Ada Weekly News, November 15, 1934

Ada Weekly News

November 15, 1934

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Issue date: Thursday, November 15, 1934

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Publication name: Ada Weekly News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Pages available: 47,674

Years available: 1902 - 1978

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All text in the Ada Weekly News November 15, 1934, Page 1.

Ada Weekly News, The (Newspaper) - November 15, 1934, Ada, Oklahoma THE ADA WEEKLY NEWS ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER NUMBER 33 ITION OF BAPTISTS WILL S TODAY Dr. Scarborough Speaker for h Principal Closini; Session Tonighl DEBT MONEHAISED Pastor of Local Church is Re- elected President of Stale Convention Okliihiimn Haplists will con- tinue their .-inntial con- vention at tlie First Haplist church here this mornine with a full day's program mapped closing sessions. this iiioining soni; srrvici'. fol- di-volii.nal led by Paul Cullen. the meetings will out for the with lowed hy continue the day. closing about nine o clock to- night. ronliniilne the mornine pro- Ciam at o'clock Mrs. I'.erta Spooner. reeleeted hecrelary of the VV. M. I'. lor Ihe flfli-i-ntli nine, will make a re- port on W. M. I', work. (In Cniciiiiii This will be followed with re-i ports from various which will continue until eleven; o'clock when President J. W. Kaley will brine a con-, cernine OUlalioma Ilaplist uni- versity ot which be is head. In the afternoon sessions, the Sunday schools and other Hap- tiM institutions will eel ntten- tiiin with addresses by K. A. Howard. T. II. Farmer K. W. Westmoreland and J. A. Stewart. Kyle M. Yales. Louisville. Ky.. will make-a report concern- the Southern Semi-; miry located at Louisville. iir. M. White, former mis- sionary to llrazll. will speak on "l-'orefeii Mis-ions" at four o'clock brinclne the afternoon: period lo a close. ScnilMinnmli To Dr. L. Scarborough. will brine tlie principal messace at the eveninc servires. miiklnc a talk concerning; Ihe "lon.oiMi, itiovemeiil." Scarborouch Is from tlie Southwestern llapllsl Seminary at 1'iirl Worth. Olher reports and sonc ser- vlcrs will complete Ihe evell- Inc's program hefore the con- vention adjourns. 1'p to last nicbl approximately ITiOo messeimers and visitors had recistered at tlie headiiuarters am; officials in charge esiimatei! that several hundred were in at- tendance here part of Ihe tini" who failed lo register. "State Missions" was the piin- clpil theme the priicram l.isi niebt in tin' auditorium of .h" Titst P.aplist church, with Andrew Potter, executive secre- tary of the convention, in One of t li e aclilevemi-nts of this service was the ralslnu of money necessary lo relieve Ihe Indebted ness of! tin state mission hoard. KnlM-il At the beciiittlnc of Ihe s'T- vice there was a debt of ap- prosimati'ly payable. Cash on :iand ainounied to "SO. leaving approximately TOO to be raised. In a comparatively short Ill's money was raised j coiilrlhulioiis of individuals., churches and ctiurcli oreani7.a-; tints. In this service. Dr. C. C. ris. president of Ihe convention., broueht a stirrlnc messa'-- the subject. "Kvancelism." In Ibe sessions held day inornini; and Wi'dnesd-r. a'l-, ernoon reports had occupi -d thu most of the lime. Dr. .1. W. Storer. pastor 'if Ihe First ItaptM church. TuNa. de- livered Ibe annual sermon, brine- Inc a powriful tnt'ssace rlialleim- int; Ihe I'.aptisls of Oklahoma to firm conviction and that conxiction boldly a> Ibey Miiind o'.'t their messages. JliirrU Iteelerlcil In the nomination of officers for the convention for Ibe year. Dr. C. C. Mortis of Ada was unopposed for reelctlon as prcsl-J llent. Other officers selected are Dr. liupril Naney. Olivet chnrcli. Ok-' laboma City, lirst vice Dr. T. W. Medearis. Miami, sec- ond vice president; John T. Dan- iel. Northwest church. Oklahoma Clly. leeleried recordinc secre- tary: IS. Smith. Cordell. flfCleil assistant recordinc secre- lary: