Ada Weekly News, November 1, 1934

Ada Weekly News

November 01, 1934

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Issue date: Thursday, November 1, 1934

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Next edition: Thursday, November 8, 1934

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Publication name: Ada Weekly News

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Ada Weekly News (Newspaper) - November 1, 1934, Ada, Oklahoma VOLUME xxxrv ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER I, 1934 NUMBER 31 GROWERS URGED IG (i U<* placi may hold bt VV I! Agitators Threaten to Use Guns In New Onslaught Against Workers noms ira Officers Station Machine Guns Behind Barricades and Await Next Move DENVER, Oct. 'It. '.I' A moll of about Mon strik<* agitators whose london* urged them to “meet pollee bullets wit ii bu lieu’* gathered at Mi ton hail {'Inglewood today for another march on Den-( ver relief projects hut disbanded I postoffice when armed of flee rn arrived un* expectedly. Tile moll was the same that clashed in a bloody riot with Denver police ye ate rd ay when it attempted to halt all Denver Ceder*! relief work projects. Police e\pi«*ssed the belief it' members were Instructed to quietly pass into Denver from Englewood tills morning and meet !*»<«* in the day at Civ*- Center, across the street from the Colorado ta'e house After about IOO had gallic <1 at the hall of the Amel iran Wo k-ers I nion in Euglrwood the crow I s winter diniinisiied rapidly when .Ie* Englewood police force was increased. Meantime living police, armed with atid tear gas bomb ver and bloke up loiterers. Several men were arrest* i, when they appeared at a dotrn town hall where the rioters I»:*«I agreed to meet at K a. rn. today for a mass march upon i**ii-*f projects. Leaders assert “pick and shovel workers*' have been discriminated against in the reduction of work caused by diminished relief funds. Officers un Guard Officers todaj guarded all relief projects to prevent the rim* . * from repeating I ii**Ir perform i ice of yesterday when tl*\v appea*’<•«! at an outlying work relief op ration and attempted to halt cork. When they threw’ th* tools of th** workers into nearby Platte mot the police Interferretl and a riot followed in which one police office! was critically hurt, one worker was shot, a'rout 20 riot . wen* wounded and a filling station and police car wrecked. The rioters had announced Poy planned to march to Tab!, iii *uu-tain. IT* miles west of IP*.ive- to halt a project there. Winkers in the project announced I lev would “stand for no interference" • rd erected a stone “fort " lo J« f* nd t heinselv es. Police guards also wet* th* ow ii about the national guard almury to prevent any attempt **> raid it Officers also were in*.;• nett t to investigate reports a tm I; beal pecan growers in Pontotoc and adjoining connie- are urged by tile county association to participate in the county show that held in Ada November 14. V pint of each var-suffi'leat for an exhibit grower may make more on** entry of the same va-if he chooses to do so. Where Oklahoma’s Governors Live will b< 1 ; and lety is but a than riety Fusion Ticket in Tennessee; Bankhead Opposed; One Contest in Virginia There is no char-** of any kino, all entries made free. Winning exhibits will be sent to the state .-how. It lias not be n definitely determined where the show will be held. Uist vear it was in the lobby of the \hiridg* hotel but to the oil activities that is usually crowded, so it be found impracticable to Probably it will th*- buildings on treet near the old t here. in one of ii Twelfth site. Ill Iii squadrons of machine guns . cruised Denail groups of IN EIS!. SOUTH Ships in Trouble, Temperatures Range Downward Tar Into South <B* Th** A--oci»tcd Pre*) Blustering advance agent* of invaded sections of th* east and south today. At least six ships stiff* red in storms off the Atlantic coast; fears were felt for the safety of two men missing in an open boat off the Maine coast; and storm warnings told of high winds anti gales from Boston to Hatton s. Snow fell frequently early today in eastern Pennsylvania, covering the Pocono mountais with a coat of three to four inches. There were flurries yesterday in [tarts of New Jersey, New York, New England, and Ontario. Temperatures dropped to fro* z ing yesterday in Maine ami a low as 2K In upstate New York. | They reached *.’,7 in New York * City, and the weather bur ail j predicted they would fall to IO, today- th** first freezing