Ada Weekly News, May 17, 1934

Ada Weekly News

May 17, 1934

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Issue date: Thursday, May 17, 1934

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Ada Weekly News (Newspaper) - May 17, 1934, Ada, Oklahoma THE ADA WEEKLYr NEWS VOLUME XXXIVADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, MAY 17, 1934 NUMBER 7 Gettle Freed FINI E. C. THIS WEEK Commencement Week Begins Today For More Than Hundred Students FROM MANY COMMUNITIES Baccalaureate Today, Conferring of Degrees Thursday Morning Commencement we<4k begins for East Central State Teachers' college graduates with the baccalaureate sermon this morning, to be delivered by Bishop John M. Moore of Dallas^ Tex., in the auditorium of the First Baptist church. Thursday morning at in o'clock, at the college auditorium, tFFe graduation exercises for Hie class will be conducted, with James Hatcher, Chickasha attorney, as the principal speaker. The climax of the program will come will] conferring of degrees by East Central. lte|jre*eiitN E. C. Influence The class that today enters Commencement Week is the largest spring degree class ever graduated by East Central college and is representative of the growth and widespread influence in Oklahoma of the school. The members represent dozens of communities over the East Central district and sections of Oklahoma outside that district. For many graduation is the culmination of several years* progress during which teaching alternated with school attendance, while for others it is the end of four years’ uninterrupted attendance in East Central. The roll of candidates lor bachelor of arts and bachelor of science degrees in East Central's spring graduating class follows: Him lictor of Art** Dearth* Mrs. H. M. Ball, Pharaoh; Mary Brunson, Ada; Ernestine Bryant, ........... Shawnee; Mrs. Frances Woolley to perpetrate a fraud’’ upon the Announce Cooking School for Ada Housekeepers Next Week Beginning Tuesday, May 22, Event For AII Who Are Interested In Good Cookery and Modem Housekeeping Announced By Ada News. Next week beginning Tuesday afternoon, one of the most interesting and valuable homemaking schools ever planned will be offered 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' away every woman who cooks, who j other 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 this great country of ours on what is new iii cookery and homemaking, I urged that    an told superbly in a model kitchen. I tended broadly The lectures and discussions are only a small part of the comprehensive program planned for each day. Many dishes will be cooked right on the platform in the model kitchen set up for Mrs. Harris. Recipes for manv other new' dishes will be given free at each session, and dishes will be described and their importance and place in the home menu discussed. Mrs. Harris in planning tile Cooking School with the editors of The Ada Evening News has invitation be ex-to every woman A recent picture of William F. Bettie, retired capitalist of Los Angeles, who was freed late Monday by officers in a raid on a home in La Crescenta after lie had been abducted by kidnapers who demanded ransom for his return. 'I is Mrs. name is. because i Americaj Election Board Denounces Filing As Attempt to Perpetrate Fraud OKLAHOMA CITY. May 16 — </P>— With scorching criticism of Ids attempted “trickery ", the state election board booted Jack Walton, Turley farmer, out of the Democratic gubernatorial race to-da>. The board, in ruling his name off the ballot, declared its belief that the Turley Walton “attempt Byrne. Ada; Mildred Cates, .Maysville; Mrs. A. B. Culbertson. Stilwell; Lucille Freeman Daugherty, Ada; Mrs. Minnie Vail Davis, Ada; Haskell Floyd, Ada; Tolls beatrice Foster, Ada. Mrs. Winnie Kennedy Gettle. Wynnewood; Florence C. L. Gibson, Ada; Margie Tom Gilmore, Olustee; Alfred William Gray. Ada; Leonard GrindstafT. Ada; Fillmore C. Guinn. Ada; Luis Da-ree Harrod, Holdenville. William Henry Hughey, Dewar; Orpha Lanora Human, Manitou; Alma Lee Hunt, Ryan; Gertrude Martha Jones, Ada; Aline Marjorie Kimbrough, Haileyville; Mrs. Gladys Livesav King, Tupelo; Martin W. Landers, Ada; James L. Lewis, Ada; Lavina Elizabeth Logsdon, Ada; George Hubert Maness. Ada; Mrs. Delia Carroll Martin, Sylvian; .Mrs. Gertrude Buchanan Meaders, Ada. Helen Menders, Ada; Dorothy Lee Montgomery, Ada; Mrs. Pauline Morgan Moore, Blanchard; Mrs. Zula