Dr. Andrew Potter, reflec- ted corresponding- secretary; Dr. J. Hounds. Oklahoma Clly. re- flected historical secretary. The iiiidilorliim of the First Pa.'list church was well filled Wednesday mornine when the openlnc session bi'i-an and before noon il was packed to capacity by delegates and other visitors. Dr. Chestei field Turner ot Sbawnee led the devotional. W. C Duncan, chairman of the board deacons of Ada First church, delivered a movini: addiess of welcome, lo which Dr. A. L. Aul- lContinued on I'agu 8, No. 3) Two Seminole Men Injured In Car Accident Reported j Favorable j The condition of the Uv.i VOIIIIK Seminole men Injured In j 'iin automobile accident Tuesday, evenlnc was reported as "very! favorable" hy hospital attendants: last nlehl. Morris Itarber, who received a; severe lick on the head and oth- er bruises, was believed to be, out of dancer. No broken or fraclrues were found In the! examination. Henry Lewis received a brok- en collarbone and numerous' bruises bill his condition was mil believed critical. The young men were said lo' nave I.....n on their way to Coal-. cale when they lust control of their car on a curve near Tu- pelo, ranslnu it to overturn. Vniin- llarber. ;u-e Is n nephew of the Armistice Day celebration In Ada, held Saturday for ceneral con- venience, was one of reverent memory of World War dead and renewal of pledces to a deeper latrlotlsm amonc the llvine. Flat's waved In a brisk mornlnc :ireeze as Ada heeau Ihe day. looklne forward to the annual pa- rade and procram, with Cecil Har- of llartlesvllle, okluhoma Npglnn coinmamler, as speaker at Convention Hall- hone before the parade becan Its march from the Intersection of j milted Mississippi and Main the principal nary, thoroucbfart- was lined with spec- tators who, by tin1 lime the pro- cession was on Its way, numbered several thousand. Headed hy motorcycle police the parade moved steadily by lor many minutes, evoklnc frequent comment that It was the best ft the live annual parades sponsored hy the local post of the Amerii-in I.eelon In recent years. One tbotichtful touch to the nr- raneements was that by which ihe automobile bearlnc Cold Star OKLAHOMA CITV. Nov. 12 house members were called for caucus at 1 p. m. Wednesday In the house of rep- resentatives chamber by Leon 1'hllllps. of Okemab. who today was conceded the speakershlp. Coincident with 1'hllltps an- nouncement that he had won the speakershlp. (lovernor-elect E. W. Mat-land, announced that he bad abandoiu'd plans for a cau- cus of house members to be held at his home In 1'onca City on November Phillips Issued the caucus after he had clinched Ihe spealt- ershlp and his election was In- formally approved by Ihe Inconi- Ine administration. j Marland left today for Dallas lo attend the American I'etrol- lenni Institute meetlue. He wIM return to Ponca Clly I'rlday and j again lake up bis task of out- I llnlnc his program to to the leclslaturi1 TANKS PUT UP FOR LIME TEST IT JESSE NflL Deep Well Near Tupelo Con- tinues To Hold Interest As Completion DEPTH FEET If Brought In As Producer New Drilling Area Will Be Added ho In Sllll- Jau- vine po- I for the! to exhibit. A merchant gave her a rue as reward for her earnest eft'orl. Work "Stood fp" Mrs. Hutchinson stated that one of her club girls, who Is now mar- ried and has a family of six to care for. told her she her ability to rook, sew and man- age a home to her excellent euily training in the I-H club. One day. in that time of diffi- cult travel. Mrs- Hutchinson be- came lost In a pasture while on her way to Fltzhugh. To make matters more serious a storm coming up. She bad lost all i-ense of direction so she decided lo drive to the top of the next hill, turn the back of the buggy to t'.e storm and unhook her horses. Ini- iiutni' her relief when she the hill lop to find that she was near Fltzhueh! She drove fast to the nearest house and just as drove under shelter a terrific r.iln and hall fell, the worst In years. Another time she had to spend four days at Ku-ypt In the home of Clint Palmer because San ly creek could not be crossed. When she finally started home a drove a wagon In front of 'team to guide It across Sandy, which was hank full. Mr- I'alm-r drove the team behind tlie wagon and the water was so deep It r'ln over the backs of the horses. Mr.i. Hutchison walked across on a wire fence, holding to the top wire and using the lower one for fool- Vividly .Maikeil Committee Recommends Con- tinuance of Bnnkhead Act With Modifications of march at the Intersection i t Main and llroadway so that the mothers could view the entire pt.