Ada Weekly News, October 18, 1934

Ada Weekly News

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Ada Weekly News (Newspaper) - October 18, 1934, Ada, Oklahoma THE ADA WEEKLY NEWS VOLUME XXXIVADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1934 NUMBER 29 POLICE DONT FOR ROBB Hauptmann Denied Habeas Corpus Writ, Takes Case to Appeals Court With Mrs. Stoll Safe at Home, Peace Officers After Accused BELIEVED III CHIM Stoll Family Has Kind Feelings For RobinMin’s Wife, They Report LWTfoftLUC, K\ . Or!. 17    '.B> —The <i* al Ii pi'ii.ill v will Im* jinked for Thorne - II. Robinson, jr.. mad kidnaper ut Mr.*. Alice Speed Stoll, * Thorns r S. District Sparks •-aid Attorney today. “Hot** Oil Huns Heavy KI lit JORE, Tex., Oct. 17. -CR) Crude oil runs to Hast Texas refiners’ stills decreased oil a daily avera-e of 5,012 barrels but hot oil run through the refineries continued about 55,000 barrels per day for the week ending Oct. 17, the weekly report of the refinery department of tic* East Texas division of the railroad commission. Total runs to refinery si ills for the week was 52 3.-8 12 barrels, or a daily average of 75.120 barrels. E. G. WELLS BF NEW YOUK. Oct. 17—CP)— Hearing on Bruno Richard Hauptmann’s appeal from an order dismissing a habeas corpus writ through which he tried to escape extradition to New Jersey to face trial for the murder of ti e kidnaped Lindbergh baby today was set for 2 o’clock next Friday tlternoon in the appellate division of the supreme court.. NEW YORK. Oct. 17— The speed with which Richard Hauptmann’s from an order dismissing through which he sought cape extradition to New' LP> — Bruno appeal a writ to es-Jerscy LOI’I.SYI ELE, Ky„ Oct. IT.— (/pi -Hampered no longer by any danger to Mrs. Alice Speed Stoll. ( federal agents today concentrated their efforts on running down Thomas H Robinson, Jr.. named as the mad kidnaper who took the society woman from her home here last Wednesday for $50,OOO ransom. In Louisville, decision as to whether Robinson would far** life imprisonment or of death hinged on a consultation to be held between F, S. District At to file y Thomas J. Sparks, and Common wealth’s Attorney Emm' * O'Neal. Kentucky provide* death in the electric chair as the maximum punishment for kidnaping. The federal government, under the Lindbergh law', can go no further than life imprisonment. “We can give him death," O'Neal said, “but we are not taking any step* towards prosecution unless we have the full approval of Mr. Sparks." At Sparks’ office it was said there would be no conflict between state atid federal prosecutors over the case. depended today entirely upon Ins counsel. The writ of habeas corpus was dismissed last night by Supreme 4 Our Justice Ernest E. L. Hammer after a two-day hearing in the Bronx. He ruled that Hauptmann had not established that lie was not in New Jersey the night the Lindbergh baby was Lynch Test Gets Show In Hunton Tops Hunton Lime, Running Pipe and Preparing to Standardize MY OPE! NEW IDEA Five More Wells to Be Started In Fitts Field in Next Few Days RETURNS SAFELY Accidentally Shot in Side; Man, kidnaped and killed, and ordered , ii i    I    the German carpenter’s removal Walking Along Highway ■ Hurt Thursday Mu**! Have Itewt Mis. Stoll, daughter of one of Kentucky’* wealthiest families. was given complete isolation today iii order that she might res'. She lay Iii her own heil in their home on Lime Kiln Lane. Joyous relatives stayed away, from the 16-acre estate but received reports that she was recovering from the shock of her experience. She was slugged when kidnaped while ill with a cold and Harold Nathan, department of justice Investigator said, she had been brutally treated at times during her captivity. He added tliaat save for a few instances of rough usage, the kidnaper's “behavior was that of a gentleman.’’ Robinson was believed to be somewhere in the mid-west, and it was hoped some clue might lie found in the apartment house in Indianapolis where Mrs. Stoll spent six harrowing days. Mrs. Robinson was reported in police circles to have been taken there by federal agents to point out the apartment. The latter declined to say whether she was still here or in indianapolis. Possible clues to lier husband’s whereabouts and I«» the missing part of tin' ransom money still are sought. Federal agents said only $50o bad been recovered. Mrs. Robinson Praised Mrs. Robinson, who was taken in custody for q neat inning last night after Mrs. Stoll was found by federal agents near Scottsburg. Ind., in company with her and two relatives of the Stoll family, was praised by the Stolls today as having protected the kidnap victim. Mr. and Mrs. George st oil went to the federal building and consulted with Investigator Nathan. “We came here as emissaries of Berry,*’ said George Stoll. “He and we f«***l that Alice bas been protected by Mrs. Robinson and we want to do as much for her in return. I asked the authorities to do whatever possible to aid Mrs. Robinson** comfort." it was with Mrs. Robinson that Mrs. Berry Stoll went yesterday to the indianapolis home of tho Rev. and Mrs. E. Arnold Clegg, and telephoned her husband that she was safe. Mrs. Clegg is a relatives of Flit1 Stolls and sue and her husband had started to drive Mrs Stoll home when federal agents overtook the Melvin Purvis of federal bureau rod cr of the way wit E. G. Wells of Konawa was brough! to the Sugg clinic this morning ofter accidental discharge of a .22 rifle in the hands of a companion sent a bullet into his lower left abdomen. This afternoon his condition was reported to be serious, physicians had removed the bullet j and had given Wells two blood transfusions to replenish a blood supply weakened by losses while getting him to Ada. The accident occurred east of Vauioosa. Jack Hughes, who gave liis, home as Sayre, Okla., was seriously injured late Tuesday afternoon about a mile north of Ada on Highway 4 8 when he was struck by, or walked into, an automobile. Hughes was taken by ambulance to the Sugg clinic, where it was found that the left kidney ii ad been seriously hurt ani a possibility that his back had been fractured. Early Wednesday ,m o r ii i ng Henry Johnson, in charge of Fie FERA work lists, was slightly wounded in the chest by one of the nu n iii the group waiting to hear the list of those being called to work today. Johnson was back within a few* minutes after the incident and early this afternoon no com-ptaint had been filed. I to that state to face trial on an indictment charging he murdered the infant. The burden of proof rested upon Hauptmann. The office of Defensel Counsel James M. Faw’cett said today that lie was awaiting a copy of Justice Hammer's formal order before filing bis appeal with the appellate division of the supreme court. That court, it developed today, stands ready to hear the appeal Friday, and Fawcett might even obtain an earlier hearing should he get the consent of presiding Justice Edward R. Finch. Fawcett last night obtained from Justice Hammer a stay which prevents Hauptmann’s removal to New Jersey pending appeal. The stay is operative until 4 p. rn., Friday, but an extension beyond that time is possible. Remains iii Jail Hauptmann remains in til* Bronx county jail where he has been held since his arrest nearly a month ago. lf the final barrier to his extradition is removed lie will be taken immediately to Flemington, N. J., where his trial will take place. New Jersey authorities were ready to trans-\ fer Hauptmann across the Hudson last night if Justice Hammer had not granted the stay. The decision blasting Hauptmann’s hope of evading trial on , th** murder charge came at a I night session following Haupt-! matin’s appearance on the stand I in the late afternoon in which he denied, calmly and deliber-i ately, that he had written tile _    j ransom notes received by Col. OKLAHOMA CITY. Oct. 12.— j Lindbergh after the baby was The criminal court of appeals ti - j kidnaped. day affirmed the conviction of j Earlier in the day Albert S. District Judge Mark L. Bozarth J Osborn, handwriting expert, had of Okmulgee on a charge of re-• testified tin* ransom notes were reiving duplicate salary warrants in the handwriting of Haupt-froin the state. Convicted in Ok-1 maim, and Attorney General Dav-lahonia county district court., id T. Wilentz of New' Jersey had Judge Bozarth had been fined asserted the notes “constitute $500.    ! Hauptmann's confession that lie Specifically, he was charged | was in New Jersey and that lie with obtaining property under took the baby.” Right back into the picture has come the Lynch et a1 No. I Thompson, in 1-1-7, near Jesse, which had stirred up brisk trading several miles southeast of the Fitts proved area in the graben only to have to suspend drilling for two weeks while ‘fishing* to get out a stuck drilli»ipe. I Total depth when the fishing job began was 3,786 feet. I Today, after drilling had been I resumed, the well had topped the Hunton lime, penetrated it i j about four feet to a total depth of 3,940 feet and had such a t show of oil that the operators are running 8 1-1 inch pipe and : will standardize before continuing to drill in the Hunton formation. I In Section 25-2-6, Blackstick ■No. Ill Cradduck was drilling this morning at 2,380 feet; Fleetborn-Superior No. I J. Norris at 3,200 feet; Magnolia No. 2 T. Norris at 1.907 feet. Iii Section 30-2-7, Blackstick No. 3 D. Harden is drilling at 1,8 70 feet; Magnolia No. 2    I). Harden at 2,932 feet; Magnolia No. 3 Harden al 4,04 5 feet and may be completed within a few days; Deep Rock No. I I). Harden at 3,282 feet; J. E. Crosbie digging pits and preparing in move rig soon to No. I A. I). Harden iii S\Y SW NE of 30-2-7, a twin to tin* No. I Harden Which is producing loo barrels of oil daily form the shallow (increase formation. SETTLED BY 0.5. Air Mail Contractors Lose ii Attempt to Prevent Contract Cancellations EXTORTION PLOT AGAINST EDSEL B. FORD BLOWS UP CAPONE LOSES PLEA Conviction Declared Legal; Milk and Telephone Cases Also Disposed Of    J    Officer    s    Pistol    Discharged Scuffle, Bullet Hits WASHINGTON, Oct. 15.—FT** j The government succeeded today iii the supreme court iii turning back an attack on the constitutionality of the cancellation of ( airmail contracts last February. The court refused to review a i case brought by Transcontinental Sc Western Air. Inc. Lower courts j Bystander Officers Arrest Writer of Threatening Letter After Setting Trap MAKES CONFESSION Demanded $5,000 Under Pen-j alty of Death lf Terms Not Complied With 11'rom Til ti rad ny’n Hail* I A. E. Harrill, 223 West Thirteenth, suffered a flesh wound in the right leg Wednesday evening when a policemans pistol was accidentally discharged during a had held it must be dismissed I scuffle with Charley Coats, who because the government could I was being taken to the city jail be sued without its consent. • by Officer Henry Jeter. decision stands.    j    The bullet struck the sidewalk In addition, the court refused j and ricocheted, entering the flesh to aid Alphonse Capone, con-Chicago gangster recently, the Alcatraz federal force that it did not emerge his effort to oil- j Harrill was i clinic, within not ! Their j victed removed of HarrilFs ankle, bavin; leg just above the lost so much of its Affirmed affirmed att in-by the lower section of t fie to penitentiary, in tain freedom. It declined to review the re-j fusal of lower courts to release him. Iii junction The court also junction granted court against a New York milk control act which ! prohibits milk dealers from seeing their product purchased outside the state for less than tho rude produced within tho; ; same Mrs. Alice Stoll, 2 6. for whom ajstate frantic search has been carried on! A court had held the section unconstitutional and enjoined its taken to the Sugg the bullet removed and a short time he was able to leave the clinic. Jeter had arrested Coates on West Main earlier and had started toward the city jail after a scuffle, when Coates resisted. On Broadway, Coates is said to have rebelled, striking Jeter. Tile officer struck at Coates with his pistol, which in some manner was discharged and Harrill, one of several bystanders, was wounded. | DETROIT, Oct. IT LIV A few hours after Edward Lickwala confessed today to sending a letter to Edsel B. Ford, demanding $5,1)00 under penalty of death, he pleaded guilty to an indictment charging attempted extortion and was sentenced to serve ten years in the .federal prison at Leavenworth, Kans. DETROIT, Oct. 17—FT) — A federal indictment charging extortion, under the “Lindbergh law,’’ was returned this afternoon against Edward Lickwala, 20, who has confessed, federal agents said, to threatening tho life of Edsel B. Ford unless lie paid $5,000. -(/IV Fm-Of justice that they special since sin- was kidnaped at her home several days ago. was returned safely to her home and I enforcement, family late Tuesday when federal agents swooped down upon un automobile in which site and tilt* wile of the man believed to be the kidnaper were riding. th ree-judge fed* rn I i Reports from wells iii whicn E. H. Moore of Tulsa is interested are: No. I Akers iii 36-2-6 waiting on cement after setting surface pipe to 500 feet; No. 1 Woodruff in 29-2-7, drilling at 3,252 feet; No. I Smith, iii ;; l-2-7, drilling at 1,570 feet, Moore and Doc Deaner’s No. I Edwards, in 27-2-8. near Tupelo lias i>ussed the 7,'>0o foot mark and this morning was at 7,o05 feet. Carter Oil company, which brought iii recently in the Pitts field, is starting the No. I Lucy Brown, iii NW SE SE of 23-2-6; No. 2B Cradduck in SE SE NE of 25-2-6; NO. 2-1$ Harden in NW NE SW of 30-2-7; No. 2 Richards iii NW NW SE of 30- COURI AFFIRMS J. 0 Of Commerce Already At Work The court agreed to pass upon tin* validity of Montana laws im-1 posing faxes on telephone com- S panics charging rates above cer-j lain figures. The Transcontinental AL- West-j em Air.    