched from a party at hiu Beverly Hills home, the three Wllllnms, Jimmy Kirk and Larry rushed to court last night, permitted to plead guilty and quickly sentenced to life Imprisonment. A county grand Jury Indicted the trio on kidnaping for ratir soni and robbery charges at p. m. after hearing Gcttlu'3 story. At 8 o'clock tho men wore taken before Superior Judgo Charles W. Frlcko for arraign- ment. Fifteen minutes later they hud pleaded guilty; Gettlo had testi- fied briefly and tho threo kid- napers had been sentenced in life terms in Han Quontln prison. Because Gottlo testified' the, three had not Inflicted grievous bodily harm, they will bo eligible for parolo after serving three and one-halt years. Feared Dentil Penally District Attorney Buron Fltts had given the members of Uio gang the alternative of pleading guilty or standing trial and fac- her arms. She could say nothing ;tnG possibility ot the death and for a tlmo could not d for a tlmo could not cry, but broke at last 0[ (jcttie': sobs. 1 called June's father, Fernan- do, to come over from lil.t shop, saying 1 wished to see hint. He too was overcome with Joy and the house was filled with happi- ness and' tears. Juno asked for her bunnies s testimony that he suffered no bodily harm court attaches pointed out tho district attorney would have aid, no power to demand the death penalty- However, his throat ap- parently had tho desired result as tho men pleaded guilty wlt.'i little hesitation. clothes, now terribly dirty, filthy, us tho day she was kidnaped. She did not want to be undressed and asked for her paper dolls. She when Houston and I decided to j sat there playing with her bun- take different directions and zlg-Milcs and cutting out paper dolls, zag through the cactus and men-! rather listlessly, though. quite. We were far apart wnenl We did not question her about I heard Houston yell "Carlos! her 19 days In the grave and Carlos'." for a tlmo I could not will not until she recovers from find him, the underbrush was so! the daze she Is In. She gave no thick, and then I SAW his white description of the men. Her shirt. I ran. From a distance 1 physicians state that she must be saw him run over and pick up perfectly quiet for days and bundle apparently oft tho ground can-fully guarded from exclte- I was suro Juno was dead. i ment. When I saw she was alive Ii She must have endured could not believe my eyes or shut In there. In strain myself. Brave she wus In She did not recognize Houston] not sit up and only but she did know me. When 1, enough to turn over, picked her up she said to walk' but her legs would not hold were fastened to an iron when we put her down on a bed. Grouped before the bencli wero She had on exactly tho same AUornOy Flits and of his deputies. Tho prisoners, heavily Ironed and clad In tho bine denim Jail garb" sat with their attorney, J. Edward Simp- port to Joo Gtiffey, who captured the democratic senatorial nomi nation. FIRE FIGHTERS TO DEMI SAN DIEGO. Calif.. .May 16 much the box she could had room That was want! almost Impossible because of this wero so] chains about her ankle. (The weak they would not and she fell several times. inilH stake driven deep Into Clarence (Houston) and I man- The days must aged to hold her up so she could been Insufferable. because have tho satisfaction ot walking.; few holes In the tin As wo started to leave the pit protection from tho blazing sun June held back. "I want my re- was given by the cactus pilot port card." she said. "I want to over It. Houston could not show It to mama. I got two the box open himself and 1a and must show It to motli-l to ask June to help him opui cr." the lid. Apparently she had receiver! I her report card on tho day shu; son. Gettle sat at tho clcrk'e desk, with Sheriff Eugeno tlldcalluz and other law enforcement offi- cers. Judge Fricke road the indict- ment and then asked each at the three men If ho _was ready., to plea. Each nodded.' Gottlo told how ho was kid- naped from his Arcadia country homo about midnight of last Wednesday. Ho told of going wllu two ot his guests to tho recrca-r lion house on the estate. "And then, Air. asked Fltts. "Two hoys ran in. They had guns and wore said Gettlo. "The grabbed our arms. They tied Wolf (James P. Wolf, one of tho guests) to 'a tree and, said; 'This Is no holdup. It'a a was kidnaped. Tho child was In a very dazed condition, and volunteered no In- formation as wo drove toward Tucson. We did not question her Overcome on'a mountain but tried to make It appear that .IONS MKKT XKXT AT OKI.AHO.MA STILLWATER. Okla., Alay 10, 1935 Lions club con- clave wilt bo held In Oklahoma City. Frank Carter, Enid, was elec- ted district 8-A governor and Dr. L. C. Kuyrkendall, AIcAlester, was named governor of district 3-B at the convention which closed hero last night. Upward of 700 members at- tended. <________w _ Greater returns for the amount Invented News Classified Ads, Negro Child Killed at Livingston, Heavy Property Damage LIVINGSTON. Aln., Alay Ifi negro child was kllleTJ and two other negroes seriously Injur- ed here by n tornado which struck with terrific force early today. Bibb Graves Hall, the adminis- tration building for tho state teachers college here, was virtual- ly demolished. Damage was esti- mated at more than 10.000. None at the 250 students of tho school was Injured. WEST BRANCH. la., Alay Alollle Brown Carran. 80, boyhood teacher of former President Herbert Hoover, died at her home early today. She had been unconscious since she suf- fered a stroke several days trail In a desperate race from flames fanned by a strong wind, three members of a state emer- gency relief camp near Julian per- ished in tho foresl blaze. Fellow fire fighters loday found ho charred bodies of Clarence L. Harris, 27; Topeka, Has.; John H. Ijcuplcy. I57, Jacksonville, Ore.; ind Ambrose Williams. 21, Weslel, Ten n. The men, with about 22 others n the crew, had raced Ip safely from flamcH which threatened lo trap them In a gulch. Williams, Karris and Leaploy darted up the trail Instead ot following tho oth- ers down tho highway. Other members of the crew said they did not notice the trio separating from the group. The threo had gone only a few yards from the highway when the flames overlook them. Xo Token. Pleaae MILWAUKEE, debl negotiations had their parallel here as counsel for Airs. Johanna Reitther Informed the court that her divorced spouse, Edward, had offered a J2 "token" payment on his alimony arrearage of Ihe court replied, ordering Reuther to appear with a more substantial settlement plan. nothing hud happened. It was said she (Barney cousin who was near when slie was She was princi- pally concerned to be taken to her mother. It was easy to that tho child's mind was functioning normally. i Chained Stake LONDON, Alay Tho Associated Press was Informed authoritatively today that a group of world powers Including the United States and Groat Britain planned to tako concerled acllon HU0.lo end Ihe war-In Ihe Chaco be- not'tween Paraguay and Bolivia. These powers arc considering measures of repression which Hor body was entirely covered wllh prickley heat, from being, [would include political, financial. seriously u enclosed In the pit. Both of her i Con8jjereli uerc iu Washington, ankles had been chained and Geneva. of them was terribly bruised and] ,t ia ns possible that tho flesh raw where tho shackles lho mnguu ot Nations Itsolt may had gripped so closely. Only the: taho ahortly. fact she was always n robust] A ttuthorlly asserted that child permitted her to go through nction would "bo aimed at They bound my hands nnd put mo over tho fence. Aly wore bound and they taped wT mouth and eyes. They throw mo Into a car." "You wore directed over tho asked the district Jt- lorney. "Yes." Gettle replied. "I fell from tlio top ot the wall. I lolil the men I though they had broken my log." The Beverly Hills millionaire described how he wus taken to tho house In La Crescenta. Did you write any letters whllo you were hu was uskt-d. 'Well, this 'boss man' told mo to write a letter Just us ho had written It. Ho said they wanted my signature. This letter was to my friends, Bill Drowes." Gottlo Identified tho "buss man" ns Kirk. He said they flat- lv declared they wanted 19 days mont. Sho did and nights ot Imprison- both governments equally." The possible linos of action tell us on her way might Involve economic and tlnan- back to Tucson that when put In'clal non-cooperation with the two Till! him at- tor tho pit she had a mattress undhiatlons In a pillow, but that later somo one ostracism, came and took them away. "They brought mo sacks, all Juno told us. "I took two ami made a maltress, but the olio for addition .to political lho pl'.low was hard, and smelled and I-hod Iwo.for covers, but It was cold at night." When we reached Tucson Houston and I drove to the back door of niy father's house (Nern- abe June's mother was upstairs, but before could TOKYO. Alay (.D -i-Two Japanese officers were reported killed today when theli airplane was shot down In Atanchukuo. Dispatches from Harbin to the newspaper Asahl sold the officers wero scouting'over a concentra- tion of Chinese- Irregulars west of Hollar when their plane was fired upon. millionaire said they uiado write a second, letter. Write this to Ernie Noon (Celtic's he said ho was ordered. 'He's been nated as a go-bclween'." At this point tho district lorney turned Gelllo over cross examination. "You fell from tho wall be- cause you couldn't hold on'to tho Ihe defense nllorney asked Gelllo. Sentenced Ifiiitouiicod The three prisoners were' or- dered In their feet and Ihe Judgo pronounced sentence. Wllh Ihe three men Iu limeade ready for San Quenttn, authori- ties were undecided what to do with two women who wero ar- rested hen found In company ot Kirk. Tho women, Lauretta Woody, (ConllnURd on Pass C, i   

