Ada Weekly News, November 22, 1934

Ada Weekly News

November 22, 1934

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Thursday, November 22, 1934

Pages available: 8

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Ada Weekly NewsAbout NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Ada Weekly News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Pages available: 31,053

Years available: 1902 - 1978

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.08+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Ada Weekly News, November 22, 1934

All text in the Ada Weekly News November 22, 1934, Page 1.

Ada Weekly News (Newspaper) - November 22, 1934, Ada, Oklahoma THE AD A WEEKLY NEWS ADA, OKLAHOMA,.THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1934 IO 40 DEGREES HERE LAST NIGHT Snow Reported in Several Places In Northern Part Of State MWS CAUSE DAMAGE Property Damage Reported Heavy In Southern States; One Dead Newsboy Is Hurt FLEETBORN OIL By Rope On Truck PQ. SELLS LEASE hit a here wind dee re new last d rove elo><» rain* The thermometer low for the season nit.'lit .is a cold north the mercury to 4 *» in id nig lit. The cold wind followed on the heels of the heaviest fall here in some time, part of a genera! drenching covering a large port ion of the soul It went. The high wind failed to dry the street^ last night as Intermittent showers continued to JVI here, hut the decidedly cold blast gave Ada citizens a taste of what may he on the way. Weather forecast for today and tomorrow indicat ed that the temperature w o n I d gradually rise and freezing weather is expected to miss this section of tin* state for the present, at least. (IU T1m- AxMrialrt A norther whipped a cold wave followed by snow into Oklahoma hist night. Tem jointures wert* sent tumbling to the I owes I levels of the season in the wake of statewide rains. Rain turned to snow at Enid. and Blackwell about K p. rn., and tile snow later became sleet. Ponca City also repotted snow lulling and Oklahoma City got its first flakes around 9 p. in. The rainfall was heavier in the eastern half of the stat** yesterday, with the western portions reporting lower temperatures. The mercury was expected to reach from 24 to ill! degrees. Unknown Boy Reported Badly Bruised In Accident Last Night (FrtM Urdnrhilio'N flatly) An unidentified newsboy was badly bruised but believed not seriously Injured late Wednesday afternoon when he was ac-1 cidentaily caught in a rope tied i to the back of a truck and dragged for some distance. According to reports received at t!»*' sheriff’s off ic*- last night. a truck turned the corner of Main street and Stockton avenue and a rope attached to the rear of the sideboards swung out, entangling the boy as he stood waiting for the truck to pass. The boy was dragged several feet before the driver was aware of the accident. The newsboy was said to have been taken to a nearby slot*' where it was discovered that no bones were broken and that his injuries, although painful, were not serious. The truck was to the Ada Fruit Southwest Quarter of 25-2-6 Involved in Deal Just Announced TRUCK DRIVER FUMES MMU MIMES ££hoo^usfromroad Ig” Some Injuries May Prove Serious, Chickasha Hospital Authorities Report Marland s Relief TRUCK DRIVER FLEES said to belong company. Bill Nolen Suffers Dangerous Knife Wound, Henry Mardis Shot Daiiuig* NEW OR Ll —One person least and a mis I lo* t hat stat* TI Toll Heavy ANS. Nov. 21    <-T) was drowned, at five others were injured property damage of thoused’ dollars was caused by blustery general rainstorms drenched portions of live s today. «• body of George W. Green. sr, year old negro preacher, was found in th** waterfilled \ivine near Campi, La. At Memphis approximately ll inches of rain had been gauged f rom ll p. iii. Tuesday until about 3 p. rn. Wednesday. Scores of families were marooned in the low sections. Roofs were blown off, chimneys collapsed, trees were uprooted and windows were smashed. MORE WELLS ADDED EAST TEXAS FIELD KILGORE, lex.. Nov. 21. P» Sixty-one wells were completed in lite East Texas oil field during tile week ending Nov. IS, according to records of the engineering department o: the state railroad commission. Th** new wells increased the total number in th** field from 13,0 4 3 to 15.110. The completions increased the allowable daily production by t,-55a barrels; from 4ie.r.