Ada Weekly News, June 14, 1934

Ada Weekly News

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Ada Weekly News (Newspaper) - June 14, 1934, Ada, Oklahoma THE ADA WEEKLY NEWS VOLUME XXXIVADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, JUNE 14, 1934 NUMBER ll Three Candidates Have Spoken Here, Walton and Marland Come This Week KING HHS URGE CROWD Preparations Being Made For Huge Rally For Cong. McKeown Friday WINS IN ALABAMA BIRMINGHAM, Ala., June 13. —GT)—Alabama democrats have returned former Governor Bibb Graves to the chief executive’s chair—the first man to be voted a second term since the constitution of 1901 was adopted. Returns from 1,836 out of 2,-185 boxes in yesterday's runoff primary gave ('.raves 131.213 votes to 109,754 for Major Frank M. Dixon of Birmingham. Judge James E. Horton in the eighth judicial district, who nearly a year ago set aside a death verdict in tit© ".Scottsboro case" on grounds of insufficient evidence, was defeated by A. A. Griffith of Cullman. Ada has become a battleground for gubernatorial candidates with the near approach of tin- primary election of July 3 in which all but two of the la rue number will be eliminated from each j party ticket. Latest candidate for governor] to invade this territory was J j Berry King, state's attorney general, who spoke Tuesday night to a large crowd at Glenwood park, launching a vigorous attack on the record and policies of the present administration and offering his platform for th© next term. Thursday night, at Glenwood Park, J. C. Walton, former ernor and now corporation missioner, will address the ers of the county. Saturday afternoon E. Marland of Ponca City will speak to voters of Ada and Pontotoc county in the Interests of his candidacy for governor. McKeown Friday Night Preparations are being made for the homecoming rally Friday night for Congressman Tom D. McKeown. This will be held at Glenwood park, where there are accommodations for several thousand people. Mr. McKeown is on home now after one of stirring, momentous st congressional history, have much to say of Registration Period Extends From June 13 Through June 22 MORE BARNETT HEIRS SHOW UP W his t way most dons of and will the emer- Chicago Man Reports Presence Of Outlaw at Northfield; Story Doubted ST. PAFL, Minn., June 13—LB — Tin* will-o-the-wisp trail of John Dillinger turned back to the northwest today as federal officers gov- checked a report that the Indiana com- outlaw' had been seen alive. vol- Donald Murray, a former taxicab driver in Chicago, reported I that he had seen Dillinger in ,Northfield, Minn., 45 miles south of here. about 3 a. rn. Tuesday morning. Murray said be knew' Dillinger because he had driven Ihim "dozens of times" in his cab. Murray’s story, not altogether agreeing with known facts about Dillinger, was that lie alighted from a freight train and approached a parked car containing four men. "I wanted a smoke and when I saw* someone in the car light a cigaret, I walked over to ask for one," Murray said. "When I got Registration for the election of July 3 began today all over Oklahoma and will continue through Friday, June 22. During that period it is expected that a number of people who have qualified otherwise as voters since the last' registration according to residence requirements, and also a number who have attained the age of 21 since that time, will enroll as electors. Precinct registrars for Pontotoc county are announced by J. E. Boswell, county registrar, as follows: City of Ada Ward I Precinct I—John Crawford t office of King &. Crawford. Precinct 2—Mrs. John Sadler, 508 East Twelfth. Precinct 3—Mrs. J. C. Maxey, 726 East Seventeenth. Precinct 4—Miles C. Grigsby, office of Grigsby, Orr & Alletag. Precinct 5 — Mrs. Marjorie Bialy, 800 East Thirteenth. Wait! ii Precinct I-— R. K. Sweeney, 6011 North Broadway. Precinct 2—Mrs. A. W. White, White’s Shop, IOO North Rennie. Precinct 3—Mrs. Dan Lanier, 522 East Eighth. Ward 3 Precinct I—Lucile Scott, 307 West Seventh. Precinct 2—Mrs. J. W. Hart, 716 West Ninth. Precinct 3 — W. M. Heard, Heard store, 4 29 West Seventh. Ward A Precinct I — John Ed rn is to ii, Ada Lumber Yard. Precinct 2—Mrs. L, J. Crowder, 823 Soutli Stockton. Precinct 3—Mrs. Ross Sarrett, 1701 Soutli Oak. Thirteen Indians at Muskogee have repudiated the claim that Jackson Barnett, "richest Indian," who died recently in Los Angeles, left no relatives. The thirteen are preparing to battle in the courts for the Creek’s vast fortune. The top of the picture shows a group of Barnett’s nieces and nephews. In the bottom