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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!

Choose the Membership Plan that is right for you!

Unlimited 6 Month

$99.95 (45% Savings!)

Unlimited page views for 6 months Learn More

Unlimited Monthly

$29.95

Unlimited page views for 1 month Learn More

Introductory

$9.95

10 page views for 1 month Learn More

Subscribe or Cancel Anytime by calling 888-845-2887

24 hours a day Monday-Saturday

Take advantage of our Introductory Membership offer and become a member for 1 month only for $9.95!

Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!

Your Membership Includes:
  • 10 page views for 1 month
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a Monthly Membership only for $29.95
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!
Subscribe for a 6 Month Membership only for $99.95
Best Value! Save -45%
Your Membership Includes:
  • Unlimited Page Views
  • Access to Over 155+ million Newspaper Pages
  • Ability to View, Save, and Print
  • Articles featuring over 100 million people
  • Full Access To All Content including 10 Foreign Countries
  • Weekly Search Alerts - We search for you!
  • & Many More Features!

What our Customers Say:

"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.

Search Billions of Newspaper Articles 155 Million+ Pages and More Added Weekly!

Uncover 400+ Years
of Newspaper Archives
(1607 to today!)

Browse by Date

Research Newspaper Articles from 19 Countries
& all 50 U.S. States

Browse by Location

Explore 6,200+ Current &
Historical Newspaper Titles
and Counting!

Browse by Publication