Share Page

Ada Weekly News: Thursday, June 21, 1934 - Page 1

Get 1 more page view just for clicking

to like us on Facebook


   Ada Weekly News, The (Newspaper) - June 21, 1934, Ada, Oklahoma                             THE ADA WEEKLY NEWS ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, JUNE 21, 1934 NUMBER 12 Oklahoma Delegation in Congress Usually in Line With President Crescent Scene of Raid by Gang Bent on Carrying Off Bank Safe Several Citizens Kidnaped, But Later Released by Ab- ductors in Flight GUTiuiin! June" Seven outlaws Invaded the town of Crescent, near hero, niid belli off scores of citizens for nearly an hour early today while they made an unsuccessful effort to steal tin- safe of the Farmers and Merchants Honk. Hnlllng lo obtain any loot, they drove away with a Half dozen kidnaped persons, releasing all but one. Sight Watchman Joe Slanfleld, 4fi. Stanfleld was released. un- hnrmed. three miles southwest or Cnshlng several hours later after a wild ride across central Okla' homaln the outlaws' automobile. He said he had been blindfold- ed. gagged hound. The out- laws. however, made no attempt WASHINGTON, Juno The Oklahoma delegation's labors in the 73rd congress were on the record today, for. defence or at- tack, as the state's bl-eniilul cam- paign spread again In earnest over a wide front. It was. by the large, a record of support of the New Dual In Its broad terms, although there were Important departures from .Mr. Roosevelt on major Issues. Including the veterans benjtll sections of the Independent of- fices bill, which became law de- spite White House displeasure anil n presidential veto. The biggest thing of tho sea- Hlon from the standpoint of In- terest to mliiiln- Islrallon's program for oil pro- duction control got to the floor. The leaders for proponents were Senator Elmer Thomas ami Hep. Wesley Disney- Thomos. senate author of the administra- tion-supported bill on the sub- ject, got It safely by one big obstacle In having the bill taken from the Interstate commerce committee and sent, Instead, to the committee on mines. This committee acted with dis- patch and reported out the meab ure forthwith. Disney's Oil Hill Loses Disney, house sponsor ol the legislation, had a different set to mistreat him. dishing of circumstances which finally said ho had given them little in- formation about the drive but Informed them he had been let out on tho roadside and made his way to Gushing. Cutting telephone lines, tho gunmen swept Into town shortly after 2 a. in., rounded up every- one they encountered and backed a new "wlnch-eiiulppcd truck UP to tin; front of the bank. The plate glass window was shattered and (i cable looped about safe, containing M.200 accord- ing to President Adams of tho bank. They swung the safe through the window to the sidewalk with a great crash, and slinrtled citi- zens Jumpe.l from Ihelr beds an'l ran to the scene. Work for Half Hour Then, perspiring frcyly .In tho rays of a street light, several) of tin; thugs labored unsuccess- fully for a half hour to boost the 5.MM) pound safe to the tnicls wlilln n gathering crowd of 75 or SO persons was held at buy by outlaw patrolmen armed with sawed-off shotguns. Finally tho despenidueH gave It up as n bnd job. Jumped Into their truck and sedan (Ply- mouth) with their captives and sped oul of town. All the kid- naped persons except Slanflclil wen- released at the Clmarron river bridge, r. miles south ofj Crescent. Someone In the angry crowd across the street from the bank fired n shot from a small rifle at the perspiring outlaws as they tried lo hoist the safe, mill they replied with blasts Irom their shotguns. No one was hit. but awnings am) wlndowj were punc- tured. POSM-S By the lime the thugs roared out of (own. virtually tin; town knew of the Invasion. Posses were Informed quickly and a manliunt was on. After seizing Stnnfleld as they entered town, the outlaws forced Mm to awaken Clara Cun- ard. telephone operator. She re- FOUR DROWN (Or The Auoclitcd Pttn) Four youngsters, three boys and a girl were drowned In Oklahoma ponds Tuesday. Two Broken Arrow boys, Klchard Meyers, 8, and Ralph. Keniuy. were drowned In In Haskell pond, when a flat- bottoiued boat In which they were playing capsized, pin- ning them beneath. Three oth- er children will) them mana- ged to cling to the overturned boat and escape. Iteglnu Brown, 13. drowned while attempting to swim across a cattle pond on her father's farm four miles west of Thomas. Near McAlctler, Joe lllll Rtoltlo. 