\7 to 412.142 barrels. The hourly potential was Increased *;0.♦»*»»* barrels. from 11,215.514 barrels to 11.276,174. Of tile completions. 15 were marginal wells, bringing wells iti that classification lo a total of 2.110. 11 'ram \\ »• a ii «■*.*• h >    I mil* i On** man was seriously injured by a knife wound in an affray on East Main street and on West Fourteenth another man was painfully hut not dangerously hurt when struck by a charge of ‘squirrel shot.' Both incidents occurred early Tuesday night. Bill Nolen, employed at the Sweatt Cleaning Works, is at the Sugg clinic where he was taken after receiving several knife wounds, one of them serious. Several of the wounds are on th** shoulders and artus, but one penetrated the left side, nicking th** lung cover. Nolan lost much blood and a transfusion was given him after th** wounds had been treated. Because of his condition Nolan was not allowed to talk Tuesday night or early today. Ile was to talk with county authorities till-afternoon. The altercation occurred In the rear part of th** building occupied bv Swea I Is establishment. John Montgomery, who w a s working temporarily for Sweatt. readily admitted to officers ‘hat he was the other party in the t rouble. Just what led to the scurfle-has not been fully revealeI but Montgomery indicated that self-defense would be his explanation of resorting to im** of til** knife. Virgil Mardis was arrested after a brother. Henry Mardis. was the recipient of a load of No. 4 shot. No. steps had been taken today toward filing of charges, although the latter was able to leave the hospital this morning. The shooting is reported to have occurred at the home of Virgil Mardts. Tile she? were scattered over Henry Mardis’ back and neck, penetrating only a short distance. He was taken to the Breco hospital where most of th** shot were removed and the wounds dressed. HS NOT ODEN NEBE Kemp and Crabtree Complete Second Shallow Producer In Allen Area I From U rdnentls* >’n tinily I I The Fleet horn Oil corporation j offices in Ada late Tuesday con- I firmed reports that the lease j held by that company on the; southwest quarter of section 2a-2-6 had been sold. The name of the Phillips Pe-j t relearn corporation was given as th** buyer in the latest of .several major sales of holdings in th** Fills field. The amount of cash involved iii the »leal was not announced. The lease involves 160 acres of land on which no wells have yet 1 been started, but the new owners I are reported preparing to moire in i at once and tit ill th** No. I Philip | Norris, exact location of which1 has not been announced. Tit** Fleetborn company retains t part of its holdings in th** Fitts | field and other parts of tit** Flanks graben. Two new locations announced j for t is** Fins field in southeast Pontotoc county are Deep Rock s No. 2 Dawes Harden in southeast . or southeast of northeast and Deep Rock No. 3 Dawes Harden in northeast of southeast of north east of 30-2-7. Deep Rock recently complete the No. I Dawes Harden as a big producer in the bromide sand. Few reports came from iii** Fitts field today because several inches of rain in the past five davs have slowed operations and made difficult travel in the weal. J. F. Croahie No. I A I). Harden in 30-2-7. this morning was at 3.270 feet. Moore and others No. i Smith in 31-2-7, has drilled plug but lins not resumed drilling lie-low. F. \V. Kemp and Ernest Crabtree reported completion of a 60-barrel well, th** No. I McFlroy. in Section 22-5-8. Allen field. The new well was *1 rilled to 850 leet into the Allen sand. It is their second producer, being an offset to their No. I Whiteley in the same section. In the I Ie hee field tin* Sinclair-Prairie Oil company is about ready to start drilling in the south east corner of northwest quarter of 21-5-5, the No. I Clemmie Starritt. Officers of Other Counties on; Gets 4.39 Inches From Thurs-Watch to Capture Man    day    Until    4    P.    M.    