J. Morgan. Paden; Mrs. Vera MacMillan Moulder, Ada; Mrs. Bertha Coleman Oakley, Seminole; Mrs, Grace Frances Hayne, Ada; Reydonia Peek, Ada; Vivienne Inez Powell. Francis. Clara Key Ross, Ardmore; Mrs. Margaret Fowler Roy, Francis; Martin Roy, Francis; Monnie Bangster, Earlsboro; Gene Scales, Durant; Grant W. Shipp, Ada; Isaac E. Slmonds, Bowlegs; Mrs, Ova Coffman Smith, Ada; Mrs. Rosa B. Summers, Wetumka; Mrs. Virginia Lee Thomas, Ada; Juanita Townsend Tomlin* Mary Truitt. Stonewall; Vance. Ada; Audrey Oleta er, Lehigh. Ralph A. Wasson, Ada; < Marie Whitlock, Lehigh; Vernon Williams, Wewoka; In tliis kitchen the highlights i in the county. Her work in past of the cooking lessons will be years has shown her the import demonstrated, homemaking news will be told by an expert of national reputation, and best of all the entire series of events will be fr^e to the women of Ada and Pontotoc county. The expert in charge Bertha M. Harris, whose familiar to many of you she is known throughout as a cookery and homemaking expert. Bile lias lectured before many thousands of women, front the north to the south, in the east and throughout the middle west. She has spoken before women's clubs and other organiza-j tlons. ; Mrs. Harris will hold her week of cooking and homemaking I demonstrations at the High i School auditorium where, of course, admission is free to all ; women, who are invited as the (guests of this newspaper. The daily class sessions will include discussions of new food products which thereafter will be available through your own favorite grocers and markets. She will also discuss newr w’ares for the dining room table, new' ideas for serving, entertaining, planning menus and special occasions. Governor Concedes Nomination of Reed For Senator By Republicans PHILADELPHIA, May 16. — After Senator David A. Reed had rolled up a majority of more than 100,000 in two-thirds of the state, Governor Gifford Pinchot today conceded defeat in his effort to win the republican nomination for senator. Blaming his defeat lalgely on his health which prevented him from making a personal tour of the state, the governor, who twice before had been defeated in liis effort to enter the senate, left what political observers looked upon as an intimation that he may try again at the general election in the fall. If he runs it will be on an in-_    dependent ticket against Reed on ance of economical marketing t}ie republican ticket and Joseph and cookery ,oi careful planning p Guffey, the democratic nomi-and deliberate buying not only uee, of foods hut in home furnishings “j shall go right on fighting as well. These subjects as well for the interests of the people as new ideas in entertaining will against concentrated wealth, just be important parts of the daily as I have done all my life,” the programs.    governor said. “We could do no better than to He was asked whether this pattern our behavior after that meant lie would run in Novem of the first land of the land— ber. Mrs. Roosevelt,” said Mrs. Har- “This must not be taken to Boris. “Simple meals, carefully ply any decision as to my future planned and well cooked and the political action,” was the reply. fare at the White House. Why He said lie would pay strict ainoi make them the rule in our tention to his health between own homes? Not only because now' and the fall, such meals are more economical, ^ inchot and Reed fought out easier to plan and cook and serve the campaign for the nomination hut because simple cookery is the largely on the Roosevelt “new best for all of us; and inciden- **1 -sue. The governor is a .    staunch Roosevelt supporter, i? ^aiarU r    .    while Reed through the campaign The News agree w .    ..    ‘ criticised some of the policies of ris that no sounder piinc pe s    president    as    he    has    done on homemaking can be followed ^    Qf ^ senaU} than those wliic.i she will discus. ^ 10:30 a. rn. w'hen Pinchot and demonstrate next wee* ii admitted defeat Reed had a lead the big, free Cooking School. in the gtate of ^ 15>848< of th)S Watch for the daily announce- jea(j philadelphia had given Reed ments about the school, and plan approximately 90,000. The gov-now' for plenty of free time next.ernor ran pee(j a close race in week, to attend every session, as!the senator’s home county which guests. It is free, no tickets, includes Pittsburgh. Pinchot was Day by Day