15, drowned In a pond. Jury Finds Former Financier Guilty of Banking Mal- practice NEW YORK. June Joseph W. Harrlman, fallen po- tentate of finance, and his sub- ordinate. Albert M. Austin, were parted today Harrlman facing prison. Austin free. Stolid, steel grey haired Har- Search For Two Want- ed in Nunn Cnse Proves Unavailing BEGGS, June A man hunt brought about 40 peace of- llcers and a pair of bloodhounds Into the acre pasture of William (Windy) Thompson near here seeking tho slayers of C. N. II RESULTS ST. PAUL. junt! Rural support, banked on by Congressman Francis H. Shoe- maker to offset the heavy urban vote of United States Senator Henrlk Shlpstead. failed to ma- terialize In returns from the ag- ricultural districts today, serv- dcnled his bill even a report to the floor, the house Inlersta commerce committee refusing overwhelmingly to consider It at this session. For days, tlie pendeluin had swung this way ami that. There was alternately hope and little or none, as the Tulsa tatlve irod a well-known path to the White House. The president spoke out strongly for the meas- ure, but It went down, at last, beneath committee Inaction. For the bill's death Disney placed the blame on Chairman. Raybuni of the committee. Kay- "st competitor, f red bum's contention was, howrevor.j Kegan a vote from that the measure WHS an 11th- hour affair which the committee could not not have acted upon Intelligently for lack of time. The primary objective of most of the Oklahoma delegation at the start of the session had been .flood control and waterworks Im- provements for the state. It wai another of those things that never quite came off. Many bills banker before Austin Nunn, candidate for the presl- was born was convicted In dency of the state board of agri- United Slates district court yesterday on 16 Ing malpractice. late counts of bank- Austin was quilled. The trial took five weeks; the Jury's deliberations two hours. Solemnly the Jurors filed In and the foreman droned their ver- dict: We find Mr. Harrlman guilty on all counts. We find Mr. Aus- tin not guilty." Harrtman. former presi- dent of the defunct Harrlman National Bank and Trust com- pany, sat with bowed head. Aus- tin, former vice president, wept silently. Austin's wife, running Inlo his arms, cried: "Won't the children be Harrlman's conviction of fal- sifying bank records to the ex- tent of and misap- plying carried a maxi- mum of 80 years Imprisonment, both. cullure, was abandoned by most of the officers today. The two men sought, BUI Davis and Kenneth Chew, were believed to have made their cs cape In the darkness last night. They were said to have hu-1 about two hours starl on the (officers. f The finding of Nunn's auto- mobile near here late yesterday by Okniulgee county officers gave them their first tip that the rob- bers and murderers had been near. After an all night vigil In the vicinity of the "pas- ture" the officers moved In at dawn to try to flush the fugi- tives from Its many wooded ra- vines and weed grown fields. The men sought were Bill Day by Day Happenings in Pontotoc County Oil Fields MAY LIMIT HATCHES WASHINGTON. Juno Is'putllng a limit on number of matches handed out with your clears. An elaborate merchandising plan which allows cigar manu- facturers to fix retail" prices, despite the recent policy ban- ning price fixing, IB about to became effective. It Includes the match limitation. "The retailor may glvo not more than one pad of matches for each unit sold or five pads per box of 25 cigars or ten pads per box of 50 cigars tliu requirement Davis and Kenneth former a brother of Sapulpa farmer at three outlaws and Chew, the Lee Davis, UNITED STATES KKHUIOR BODY WASHINGTON, June The United States will throw Its Influence behind a move to raise the world's standard of living and thus assist the recovery drive here. A resolution sped through tho house on adjournment day at the desire makes of tho President Roosevelt, United States a mem- whosc home her of tho International labor or two officers ganlzatlon at Geneva. Ing to maintain Shlpstcad's lead In the race for farmer-labor sen ntorial nomination. First reports gave Shlpstead a four to one margin, but returns from 777 precincts of the state's Il.fiat; gave the senator to for Shoemaker. The see-eay contest for the democratic gubernatorial nomina- tion saw John Regan, democratic rumper candidate for governor two years ago, forge Into the lead over his near- Schllpllu. B92 precincts Schllplln had Judge John C. Knox set killed In February, the lat- for the first time was while Congressman Elnar Holdale was far In the van In his contest with Lewis'rE. Lohmunn for the democratic nomination for sena- tor. Holdale had to 17.