Tues- Blamed For Wreck    day,    Gauge    Shows I Ada has shared generously in CHICKASHA, Nov. 21. -LF) - the distribution of rains over the Sixteen school children were in- state this week, a glance over jilted severely today when a ti,e records of the custodian of school hits plunged into a bridge, the government rain gauge, Dr. after Ileitis crowded off the road j,* A MacMillan, reveals. by a “bit: blue truck and trailer    since November 15 the    rain-1 half a mile south of Ninnekah , faJ1 in A(la has totaled 4.39 in-1 Phillips in Accord With Efforts And Giving Active Support to Program NUN) SUBJECTS EXAMINED Roddie to Investigate Question Of Old Age Pension For State Choice For S^pte Chief Called to Washington ' Prisoners Make Break For Freedom During Heavy Rain Roberts,' this morning. The bus driver, Aseo 20, and three of th*-* children* j were in critical condition in Chickasha hospitals. Officers of the surrounding territory were notified and were on ' the alert for th** truck which was headed south toward Law-j ton and Duncan. List Of Injured Roberts, described as a “most careful driver" was unconscious with severe head injuries and possible internal injuries. The children most dangerously hurt were: Carol Simonds, both legs broken just below the hips. Ruth Falls, fractured hip. Gerald Gilbreath, fractured bin. The other injured, ranging in age from kindergarten beginner* to high school students, were: Dorothy Williams, cuts and bruises. Leona Hildreth and head cuts. Sam rn ie St eel man, won nds. Mahota Taylor, bruises. Clara Belle McClellan, hack injuries. Gazelle Winn, head injuries. Marcella Coldiron, shoulder and back injuries, and shock. J. J. Gilbreath, severe internal injuries. L. F. Staggs, a girl, severe cuts about the head and arms. , Lester McCracken and his three brothers. Calvin. Jimmy and Ward. cuts and bruises. « Pugh Simons, IT. cuts and bruises. Labota Burlison, 16, bruises and shock. Superintendent Hanna of the cites and that does not include any that lias fallen since 4 o'clock Tuesday afternoon. Rains of today have added considerably to the record for th** city, and another reading will be made at 4 o’clock this afternoon to ascertain how much has fallen in th** 2 1 hours preceding that time. Heaviest rainfall of the past five days came Monday, when the city was drenched by a downpour for much of the morning. More rain fell intermittently Tuesday and Tuesday night. Wednesday morning dawned foggy, with low hanging clouds, and not long after daybreak gentle rain began to fall increas ing at times during tile day. OKLAHOMA CITY, Nov. 20.— —Oklahoma’s legislative ma-! chinery is to be overhauled to I speed Governor-elect F. W. Marland’s “new deal" into being. Phillips, following a conference with Marland, announced today steps to revamp the house to expedite security, relief and reform legislation. Phillips* seven new' committees would he created with Marland s approval. Phillips turned his attention to selection of tile committee memberships but said it would be several days probably before he would be able to announce the personnel. Meanwhile, Marland at his Ponca City “capitol,” concentrated on plans: To reorganize th** federal relief administration in Oklahoma under John Eddleman, his assist-a * ant campaign manager. To abolish auto tag agents and save motorists a 50-cent fee on PONCA CITY, Nov. 21.—(.P>— John Eddleman, Governor - elect E. W. Marland’s choice for state j relief administrator, was summoned to Washington today for conferences Monday with Harry L. Hopkins, federal relief chief. The summons, wired by Frank P. Douglas, a Marland adviser who was named a member of the textile labor conciliation hoard yesterday, was interpreted as signifying a change in th** state relief organization befur.* Marland’s inauguration in January. Carl Giles, the present administrator. in Washington on relief business, asid yesterday he had been “approached” with a ten- J dom from the Oklahoma peril tative offer of a position in the j federal relief setup. Meanwhile, state politicians saw in the developments an end j to the federal patronage drought j as a result of Marland’s close j liaison with the new ileal. EWD ABE WOUNDED Bill Anderson, Grady Mickle And Gordon Blood Are In Group McAlester, Okla., Nov. 19 — (AP) — Two convicts were shot and seriously wounded and three others were recaptured in a break for free- bruised hack severe scalp All of this, weather reports indicate, is preliminary to really cold weather due to arrive bere tonight or tomorrow. cuts aud El O. S. Massey Painfully Hurt When Car Skids and Collides With Truck O. S. Massey.    