picture are shown Mrs. Willie ConntjT'. of Hanna; Willie Conner, and Nettie Conner Bear, Willie’s sister. Willie and Nettie are cousins of Barnett and claim they have a more rightful claim to the fortune than the nieces and nephews. Previously, Jimmy Barnett, of Henryetta, and his sister, Nellie, laid claim to the estate. They are the children of the late Dave Barnett, half brother of the old patriarch. E W gency and other legislation which has occupied the congress for the past six months. Iii speaking here Friday he is opening his campaign for re-election with a rally among his home people, before launching a campaign drive over the fourth district. Polities continues to be the major theme of conversations in Ada, the fever of the candidates having become imparted to many of the voters. Arguments, reports. rumors and predictions fill the air al- within 50 feet of the car, they! Precinct 4—J. turned on the lights inside of the West Thirteenth, machine and Dillinger and the I North Allen—Mrs. ready, with county, state national race? sharing in stir. County Races Pushed ami tile ; consy p-soli-they drive less The county candidates art turning their visits to pie per.? at night and personal citation during the day as put on speed in tile final for votes on July 3, now' than three weeks distant. Some are already looking past the first vote to the run-off primary, l)Ut major interest centers on the early July balloting. Since the invasion of this territory by candidates for stat*’ offices, particularly those running for governor. Interest in these races has gained strong momentum, overshadowing the county races. With less than three weeks remaining, the voters will be bombarded with announcements. speeches, pamphlets seeking to influence those who have not already made up their minds, and then, on July 3, the climax will Im1 reached. The Ada News is planning ft big election party at which returns from Pontotoc county and stat** headquarters of The Associated Press will la- announced as rapidly as they become available. driver beside him In the seat turned flashlights on me. ‘"What the do you want ?’*, Dillinger asked as. I came near. "‘Ail I want is a cigarette,’ I told them. ‘“Here’s your cig,* the driver said. I readied in the car to get it and saw a machine gun lying on the floor of the back seat. I recognized Dillinger and the other three men looked plenty tough to me, too. When he handed me the cigt the driver told me, ‘now get out of here.’ "I didn’t stop to argue, and even started running half a block away." Murray said he saw the automobile again, this time empty, on the outskirts of the city as he started to leave Northfield Tuesday afternoon. front I ier, Allen. Peay, 608 Grady Mjill Allen—W. B. Gillum, Parish, Ada, .Springs—J. R. Duty, FARES LONG TEI ST. JOHNS, Ariz., June ll — LB — Convicted of "intent to murder” in t Ii e bizarre ouija board slaying of her husband, Dorothea Irene Turley faced today a penalty of five years to life imprisonment in the state penitentiary. ! Mrs. Turley’s counsel announced a new' trial would be sought before July 7, the date for pronouncing sentence. Testimony of how her mother’s ouija board and fortune telling cards decreed the slaying of Ernest J. Turley, retired navy ner’s mate, was told at tilt soul Allen. Be bee—J. L route 2. Canyon Pontotoc. Center —E. T. Cox, Ada, Colbert—John Balthrop, Con wa y—M rs.    H en ry Means, Stonewall, route I. Doiberg—J. T. Moon, R.F.D. Egypt—Holida route 3. Fitzhugh—W. Fitzhugh. Francis—S. Keunatuer, Francis. Franks -George Smit Ii, Stonewall, route 3. Frisco—Boss Morris, Stonewall route 3. R. Beavers, Ada, rt. u Ada. Mac- Roff, Ada Addition of .90 Inch of Rain to That of Monday Morning Welcomed Ada was visited Monday night by more winds and rain, sharing in a weather demonstration in which a number of areas over the state participated. During the night .OO of an incn of rain fell in Ada. This. with the .63 of an inch which fell Monday morning, made slightly more than an inch and a half of rain in less than 24 hours. Brilliant displays of lightning and rumblings of thunder accompanied the visit of the latest rain ! to Ada. I The rains of Monday and Monday night are expected to be of I great benefit to crops over the county and to gardens, many of which were at a critical stage. Plea For Pardon Ignored, Will Not Place Fate in Hands Of Court Martial WEI NYBERG, Germany, June 12—CP)—Grover Cleveland Bendell, Philadelphia draft dodger, >aid today his offer to surrender ADA DEMIS OFFICER DIE 111 PITCHED BITTLE Shooting Begins When Three Officers Attempt to Question Suspicious Strangers NOT IDENTIFIED Third Man Questioned, Denies Knowing Dead Men or Part In Robbery Plot MIAMI, Okla., June 12.