Happenings in Pontotoc County Oil Fields W. C. Mason and others No. I Lane, in southwest of northwest of northwest of 30-5-5, recently brought in as an oil producer from the Hunton lime in the Bebee field, continues to attract attention by its performance. Thursday night the well w*as swabbed every two hours from 6 p. rn. to 6 a. rn. and flowed 75 barrels with the head off. This morning the hole able on the prospects of production from the present depth of the well. In 5-1-8 the Mexhoma No. I Stafford is setting 10-inch pipe to 623 feet. (From Sunday’s Dally) Pontotoc county’s oil complexion was little changed Saturday, with several wells demanding some attention and with other *    .    I    developments expected to reach deepened three feet to 2,299 feet1 and according to the operators looks even better after the deepening. Two tanks are already up and a third is building to accommodate the flow of the No. I Lane. The Los Angeles Pet. Corp. No. I Flatt in 36-5-4 continues had to make oil. This w'ell is a southwest extensioner for the Bebee field. In the same area, Midcontinent Petroleum Co. has announced two locations in northeast of northeast of 25-5-4, one of them an offset to the Mason well, and is expected to start preparing soon for drilling. In the Fitts field, the Black some sort of climax during this week. At the H. L. Blackstock No. I Lewis, in 19-2-7, ‘Fitts field, first well in the graben to drill below the Hunton lime and into tile Viola lime, tubing was being run. Seven hundred feet of liner been run previously, and the tubing was being sent dowrn inside the liner so that the operators could clean out the well and acidize. In the Bebee field, the Mason and others No. I Layne in sw nw F GETTLE GIVEN LIFE SENTENCES Three Plead Guilty and Accept Life Sentences After Talk With District Attorney FEARED DEATH VERDICT Will Be Taken to Penitentiary At Once; Eligible to Parole Later ■HW of 30-5-5 was being deepen-.home, the three ed a little more Saturday. Deep- williams, ening Friday three feet to 2,299' resulted in encouraging indica-• tions of making a better well. I Layne came in early stock No. I Lewis, in 19-2-7,|    ^°*    .    ...    .    a drilled to a total depth of 4545 >“ ‘I1,* T ,W! 1 .VoTI feet iii the Simpson and the first,0 °!l * >'en    10 feet lnt0 in the graben to go below the Bene<lum;Trees No. 2 starritt-Hunton lime was expected to be Bum jn 28_3.5 SaturUay wa3 ready this afternoon for swab bing. Bailing was being resorted this morning preparatory swabbing, and it was thou; probable that by more information 28 about 1,900 feet. Magnolia No. I Norris in 18-! t01 2-7 still has pipe stuck with' 10 ; total depth 4,283 feet. Magnolia I ia No. I Lewis, in 19-2-7, Satur-! late afternoon ■ day was at 2,825 feet, would be avail-1 (Continued ou Page 8, No. I) Uncle of June Robles Tells Story of Discovery and Rescue our no charge session. of any kind at major- elect ion board “and upon the electorate of the entire state of Oklahoma by artifice and trickery.” Former Governor Jack Walton, now corporation commissioner, iiad protested the last-minute filing of the Turley farmer and presented evidence to show that tile farmer was registered as a republican. “Tile board does unequivocally and unhesitatingly denounce any such trickery,” the order declared. The order- last in the series (Winch have been handed dowrn in eleven contests over the duplicate or similar names in various races, was made shortly after the board refused to rescind its order placing two Will Rogerses on the ballot. The filing of Will Rogers, Ardmore trucker, w'as protested by Rep. Will Rogers of Oklahoma, City, incumbent congressman-at-large. Their names will be followed by their home cities on the ballot for the democratic nomination for congressman-at-large. Any further attempt to keep the Ardmore Rogers off the ballot must be taken in the courts, the 1 board ruled. TWO ME SAFES FOUND AT F Side Seriously Injured in Acci dent Near Home Early Tuesday Night 4 Fro III WfilnrMlay’n Daily) Mike Hall, eight-year old of Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Hall, East Twelfth, was seriously ju red in an accident near home early Tuesday night. He was riding as far as Mrs. Ada; Rheba Walk- WINNERS IN JERSEY son 809 in-his the corner on the fender of a car in which several friends were ing. Lights of a car turning corner blinded the driver and Mike was struck