Inc.,    contrac    t to    cany i mail for    the    postoffice department was among those    canceled j    —..... by Postmaster General    Farley | ..Milton Keating,    formerly of I during the senate air mail in-1 Sulphur but now of Ada, was on • vestigation.    {the    job    here    today as secretary cit 1 The company asked a decision! the Ada Chamber of Commerce. on whether agreements may be! He was spending the dav getting (set aside by an “impatient off;-1acquainted with the business and lnrRrat#»Q Neressitv of elal*’ and whether the courts v iH* professional personnel ut Ada and indicates lxecessuy or, prQtect u from the «<spolil,ive obtaining close-up information on hand.’*    !the    oil    fie,(Ls- Euless the courts protect eon , One of tin* first things he is to tract rights, it added, “prudent < put over is the entertainment men will shrink from    dealing1 the    Oklahoma City    boosters, with their government.’’    I    wilI    be here Thursday avenin In seeking freedom from th***11 dinner with the Ada The capital city organization has promised to send at least one hundred men, many of whom xviii remain over Thursday night and took population.    j    ^^Upcnd a part or all of Friday ie Because o! shortages of 3,im)p.- or I—>. 19-h    ■-<,    ! the city and territory surround- 000 tons of feed grains and I,- illegal because obtained n!rtrtijng Ada. Ada is expected to turn 600,000 tons of hay more animals i than three years after t ie    stro’nK for the dinner, and it will be entirely appropriate for the men to take their wives with them. The affair is to he as much DETROIT. Oct. 17. ted States department agents revealed today had frustrated an extortion plot against Edsel IL Ford, president of the Ford Motor Co., with the arrest of a 20-year old youth wha they said, had confessed writing a letter demanding $5,000 under penalty of death. The youth held is Edward Lickwala. who evaded a trap five days ago by failing to pick tip a dummy package placed by federal agents at the place designated in the letter, only to be arrested last night- The note, mailed to Ford on New Secretary of the Chamber October 8, said you ale on tit*; j spot, and if you will cost you $5,000. n ! ii want to live it urvey Government Purchase and Pilling of More Cattle WASHINGTON, Oct. 12. -CP) -The full impact of last summer’s cl rout Ii effects was reflected in a; In seeding bureau of agricultural coon    I ? ?oast "rlson' Capone enure,.ort toduv showing butte deficit* tended Ins conviction tor violin fed available for the present' ins the internal revenue laws by, liv-mwrb ,irtt.nl:,t inn    {making    false income tax returns j of who boosters. IL false pretenses. The state* alleged he received two salary warrants fur $416.66 for services in December, ISSI. The duplication of warrants arbs** out of an arrangement lite judge hail made with a Henryetta hunk to pay part of his sakirv regularly on a debt by the installment plan. Refer* his trial he refunded $1,2 4 8 in alleged excessive payments. Registration Started For Nov. 6 Vote d ft car and the Chicago the remaind-them HOLDENVILLE, - Glenn Yourn:. • barber, was foilnd in his home today, jury held death was cidental gunshot wife. th*' form **! Tulsa, was boma City. (Jct I, ■dint A . IT .Bt Wetumka to death coroner's Registration for the general election of Non ember 6 opened today and will close th** night of October 26, according to J. E. Boswell, county registrar. Transfers, however, can Im- made up to and including th** day of election. Boswell expects most of th** changes this lime to he trans-f e rs. No changes have been announced in registrars for the 56 precincts of the county. So many registered for th** summer’s voting, i registration during th** coming i nim* days may be light, unless in-j tere-t in the coming election is I keen enough to stir those who h;*\e not registered hut are qualified to do so. due to an acana lid.    