- rade as It moved by. Floats Xoleuoi-lliy Several of the flouts wor- amour the most beautiful ever Keen liere. all of them being woi- thy of special mention because of their portrayal of scenes remind- ful! of the World War or of ilulle.< to the llvlnc. Military music waft provided by the Ada junior blub band, the Ada high school band and the Kast Central State Teacher college band. (Troups marching In Ihe proces- cesslon Included the Hoy Scouts. on bicycles or afoot, Kdward llok Newsboys' club, Norman Howard post of the American Legion, a croup of horsemen and later a croup, of feminine riders. Additional touches of military color were provided by the na- tional cuard units of Allen and Ada, some marching. In the motorized equipment of trucks, caissons and cun trucks. I'. C. V. WASHINGTON. Nov. fl. l.Ti Harry I.. Hopkins, the relief ad- ministrator, said today lesponsl- l.illty for relief in Oklahoma would he turned hark to the state after tin- inauguration of (lover- nor-Kleot i: Marlanil. Hi- added emphatically, how- ever, that Untiling WOUlll before that I I in e, remarking: Marland Isn't governor yet; he's only governor-elect." j flie administrator said tin-1 iliiestion of whether the present relief director. Curl (Mies, would continue In that post would he a of discussion" after Mar- j land's inauguration. The retiring envernor of OUla- honia. William II. Murray, was re-j moved months aeo from all an-1 tliority over relief, and the federal j administration tool; complete, charge of 111- situation. j Oklahoma City So ereat I.J; the lure of politics In the Soon-! er state that colleee student? don't wait for diploma's before i running for ofllce. Six new members of tit? state house of representatives w'll ap- 1 pear on the floor direct from the class rooms of the of Oklahoma. rive are law students. The sixth Is a sopN.more in the arts and science school. Man has brains enough to bo much wiser than he Is. says a rhlladelphia professor, after tak- ing a quick glance at sonic j our consreasmen. mouth, posslhly used as a nag to prevent an outcry. Sheriff's dep- uties, police, department of Jus- lice agents and Investigators in my office are all working togeth- er in an effort to learn the mo- tive for the homicide, as well as (he party or parties perpetrating the crime." Srnrrh General I.oser said a thorough search for the person or persnm responslhle for the girl's illwtp- pearance would hi" started Nashville anil Davidson county. "WV have no lead at all, ho said, adding tliat ransom addressed to Mr. Dlstelhurst after the child's disappearance were. In his opinion written hy 'cranks' who were not connected with the aliductlon. He advanced the theory the crime was committed hy a rvsl- dent or residents of Nashville. The department of Justice pro- ceeded with an investigation of ransom notes. TEXTBOOK GETS NO PH OKLAHOMA CITY. Nov. textbook commission, which recently made few adop- tions must eo to the leclslatnre for salaries and expenses, the at- torney general's office Indicated today. In an advisory opinion bnlnc prepared for Frank Carter, state auditor, the office declnrcd that 1.100 In claims already filed cnuld not be paid from the eov- 1 ernor'p extraordinary protection fund. The law creating she com- mission failed to appropriate cx- penses for Its operation. j U. S. libraries have registered 'a total of 24.000.nnn hook bor- rowers, although those who fall of I to return the loans might classed