—LB— Ottawa county officers based considerable hope of identifying the bodies of two men killed with an officer in a battle here this morning upon the expected arrival of Sheriff John McQuillan of Eufaula, Okla. In a telephone conversation Press of Business to Keep Members on Job Several Days Next Week, Rainey Says BILLS PENDING Senate to Vote on Tugwell; Home Building and Oil Bills Pressed WASHINGTON, June 13— LB —In a pre-adjournment atmo-sphere# the senate reached its showdown on the Tugwell nomination today and the house its climactic debate on legislation to spread homebuilding. Speaker Rainey told reporters, however, that "congress does not have a chance to get through this with Sheriff Dee Watters, McQuillan said that identification I week.” marks checked with those of two | “R be tile middle of next fugitives who escaped some time week before we can possibly com- Win First in Degree Presentation, Several Honors in Athletics A large delegation of of Ada Chapter, Order of lay, Saturday returned to a civil court has been met'.Guthrie where the state conclave with silence by the American government blit that lie has received "a flood of letters’’ of sympathy. Bergdoll, who calls himself "ai ago from the McIntosh county jail where they were held on charges of burglary and liquor law violation. The names of the fugitives were given as Cecil (Blue) Howard, 25, and Leroy Dennison, 20. The men were shot down in a ! battle in which Jack Dunaway, 133, merchant patrolman, was fatally wounded. Two other ’ cers, S. J. Johnson and Witt Ellis, were with Dunaway when the men were accosted shortly after midnight and started shooting. Sheriff Watters said also that one of the men killed resembled a photograph of John Hilgen- members-berg’ who escaPed from the ‘Missouri state penitentiary April, 1933, while serving a tence for forgery. E DeMo- from was in session Thursday and Friday, and brought home numerous honors won during the meetings. Thirty-three Ada boys attended man without a country,” follow-Mhe conclave, winning a pennant* largest j member- Myers, Anthony, C. ing his escape from military authorities in 1920, appealed to Roosevelt in March for He said lie would not military court-martial. is living here in exile wife and four children, from all parts been enormous, present the of chapter President a pardon 1 face a Bergdoll jwith his "My mail ! America has MIAMI, Okla., June 12 The bodies of two gunmen tentatively connected with the robbery of a Southwest City, Mo., drug : store Saturday night, lay in a i morgue here today near that of I a merchant policeman with whom elect-!they were killed in I battle before dawn. plete the business requested by the president,” he said. "The president wants the oil control bill, an Indian bill, the one for loans to small industries and a modified Wagner bill passed before adjournment.” President Roosevelt and congressional steersmen at the time were trying for agreement on a ^resolution to give the NR A labor board temporary powers. The idea was to obviate a protracted argument now on the permanent Wagner bill, at the same time creating avenues to settle strike troubles. Anticipating capitol reverberations from the suggestion to let war debtors pay in goods or ser-Mvices, the president took pains in (press conference to assert the government would consider only part [payments in that way. LB—! From one of his experts received a report that trade trends since the turn of the century have ' been “cumulatively d i s a d v a n-tageous" to this country. Tariff Bargaining Now “Our exports and our imports in a revolver j of goods jance” it TIKES OWN LIFE for having percentage ship. Miss Maurine Butler was ed state DeMolay queen. Mitch-. ell "Mickey” McDaniel won first] A third man, Frank honors in the tennis singles meet \ of Webbers Falls, Okla., of and Clifton and Clifford Green1 held and questioned by went to the finals in the doubles.) The slain officer was Jack Bergdoll said. "More    than 90    'Martin Harbert won third in div-j Dunaway, 33,    ace pistol shot of iper cent were favorably inclined!*11” contests.    the    city police department. iiiniiPM«*rotQ«r so far as my    pardon is    concern-j Ada chapter won first in exem-4 With S. S.    