His r Mildred Kiester Visiting in okla- Two I n am* Enough HOLDENVILLE, Okla.. Or’ IT - Mayor-Frank** Crane of Holdenville made public to-dav a letter from “a Tiger fan" in Detroit, which stated: “Dear sir; “If ’Dad’ Dean has anv more boys baseball inclined, please auvise him to keep them at home for awhile. Have got ail the Deans needed in the ^ame at present. Dizzy and Ba ii are plenty.” Mad Dog Said To Have Bitten Children, Dogs il’nttu Th ii rail up** Hail? I i \ report has been made of a mad dog in the Oil Center community. the dog having bitten some individuals and several other flogs. On** man put up Ills dog. The dog sickened and died ami e.\- The stolid German stowaway called to the stand by bls counsel and given the ransom notes. Fawcett, telling him to examine th** notes carefully, asked Hauptmann whether they were in his handwriting. Slowly Hauptmann read each note. Not a word wuis said. For nine minutes he scrutinized the collection. Then he said: I “It is not my handwriting. F ! • is the first time I ever saw' them.” Denies Being in New Jersey Hauptmann denied also that he was in New Jersey during the' . first four months of 1932. This was In denial of testimony of Millard Whited, New* Jersey farmer, who identified Hauptmann as the “stranger” lie saw' near the Hopewell home of Col. Lindbergh on two occasions during the tw’o weeks preceding the kidnaping. Whited, who had a farm close by the Lindbergh property strode across the courtroom and placed his hand on Hauptmann’s shoulder when Wil-eutz asked him to identify the man he said he saw* near the Lindbergh home. After Whited testified, the deft-use summoned three residents of Hopewell who testified Whities reputation for veracity was bad. Justice Hammer’s decision re- OK LA HOM A CITY, Oct. 12. LB) - John H. Gray, a 76-year- j old farm owner, convicted of killing Charles Long, a tenant, j on his farm in Pontotoc county, j July 7, 1933, must serve IO years in state’s prison, the criminal court of appeals ruled today. But th** court, iii its decision, cut his sentence from 16 years to IO. Th** court also affirm* d the five-year sentence of Henry Est**s. Ottawa county, con1 ictw I of killing Delmar Fugate, wit a: h** accused of wronging Irs daughter. Estes claimed he shot Fugal** when til** youth refusal to marry his daughter. tons of hay more animals must hi* slaughtered, feeding prac-! tires must be revised, feeds must 11)** imported or combined steps ^worked out, the bureau cautioned. The report was submitted to {Chester C. Davis, farm administrator, after a canvass of 109,000 | farmers. Victor A. Christgau, actine administrator, said it “confirm. many tilings we had suspected for some time and furn-ji.ies a sound basis for th* ministration to go ahead with its j plans for meeting the situation j during the coming winter.” The report set out that: | I. By early winter the number jot meat animals will Im* the smal-j lest in 35 years. .    2    Intentions    or some to purchase feed were far over indentions of otliers to sell, necessi-! tilting im adjustment. A “very marked reduction’’ than three years after tin fenses were committed. The government took the post-! Hon the three years’ statute of limitations did not apply in oases of fraud, and that the conviction w’as legal because obtained with in six years after the offenses. Capone was sentenced in lh** federal district court at Chicago to one year in the county jail and fined $20,000 on conviction a(H i of two misdemeanors, aud ti IO social as business, and | acquainted occasion. il ls a get UUU I L Jill iLI I years’ imprisonment in a federal ! penitentiary and a fin** of $30,-] OOO on three other counts alleging fraud. On a previous occasion toe {supreme court ruled again.!*. Ca- f    •    pone in    an    effort to obtain    his farmers I , I freedom. In the milk case, G. A. F. See- lig, Inc., a milk dealer in New York    City, had    protested against ii. slaughter supplies in 1935 is    In I    required    to    eon.,,lr with . n    vC{    |    the section    as a condition ■’ k The seneral quality and fin-paining a license required isti of such animals “will be much operate as mill. he low average." The pork output! The company will    Im*    much    greater    relatively) section titan    that    of    beef    or    mutton.    