- 2B2 for Lolimann. Tom Davis was about behind N. J. Holmberg on the republican Wednesday for sentence. Harrl- man's bond of was con- tinued, and arm In arm with his wife, he relumed lo Iho nursing home where he Is under treat- ment. Austin walked from the court room with Mrs. Austin. He plans to retire soon to his farm In Ver- mont. Judge Knox congratulated tho Jurors and culled their verdict "a highly salutary one for those cntrusled wllh the funds of Ihe public." "Your verdict Is thoroughly lie sold. "There Is no doubt In my mind but thai Harrlman Is gullly of each count In the Indictment." During the trial. Harrlman'H defense had shifted the onus of any malpracllcc on Auslln, main- lliut mlstruslcd confi- dence had ruined Harrlman. Auslln shouldered back the burden, asserting he had follow ter tin Indiana man. The officers wero led to the lair of the two late yesterday after the arrest of Jack Jones and his wife, the latter Davis' daughter. Questioning of the two developed that the men, one of them with a wounded left hand, wetw hiding out near the home of Jones' father, two miles north and a mile west of neggs. The wounded man was report- ed to have shot himself acci- dentally. Sheriff John Lennox of Okmul- President Roosevelt plans to use the membership In draftln the vast program of social Im- provement he will submit to tho next congress. Supporters of tho resolution also say It Is expected to assist the administration In Its new reciprocal trade policy. The resolution, Introduced by Representative McReynolds (D., Tenn.) and Sen. Koblnson (D., already had been approv- ed by the senate before the house passed It. Only the execu- tive signature Is needed to make It law. By Joining the organization, UY.itr Leading depth total In the Kilts field by an increasing mar- gin, the Manalmn-SIedge No, 1 J. Norrls In 13-2-G today was reported drilling at feel, still In Hunlon lime which was lopped ut feel. lu 18-2-8, -which for a lime was a cenler of much drilling activity which slowed when only Munuhun found production In the McAIoster said In two shallow wells, Magnolia No, 1 Norrls to- day was at feet. H. L. Illuckslock No. 1 Lewis, iii 19-2-7, today was at feet. E. H. Moore No. 2 WIrtck. lu 29-2-7. had n fishing job loduy after drilling to y.401 feet, still In Hunton lime. This well was standardized and cemented al feet. J. C. Shaffer Inc. No. l A. J. Harden, In 30-2-7, was down lo foot this morning. Delaney and olliers No. 2 Crad dock, in 25-2-G, was ul 3.570 feel. J. E. Crosblo's No. 2 Dawes Harden, In 30-2-7, offset north of Iho producing No. 1 Dawca Harden, loduy was ut feet In the Bebec field, the Riddle and Rumsey No. 1 BurneP, in 21-5-4, this morning was at feet. Douner-Mooro No. 3 Gray. In 25-5-4, had a fishing job after reaching a total depth ot feet. (Friini I'rlilHj'" Manahan-Sledge No. l Jose- gee county, said he was convln- JMcReynolds said, tho United cod the shooting of Nunn would acquire a muss of Inadvertent. j Information on social problems "Tho motive was robbery." said! gathered since beforo Ihe World Lennox. "The robbers got excited j War. It Is to be used in forniu- and oliot Nuiin when ho resisted ;latlng the president's program them, and they then did not (designed..to guarantee economic know what to do with the woun- security through unemployment (Insurance, old ago pensions and off leers'.other means. MEET IN JULY Teams From All Parts of State Invited to Take Part in Tournament CONIEfW 8-15 Double Elimination, Qualifying Of Players to Be Extremely Simple O'roin Tnriilnr'n Dully) Teams are being Invited to par- ticipate In the Ada open baseball tournament that begins July 8 and ends July 15. Interest has been nil own by a number of life fuslesl leunm of Urn Hlnle In early