Ada Weekly News, August 9, 1934

Ada Weekly News

August 09, 1934

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Issue date: Thursday, August 9, 1934

Pages available: 16

Previous edition: Thursday, August 2, 1934

Next edition: Thursday, August 16, 1934

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Publication name: Ada Weekly News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

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Years available: 1902 - 1978

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All text in the Ada Weekly News August 9, 1934, Page 1.

Ada Weekly News, The (Newspaper) - August 9, 1934, Ada, Oklahoma THE ADA WEEKLY NEWS VOLUME XXXIV ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 9, 1934 NUMBER 19 May Be Next First Lady of Oklahoma _ Reduced Acreage and Drouth Combine to Hold Crop to j Minimum Size HALF MIIIIOTFOR OKLAHOMA Total Expected Yield Nearly j Below 1933 Crop WASHINGTON. Aug. A cotton crop of the shortest since with the tdliKle exception of was predicted for today by fie department of agriculture. The probable crop is "..s.M'.Ooo bales less than last year's ali'l bales less than the average production during the year period The 1H1M crop fell below X.mm.000 hires. I Condition of the crop on A'.-'- 1 was reported at per cent of normal, compared with 71.- per cent a year ago and will- a ten year average of H7.7 per cent. The Oklahoma crop wns esti- mated at hales, nnd -1- cent of normal. The indicated yield per acre for the nation was estimated at liio.ii pounds per iibout n pounds than the dining Hie years The Indlcaled yield per acre was above average In all major states of the Mississippi river mil In-low in all major stales west of U. 1'r.ip llelow Consumption Tin- Indicated production for this year will fall approximately bales below the nor- mal consumption of bales and cut materially in estlmtited carry-over of Olln bales on July :tl. The department attributed unusual damage to drouth, serllng: "Curtailment of the crop be- cause of drouth was particularly! severe III Oklahoma. Texas. west-, ern Arkansas, anil pans of Louis-] Ian.i. Shonlil the drouth continue in these statei further decline In prospects will tesult. On the olb-j er hand should aileiiuate come, more than averagi Im- provement Is likely to result." With the appearance of tin NBMSH F OF LI ROOSEVELT SEES FEDERAL PROJECTS Riot in Algeria Latest Mnnifes- Personally Inspects Progress of tntion of Animosity Centuries Old Work at Points in North- west Area Oklahoma's Healthiest 4-H Clubbers Perl, un'cV.ngenlal! HOC HESTER. Minn., Aug. 8- elih< rs on earth. Jew and ArabJ'f are obliged by fate and historical i "potllght today with Koch- circumstance to live today side j enter s most famous citizens, the side In hundreds of cities and Mayo brothers, as the city corn- thousands of miles of territory In Its entertainment for the Northern Africa and Asia Minor, chief executive w t h ceremonies Between them is n dark feud.! honoring the physic ans. which has simmered for centuries, i Praising Dr. and and which occasionally breaks out (Charles H. Mayo, operators of the in savage riots, such as started al Mayo clinic, for their sen-Ices. Mr. Coastantlne, Alegrla. last Friday.; Hoosevelt added that their true between Moslem and! distinction Is In the simple fact last, that you have put men's sense of brotherhood and Interdependence Into a setting and have given It a new meaning." Addressing them as "Neigh- bor." the chief executive partici- pated in ceremonies In which the American Legion presented to the brothers citations voted at the last national convention, hoitoring them for their humanitarian ac- complishments. Edward A. Hayes, national com. mander of the legion, presented the citations, while the president found time to lay a wreath at the statue of Dr. William Worrall Mayo, father of the brothers, and visit St. Mary's hospital. Enrouto With President Roose veil to Washington, Aug. President Roosevelt swung Into the Mississippi valley today to n i HIP inspect the progress of dam eon- jstructlon by which he hones to .lit. I __ _ _ t i I. _ ____il. ..Alt II H Fights Jew are fierce while they Firearms, torches, knives and clubs are used ruthlessly. No quar-' ter Is given, and In every flare-up of the ancient animosities between the Ill-suited neighbors there are Instances, some well authenti- cated, of barbaric cruelties. The bloody encounters usually end when some European power exerts military force to stop the butchery. The responsibility for restoring quiet lias fallen by turn to Italy, Great Britain and France, which own or administer under mandates the regions In which the conflicts most frequent- ly occur. Even the great European pow- ers, striking sternly with modern weapons, cannot suppress the bit- terness of a hate which took root centuries ago. They restore quiet, but they do not establish pence The French 1 separate the com ,1 Mrs. K. Murland The gracious wife of E. W. Marland. Eighth District congressman'_ them to live together harmonious- wbo was awarded the democratic nomination for governor by Okla- homa voters in the first primary, loves her home and the outdoors She Is an accomplished horse woman, but deftly directs her -h Temperatures Extends j Texas Jury Assesses Death rom Rockies to Appaliicli- Penalty For Drowning of inns and Into Gulf States Wallace called (lly The Scorching tempei ainres lutrnei! i-.galn to'ilay tin- niid-continenl al- ready hard liit by heat waves drouth. l-'eilil Centers In .lerusaleiil water holes. The hopes of redistribution of population to bring all families The fundamental between Jew and racial and religious. The latest repercussion of the age-old fight Is In Algiers, but Its focal point Is Jerusalem. In the Holy City the temperaments of the two peo- ples clash most sharpely. Jew and Moslem differ every- where, but the heart of the quar- rel and the symbol of the historic differences "''thin range of profitable oppor- tunltles hns fieen emphasized by the president on his tour through the drouth area, and the several gigantic federal pow- er and Irrigation projects of the western watersheds. Mr. Uoosevelt again leaves Ills special train today nt UocheMer, Minn., to attend exercises honor- Ing the Mayo brothers whose internationally ronowned medical LAID TORESTIITSCIE OF furm i.dmlnlst ra- port Secretary conference of tlon officials to dlsc-tii.s tlu shown and possihh acreage reduction, declined t ra- f ro effects com- u res on cotton The secretary nielli. The report showed ncres In cultivation on August 1: this Is S.7 per cent less than the acreage harvested last year nnd per cent In-low the average. The crop reporting board

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