weather of til** season for the metropoli-! tan area. south, the mercury I the thirties and for-a mark of M2 at i In the ranged in ties, with Wvthev ill** of dynamite and tear gas moved out of an apa mu town by soul** of tho Th*- police later raided and arrested three men women. Police said ti they gave were fictitious It i*i t*‘ «i* i"i ,< ■ n . i 1,1 I .iiul >-en COTTON CERTIFIES Va. Weather bureau * officials warned many southern I communities today that it would ! be “very much like winter." A schooner yacht, listing bad1 c off the Virginia Capes, was towed to Newport News, Th** Buxton Line freighter Seminole and the Colonial oil tanker Haven Bell * collided in Newport News harbor. Th** tanker, her side stove in, went aground but was retina **d- The fishing trawler Exeter wallowed in heavy seas. her rudder lost 90 miles east of Nantucket light ship. with coart guard racing to her assistance. The schooner TheoUne was disabled, but w as taken in tow by the freighter Empire Stat** aud proceeded toward Cape Henry, i The steamer Stonepool wont aground near St. Augustin, Quebec, tis th** strongest gab- of the year howled down the Gulf of St. .Lawrence, hut was refloated with slight damage. ; Walter Chandler, MO, and Lewis Chandler. 2 5, missing since Saturday morning in a 26-foot motor boat. were I Vinalhaven. Me. sought off I armers who have Bankhead cotton tax e\eiup? ion certificates which thev will not need to gin their crop this year should turn them into the national oool at once if they will to sell them through this pool. said County Agent J. B. Hill and Win. II Johnson. countv assistant in cotton ad- tJLt UUU U I ATLANTA, Oct. 29    .P»—Sun dry contests are stirring interest in the general election in the South, which ordinarily is a mere ratification of the democratic nominees. Iti Alabama there is a special effort to roll up an overwhelming democratic vote in approval of the New Deal. Bibb Graves, democratic choice for governor, has got!** on th** stump along with J . Senator Hugo Black, who is not a candidate for office. “Give Roosevelt a vote of con- _ , fide ne** on November ti that will * i hush every doubting Thomas. 1 That is their answer to what at j ! first was viewed only a gesture by I th* republicans. I William ll. Bankhead, who 1 sponsored the cotton control act 'with Ills brother. Senator John H. ' Bankhead, has a fight with an in-! dependent on his hands in the 'Seventh congressional district. | Bankhead is on** of the leading j contenders for the speakership of j and the next house, j In Tennessee, Joe Gyrus, a majority leader of the house at the j past session and a candidate for j speaker, is unopposed for re-elect-1 ion. ! Florida is angling for some of ; • California's move business by vol- j ling on a proposal to exempt mo-1 j Hon picture studios from taxation* j for 15 years. Joseph Schenck, producer, told Florida recently that' Ii** would move to the state .should 1 Fpton Sinclair be elected gover-j I nor of California. | Florida also votes on a proposal •to repeal the state prohibition 1 amendment. Fusion l ight iii Teuenssee ! A fusion fight rages iii Tenn esse**. Ben W. Hooper, who was elected republican governor 20 {years age In a democratic split, is opposing Senator Kenneth D. Mc-", Kellyr, democrat, in his bid for ' re-election. Hooper has joined forces with Lewis S. Pope, who is opposing Governor Hill McAlester Tor re-election. Pope, who calls himself a “straight democrat," was defeated by McAlester in the democratic primary. Pope and Hooper claim that the democratic party in Tennessee is subject to til** “domination" of “city machines" in Memphis and Nashville. Scoffing at these allegations, the democrats say they should b* elected to “uphold the > hands of the president." i Tennessee also will elect un-\ other senator to fill out th** unexpired term of Cordell Hull, who 1 resiglied to serve as secretary of I state. Senator Nathan L. Bachman. who Is filling this place, is nppo-ed by Dr. John It. Neal, Knoxville lawyer running as an independent democrat, and Joseph I. Reece, forint r stale insurance and banking commissioner. Neal lost every county in the democratic primary. Governor (»**orge Peery has -gone into the "fighting ninth" congressional district of Virginia, always a battleground, to aid Representative John Flannagan. Th*- democratic congressman is ! having a warm batt!