lenlallvo plans for such an event, so lhat u good line- up of clubs Is expected beforo tho end or the filing date. There Is a J4 entry feo for oaclt team, lhat sum to go to tho pot which will bo divided among tho three winning learns on a 50-30-20 basis. This tea must be In by Tuesday, July 0. Drawing for places on tho' bracket will bo Wednesday night. July 4, at the Aldrldgo hotel, with managers and, If they wish, captains, present for the and to talk over llnal plans for staging the tournament. Out ot town umpires will bq. used. Karris Wllllngham of To-' cumsch will manage the tourna-. inent and will sclllo all arguments out ot has drilled below the G.OOO-foot u ot (luallrvInB level, today was shut down after urs Each.: reaching lotal depth of feet. The test had passed the Hun- ton lime when It was decided to shut down for' further orders. The well is In 13-2-G. Sylvan shale was topped ut 5.125 feet. J. C. Shaffer Inc. No. 1 A. J. team will be allowed 1C players. A list of the lli players must bo In the hands of Mr. Wllllnghaiu- beforo Ihe team takes the field la the tournament and thereafter no additions or changes can be mudo. This permits loams lo uso tho best players available up until the fused to open her door i" described on one occasion outlaws broke a screen and ged her oul In her pajamas. Then they seized Paul Smith, night cool; at a cafe, lying him and Iho nlghl watchman up In the town baseball park, where they had left their truck. Mrs. Rose Cook, who operuUM n tailor shop, next was kidnaped when she beard a commotion and emerged on the street, and fi- nally two youths, "Red" Rey- nolds and Ralph Godrey. were made captives. The telephone gill 1 was left in Iho sedan and the1 other captives wero used us! shields to protecl Ihe safe ers. The thi'gs. who had five sawe.l iiff shotguns, an automatic rltle. and a machine gun, obtained no loot. They Ignored a vault con- lulnlng a iiiiantlly of change. During Ihe raid, one of the bandits stopped all motor cars approachli.g the highway. Five motorists were halted and lined up to shield the burglars. .Mrs. 32 yours old, de- scribed the Invastlon. she watch- ed the operations wllh a blanket wrapped about her. were pul In, but all were de- layed as congress awaited Ihe report of the president's special committee on waterways. That roporl did not condemn major Oklahoma programs, siicit as the Arkansas development, 1ml It left them In secondary posi- tion. And so the upshot will be thai flood conlrol will be a big issue, for Oklahoma al again In the next congress. I While the house side of the, Delegation had pursued, since; lusl January affairs principally j of state or district Importance. tho Oklahoma xenulors, Thomas and T. P. Gore, slrlklng out along somewhat broader lines. Thomas Leads InflnllonlMs Thomas was busy mosl of the tlnii- with his proposed monetary reforms, always out for inflation wherever opportunity presented, while Gore remained a skeptic (o many of the legis- lative experiments of Ihe session. Many of them frankly wore heresy to Instance H'.ieli measures as the lianklioud roitou acreage control bill, which he as a not an ticket in tho contest for senale instrucllons. The govern- endorseinent. The vote stood contended depositors' money was used lo bolslcr Iho market price of bank stock. Harrlman's counsel illt! nay -whether there would be appeal. STIlllftWir HEADS STATE II.Ft 251 for Davis and for Holmherg. Gov. Kloyil B. Olson mid Mar- tin Nelson, cuildldulos respect- ively for gubernatorial nomina- tion of the farmer-labor and re- publican parties. Increased their leads over opponents and appar- ently wero certain of endorse- ment in their or's total had contests. The gov- passed the mark wlillo Nelson's stood al '470 ou Iho basis of C92 pre- cincts. OKLAHOMA CITY, Juno of R. H. .Morgan Oklahoma City attorney accused of having assisted in disposing of bonds stolen from the First National Bank of Santa Rosa, N. M.. was order by the state supreme court today on recom- mendutlon of the bur board of governors. _ PONCA CITY, June New officers of the Oklahoma Veterans ot Foreign Wars an; Sherman .W Eager. Stlllwaler, state commander; Herbert James, Tulsa, senior vice com- Helman Jr.. Pon vice commander: ded man." Three national guard were with the plaliiclothcs men last night and all debated wheth- er lo rail oul a company of Iroops, later deciding against It. GERMANY TO SEEK NEW TRADE 1EATU Magnolia No. 1 Norrls. In 18- 2-8, was drilling at 4.C41 feet, still In Hiinton lltuu. J. E. Crosble No. 2 Dawos BERLIN, June Harden, in 30-2-7, today was at many will begin soon formal no- OQQ fuot gotlutlons wllh Krunce for a nuwj mliaio No. 1 BaniBS In irade treaty, a step expected ucbeo field, was shut provide Important Indications of d because of water. 