j force it    were arbitrary, unreason- 6. Feed    prices    have already able, oppressive,    discriminatory advanced    oui of    proportion    to I and invalid, livestock prices and unless they Mr. Keating conies to Ada for after almost six y**ars of worthy service in Sulphur. While there he took th** lead in th** road program. park improvement program and other major moves which th** city has benefited from in the time. It gave detailed instructions for placing a candy box. containing th** money in $5 and $10 bills, on a porch tit the house at 33*11 Madbury avenue, in Detroit’s northeast section. The house >s only a few doors from the address police said Lickwala gave on two occasions when he was arrest ii for tampering with automobiles. William Larsen, head of the department of justice bureau here, said a dummy package was placed on th** designated porch a* tho time stated in the letter, I I p. in. October 12, but that it was picked ui> by Mrs. Claude Laude*Ville, occupant of th** lower flat in tho building. She was detained, hut quickly established lier innocence and was released. Larsen said the agents th* ti questioned Joe Barnhart, occupant of tIm* second story flat, and found he was a brother-in-law of Lickwala, who had a police record and who, police said, attempted to jump from the Belle Isle bridge into the Detroit river last : J illy. i Federal agents kept th** house I under surveillance, until Lickwala finally appeared last night. He walked up to one of the federal im*n and said Ii** had information which would help them. Betrayed by Handwriting He was arrested, Larsen said, when specimens of his handwriting proved identical with the writing of th** extortion note Tad to ir dealers, conten tied orders issued to oh io Hie en- aminatiofi of th** head proved that rabies was the cause. At least two children are taking anti-rabies treatment county medical authorities ar-* I anxious to have others do so as I failure to take the serum, if a person has he**n bitten by a dog suspected of having rabies, is dangerous. I jecting the writ of habeas corpus) ; was contained iu a 4,000-word opinion in which he summarized the evidence in the two day hearing and referred to nuttier-j ohs precedents in habeas corpus actions involving extradition. I Th** opinion also referred to1 the question of an alibi. It is , Hauptmann’s contention that on j the night the Lindbergh baby was j kidnaped he had dinner will his1 wife iii a Bronx restaurant aud : then went home w’here he spent the night, now i “The question of alibi,” said Justice Hammer, “or any question as to the guilt or innocence of the accused, may not properly be considered in extradition proceedings but mull await trial for determination.” SEMINOLE, Oct. 12.    -    UB> Governor Murray's executive or der directing county officials not to hold tax sales of property on which taxes were delinquent, was upheld today by Superior Judge C. Guy Cut lip. Holding Murray had authority to issue such an order, Judge Cutlip issued a restraining order to Vernon L. Hiker, prohibiting Pal Noe, .Seminole* county treasurer, from publishing a <i* Hn-quent tax list at the expense of j $1,500 to taxpayers. I Referring to th** order Ciitlio said: “I think it is the duty of •every department of state to uphold th** hands of its chief exec-utive. I believe th** governor bes the authority in such distressed times to do the thing he has ordered.” 4*    -    - OKLAHOMA CITY, Oct. 12. -(41*>—\v. T. Hughes of Ardmore was named secretary of the Carter county election board yes1 r-day by J- William Cordell. W. D-Renfro of Eufaula was named secretary of the McIntosh board and E. M. M arion, Marietta, was appointed to the Love county board to succeed the late C. M-McFall. are adjusted many farmers will be ' forced to sell their stock, restilt-•ing in an additional conservation I of feed. I 7. From tit** Mississippi river to i the Pacific coast feed supplies are The corporation asked a three-judge federal court in New York City to grant an injunction nro-hibiting the state authoriti *s from punishing it for failure to obtain a license and for selling in New York milk it had purchased insufficient to maintain livestock i outside the state at pric‘*s lower at more than a subsistence level j than the minimum fixed for sim-through a mild winter.    