as book burlera. the j She I per I practically her work. I .Mel Wllb I Although she was a welcome j visitor In many homes where slu- helped the housewives c.nt pal- herns and gave them recipes for cook ing. she was received wll'.i suspicion in others. The work was something new and some would not believe her at lirst when she told them what she doinc I cost them absolutely nothing. They kept Irvine to find out where the graft was and finally someone started a tale to the ef- fect that she was '-nine lo keep for herself the canning exhibits that her were to make at the first county fair held that fall. When the fair was over and every exhibit was returned to Its owner, they became convinced thai they had not yet discovered the craft. During tills year she nrcanlzcd clubs at Fltzhugh. Oakinan. Van- oss. Center and Colbert with a followed her Mrs. Hutchinson 1" combined membership of less than at the end of the year 100. On a recent visit to the home demonstration agent's office at the courthouse she related some experiences that were anything but pleasant at the time, but which now, in the light of pass- ing years, are somewhat amusinu. Had Fall' The exhibit at the county fair, held that year In the buildings of Kast Central college, was really creditable for the unpromising be- but many housewives of today put up more for a single family than was brought In at that time. Merchants of the city donated prizes. L. T. Walters, she............ recalls, giving a picture. I Mrs. Duvall was succeeded by She related that a parade pre-' xj ril. Jessie Morgan, the present ceded the openlnc of the fair and acent. Thus Pontotoc county has that the prize for the best flint but three demonstration was won by the Colbert 4-H over a period of 20 years, liettle Nordmeyer led the parade, j ni'lhed by Norris'. Ada Masons Take horse being led by a eentb-m: i of ebony hue- The women of Ad LI served a banquet to the club members the lirst day of the materials furnished by the duns and prepared and served by the women. Many and vailed were the ex- periences during those days of pioneering, when one liad to travel across open prairies and pastures with nothing but cow- trails for roads. It Is a lone step from those days to tlie present Twenty years! We now .travel hundreds of miles In a day and fret because trie days are so short that we cannot make an- 'other fiO or MO before dark. i Having blazed the way for the work and made it easier for those and resumed her home duties. She lahi-ivd well and much of the the club work that has attained since then is due In nl) small measure to the becln- made In the face of dlffl- are the lot of the plo- field. I reconimended as her silc- Mrs. Klva Duvall. who was ilt time teachinc at Oakman. j ]t was sometlilnc new to Mrs. Du- for K) years she pushed ,Vork with creat success. She promoted to the position district and finally to state ncent. which she All the clubs participated In the parade and fair, every club mem- ber being present for every How much some appreciated tin- work, even at that early date, was shown by one elrl who was to make or can anything her mother objected. This rli! walked two miles to the IIOIIIM of a neighbor whurc shu canned trail Part In Unusual Statewide Program The Ada I.odse No. 119, A. F. A. 'M. participated In a novel Keconsecratlon program here la.-tt Masonic As usual, the dwindling ranks of the fulled Confederate Veter- ans were represented. Stars and liars flying gallantly beside the Stars and Stripes. The parade marched to Conven- tion Hall'and there was dispersed. The program at Convention Hall was nn appropriate one, com- bining reverent commemoration for the World War dead, celebra- tion of the end of hostilities and In emphasizing the Importance of patriotism In our peacetime lives Opening with three local Lands playing as a unit, the audience stood at attention as the strains of "America" and "The Star Span- gled Banner" rolled forth. C. D. fnsell. commander of Norman Howard post No. 72. was In charge and