either by the approaching car or by a truck parked beside the street. He was severely bruised and iiis left side badly torn. He walked back to Ilia home, however, ‘called his mother and told her ! that he was hurt. He was taken to the Ada hospital where his injuries were treated. This morning he was reported resting well and giving little evidence of shock in addiction to the injuries. MANNFORD, Okla., May IBCP)—Two more safes found here today by Sheriff Willis strange of Sapulpa, brought to five the number of strong boxes already unearthed at the* farm where several fugitives were captured in a raid March 15. and tile hunt for more went on. One of two dug up yesterday was found to have been stolen from the Bank of Elkins, Arkansas. Sheriff Strange said that with five safes and parts of four leav-1 others found, he believed at least a nine were secreted at the “graveyard of looted depositories.” any | leading there by a small jity on incomplete returns. ——I In 5,498 districts of the 7,936 'in the state Reed’s total was 464,528 and Pinchot’s 348,680. Guffey, Roosevelt leader in Pennsylvania, swept ahead of Roland S. Morris, former ambassador to Japan, for the democratic senatorial nomination. Returns from more than half the state gave him an advantage of better than' 4 to I. In the republican free-for-all for governor—sixteen names were on the ballot—Attorney General William A. Scbnader led his nearest opponent, Lieutenant Governor Edward C. Shannon, three to one. Other organization candidates held similar advantages. The democratic state committee’s choice for governor, George H. Earle, former minister to Austria, had an even greater margin. He was rolling up four votes to every one for Judge Charles I). Copeland. T E NL WARK, N. J., May IB.—(.Pi State Motor Vehicle Commissioner Harold CL Hoffman had a plurality of over 125,000 today in the republican guliernatorial primary (‘lection contest, with only 842 of the state’s 3418]    _ over J election districts outstanding. Geneyj The margin of Hoffman's vie*} PIERRE, S. D., May Tom-j tory in the four-cornered race Two pictures of the part 16 Ada; Joe Lanier continued to grow as additional I districts were tabulated. Science Decree I U. S. Senator Hamilton F. Alexander, Pauls ; Kean was assured of the republi-Christine Archer, can nomination for the F. s. sen-Lou Barnes, Ada; sate, with 1988 districts giving U s. Ada; Virginia I him 182,513 votes to the 69,382 nit Winn, Young, Ada. Bachelor of Mrs. Blanche Valley; Opal Asher; Nannie Robert D. Bow Nell Braly. Ada; Robert M. Bras hears, Stonewall; Mildred C. Brydia. Ada; Gladys Ca pshaw. Holdenville. Susie Geraldine Caskey, Oklahoma City; Frank W. Chambers jr., Ada; Ruby Mae Chapman, Ada; Edgar Cummings, Ravia; Margaret Ellen Cunningham, Sulphur; Mrs. Mamie Blevins Duke Stonewall; Helen Doris Elliston, Holdenville. James Carroll Emerson jr.. Ada; Mrs. Ina Belle En loo, Ada; Ellsworth Fisher, Ada; Franklin T. Gray, Coalgate; Mrs. Alma Cooper Grindstaff. Ada; Juanita Lucille Heard. Ada; Curtis A. Henley, Ada; Naomi Mildred Hoary. Ada; Mrs. Adeline B. Hill, Chandler; Anna Ruth Holloway. Wewoka; Raymon Charles Ingram. Ada; Mrs. Vera James Jack, Sulphur. Elzie Alexander Kee, Ada; Eleanor Pet Kiipatrick, Ada; Mary Frances King, Ada; 0nm Fay Lawyer, Ada; Mrs. Edna Lewis, Lone Grove; Mrs. Mary McDonald. Ada; Donald Curtis Martin. Sylvian; Mrs. Rikbv Green Martin, Fillmore; Mrs. Flora Mae (Continued on Page 8, Ko. 1) polled by his opponent James G. Blauvelt. T ie gubernatorial vote was; Hoffman, 199,795. Emerson Richards, 40,853, Robert Carey, 73,316. Joseph Wolber, 57,220. The democratic gubernatorial vote was: Judge William Dill, 103,249. Theron McCampbell, 18,717. * JAPAN SEEKS TO AVOID TRA DK WAR TOKYO. May 16—CP-— Japan made a bid for peace today in her trade war with Great Britain. Foreign Minister Koki Hirota sent instructions to Ambassador Matsudaira in London governing moves to be made iii attempting to induce Britain to modify restrictions on Japanese imports. A foreign office spokesman said Japan wants to compromise. + --- Instead of obligating themselves to paying war pensions for many years, why don't the countries of the world plan a war that would kill all their men outright and n ake things easier for th** following war? LIMA, Peru, May 16.