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Ada Weekly News Newspaper Archive: June 14, 1934 - Page 1

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   Ada Weekly News, The (Newspaper) - June 14, 1934, Ada, Oklahoma                             THE ADA WEEKLY NEWS VOLUME XXXIV ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1934 NUMBER 11 SPEED IN THIS Three Candidates Have Spoken Here, Walton and Marland Come This Week KING HflS LARGE CROWD Preparations Being Made For Huge Rally For Cong. McKcown Friday BIRMINGHAM, Ala., June 13. democrats have returned former Governor Bibb Graves to the chief executive's first man to bo voted a second term since the constitu- tion of 1901 was adopted. Returns from 1.83d out of 1S5 boxes In yesterday's runoff primary gave Graves votes to 109.754 for Major Frank M. Dlxon of Birmingham. Judge James E. Hortou In the eighth Judicial district. who nearly a year ago set aside a death verdict In tho "Scottsboro case" on grounds of Insufficient evidence, was defeated by A. A. Grlflltii of Cullman. Ada has become a battleground for gubernatorial candidates with the near approach of the pri- mary election of July In which all but two of the large number will be eliminated from each parly ticket. Latest candidate for governor to Invade this territory was J. Berry King, state's attorney gen- eral, who spoke Tuesday night to a large crowd at Glenwood park, launching a vigorous attack on the record and policies of the -__M present administration and offer- ST. PAl'L. Minn.. June Ing his platform for the next The wlll-o-tlu-wlxp trail of John nilllnger turned back to the Thursday night, at Glenwood northwest today as federal officers I'ark. J. C. Walton, former gov- (checked a report that th. enior and now corporation com- outlaw had been seen Chicago Man Reports Presence Of Outlaw at Northfield; Story Doubted Registration Period Extends From June 1 3 Through June 22 MORE BARNETT HEIRS SHOW UP Registration for the election of July began today all over Ok- lahoma and will continue through Friday, June 22. During that period It Is expected that a mim- j ber of people who have qualified 1 otherwise as voters since the last registration according to resi- dence requirements, and alsu a number who have attained the i-ge of 21 since that time, will enroll as electors. Precinct registrars for Ponto- toc county are announced by J. K. Diiswell, county registrar, as follows: Clt.v of Ada Watil 1 Precinct 1 John Crawford, of- fice of JCIng Crawford. Precinct 2 Mrs. Johti Sadler, 508 East Twelfth. Precinct 3 Mrs. J. C. Maxcy. 726 East Seventeenth. Precinct 4 Miles C. Grlgsby, office of Grlgsby, Orr Alletag. Precinct 5 Mrs. Marjorle Braly, SOU East Thirteenth. ml.Hsloner, will address  Ireturnlng to tho United States to a court-mar- McALESTEK, June John Lcmkc. (iC-year-old convict surrenderin condemned to die In the electric court-martial can hand chair for slaying n widow In any kind of sentence. It tor county, committed suicide Inimlglit give me ten years or even his death row cell early today at state's prison by hanging himself would be a fine specimen of with a sheet. The body was found by a guard making his rounds at dawn. Six oilier prisoners In the cell block trouble on the heads of my and ehildrrn. Yet If I were young, single aifd carefree night and maddened killer. Sheriff Leavltt paid, dismembered Sazlo. Then the slayer ran three- eighths of a mile down the road and attacked Sazlo'R son, John, and Lena Amistanl. slashing Ilium In death willi his lilillc. Knox Morgan Goodpasture, Ada, route 1. W. Maddox, Strat- ford, route 2. ItobbliiH, Ada. route 1. Lightning O. Cobb. Koff. II.F.D. It. Robinson. Lawrence A. W. Huddle, Lawrence. Glover, Lula. .Maxwell Tom Carnilchaul, Ada, route 3. New Chandler. Ada, route 2. Covcnton, Ada, routo 3. Owl Creek John Scrlbner, Stonewall, route 3. Pecan A. G. Stout, Ada, route 4. R. Gllmore. West Galther, llotr. East Abies, Koff. Rocky Chapel Mrs. Henry Clampllt, Fltzhugh. route 1. Stonewall C. F. Billings, Stonewall. Smyers. J. Tallent. Koff. K.F.D. I'nloti F. Fuller, Stonewall, route 2. H. Standrdlge, Van- OSS. H. Drake, Ada, route, 5. t WWtlllw W HEXUPpS HERE Robert UiiriiH headquarters have been opened at 119 West Mulll street in charge of Paul Denny, a young citizen of Ada with plenty of pep and enthusiasm. He In- vite? all citizens to drop In and see him. This makes the fourth head- quarters to be opened In Ada, An- glln, Walton and Marland already having established headquarters. to heap nuch disgrace and wife Ibo..... were asleep at tho time of of long ago I might con- sulcldo. Isider such a proposition, but un Leinko was scheduled to die'der the existing circumstances originally on June 1.1 but recently isiieh u tiling is unthinkable, was granted n stay of execution by i "If I did such a disgraceful Governor Murray until August 2 l.j tiling I would deserve a life of Webbers Falls, Okla., was and Clifton nnd Clifford Green'held and questioned