** with Fred * C. Parks. Abingdon republican, and Brae** Crawford, militant editor of Crawford's weekly at Norton. This district was represented for many years by the Slemps, father and son, leaders of southern republicans. South Carolina ,a banner democratic state, secs a voting and progressive republican party pitting itself against hopeless odds. In th** general election two years ago the democrats polled 102,M47 votes to 1.37S for the republicans. Kingsford-Smith and P. G. Taylofr Complete Difficult Leg of Voyage TO NIMMO NEXT Bold Aerial Navigators Making Long and Dangerous Flight From Australia I for I he in- T RNO R'3 MAN? ION H. Murray will move from s mansion ( shown above I at ter a four-year residenct new Iv elected governor and his family will move in.—KP> the gov-there Photo. Annist ic Day Celebration on Saturday, Impressive Ceremonies Planned. I hermometer Goes to 38 De grees Two Nights, No I rest Reported Yet , Committees of the Norman Howard post of the American legion have about completed arrangements tor the observance I season as ii to make it easy fot j here of Armistic Day, which will (Nature to repair the damages of be h**ld on November lo because I the summer drouth and for the November ll comes on Sunday, j citizens of this state to recover The annual parade I HONOLD LF, Ort. 29 -Ll* Wing Commander Sir Charles J Kingsford-Smith landed ut S:40| a. in. today (1:10 p. ut. CST) at j th** army air has** .it Wheeler j i field, completing his second sue-! cessful flight between Hawaii and j Fiji.    j Already the first to span th** ocean by air from California to Australia -his 132K feat which brought him international recognition and    knighthood — Kings-' ford-Sniith added new laurels to- Spectators day by flying from Naselai Beach, 20 miles from Suva, to this fi**1 ti in 25 hours and 5 minutes. The plane Lady Southern Cross swooped cleanly to the field. After the all-day and all-night flight, in which Kingsford-Smith and his navigator, Captain P. G. Taylor, cut across both the equator and the international daft* line, they came in “under wraps" throttling the motor to approximately IOO miles an hour for the last MOO miles of the flight, j A crow'd of about a thousand which had driven the MOO miles to tin* field from Honolulu hung leis of fragrant flowers about the necks of the aviators as. cramped HITLER DROPS RUT Of CHURCH BUTTLE BERLIN, Oct. MI. (,P» Services of thanksgiving will he held Sunday bv churches opposed to the nazi German Christians. Chancellor Hitler las decided and his party are no longer j terested in th** church fight. Thus der fuehrer? disposed of, j for iii** present at l**ast, one ol tit** most difficult and far-reaching controversies ever before him. | His attitude may ultimately lead j to separation of the church and i state in Germany. The chancellor s stand, taken at i a conference with three Insurgent I bishops, was cheered by opposition forces today as a smashing S victory. It climaxed their long I fight against Reichbisliop Ludwig j ! Mueller and his dictatorial pro-1 gram to unify th** German Christian or evangelical church. JILK SILENCED II Duce Formally Inaugurates Ambitious Military Policy For Italy NATION ARMED CAMP Compulsory Military Training To Cover Half of Average Life Span Lose Sense of Propriety and Create Considerable Disorder ROME, Oct. 29. KB* The last echo of disarmament talk died i out here today when premier i Mussolini, resplendent in the uni-; form of a Fascist warrior, act ie I motion machinery to make Italy a “militaristic" nation. • j Every mille Italian between tile ages of s to MM will be trained in th*1 us*1 of arms under the supervision of an inspectorate of pre and post-military service which h*1 inaugurated this after-i noon. ; "Back • Caesars" Sparta' to the glory or til*1 and “a revival of are phrases th** or ess I has used to describe the Daly - Mussolini intends to for only SALLISAW, Okla., Oct. 23 ( iv-- While approximately 20,000 ! armament, which curious persons trampled graves, months ago filled columns in crushed flowers, kicked over' Blackshirt newspapers* found footstones, the body of Charles mention today. Lis- few the no October has peen a mild sort of month, contributing to Oklahoma a pleasant Indian-summer and weary, they tumbled from the Arthur (Pretty Boy) Floyd, outlaw, was laid to rest in the little country cemetery of Akins, near here yesterday. So great was tile press of the j crowd of curious that once tit*1 Rev. W. E. Rockett, pastor of the First Baptist church of Sal-! lisaw, stopped during the tuner-f a1 service to reprove Enthusiastic cheers greeted the premier when he appeared at the Venezia palace, headquarters of the new inspectorate. A large crowd, composed mostly o* men and boys who now will be called upon to take up arms, was gathered outside.    * will be held _ and encouraging    reports    have I been received already of plans of various groups and organizations to euler floats in the procession. Following th**    parade    Cecil! Harberson, state    Legion    com mander, will deliver an appropriate address at Convention hail. There will he prizes ottered for the hest floats in the parade, with judges to he stationed along the route of march. Any who would like to enter a float in the parade and who have not yet been seen about this can notify Eugene Augustas and their entries will he welcomed. cockpits of the single low winged monoplane. They said they did land until very close to pelage. Heavy clouds the islands, but with rev at the sun thev held engined, not sight the archi-blanketed mlar shots strictly to oblong-loomed from th*1 effects of the    terrific heat of July and part of    August. Saturday brought a sudden reversal of weather to th** state and    their    course    until    the to Ada. however, as if to    suggest ; shaped    island    of    .Molokai that October could have done through th** clouds. Gongs in a big way to th** weather The big plane arrived over ii th** month had been so inclined. Honolulu 24 hours and 50 mln-Wind blew out of the northwest utes after leaving Fiji and landsat unlay to send thermometers j e(j minutes later, making the scamp* ring downward and by tile total time 25 hours and five miu-mi(idIe of tin* night the weather ( utes. bure was colder than since early j 0n the 102S flight, the then spring.    Capt.    Kingsford Smith and Ibm* Sunday was an ideal fall day,. others, including Co-Pilot C. T. t P. Ulm, Navigator Harry W, Lyon and Radio Operator James Warner, flew a tri-motored rebuilt monoplane originally design* d The inauguration consisted the crowd, i    chiefly of    an address in    which Mr. Rockett, who conducted I    Mussolini    outlined    th** reasons the service, assisted by the Rev.    that had    prompted    him    to so Owen White of the Akins Baptist    drastically    militarize    Italy. LH I S filii'.! ideal fall day. dear ami crisp, sending people into the rural areas to enjoy the fine weather. Sunday night and Monday morning brought    a reversion to    : ^or the sharp cold of    the preceding night, and the government tiler-   r<T<>riU><I    minimum ,onl"    j from    the    barking    sands on Ka ini Intent Im''-a turns for tiio    two mtchU of    J |g|and    to    SuM»    KiJ1.    ant ..X deices, la deftit't‘8 mow m    beach    to    Brisbane. an Arctic expedition, to Ails-j of consecrated mothers, jtralia in three • from Oakland principal laps to Wheeler field, church, took as his text, John 19:30: “When Jesus therefore had re-, ceived the vinegar, he said, it is finished; and he bowed his head and gave up the ghost." Protected by a small shingled arbor were Mrs. Walter Floyd.J the widowed mother; Mrs. Ruby Floyd, the outlaw’s widow; Jack Dempsey Floyd, his 12-year old son; four sisters and two brothers. "If heredity alone,” Mr. Rockett said, “could direct th** lives of our restless youth we in all probability should not he lier*1 on this sad occasion, but a ! stronger force, enviro n m.ent I steps in to defeat heredity. \ “Thus oft times the example fathers nullified en Vinel and bv grand parents a r e the evil forces of from I WHITE SFLPHFR SPRINGS, W. Va., Oct. MI. k*B> The investment ban! ers a;Oociution c »n-cluded its 2:.til annual eonv**n ‘on today with an appeal from Ralph T. Crane, its newly elected president, for cooperation with th** if-co very efforts of th*1 gov**rnmeni. Crane, who is xi*** pres; b in < f Brown. Harriman »v Co. Inc.. New mark s of fin1 i ii t»* jI — •rumen' York, announced in his r at his installation as head association that it was bi; tion to appoint a commi* t< for it s set \ ic* - to the r ;in i s efforts lo facilitate cry. The new president said t securities legislation was fable" and that tliev must ] a d< termined campaign to itll*' flow of capital to indus also urged theta to cooper: orouslv tti male the inc* bankers* code of ethics and 1 competition, originally drafted minimum previously recorded this fall.    j V it bough killing frost did not accompany the cold parts of ! northern Oklahoma where the temperatures dropped to near freezing may have suffered some Kisses and the 38-degree weather is a sharp reminder that things that must be done before frost must be dom* quickly. Wife of Kiines Victim Opposes Plea For Parole ' w mw leu ach rev iv*1 ry. He t* vig-St 111* ii I ' iii' a s justmeni. celve the ceipts to Closing The assistant certificates and their owners, the surplus ci will gi\ e r e-re- ttou tax exemption certificate pool for th* receipt of surplus certificates on ■ November IE* is tentative!