Johnson and Witt    0___„ ed. It seems    from these though! Placation of the DeMoley degree.: Ellis, fellow    officers, Dunaway that my friends are in middle-]^.0 impressive was the presell ta-, had started to question the two] sized to small cities and farming. tlon, Dad Buckingham of the j men as they went to enter a carl 'districts. The few dissenting Grand Council remarked later j jn whiCh Shinn sat and services must bal-said, looking ahead in —W. E. Pitt, A. J. Wright, -Mrs. Jane I Ada. Galev—Q. route 2. Greenhouse Hart—Mrs. ess, route J. Halls Hill— Allen, route I. Homer—Bird route 1 Jesse- T. W. route I. Knox — Morgan Goodpasture, Ada, route I. W. Maddox, Strat- Than Die by Electric Chair Aug. 24 he might unto America' pardon, Bergdoll re-} Nickells, Wells, Stonewall, I editorials all came from the larg jest cities.” John Lemke Hangs Self Rather'dertake^ to'^retuni without a plied: "As tile father of four young children I could never consider returning to the United States and surrendering to a court-martial. A court-martial can hand out any kind of sentence. It might give me ten years or even life. “I would be a fine specimen of humanity to heap such disgrace trouble on the heads of my e and children. Yet if I were that it was the best had ever witnessed. The next conclave will at Muskogee. degree he;ed be held MCALESTER, June 12.—LB— John Lemke, 66-year-old convict condemned co die in the electric Van- chair for slaying a widow in Custer county, committed suicide in liillips,'his death row cell early today at [state’s prison by hanging himself Ada, wit ii a sheet. The body was found by a guard land making bis rounds at dawn. SixlWj* 5 Gives Indians Power to Organize and Provides F or Purchase of Land Shinn 21    °T    the new law whereby )kia.. ' was 'tbe bresident can alter tariffs in officers. !bargaiuing *or trade abroad. ’ i Democratic leaders from the | start had predicted approval for [Dr. Rexford G. Tugwell to become of agricul-Jjture. Senate galleries were crowded and colorful for this debate, nil contrast with sparse attendance „ .on the house side. fire and Dunaway 'fell™* bul- I The senate Passed numerous tire and Dunaway fell. A bul ,minor bius without difficulty. This let severed an artery in his body. usual,y h    at    a sessio„ys end As lie fell Dunaway emptied | Another delay in house com-his own pistol at the pair and mittee action on the administra_ Johnson and Ellis opened fire. tion oil control bill indicated it One of the men died immediately j might be lost in the jam should the other shortly afterward. |quick adjournment be realized and Officers took Shinn’s finger-, unless the president insists even prints as well as those of the: more firmly on this legislation, two w ho were killed and broad-1 Besides it, Rainey also said the cast them.    ]    administration wanted congress to Drug store employes w'ere sum- Pass a railroad pension bill in moiled to view the suspect and addition to the deficency drought the bodies of the men killed. * relief, housing and silver. lo an! nobbing Ada Iwas granted a stay of execution by . “if I “    ’    ’    j    Governor Murray until August 21. thing I Ridge—Ii. O. Cobb, J. ll. - A. Robinson. W. Huddle, PONTOTOC GETS s 15-year serving a school father gun-trial old six- sente nee* with a OKLAHOMA CITY. June 13 -GB— The state tax commission has apportioned $704,717 motor chicle license collections for tile ve month ended April 20 to counties. Apportionments include dian. $10,004; Carter. IU Creek, 119,663; Garfield, 395; Garvin, $6,177; Grady Callaloos; $23,-$8,- by Mrs. Turley |daughter Mattie, year industrial ; for slaying ber I shotgun. Mattie said her mother "want* led to marry a handsome cowboy.” an assertion which the! [mother and Kent Pearce, the j cowboy, denied at tile trial. Mrs. Turley refused to see her .daughter after the jury brought , iii its verdict yesterday, but her , broiler. David, spoke to Mattie. "Now you’ve done what you wanted to do to lier (Mrs layi,” David said bitterly hope you're satisfied.” Glover, - Tom >    I Tom Lula. Carmichael, Tur 869- Grant. $6,834; Harmon, $2,399; Kav. $22,156; Logan, $9,795; Muskogee, $16,758; Oklahoma, $120,053; Ottawa, $12.