Ada business man. received one or two broken ribs and several painful bruises Monday afternoon when the car he was driving    crashed into a truck near McLoud, Okla. According to reports received here last night, Mr. Massey’s car , skidded and collided headon Chickasha hospital • said several | wtth the truck, smashing the of the children were suffering I front end of his car badly, from severe shock and that th**! p was not learned whether full extent of their injuries had tqe driver of the truck was in-not been    determined.    Ijured but Mr. Massey was alone Story    Of    Eye    Witnesses jjn pjs ear. raph ic Stolen Car Is Found Quickly Car Stolen Here Sunday Night Is Returned To Owner In Half Hour A graphic account of the dent was given bv Mr. and J. H. Dixon of Fort Worth, who were driving slowly acct - j Mrs. Tex., close rain. tiling also IT BITTERLI ASSAILED PITTSBURGH, Pa., Nov. 20. IJP» — Lu Cleo Koch, director of Commonwealth College, at Mena. Ark., claims thai I.#00,000 ten-ant-farmers in the cotton fields of the south are “held in virtual peon a ge." In a speech yesterday b members of the Hungry Cl ti , Koch assailed for alleged failure * the poverty of sha iii the collop fields. or; Pittsburg! new deal alleviate croppers" Driven planters. t o to desperation by the Kosh continued, 2.060 of the tenant farmers in Arkansas have formed a union to protest against continuance of the new deal cotton program. He said the tenant-farmers chief protest against the program is that “they have not shared In its benefits,” and because their conditions “have actually been made worse under the national administration's policies.” Knell also lob! of efforts be said are being made to prevent the share-croppers from organizing, and he described th** operations of the cooperative labor c*»llege he represents. ¥ Greatest returns for the amount invested — News Classified Ads. Farmers with tax exemption certificates issued under provisions of th** Bankhead cotton bill anil who have not enough cotton lo use up their certificates are being warned that Saturday. November 24. is the deadline for turning them into the national pool from which they will receive some cash return. If they do not turn them in. the certificates would he good next year only if the Bankhead cotton control program is continued, hut if it is done away with the certificates would he worthless. It is through such certificates that a cotton producer has been able to get some pay for “cotton he did not raise" or the amount of cotton between what lie did raise and what he was allocated under the control program. The sheriff’s Torce did quick work here Sunday night in recovering a stolen automobile, returning the missing property to its owner in less than thirty minutes after the theft was reported. A Buick sedan belonging to Mr. Brie** of the Ada Lumber company was taken from its parking place in front of the First Christian church while its owner was attending services in side. As soon as he discovered that his Car was gone, Mr. Brice reported it to the sheriff’s office. Two squads of officers were immediately dispa tolled and in a few minutes had located the car in the southwest part of the city. The thieves apparently had abandoned the car when the officers pressed too closely upon their trail. No arrests were made. A. AND AA. LIVESTOCK behind the bus in a misting “It was the most terrible I ever saw," said Dixon. The truck, Dixon said, forced his car to the edge of th® paving. As Dixon related the scene,! the truck driver was speeding southward down the middle of J the highway. The lots driver, forced to pull off Die paving to avoid being hit. skidded in the mud and crashed into the concrete bridge. • The new school bus splintered and children were tossed “all over the road,” Dixon said. Immediately Dixon's wife got I out and <1 id what she could for the children while he raced to a telephone and notified the Chickasha hospital. ! Then the Dixons remained on ; the scene, caring for the fright-_ jelled and bleeding children, and halting all passing cars to rush the children to the hospital. All of the children lived in the Agawan community. B. F. Jolly, superintendent of the