by officers. The slain officer was Jack Dunaway, 33, ace pistol shot or the city police department. With S. S. Johnson and Witt Ellis, fellow officers, Dunaway had started 'to question the two men as they went to enter a cnr in which Shlnn sat. The two open went to the finals In the Martin Harbort won third In div- ing contests. Ada chapter won first In exem-j pllflcatlon of the DeMoley degree. presentu- 6f th'J So Impressive was the tlon, Dnd Buckingham Grand Council remarked later that It was the best degree ho had ever witnessed. The next conclave will be held at Muskogee. Gives Indiana Power to Organ- ize nnd Provides For Pur- chase of Land WASHINGTON, .lune 12. The senate today passed and sent leuce. He would have been the oldest man to be executed here. He was convicted of killing Nellie Jellnek. lit her home .May 2X, An unwelcome uillor, Luiiiki- idiot the widow j ifter a brief conversation, the state alleged. I _______ Attorneys for Lemko nought to I CLAREMORE. Juno >rove be was Insane because G. Henthorne, editor of ils claim that lie "talked with Tulsa World, was elected ,-eIs" In connection with the slay-1 president of the Oklahoma Edit- HENTH01E IOCS SfflE EOlTOflS to the house a modification of tho administration's Indian self- government 'bill, which, while U did not fulfill all the objectives sen- of the new deal for the red men, was described by Indian Com- missioner Collier as tho greatest advance In 25 years. The bill would stop tho.alien- ation of lands belonging to ward Indians by whites, and provide for the acquisition through pur- chase, of additional lands far the use of Indians now landless. While It did not contain the ng. REFUSES TO ENTf_ GENEVA, June '.T) Hopes for a universal agreement on international disarmament iorlal Association at the close of I the annual meeting here today. succeeding James C. Nance of the Walters Herald, i G. W. Archibald ot the Dur- ilnt Democrat, was mado vice i president, and Fred E.-Tarmau of the Norman Transcript, was re-elected treasurer! Knld was ventlou. given the 19 con- tribal government features of thu original bill. It carried a provis- ion permitting the Indians to or- ganize farming and Industrial cooperatives, and another provid- ing for the extension of govern- mental credit to finance such In- dian enterprises. The bill retained the educa- tional provisions carried In the original bill, and opened the way, by allowing Indians u 10 per ed fire and Dunaway fell. A bul- let severed an artery lu his body. As he fell Dunaway emptied BILLS PENDING Senate to Vole on Tugwell; Home Building and Oil Bills Pressed WASHINGTON. June a lire-adjournment utmo- Hpherc, tho senate reached tin showdown on tho Tugwell nomi- nation and the house Its climactic debate on legislation to spread hoinolnilldlng. Speaker Rainey told reporters, however, that "congress docs not have a chance to get through this week." "It will be the middle of next week before we can possibly com- plete the buslncsr requested by the hit said. "Tho president wants tho. oil control bill, an Indian bill, tho one for loans to small Industries and a modified Wagner bill passed before adjournment." President Roosevelt and con- gressional steersmen at the tlmo wero trying.for agreement on a resolution to.give the NKA labor board 'temporary powers. The Idea wan to obviate a pro- tracted argument now on the per- manent Wagner bill, at tho (tamo time creating avenues to seltlo strike troubles. Anticipating capltol reverbera- tions from the suggestion to let war debtors pay In goods or ser- vices, the president took pains la press conference to assert tho gov- ernment would consider only part payments In that way. From one of his experts re- ceived a report tTiat trado trendo since tho turn of the century liavo been "cumulatively d I s a d v a n- tageous" to tlilb country. Tariff IbirgulnltiK .Now Our exports and our imports of goods and services must bal- ance" lUsuld, looking ahead in the light of the new law whereby the president can alter tariffs In bargaining for. trade abroad. Democratic leaders from tho start hod predicted approval for Dr. Rcxford G. to bccomo undersecretary of agricul- ture. Senate galleries were crowd- ed and cole rfur for. this debate, nu contrast with -sparse attendance on tho hpusc aide. The senate passed numerous minor bills without difficulty. Thin usually happens at a session's end. Another delay In house coui- m It tee action on tho admtnUtra- lils own pistol at the pair and Johnson and Ellis opened fire., tlon oil control bill Indicated It One of the men died Immediately might be lost in the Jain, should the other shortly afterward. J quick adjournment be realized and Officers took Shlnn's finger-.unless tho president insists' even prints as well as those of the more firmly on'this legislation. two 'who were killed and broad cast them. Drug store employes wero BUIII- moned to view the suspect and the bodies of the men killed. Hundreds viewed the bodies to- day but no