j    jjar nijik purchased from pro- s. I* * «*d available for fatt*'ningjdppf>j*<^ j p the state, and milk production for butter j Qn tke telephone case, a three* Two Arraigned On Charges Of Forging Checks j “I never meant to kill him,” --- |    Lickwala was quoted as saying. * Fro in Ti»nni<iii>8 iinii?)    •*{ just wanted to scare him. He's Two men, “speedy Culbertson {]0^s 0f money and I wanted of Oklahoma City and Lester gomfj of it Hearn, who gave his home as - Becau#e he was “familiar with Holdenville .were arrested yester- the lav_wm/* the agents said Lick-day and charged with forgery in walft    them, he selected the connection with passing of sever- fJat Jn which his brother-in-law a1 $40 checks here on the Mag- Uved for the delivery of the mo-nolia Petroleum company.    npy    agents    said    the    lower City and county officers col- fj'u Jn the building was unoc-laborated in the arrests, Culbert-j cup|ed When the letter was watson being captured here after an ten and tbat apparently Lickwala exciting chase and Hearn being: became frightened and did not arrested at Holdenville.    t pick up the dummy package be- Tliis morning the two w'ere ar- cause another family had moved, raigned in justice court of S. W - < in Hill. Both pleaded not guilty ( Larsen said he was convinced ami were hound over mulct bond brother-in-law was not invol-of $7,000 each for appearance atid in the pk)t and ,hat I Ark- preliminatv heating, date ^^jwala surrendered because he had which w'as not set this morning. and cheese will be ‘ low” th** smallest tor these purposes year.  * Bonds of Lloyd And Rowe Set at $100,000 Each very much be- j judue federal court had enjoiner quantity used | Montana officials in any recent any action against i States Telephone ICO. to enforce thf f from taking the Mountain Sc Telegraph acts. I The acts provided a license tax I of $2 on each telephone to he I paid by companies which charge i customers rates in excels of $2 _________ a month for residence phone and OKLAHOMA CITY, Ort. 12.— i$4 a month for busine*1* or of-i.Y) The highest bond ever set by1 flee phone. the eastern federal district of I When th*; rates charged ar*; was not set * County Clerk’s Office Has Big Income One Day Oklahoma was set for Jack Lloyd j not more titan $2 ff,r and Ralph Rowe, companions of and $4 for business Wilbur Enderlin!, slain outlaw, j phones per month the residence or offic'* act pro department justice agent, said each boul ii em id ll it was disclosed here today Dwight Brantley. of was fixed at $100,000. Unable to J DI R ANT, make it th** two, charged with the robbery of the ’Farmers National Bank of Sulphur last Sept. 3o, are being held in jail at Muskogee, i vide*! the company should lo* ca rrom the license tax. Oct    t/ps - - Thrown from his cotton wagon w'lieu his team ran away, John M Ross, 8:i-year obi fanner was injured fatally. He died in a hospi tai early loduy One of tin* busiest places in the county court house is th** office of the county clerk, where recording of legal papers, usually referred to as ‘instruments,’ is done, among various duties. Oil and gas developments in the county have made this department an exceedingly busy one, with local realestat* transactions adding to the amount of business. Wednesday was a kin*! of banner day in th** amount of money taken in on foes, a total of $166.35 being collected. However, sale* of four cigarette licenses accounted for most of this or $108.40. The offic** collections weeks ago passed tin* total for last year and by th** end of this year will he far ahead of the 1933 total. had become panic stricken. Agents had circulated through the I neighborhood since October 12, I questioning all residents. * The department of justice announced that a charge of extol* tion would be preferred. Edsel Ford is the only son of Henry Ford. He is ll years old and has been president of the gigantic Ford Motor Co., tor 16 years. He has four children. Numerous letters in a vein similar to th** one of October 8 have been received by members of the Ford family, but virtually all of them have; been out down as the work of “cranks." So far as police could recall, this is the only attempted Ford extortion case in which an arrest has been made, Text of Letter The note sent to Edsel Ford 9 days ago read: “You ar** on th** spot. and if you want lo live it will cost you $5 O')*), we've had it in for you a long time. All you have to do .3 to g*d lh** money in $5 and $10 (Continued on Page 5, No. I) ;

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