* planned, the ag* ut and th** adjustment assistant were informed bv E. L. Deal, manager of til** nation ii pool, in Washington. Purchase of certificates from the pool will continue, Deal e u-phasized as long as the pool la •* certificates on hand. Th** pool nas had orders for many mot** cen. float es than it has been able to P.M. Deal said. "Because we have tentatively selected a final date for receiving certificates, it is now more urgent than ever that ;»**«»- *i UK*' Ut i the surrende they wish to * Ii * th ie po I cents es limy by S *• -0 CIU any certificates tor sale Hi i ou said. Purchasers pay the pool a pound on all certif leat buy. This is the late fixed . no ary Wallace. Producers w turn certificates into the pool will be paid approximately $20 a Ka ** for the proportion of their cert'i-cates sold through th** pool, an i will b** returned the portion of til' koM certificates, which may b< vised next year, if the Ban kb a i act is continued, in addition to next year s allotment of Cetli’i-cates. Up to October 2". the pool had $ I,OOO.Odd already in th*1 treasury. rec**iv cd from sale of certificates and to be divided proportionately among those who had surrendered their certificates to be sold through the pool. NASHVILLE. Tenn,. net. 23. <.p> Thomas H. Robinson sr., accused at Louisville in connection with the kidnaping of Mrs. Alice Speed Stoll, society matron, was released from custody today when F. s. Commissioner Julian lf. Campbell refused to order his removal to Kentucky for trial. A short time after his release was ordered, however, the department of justice in Washington announced it would appeal to a federal district court lit Tenues* see to remove the senior Robinson to Kentucky for trial in the abduction case. Robinson, father of th*1 27-year-old man sought throughout the nation as Ute actual kidnaper. has been under ^ 29,000 boud I pending Commissioner Campbell’s j decision on the government's removal application. "From all the facts before me." the commissioner said in ti prepared opinion. “I find not only that there is no probable cause to believe Thomas H<‘iiry Robinson sr. guilty, but no fact to reasonably believe a nor melon I of his guilt.“ Robinson aud his son and the J latter'* wife ar** under indict-I anent in Louisville, and Mrs Robinson jr. is in custody there I awaiting trial.  * TI kin Men Beware i Butler, Ba.- Police ar*1 searching for a thin man ms the thief who broke into a grocery store and stole cigarets, candy and $10 in change A bole in the floor, '.ixl3 inches was used to gain entrance. IR PIV DEPOSITORS '■ an NILA code, a permanent insti t ution. H** warned them * sat i expire next Jim • 2k. Cr. said ' Ii * assart it mn must a^irit attention to its tional work. WASHINGTON, Oct. MI—hB>. Chairman Jones, of the reconstruction corporation announced today that plans for releasing j $**0,000,000 of deposits in the First National Bank of Detroit had been completed. The plan was worked out after large depositors had agreed to subordinate their claims in favor of small depositors. About $30.-000,000 of such assignments were ( needed to make the plan a success. Word that $60,000,000 had l>e**n subordinated was received from William J. McAneeny, chairman of th*1 depositors’ committee of the bank. — * —. Art For Art’s Sake Chicago To Mrs. Lillian Ken-1 ner, her culinary art is art and nothing else. Arraigned in women's court to explain why site tossed a brick through th*1 window of her employer. Louis Miller, she said *-he didn't mind not being [(aid, 1 hut that on last Sunday her pie had been criticized. So, she testified.