Ninnekah school, said the Dixons had done “wonderful work." Roberts, Jolly said, was regarded as one of th widest and most careful drivers in the system. About 30 children were aboard the bus. Several were given tirst \ aid an*! a few escaped injury. He was given emergency treatment at Shawnee and w a s brought to the Sugg clinic here last night, where it was reported! that his injuries were not believed to he dangerous Oil Field Worker Is Holdup Victim D. W. Bryant Is Held Up And Robbed of $2 2.85 by Two Armed Men field work-have been early Mon-armed men Pittstown is beginning to take on more of the aspects of a typical oil boom town, as holdup men are making their appearance on the scene. D. W. Bryant, oil er. was reported to held tip and robbed day morning by two as he was on his way to work. According to reports received by the sheriff’s office here, Bryant slowed his car for a had place in the road when the two men jumped out and forced him to surrender his money. The robbers netted $22.85, it was reported. The men escaped in a car parked near the scene of the holdup and up to late last night no clues had found which might lead to arrest. each new license. I To advance his program through volunteer committees of investigation and study, j Phillips disclosed that the seven new committees being I formed will deal with state and i federal relief. which will include subsistence homesteads, ' erosion, reclamation. drainage, and unemployment insurance: public welfare, which will study eleemosynary and penal institutions, charities and corrections: departmental regulations, fees and salaries, motor transportation, old age pensions and auditing of legislative expenditures. Creation of the auditing committee “to see how the law-making body spends its appropriations’* marked a new step in attempting to check individual extravagances. such as the common practice of wholesale purchasing of stamps. Would Abolish Tag, Agents Marland yesterday conferred with several members of the house and after the conference made a statement declaring for the abolishment of the auto tag agents with their fee and the putting of the work under som*» county official. He said he also found the legislators much in sympathy with a plan to abate tax penalties for taxes due in 1932 or prior to that time not only upon real property but upon personal property as well. His endorsement of Eddleman. who was assistant campaign director, came following word from Washington that Frank P. Douglass who had been looked upon as heir apparent to the job now held by Carl Giles was being con-'; sidered to head the textile division of the new steel and labor , conciliation board to be named soon by President Roosevelt. Marland also announced the appointment of a committee to make a survey of all state institutions and recommend institutional legislation. Heavy Decrease Over Last Year; Oklahoma at Lowest Mark on Record IU*mmI, s e r vi n g 27 a robbery in the same WASHINGTON, Nov. 21.—LP* Cotton of this year’s crop ginned prior to November 14 was reported today by the census bureau to have totaled 8,632.991 running bales, exclusive of linters, counting 163.400 round bales as half bales and including 9,-021 bales of American-Egyptian. Last year to that date ginnings totaled 11.24S.200 running hales including 4 7 6.587 round bales and 3.912 bales of American-Egyptian .and two years ago ginning totaled 10,533,584 running bales, including 4 7 4,422 round bales and 5,073 bales of American-Egyptian. The indicated crop this year bas been by the department of agriculture as being 9.634,000 bales of SOO pound gross weight each. Ginnings to November 14 by-states and comparative figures for a year ago in parenthesis follow: Alabama. 940,133, (912,3471; Arizona, 69.257, (4 4,182); Arkansas, 796.077, (895.643); California. 21 6.367. ( 97.51 4 ); Florida, 23,833,    (23.753); Georgia, 905,942, (1.043,066); Louisiana. 465,120.    (458.968); Mississippi, 1.083,358, (1.074,151); Missouri. 198,264,    ( 174.234); New Mexi co, 71.84 5, ( 62.353); North Car-1 Olina, 504,339. ( 624,484); Okla-j boma. 263,490,    (1.037,131): South Carolina, 593,822, (679,-305); Tennessee, 358.168, (346.-' 955); Texas. 2.141,520, (3,734,-1 670);’Virginia, 25,476, (30,139 );! all other states. 