—LB— Fears of another war in South America dwindled today with announcement that Colombia and Peru have readied an agreement over the disputed Leticia border area. Although refusing to disclose details, Foreign Minister Polo said after a meeting of the for-|eign affairs advisory committee I last night that only the signa-Itures were lacking to make the I agreement effective. | The committee approved a re-; port from Rio De Janeiro on negotiations there between repre-j sen tat Ives of Peru and Colombia. Leticia is a small village on j the borderland of Colombia and I Peru. | Peru took over the region in the latter part of 1922, but a League of Nations coni mission was told not long ago that both Farley Not Disturbed WASHINGTON, May 16—LB— Postmaster General Farley, chairman of the democratic national committee, asserted today he did not regard the probable defeat of Governor Pinchot of Pennsylvania for the senate republican nomination as a “test” of the “new deal.” Farley showed more interest in the democratic situation and arranged to give whole-hearted support to Joe Guffey, who captured the democratic senatorial nomination. By CARLOS G. ROBLES (Lucie of six-year old June Robies, kidnaped 19 days ago, and found alive Monday, chained and entombed on the Arizona desert, by her uncle and County Attorney Clarence Houston L TUCSON, Ariz., May lo.—LB— We had expected to find her dead if we found her at all. The letter stated that we would locate her under a pile of cactus, 150 paces from the roadway. That led us all to believe site would be dead. Even after Houston found her and picked up a bundle I was sure she was dead. We had tramped over the cactus and desert until 4 o’clock, when Houston and I decided to take different directions and zigzag through the cactus and mesquite. We were far apart wnen I heard Houston veil “Carlos! Carlos!” for a time I could not find him, the underbrush was so thick, and then I saw his white shirt. I ran. From a distance I saw him run over and pick up a bundle apparently off the ground I w'as sure June was dead. When I saw she w'as alive I could not believe my eyes or restrain myself. She did not recognize but she did know me. picked her up she said to walk* but her legs weak they w'ould not hold and she fell several times, get the child to her someone dashed up to explain that June wras back. Mrs. Robles would not believe it. They put the child in her arms. She could say nothing and for a time could not even cry, but broke at last into joyful sobs. LOS ANGELES, May 16.—LB Three kidnapers of the wealthy William Gettle will begin serving life sentences for that crime before nightfall. Hardly more than 24 hours after Gettle's delivery from his kidnap prison, and less than a xveek after lie was snatched from a party at Ii is Beverly Hills kidnapers—Ray Jimmy Kirk and Larry Kerrigan—were rushed to court last night, permitted to plead guilty and quickly sentenced lo life imprisonment. A county grand jury indicted the trio on kidnaping for ransom and robbery charges at 7:50 p. rn. after hearing Gettle’3 story. At 8 o’clock the men were taken before Superior Judge Charles W. Fricke for arraignment. Fifteen minutes later they had pleaded guilty, Gettle had testified briefly and the three kidnapers had been sentenced to life terms in San Quentin prison. Because Gettle testified the three had not inflicted grievous bodily harm, they will be eligible for parole after serving three ^und one-half years. Feared Death Penalty District Attorney Buren Pitts had given the members of the | gang the alternative of pleading .guilty or standing trial and fac-I ing the possibility of the death sentence. j In view’ of Gettle's testimony j that he suffered no bodily barm court attaches pointed out the -LB— played by Mrs. Fern San key and Mrs. Al-1 Vina Kohler in the Charles Boettcher kidnaping were before the jury in federal court today as prosecution and defense attorn-jeys prepared to sum up their ' cases. J The government’s view, portrayed mainly by Gordon Alcorn, con- j fessed member of the Verne Sank-! nations appear in agreement that ey abduction gang, w'as that Houston j not sit When I; ‘I want were so ber, until the women, widow and sister-in-law of San key. were willing conspirators in the seizure and subsequent ransom negotiafions. A picture of the sisters as protesting observers to the kidnaping was painted by the defense, which called the women to the stand to deny statements by Alcorn. Indications were the case would