- she took her apron off. and demanded her wages, but when Monday came and they hadn't been paid in full. she resorted to the brick tossing. I >’he won probation. CONVICTS CAPTURED Fair Mad** Bn Camp East of •ak From Prison Talihina Siindav TALIHINA, Okla., Oct, 23    - LF) - Ed Cameron and Warren Glover, who escaped yesterday noon from the prison camp 12 miles east of Talihina, today were returned to the McAlester state penitentiary. Cameron surrendered to authorities late last night after heroin pa ti ion Had been t racked down and captured. The pair allegedly stole and wrecked two automobiles in a futile attempt to escape after fleeing the prison camp. Cameron surrendered at the camp while bloodhounds and a posse searched near Talihina. ■¥ - - — E\|M*itsive Hunting Greensburg, Ba. it costs real i money to hunt squirrels in Westmoreland county especially if it rs done out ot season. Join) OKLAHOMA CITY, Oct. ML— (.Bi How her husband, mortally wounded, turned oil Matt Limes v illi tin1 words "I wouldn't treat a dog th*1 way you’re treating me." was related by Mrs. Ruby Chuculate, widow of Perry Chu-cBate, Sequoyah county deputy sheriff, slain by the Rimes gang near Sallisaw after a bank road in 1 32 6- Sh*1 told her dramatic story in an effort to block the attempt of Rimes to obtain a parole. Rimes, on a leave from the I tea- : state's prison, where he is serving a life sentence, is seeking aid here in his campaign for clem-e ncy. “He ( Kimes) jabbed my husband vv it Ii a gun, kicked him, and told him he was just stalling!" Mrs. Chuculate said, her eyes flashing. She told of now her husband, with Kimes standing over him cursing, raised himself on one elbow and taunted the killer "I It was agreed at that time that the Hawaii-Fiji section of the flight was the most hazardous, due to utter lack of weather reports and the suddenness with which equatorial storms form. As a matter of fact the big monoplane was near disaster at one stage of the flight in a tropical storm before Kingsford Smith, straining each of her Hire* motors to the above it into moon. Again this morning, in smaller plant1, a storm was countered iti the vicinity of equator, and even at 15.DOU altitude it gave trouble befur “There could say benefit to but it is us to say maximum, pulled the light of a lull mid ti Lo le the ♦•tithe feet it and the plane parted company. From there into Honolulu it was clear sailing. “I’m okay but tired," Si; Charles said as he alighted from the plane, adding that the ilig.it was “smooth sailing" most of the way. Kingsford Smith said Ii** probably would take off Tuesday under present plans for Los An geles. The ship had enough gasoline for approximately two an I a 'naif hours’ flying when the motor was cut here. LASES CRBI IHE the wouldn't treat a dog you’re treating rile." Sit*1 appealed today nor Murray to refuse plea. KING REPLIES to the way •> <» over-pa ro Ie Redder and test to thiit. $*;4 for one Iv scuiridae. H. A. Guess will at Together they paid member of th*1 fami-Fedder contributed $27 for hunting out of season and without a license; Guess, who had the animal in his possession, paid an additional $10. ¥ Greatest returns tor the amount invested — News Classified Ads. OKLAHOMA CITY, Oct. 23 • I’ Attorney General J. Berry King received tin inquiry from a Boston distillery today, asking "if. in your opinion, your state will vote wet or dry this fall." King replied; “Y**s. I think Oklahoma will vote wet or dry. if and when it , does or does not now or never • vote at all.” No vote on (lie liquor question is scheduled iii Oklahoma. PARIS, Oct. 31—KT* - The former Brince of Austurias, who threw away His title and a chance at the Spanish throne to marry a Cuban commoner, is reported today to have lost his bride after 15 months or marriage, j Count de Cavadonga, th*1 title adopted by the prince after his marriage, is living alone at tt ‘hotel and it was reported his wife had left bim to return to her mother. I The prince’s delicate health— he is a sufferer from haemophilia like his brother, the infant ^onzalo. who died recently in n motor accident was rumored to be the cause of the separation. “I value my love for my fiancee more than anything else, • the prince said just before his marriage to Senorita Ed el rn ira is nothing that we that would Im* of any Charles Arthur Floyd, possible, we hope, for something that would he beneficial and consoling to those who are living, therefore we urge you who do not know Him th*1 Christ as your lord and savior, that you seek Him now before it is too late, for we know neither the day nor the hour when He may come and we may have to recognize the fact that it is finished." Floyd, who was carried on on the federal department of justle*1 agent lists as Public Enemy No. 1. was lowered into a grave the site of which he allegedly selected himself more than a year ago, with a remark to his mother: "Right here is where you can put me. I expect to go down with lead in me -perhaps the sooner the better." The crowd, declared the largest ever seen in Sallisaw, came from 2n states. Scattered