71') Ihe financial fuluro of Ihe llilrdj" ._______. Harden. In 30-2-7, this morning opening of tho tournament, but was ut feet and a team from picking up to set plpu to cut oft thu gas tslar players from teams that navo which In the first test blew out been beaten twice and eliminated of control at feet and wnsifrom the competition, brought under control a week la- The tournament will bo on a ter only by pumping the holujdoublc-ullmlnatlon basis, two de- full of cement. Thu rig was then feats to eliminate .1 team, moved 90 feet to the west and tho present test glarled. H. L. Blacksloclc No. 1 lu 19-2-7. was drilling at feet this morning, In Slmpnon sand. WASHINGTON, uJno 20. Tho treasury assumed tho task'retell. today of arranging to start silver I Krunce from nil appearances purchases that eventually enter the deliberations with exceed an alliludo more than firm, fol- course made mandatory by Berlin's moratorium on new law. Secretary Morgenthuu guarded plans for acquisition of this huge stock. The time and amounts of the purchases was made discre- tionary so as to prevent specu- lators from boosting prices on the government. President Roosevelt lust night foreign obligations. Tho conferences, to be con- ducted here, may be opened this Paris Is not at all with Germany's exports to France (I'niiii llnllr) A brief stir was caused Friday nlghl by gas lu Ihe J. C. Shaffer. Inc.. No. 1 A. J. Harden well. In 30-2-7. gelling "loose" between caning and surfuce pipe. The gas was brought under con- ,lrol by pumping u mixture ot mud pleased :and 500 sacks of commit Into Ihe her purchus- Rhiiie. In tho first third ot 1934 Germany's considerably exceed es from across tho well. It was Shaffer's first tesl In the Fltts Held which created the most exciting episode in Ihe history of boa constrictor." Again. he would lash out ut diibblng It all attempt to change the laws of "human nature." He remained a conservative In a senate that did not often take. thai political view, bill despite his divergences from Ihe White House he must have gained deal of graltude there for stand- j bonds Ing with Mr. Rooscvc.'t on city veterans issue. He voted there sustain the veto. Al least two accustomed lioma faces will not be bark for next session. The veteran "aul" Rep. W. W. Hastings Is retiring. I5el> K' w- Marland Is out lias been for a long time the hustings, seeking tlv; governorship. munder; E. F. cu City. Junior John Louthors, Sllllwator. quar- termaster; and W. H. dishing. Black well, chaplain. Also chosen by the annual en- _.....- campmeiH which closed the act to bring silver francs (about out and the well was on an day were George Hicks. Lawton.! a one to three ratio with gold In wlille her Imports from Krone's [uproarious rampage for a week. Tonkawa, and Paul Iho nation's metallic monetary amounted lo The wild well was lamed by francs (approximately C. L. Bulls. Berry. Muskogee, members of the council of administration. The convention also unani- mously pledged the Oklahoma de- partment lo support Scott I Morgan was .alleged to Oklahoma City, retiring .been employed to defend one of the men arrested at Lawton In connection with tho bond robbery. He obtained tho release the prisoner and then wont 'I j wllh him lo Anadarko where of the bonds were obtained, a the board alleged. to Ok la- Morgan obtained cash for them, giving his client and dividing the remainder between himself an'l another attorney, tlio board to X IJKATKX UY MOIHJKi: KOSS PLAINS, Tex., June 20. robber early today enter- ed the home ot Mrs. Llge De- busk. 82. at Crosscut, south ot Cross Plains, beat her and se- verely about the head with a pistol, knocked n companion Mrs. Abble Hounshell. 