reach the jury by evening. LIONS MEET NEXT AT OKLAHOMA CITY Colombia has a right to the district by treaty. Peruvians argued, however, that the natives uret Peruvians and wish to remain so land that Colombia ignored them. TORNADO IN ALABAMA Negro Child Killed at Livingston, Heavy Property Damage LIVINGSTON. Ala., May 16 — LB—A negro child was killed and two other negroes seriously injured here by a tornado which struck with terrific force early today. Bibb Graves Hall, the administration building for the state teachers college here, was virtually demolished. Damage w’as esti-$40,000. None of the 250 students of the school was injured. STILLWATER, Okla., May 16, —<B—The 1935 Lions club conclave will be held iu Oklahoma City. Frank Carter, Enid, was elec- J mated at more than ted district 3-A governor and Dr. L. C. Kuyrkt ndall, McAlester, was named governor of district 3-B at the convention which closed here last night. Upward of 700 members attended. * - Greater returns for the amount invested — News Classified Ads, WEST BRANCH. la., May 16. FP)—Mrs. Mollie Brown Carran, 80, boyhood teacher of former President Herbert Hoover, ‘lied at her home early today. She had been unconscious since she suffered a stroke several days ago. FIRE FIGHTERS DURNED TO DEUTH SAN DIEGO. Calif., May 16 — Lib — Overcome on a mountain trail in a desperate race from flames fanned by a strong wind, three members of a state emergency relief camp near Julian perished in the forest blaze. Fellow fire fighters today found the charred bodies of Clarence L. Harris, 27; Topeka, Has.; John H. Leapley, 37, Jacksonville, Ore.; and Ambrose Williams. 21, Westel, Ten n. The men, with about 22 others in the crew, had raced to safety from flames which threatened to trap them in a gulch. Williams, Harris and Leapley darted up the trail instead of following the others down the highway. Other members of the crew said they did not notice the trio separating from the group. The three had gone only a few yards from the highway when the flames overtook them. *  - No Token, Please MILWAUKEE, Wis.—War debt negotiations had their parallel here as counsel for Mrs. Johanna Reuther informed the court that her divorced spouse, Edward, had offered a $2 “token” payment on his alimony arrearage of $1,384. “Ludicrous,” the court replied, ordering Reuther to appear with a more substantial settlement plan. Clarence (Houston) and I managed to hold her up so she could have the satisfaction of walking. As we started to leave the pit June held back. “I want my report card,” she said. “I show it to mama. I ‘ones’ and must show' it er.” Apparently she had received her report card on the day she was kidnaped. The child was in a very dazed] condition, and volunteered no in-: formation as we drove toward! Tucson. We did not question her] but tried to make it appear that! I called June’s father, Fernando^ to come over from his shop, 11 district attorney wrould have iud 1..... Tr    no power to demand the death penalty. However, his threat apparently had the desired result as the men pleaded guilty with little hesitation. , Grouped before the bench were District Attorney Fitts and tw« of Dis deputies. The prisoners, heavily ironed and clad iu the blue denim jail garb sat with their attorney, J. Edward Simpson. I Gettle sat at the clerk’s desk, with Sheriff Eugene Bidcailuz iand other law enforcement ofti-| cers. | Judge Fricke read the indict* | inent and then asked each of the I three men if he was ready to plea. Each nodded, i Gettle told how he was kidnaped from his Arcadia country home about midnight of last He told of going w itii tw'o of his guests to the recreation house on the estate. “And then, Mr. Gettle?” asked Fitts. “Two boys ran in. They had guns and wore masks,” said Gettle. “The grabbed our arms. They tied Wolf (James P. Wolf, one of the guests) to a tree and said: ‘This is no holdup. It’s a I snatch.’ “They bound my hands and put me over the fence. My hands were bound and they taped int mouth and eyes. They threw me into a car.” “You were directed over saying I wished to see him. He too was overcome with joy and the house was filled with happiness and tears. June asked for her bunnies when we put her dow'n on a bed. .She had on exactly the same clothes, now' terribly dirty, filthy, as the day she was kidnaped. She did not want to be undressed and asked for her paper dolls. She I sat there playing with her bunnies and cutting out paper dolls,) rather listlessly, though. We did not question her about her 19 days in the grave and will not until she recovers from the daze she is in. She gave no description of the men. Her physicians state that she must be kept perfectly quiet for days and carefully guarded from excitement. She must have endured    I wednesday w hile shut in there. In the box 1t .....u.