one was ablu to aid the Identification. Uoh 'Shlnn of Webbers Falls, brother ot the man held, tele- phoned to substantiate his Iden- tity and said he would come to Miami to seek his release. Tho two officers with Duna- way contradicted Shlnn's story that he had been accosted by tho gunmen a moment before the shooting and WIIH not their confederate. They said his car was parked' at the scene and that the gunmen ran to It when they sighted the police. Peny Porter, county attorney, e-alil he would decide later -to- day whether to file charges against Shlnn. Besides, It, Rainey also said tho administration wanted congress to pass a railroad pension bill iu addition to tho deflcency drought relief, housing and silver. He hoped that final action could be taken on tho silver bill by house concurrency lu ueuato amendments. The senate and I committee ap- proved an additional for the congressional Investigation in- to activities ot uunltlous manu- facturers, CHICAGO, Juno 11 great American drouth. they must make the same vatlon In reference to tees for the execution of the pro-i'1'" jected disarmament convention they have already made to the ,r' Harrington Wlmberley of the Oklahoma Varment of gate to_ the conference, Immedl-j featuring an address by Kenneth F. Baldrldge. president-elect of Editorial Assoclu- ntely declared that his would be unablt! to accept an agreement unless It was signed by Russia's neighbors. He wns referring particularly to Japau. For I'lintotuo OKLAHOMA CITY, June production tax apportionments to coun- ties for May by the tax com- mission Included Carter, 735: Creek. Kay, J3.G81; Ottawa, I'on- totoc, S2.2S9, and Semlnolc, Bluefield. la., the National tlon, were hold during tho morn- ing, and the editors left tills af- to close the convention visit to Woolaroc, tho Frank Phillips at Bart- iwith n I ranch of lesvllle. Residents of Venice, Calif., want to separate from Los An- geles, having caught the disease from the Hollywood stars. If you ever feel your brain has become rusty, remember there's enough Iron In your body make lour larsc-ateed nalla. 10 tlclpatlon of qualified Indians In tho management of their affairs ot their race. The section providing for tho establishment of a separate In- dian court, provided for tho original bill, was strtcken out ot the bill by the senate committee. Chairman Wheeler (D-Mont) of the Indian committee, who In- troduced tho bill, said It would not give tho department a right to Impose Its will on tho Indians, but would permit the Indians to organize a tribal corporation or council If they desired. Wheeler said, "the Indian bureau will be abol- ished. This Is a step In that di- rection." Senator King (D-Utah) said he had been told the bill would "perpetuate" tho bureau and that was why It offered by that agency.. __. ......_ INDIANAPOLIS. June A 43-year-old lawyer and World War veteran, Hacked by ;GOV. I'aul V. McNutt. In the choice Indiana democrats for United States senator. In stato convention yesterday, after four ballots wero taken, jSliermau Mlnton ot Now Albany, public councilor with, tho In- diana public service commission, was named to oppose tho repub- lican incumbent Arthur It. Rob- inson In the November election. Kunner-up was R. Earl Potent of Fort Wayne, who as 'stato (ll ,.url. tvuylle> wnn as stimulating trading In grain fu-, chairman swung Indiana's votes tures at the nation's markets. I tlll! lust democratic the last national democratic has been n .contributing factor .convention to the Roosevelt band In a crop rise of better than 2. .wagon. Peters led by 22 voleu on the first ballot, then felt tu par cent In little more than a month. Despite heavier buying and selling of future contracts In anticipation of the agricultural status at the end of the growing Benson, there has been no general revival of public par- ticipation In the market, traders assert. On tho contrary, a strlktn second- position. absence of broad buying power to sustain sudden prlco rises on bullish news. Indicating a dearth of public speculation, lias char- acterized trading, authorities said. Tho prlco ot wheat has In- creased 19 cents, corn 7 cents, oats 15 cents and ryo 9 conta In approximate figures since April 30. King Prajadhlpok of Slam went to England tpr another op- eration on his. eye. Perhaps he feared America's now eye opouer. CINCINNATI Twonty-lhroo ........years, concluded Recruiting Si'i- 1934 geaiit Arthur Levins, Is IOIIR enough tu be In any army. So he quit. The first day ho strutted around in mufti, telling every- one how swell It felt. The next day ho loitered around a veter- ans' post, thinking more than talking. Tho next day bo enlisted for another thrco years. TOIIONTO. Shaw stood on the platform of a sninll gospel hall to deliver a sermon, u warning to his audience to be prepared for death. "One never knows when one might go out of this life." ue sold. "I love my Lord." "I-I'm getting short ot ho died.   

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