-23,8; Pittsburg, $7,064; Pontotoc, $6,150; Seminole, $22,708; Tulsa $84,083; Washington, $11,847. DEFAULT OFFICIAL PARIS, June 12. -LB—France formally decided today to make her fourth war debts default to the United State** ii. a note approved by the cabinet. Edouard Herriot, minister without portfolio and former premier, who has steadfastly supported payment as a point of honor, voter! with th* minority and his position was officially recognized by a communique. A note will be cabled to Washington tonight for delivery to Secretary of Stale Cordell Hull. STASS FIVE TO DEATH SUSANVILLE, Calif.. June ll —LB—Five persons were knifed to death here today, Sheriff James Leavitt said. Sheriff Leavitt said a suspect had l>een captured. The victims were three women and two men. Joe Pazio and his wife and 20-year-old daughter were attacked in their home here last night and stabbed to death. The maddened killer. Sheriff Leavitt said, dismembered Sazio. Then the slayer ran three-eighths of a mile down the road and attacked Sazio’s son, John, and Lena Aniistani. slashing them to death with his knife. Lanham—J ford, route 2. Latta—Leo route I. Lightniqg Roff. R.F.D. Lovelady - Lawrence -Lawrence. Lula—Roy Maxwell — Ada, route 3. New Bethel Ada, route 2. Oakum ti—John route 3. Owl Creek — Stonewall, route 3. Pecan Grove—Mrs Stout, Ada, route 4. Pickett—I. R. Gilmore. West Roff—Mr. Gaither, Roff. East Roff—Joe Ables, Roff. Rocky Chapel — Mrs. Henry Clampitt, Fitzhugh, route I. Stonewall — C. F. Billings, Stonewall. Steed ma ii—Clyde Stayers. Sunshine—N. J. Tallent, Roff,] R.F.D. other prisoners ' were asleep at : suicide. I Lemke was scheduled (originally on June 15 but in the cell block the time of the the you ti; fellow of :, single long ago and carefree I might con- WASHINGTON, June I LB Hundreds viewed the bodies day but no one was able to the identification. Bob Shinn of Webbers Falls, t o d ie recently The senate today passed and sent j brother of the man held, tele-sider such a proposition, but un-Mo the house a modification of ] phoned to substantiate his iden-der the existing circumstances ^ the administration's Indian self-; tity and said he would come to such a thing He would have been the oldest tence. man to be executed here. He was convicted of killing Nellie Jelinek, 4 8, at her home May 28, 1933, An unwelcome suitor, Lemke shot the widow after a brief conversation, the (state alleged. I Attorneys for Lemke sought to Chandler, j prove he was insane because of j his claim that he “talked with an-Coventon, Ada,:geis*» jn connection with the slay-I ing. sen-»of government bill, which, while it I Miami to seek his release, did not fulfill all the objectives; The two officers with the new deal for Ute red men,[way contradicted Shinn’s that lie had been accosted HENTHORNE HEADS STATE EDITOBS John Scribner,] A. G. JAPAN REFUSES TO ENTER ADUS PACT here today, Nance of the En ion Valley-Stonewall, route Vanoss—J. R. F. F. Falter, OSS. Wilson route; 5. T GENEVA, June 13.— LB — Hopes for a universal agreement on international disarmament guarantees were killed today by Japan and Russia. The Japanese announced that they must make the same reser-(vation in reference to guaran-2*    # [tees for the execution of the pro- Standrdtge, ^au-jjected disarmament convention a? they have already made to the supervision of armaments. Boris Stein, the Russian delegate to the conference, immediately declared that his nation would be unable to accept an agreement unless it was signed by Russia’s neighbors. He was referring particularly to Japau. J. H. Drake, Ada, Robert Burns headquarters have been opened at 119 West Main street in charge of Paul Denny, a young citizen of Ada with plenty of pep and enthusiasm. He invites all citizens to drop in and see him. This makes the fourth headquarters to be opened in Ada, Anglin, Walton and Marland already having established headquarters. is unthinkable, did such a disgraceful would deserve a life was described by Indian Commissioner Collier as the greatest advance iii 25 years. The bill would stop the alienation of lands belonging to ward Indians by whites, and provide for the acquisition through purchase, of additional lands for the use of Indians now landless. While it did not contain the tribal government features of the original bill, it carried a provision permitting the Indians to organize farming and industrial cooperatives, and another providing for the extension of governmental credit to finance such Indian enterprises. The bill retained the educational provisions carried iii the original bill, and opened the way, by allowing Indians a IO per cent advantage in civil service were Nance, I.. M. Nichols ratings, for the red men to en-Bristow Record. ClydeMer t]ie Indian service, thus providing a means for eventual participation of qualified Indians in I the management of their affairs I of their race. The section providing for the j establishment of a separate In-of dian court, provided for the original bill, was stricken out of the bill by the senate committee. Chairman Wheeler (D-Mont) of the Indian committee, who introduced the bill, said it would not give the department a right to impose its will on the Indians, He hoped that final action could be taken on the silver bill by house concurrency in senate amendments. The senate audit committee approved an additional $35,000 for the congressional investigation into activities of uunitions wattu- Duna-;facturen>-story i /-N ('ash For Pontotoc OKLAHOMA CITY, June 12.