„ or grave she wras in she could up and only had room enough to turn over. That wras almost impossible because of the chains about her ankle. (The chains were fastened to an iron stake driven deep into the ground).    The    days must    have been insufferable > because of (he few holes in the tin roof. Some protection from the blazing sun was given by    the cactus    piled want    to    over it.    Houston could not get got    two;    the box    open    himself and    had to moth-1 to ask June to help him open the lid. TD asked the district the at- nothing had happened. It was, hard. She said she w’anted to see Barney (Barney Kengla, little cousin who was near w'hen site was kidnaped), she was principally concerned to be taken to her mother. It was easy to see that the child’s mind was not functioning normally. Uliained to Stake Her body was entirely covered with prickley heat, from being enclosed in the pit. Both of her ankles had been chained and one of them was terribly bruised and the flesh raw where the shackles had gripped so closely. Only the fact she was always a robust child permitted her to go through I!) days and nights of imprisonment. She did tell back to Tucson LONDON, May 16—LB — The Associated Press w’as informed authoritatively today that a group of world powers including the United States and Great Britain planned to take concerted action to end the war in the Chaco between Paraguay and Bolivia. These powers are considering wain torney. “Yes,” Gettle replied. “I fell I from the top of the wall. I told I the men I though they had broken my leg.” The Beverly Hills millionaire described how he was taken to ! the house in La Crescenta, i “Did you write any letters | while you were there,” he was jasked. “Well, this ‘boss man’ told me to write a letter just as he had written it. He said they wanted my signature. This letter was to Drewes.” boss measures of repression which I my friends, Bill w’ould include political, financial. Gettle identified the aud economic phases.    J    man”    as    Kftk. He said they flat- The action is being seriously ily declared they wanted $60,000. considered here, in Washington, The millionaire said they made and Geneva.    him    write    a second letter. It is regarded as possible that “ ‘Write this to Ernie Noon the League of Nations itself may (Gettle’s attorney’,” he said he that may take action shortly. I A high authority asserted that tthe action would “be aimed at both governments equally.” i The possible lines of action us on her way;might involve economic and finan-tliat w’hen put in cjai non-cooperation with the twro addition to political the pit she had a mattress and nations in a pillow, but that later some one J ostracism.    , came and took them away. “They brought me sacks, all dirty,” |    * June told us. “I took tw'o and I TOKYO, May lf,.— LB -Two made a mattress, but the one for; Japanese officers were reported the pillow was hard, and smelled killed today when theis airplane but it5 and I had two for covers, w'as cold at night.” When    we    reached Tucson Houston and f drove to the back door of my father’s house (Nern-abe Robles), June's mother was upstairs, but before w’e could was shot dowrn in Manchukuo. Dispatches from Harbin to the newspaper Asahi said the officers were scouting over a concentration of Chinese irregulars west of Hailar when their plane was fired upon. was ordered. “ ‘He's been designated as a go-between’.” At this point the district attorney turned Gettle over for cross examination. “You fell from the wall because you couldn't hold on to the top?” the defense attorney asked Gettle. Sentenced Pronounced The three prisoners were ordered to their feet and the judge pronounced sentence. With the three men in the case ready for San Quentin, authorities were undecided what to do with tw'o women who w'ere arrested hen found in company of Kirk. The women, Lauretta Woody, (Continued on Page 5, No. 4)^ ;

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