83. to Ihe floor and escaped with about Jld. Physicians said Mrs. Debnsk was hurt seriously but they be- lieved she would recover. Mrs. Hijansheli's Injuries were regard- ed at minor. DEBT REPUDIATION More 1932-33 Warrants For No. 19 Payable Completion of apportionment of school funds for May extends Ihe number ot 1932-33 warrants now payable, according to Wul ter D. Grlndstaff, treasurer for School District 19 which commander, for junior national commander at the national en- campment at Louisville, Ky., In October. TO GET TAX HAVANA, Juno [Hallon of Approximately 000.000 In private American Tllt-' warrants are now loans, advised by a special to Including No. mlttee and opposed by the Chase 1.7H5-. Grlndstaff announces. National bank of New York, Is up j Tlio final apportionment ot lo Cuba's cabinet. tax Income for the county The loans were negotiated possible the payment Ihe Inp spokesman for the present govern- ment confirmed reports that Iho committee advised against making payments holders. ic loans were negotiated uur- i I'uaaium uiu imminent ttl inu the Machudo regime and a'additional warrants, Iho treasur- suys. OKLAHOMA CITY, Juno The slate tax commission will be able lo apportion several hundred thousand dollars In gas- oline lax to the stale and conn- lies as soon as President Roose- velt signs the McKeown bill. Chairman Melven Cornish said to- day He received word from Senators Thomas and Gore that the house had concurred In senate amend- ments in the closing hours of the session of congress. The bill, by Rep. McKeown of Ada, provides that out-of-state corporations operating under a federal receivership are not ex- empt from taxallon by Ihe state. Gusollno funds were Impound- ed, Cornish said, us a result of a recent federal court decision that such receivership aro "feder- al Instrumcnlullllcs'1 aim I li e r o- foro exempt from stale laxaliou. a one tlio nation's slocks. Tho now law was held by some >f the congressional sIlverlleH who struggled long for Its pas- sago to bo Ihe longest silver slrlde taken by the country since demonetization of the metal near- ly KO years ago. Other.s Including Senalor Thomas (D-Okla) contended U not go far enough either Us aid to silver or Us Inflationary possibilities. sales to Franco totaled the ureu when, nt 2.295 feet, gus OtO.l j I IIU filling tho hole, including the cruler which had formed, wllh ce- lt Is no secret that France wants Ihe Irado balance leveled out. If she succeeds, Germany, complaining ot a drop In foreign rade, stands to lose est "plus" Items. Olio For Tlio Judge. Philadelphia Afler complet- ing his charge to the jury In a numbers racket case, Judge James Gay Gordon, Jr., asked Ihe jurors If they had any quest- ions. The foreman frowned, ran his fingers through his hair, and rose: "Well, Your Honor, what do you want us to do: (hid this man gullly or not WASHINGTON, Juno lo American b o n d" cotton spinning Industry was _t reported today by tho census iburenii to have operated during Science has gone to bat for.May at 98.2 per cent capacity, on the farmers of the country in single shlfl basis, compared wllh general war against the chlncn 104.S per cent during April this It will be no clncii'year and 112.3 per cent during either. v-Muy lust year. Juue 20 Hearn, 38. of Dun- can, Okla.. was Injured fatnlly lo- ilay when he fell from an oil well derrick on Ihe Wllletl Hlckmaii farm five miles northeast of Marysvllle. Greater returns for the amount Invested News Classified Ada. "Yapping" Permitted WASHINGTON, Juno Is all right In the house. Speaker Ralney so ruled to- day lo settle an argument be- tween Representatives Folukes (D-Mlch) and Tnber (R-NYJ. Taber objected to a atatc- ment by Foulkes lhat "I have listened lo his (Iho New York- er's) yapping at every oppor- tunity that presents Itself." He wanted the remark struck from the record. But Ralney, referring to a dictionary, said "yapping" among oilier things meant "to talk noisily." He ruled the word was not Improper In debate. one of her Tlio possibility ot economic re- meiit and commercial inud. The rig wuv llion moved 90 feet to tho wesl and drilling Hlurled again. Surface pipe was set lo 590 feet and utter the well had drilled to feet casing was set to avoid tho misfortune that rlsals because ot tho the flrsl test. urn has been admitted j. E. Crosble. Inc., No. 2 Dawes -ranee. Harden, also In 30-2-7, Saturday was drilling at 1.425 feet. Drilling activities In tho number of clubs have Indi- cated Interest In the open