— LB —Gross production tax apportionments to counties for May by the tax commission included Carter. $4,-735; Creek, $10,680; Ray, $3,681; Ottawa, $2,997; Pontotoc, $2,289, and Seminole, $30,476. V-/ CLAREMORE, June 9.—LB— Norris G. Hem borne, editor of the Tulsa World, was elected president of the Oklahoma Editorial Association at the close of the annual meeting succeeding James C. Walters Herald. G. W. Archibald of the Durant Democrat, was made vice president, and Fred E. Tarmau of the Norman Transcript, was re-elected treasurer. I Enid was given the 1935 convention. Members of the executive com-i mittee of the Bristow Record, Clyde Muchmore of the Ponca City News, Harrington Wimberley of the Altus Times-Democrat, W. R. Martineau of the Oklahoma Livestock News, Oklahoma City, Merle Wood of the FR Reno American, and P. B. Vandament jthe Yukon Sun. , Code discussions, featuring an address by Kenneth F. Baldridge, Bluefield, la., president-elect of I the .National Editorial Association, were held during the morning. and the editors left this afternoon to close the convention with a visit to Woolaroc, the ranch of Frank Phillips at Bartlesville. by the gunmen a moment before the shooting and was not their confederate. They said his car was parked at the scene and that the gunmen ran to it when they Sighted the police. Perry Porter, county attorney, said he would decide later today whether to file charges against Shinn. DROUTH DOOSTS GRAIN PRICED 27 PER CENT Residents of Venice, Calif., want to separate from Los Angeles, 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 lo make four large-sized nails. but would permit the Indians organize a tribal corporation or council if they desired. "Eventually,” Wheeler said, "the Indian bureau will be abolished. This is a step in that direction.” Senator King (D-Utah) said he had been told the bill would "perpetuate” the bureau and that was why it was offered by that agency.    _    . CHICAGO, June ll—UP) — The great American drouth, stimulating trading in grain futures at the nation’s markets, has been a contributing factor iii a crop rise of better than 27 per cent in little more than a month. Despite heavier buying and selling of future contracts in anticipation of the agricultural * years, status at the end of the 1934’geum growing season, there has been no general revival of public participation in the market, traders assert. On the contrary, a striking absence of broad buying power to sustain sudden price rises on bullish news, indicating a dearth of public speculation, has cltar- INDIANAPOLIS, June 13.—LB A 43-year-old lawyer and World War veteran, backed by Gov. Paul V. McNutt, is the choice of Indiana democrats for United States senator. In state convention yesterday, after four ballots were taken, j Sherman Minton of New Albany, ■public counsellor with. the Indiana public service commission, I was named to oppose the republican incumbent Arthur R. Rob-jinson in the November election, j Runner-up was R. Earl Peters , of Fort Wayne, w’ho as state chairman swung Indiana’s votes in tile last national democratic convention to the Roosevelt band wagon. Peters led by 22 votes j on the first ballot, then fell to second position. t0 acterized t r a d i n g, authorities said. The price of wheat has increased 19 cents, corn 7 cents, oats 15 cents and rye 9 cents in approximate figures since April 30. King Prajadhipok went to England eration on his eye of Siam '<pr another op-Perhaps he feared America’s uew eye opener, lie gasped —aud died. CINCINNATI — Twenty-three concluded Recruiting Ser-Arthur Levins, is long enough to be in any army. So he quit. The first day he strutted around iii mufti, telling everyone how swell it felt. The next day he loitered around a veterans' post, thinking more than talking. The next day he enlisted for another three years. TORONTO, Out.— Charles Shaw stood on the platform of a small gospel hall to deliver a sermon, a warning to his audience to be prepared for death. "One never knows when one might go out of this Ute,” lie said. "I love my Lord.” “I-I’m getting short of breath” ;

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