opened the meeting In regular form. Carl Portman. first vice commander, offered the Invocation. Introduction of distinguished guests followed, with special rec- ognition belne given to Hold Star Mothers. Other prominent person- ages Introduced were Mayor John D. Wlllouuhby. Mr. Hottensteln. past commander of the Wewoka post of the American Legion. Os- car Hatcher and Vol Crawford. Americanism Promoted Mr. Crawford, retiring post commander, gave a brief discus of tlie legion's work In pro- moting Americanism. Laying especial stress on re- spect for the American flag. Craw- ford outlined the American Le- gion program of education, youth activity and community service for the coming year. The Junior high school band, directed by Kugene Ford, the Ada high band, directed by Wyatt C. Freeman, and the college band, directed by Austin Klilwell, each played a stirring march- A reception was held In the Business and Professional Wom- en's clubroom following the pro- gram. A luncheon at the Aldrldge hotel, honoring the state comman- der, was the next feature of the day's celebration. The luncheon following the morning's activities proved to bo an entertaining feature with a number of guests present who are Interested In the work of tit? American Legion but who nr-j MEMPHIS. Tenn.. Nov. Cotton production control pro posnl. embodying suggestions of farm leaders from seven south- ern states, was ready today for consideration by the department of agriculture. The plan was dopted here las-t nlcht by a steering committee of the governors' southwlde cotto'i conference. Its major points; 1. Continuation ot the bank- head act In with a modifica- tion exempting farmers produc- ing three bales or less. 2. Allotment III bales to each county on a pro rala share of the year's world requirements of American cotton as determined, by the secretary of agriculture. 3. Permission to each farmer to sell all the cotton produced on nn acreage allowance given him on the basis of the county's bale allotment. Provision for subsidy to bo paid each farmer to bring tip to parity the price paid for Ihe por- tion of bis crop sold for domestic consumption. Adopted by a vole of eight to two, tlie program Is a combina- tion of plans submitted by Stati Senator Win. R. Roberts of Roso- dale, Miss.; Agricultural Comml1- sloners J. C. Holton of Missis- sippi, and J. K. McDonald of Texas, and C. C.. Smith, a IJlythc- vllle. Ark., planter. The negative votes were by Commissioner McDonald and Roberts. The Texan ex- plained that he was vigorously ipposed to nny plan calling for compulsory reduction on a per manent basis. Senator protested against the subsidy feature. Smith and Commissioner ton were co-authors of the promise plan. Hoi- com- TWO IHRESTED IK night, together with lodges In other parts of the state. The sented ma at ported. More than 100 local Masons attended Ih' program presented In the local hall. same program was pre- In lodges In Oklaho- the same hour. It was re- ll'nini Miniln.i'11 Dnllj I Two persons wero In Jail to- day facing federal charges ot vlo latlon of the Internal revenue law as a result of a raid on one of Pontotoc county's newest hostel- ries at Flttstown late Friday af- ternoon, Federal and county officers paid the Sun hotel a -visit and when they left they brought with them Frank Ilorhelm. his wife, a complete setup for gambling and 12 gallons of whiskey. Ilorhelm and his wife are now In the Pontotoc county jail, the kit of poker chips and other gambling paraphernalia are be- ing held In the sheriff's office to be used as evidence Mid the ten gallon keg and four half-gallon ars of whiskey wen- destroyed. Three men who gave their names as Al Tlgnor. and Carl naugh of Davis and Elmer Hnss of Sulphur were still being held pending completion ot Investlga- ;lon regarding some stolen prop- rty Including a number of tires, batteries and two pump shotguns found In their possession this week. The car which they were driv- ing Is also being checked for ownership, ____w_ _ lllR Heiirted Winner