tourna- neul. Including Wllcox Oilers ot Oklahoma City, Slmwnoe.' Seml- nole, and among Iho oilier teams .hat muy lake part are McAlcsler. Denver Oilers ot Bcbec. Hugo, Antlers, Konawa and oilier lead- ing contenders In tho state. MAUD PAPERUHOLDS STRAW POLL ELECTION Many of tho small are holding straw polls to deter-. in I no which way the political wind Is blowing. Tho Anglln managers point lo the many polls which show tho Holdenvlllo legislator leading lu Ihe gubcrna-r, lorlal derby. The Maud paper a few days ago held a poll for two days for Hie hcneni ot UH readers. This poll showed Anglln loading with others trailing by more or less margin. Tho Maud paper, published In Semlnole county, showed ruble Interest In tho state sen-, le race, between tin; prusu'nU iiiator, Allen G. Nichols of Wei oka, and the challenger. Ottu Irlcklund of Allen. Tho poll ave Nichols 68 voles lu 11. foe, lie, Pontotoc county man. Several readers uavo askeil bout tho poll In them; two raced ml the nomination Is given for he benefit of any others who lay be Interested. BRINKLEY MAY RUN litmoroil Donor May Seek Nomi- nation for Governor of Kansas TOPEKA, Juno he rush of candidates lo file ore deadline al noon lomorrow lontlnued today, the name V Dr. J. R. Brlnkley, former Mllford Bebee area wero badly hampered during the 'past week by scarcity ot water. Some welts continued to make progress In drilling, however. (h'mni Dnllyl Indications of another producer from the Hunton lime In ihe Fills Held wero noted over the week- end when the Delaney and others 'goat gland" specialist and twice in Independent candidate for gov- So. 2 Craddock. In topped rnor. figured In reports ho again the Hunton at feel and nlghl seek Ihe office. Corridor gossip about the stale The well will be drilled on to (Continued on Pago 3, No. 2) louse was that Dr. Brlnkley. who noved his hospital from Mllford, to Dyl Rio, Texas, after running third In the race two years ago, night file as a candidate for the republican nomination against Gov. Alt M. Landon. Previously. :here have been rumors he might DC a candidate on the democratic ticket. Dr. Brlnkley ran third as an ilependent with his name on tho Mutes exports In ballot. found enough show of oil to point to probability of a good well. WASHINGTON. June <.P Apr! wore shown by department of commerce figures today to have OKEMAH, Juue those for April last year W. H. Dill, 05, Shawnee's first .in all main geographical areas In postmistress and assistant post- tho world while Imports wore low. mistress ot the first office injer In only one case. The figures, representing th< breakdown by area and country o the monthly trades totals previous Oklahoma City, died here loduy. A youtiK urcheologlst has left for the Arctic to look for traces Perhaps finding civilization around ot Eskimo he's given any signs ot here. civilization, up hope of ly announced, showed also tlui exports lo major countries wen higher except lo Hong Koug whllt Imports .were higher from Cuba and Italy. FORD HOPEFUL 'mivlncod ImlnMrlal ('omlltlotw .Making DETROIT. June W) lenry Ford, in an Inlet-view to- lay. expressed the conviction that the Industrial picture looks Imt- er all the and that 'things are gelling bettor In apltu of everybody grabbing up all hey can gel." e "Things are very much on thu thu aiitomobllo uiunu- ucturer said, "and havu been since peoiilo made up their mludtt o set out and work. 1MUKST MAKK IIOOSKVKI.T DICTAIXHt NEW YORK. Junu 20. Father James R. Cox. Pittsburgh priest who led a march ot unem- ployed on Washington In 1032. said today ho favors making tho United Stales fascist with Presi- dent Roosevelt as dlctalor. "It Is tin) only way wo will get ho aa ho nail- ed for Europo on tho Manual'? tan. "President Roosevelt Is wi- dowed with nil Ihe quallllM which would make htm a groat benevolent dictator and I am confident that tho American plo will rally to his support. should such a tiling happen, as to make his program a success.' Creator returns for the amount invested News Classified   

From 1607 To The Present

Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!

Growing Every Second

Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 155+ million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.

Genealogy Made Simple

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