among the curious outlanders were the natives of the district, men and women who came afoot, on horseback and in wagons. Even th** Cookson hills, reputed hiding place of many of the south west’s outlaws, sent its delegation. A private funeral was held at th*1 home of Floyd's mother in Sallisaw preceding t h e public services at the cemetery. Only relatives attended this first service. Following the sermon at tile grave the thousands who had spread over the Cherokee hills and brushy mountain crowded to the graveside iii an effort to s***1 the body. Among the crowd on the slopes above the village of Akins, where Floyd was a school-boy-athlete hero, were many fullblooded Indians whose native br**w, “choc" hoer, gave his first nickname of “Choc" ‘Floyd. Floyd was said by friends to hav#* loathed the name of “Pretty Boy." Until late at night those who came in the funeral cortege, said by officers to he IO miles long, wound their way out of this neighborhood, like a crowd, leaving a stadium after a football game. Federal, state and local officers were seen mingling in the Ranking in importance n *\t to the army, navy and air ministries, the department inaugurate*! today will be the Fascist government's fourth major military dependency. It will be under Mussolini’s personal supervision, a-are the ministries. Its duties will tie to put into force the cabinet decree of September IS, which called for Institution of compulsory military training extending over almost lullf the life-span of th*1 average individual. Training Begins Earl.* Acting as a liaison and supervisory body, it will check and coordinate th** activities of the various departments and organizations called upon to co-operate in training the citizenry. These are th** military and navy ministries, th*1 department ot education and certain of the Fascist party units. Upon attaining their eighth year, Italian boys henceforth must enter the Fascist Balllla organization to receive what is called “pre-military’' instruction. They will be trained with miniature but nevertheless serviceable rifles. At 14 they will advance into the Avanguardisti. where tl'ei'-training will become more in-tens** and where they also wiP be instructed in the use of machine guns and field artillery. Fpoti turning their 18th year they will join th** Young Fascists of combat for final instruction preliminary to regular set vice and at 21 they will be called ;o the colors for an enrollment or a year and a half. After they have completed this service they will have to engage in post-military practice for It) more years. Every Sunday and holiday they will be obliged to report for drill and once each year they will be sent to a military camp for a period of two weeks. Paralleling the above training, schools and colleges will set un student-military b o d lea * ad courses in military culture xviii become an obligatory part of the school curriculum. ‘MINNEAPOLIS, Oct. 31 -LUV--Russell XL Bennett, 69, financial and industrial leader here more than 40 years, and one of the pioneers in the Minnesota Iron mining industry, died at his home here early today of heart disease. i Sam pedro, daughter of a wealthy \ multitude but no arrests were Cuban merchant, in Switzerland — ¥....... 1 OKLAHOMA CITY. Oct. 31 (J»x—Tile Oklahoma state pecan •show and meeting of the Pecan Growers association will be held in Wewoka Nov. 21-22, I). E. Mooring, secretary, said today. reported. ¥ GR KENVILLE. Tex.. O^. Mi KB) B. .VT. McMahan, 76. widely known railroad attorney, died her*1 today after a month s illness. BLUE EHRIE BIHN WASHINGTON, Get. ML-KB) Another business leader came to the forefront in NKA today when it 'developed that W. Averill Harriman probably will get th*1 joo of administering the Blue Eagle unit as special agent of the new governing board. His new duties are expected to include those formerly dorpe by Col. George A. Lynch, executive officer under Hugh S. Johnson. Their exact nature is still undefined but the choice of a man of Hanuman s prominence is believed to mean that the job will be even more important than in the past. Harriman is chairman of the hoard of the Fnion Pacific railroad and a director of many corporations and Iva ilks. Ho has been with NR A for some months. one*1 serving as division administrator in charge of heavy indus-» tries. The mention of Harriman^ name, some observers thought, is new evidence of the increasing influence of large-scale business I in reorganizing NUA. ;

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