Prospects of nt least two more producers being brought in within the next few days kept the attention of oil circles focused on developments in the Franks graben area of south- east Pontotoc nnd northwest Coal counties last night. Tests of wells nearing com- pletion at Jesse and Tupelo were highpoints of interest be- cause of their importance in proving new areas of the Fitts field. Near Jesse tho Sledge. and others No. 1 Thompson. In 1-1-7. halted after drilling 27'i feet In- to Hunton lime and today Is building tanks In preparation for a test of production of the lime. The lime may be given acid treatment to Increase the flow but Just now a test of 'vlmt thot well will do without treatment Is, eagerly awaited. Oil was standing morn than 2.000 feet In the hole when drilling was halted. The Jesse test Is four miles east and south of production In the John Fltts field, live miles from the. area of greatest acti- vity In the Fltts field, and If successful will open up a now drilling campaign. At Tupelo, J. J. Deaner Kd Moore were balling the No. -I KdwnrdH. In 27-2-8, havhiK drill- ed Into the Wllcox series. Drilling was halted nt 7.33R feet at midnight and prepara- tions for balling begun. It oil Fa found still another drilling area xvlll he added In the graben, for the 1-Mwards well Is eight east of the Moore and Wlrlcle. producers In 29-2-7. Hecause of Its depth and the various reports that have Rono out about It. as well as Its test- ing of new territory, tho Deanor- Moore well Is exciting much of the Interest prevalent hero Just now. Section 2.V2-O In section 25-2-ii. the niack- stock No. in Cradduck Is drilling below feet and the No. 2B Craddnck at feet; I.oual No. :i Cradduck Is at 1.37B and Fleet- born-Superior No. 1 J. Norrls at feot Hearing a test of the nromlde sand which Is the bin producing formation ot the Fltts field. Carter Oil company's N'o. 1 Lucy Rrown was at 1.4S8 feot Wednesday morning. No. 2A Cradduck at 1.S70 and No. 4 Cradduck at 1.570 feet. Magnolia No. 2 Tom Norrls set 7 Inch pipe to 3.fl3'l feet. No. Is drilling below 7S7 feet and No. 4 T. Norrls Is spudding. Section .10-2.7 In section 30-2-7. Carter Oil company Is drilling the No. 2 D. Harden below 1.4SO feet and No. 2 Richards below 1.745 feet. Crosble No. 1A D. Harden was at 2.C07 Wednesday morning, nnd Delaney No. 2 A. J. Harden was at 1.290 feet. Magnolia No. D. Harden was at 4.227 feet and No. 3 at feet. Oilier Tests Tho Moore and others No. 1 Smith. In 31-2-7. on the south edge of the field and so of much Interest, has set 7 Inch to 3.- 20 feet. In Viola lime. Oled Oil company No. 1 Ftir- gerson. In 2fi-2s-Re, nnnr Wnpa- nncka, Wednesday was at feet. J. K. Mabee has bonght one- eighth Interest In the northwest quarter of section 2H-2-7 from M. II. McClellan of Shawneo for one of the larger ot recent deals In ffraben holdings. not actually members. Fourth District Commander Kggleston of Seminole made a gram and state Commander Har- garni and State Commander Har- berson emphasized h I s morn- Ing's address with a few remarks concerning the act the Loglon Is sponsoring to eliminate com- mercialism from war. Anthony, Reform thf election State Reji. Milton I'rlmm. democrat, campaigned for his party's nominees for gover- nor and congressman, hut not for himself. He said ho didn't wan: the Job, The nominee) !n whoso bch.'.lf he worked so hnrd were d'ifoat- od. but Prlmm was rBJlic'.'ii. PRESIDENT OF 1PIES PUTTER mm DIES L. H. McKoc. president of Waples-riattcr company, tiled Sat- urday afternoon, according to a message received here by Charllo Stout. manaciT of the local branch of the concern. services will ho Mon- day afternoon at at the home In Fort Worth. Tho local house will he closed all day Mon- day. Mr. MeKee was about 55 years old. l.Ol'ISVILLE. Ky.. Nov. Krazler-I-emko farm mortsase act wan uphold by Fed- eral District JtnlKC Charles I. Dawson here today as constitut- ional. He added, however, that he believed It unfair and unwise and that he upheld constitution- ality "with rogret." ;