12.000, (8,744) I i*o uh, serving Hughes county 30 rob- tentiary during a heavy rain here at 7:15 o clock tonight. The wounded were: Bill Anderson, sentenced to 7 years for burglary from Pontotoc county. Melvin Gatlin, sentenced to life for robbery from Coman-;che county. The others were: I Grally Mickle, serving 99 years for a Pontotoc county robbery ; Gordon years for county; < ’larence years for a bery. Prison authorities said that wall guards fired into the group of convicts as they ran toward the wall carrying an improvised ladder made from portions of steel bunks. Warden Sam Brown said the wounded convicts received charges of buckshot in the arms and legs. “I do not ithink the hullers struck any vital spots." he said. The warden said that guards Hood and Cox called to GatPa and Anderson as they raced across the prison deadline close to the wails and fired when they failed to halt. The other three dropped their improvised ladders and fell hack into the center of the prison yard where they were taken without trouble. Mickle recently stabbed Paul Evans, another convict when the latter was being “dressed out” for parole. Evans had received the parole for giving information to the prison authorities that led to the recovery of weapons secreted In the penitentiary. It was the fourth break attempted by Gatlin. On two previous occasions he escaped with his brother. Luther Gatlin and on another he fled alone. Luther, also under a long sentence for robbery, now is a fugitive after escaping last August 9 from prison. Seven guards were suspended after his escape. Linscheid Talks To Schoolmasters The Schoolmasters club of Pontotoc county met Tuesday night at Vanoss with excellent attendance and an interesting program, vanoss high school numbers for The committee composed of si | furnislieri musical Oklahomans, follows:    |    the    program. j Dr. A. Linscheid spoke been their Young Woman Injured When Struck by Car Miss Vera Payne was injured late Saturday evening on West Main street when sit** was knocked down and run over by an automobile which sped awav from tile scene immediately after the accident. Miss Payne was taken to th** \du hospital by ambulance. There sh** was found to have suffered a fracture of tile right thigh, md several minor injuries. The young woman was walking iii toward the city when the ne ;i-ident occurred. LOS ANGELES. Calif., Nov. 20. .Pi- Oklahoma A. and M. college swept about everything in sight here except the grand championship at lite ninth annual great western livestock show. The grand championship went to “Tuxedo Bill” of tile Baldwin Ranch at Pleasanton, Calif., but the Oklahoma school captured the following blue ribbons; “Ivan Page,” Aberdeen Angus calf, reserve grand championship. Democrats Have Negro Problem On Their Hands WASH INGTON, Nov. 19 .—(.Pl Capitol employes are wondering what some southern democratic representatives will do in the next house, now til at a negro democrat—Arthur W. Mitchell of Illinois—lias been elected. Mitchell succeeds republican Ascar dePriest. congress’s first negro. G. O. P. Speaker Eon aworth greeted him with a handshake when he first was elected, but some democrats from tile south ii: A young mer named brought to Two firsts with herefords, four refused to speak to dePriest or with Aberdeen?Angus, three with to eat in tile house restaurant shorthorns. Tile Oklahoma A. and M. ani mals were in charge of Prof. \Y L. Blizzard and Arthur Mac Ar-1 democratic cloak room, thur. Brofessor Blizzard was one s closed to republicans. because be ate there. They went to the senate cafe at th** other end of the capitol or ate in th** which is I of the judges for lambs, hogs and carlot entries. —* OKLAHOMA CITY. Nov. 21 — CP -Extradition of Clyde Harrison from Tulsa to Jackson county, Missouri, to face forger'* charges was ordered today Governor Murray. Mitchell, being a democrat, naturally will have to sit on the , democratic side of the chamber. (As a member of congress he is entitled to eat in the cloak room lie down on the big soft leather couches there, or use any of the other privileges of a congressman. Seminole county far Payne, about 35, was the Sugg clinic here for emergency treatment Saturday night after the wagon lie was driving was struck by an automobile. Payne’s injuries were said by hospial attendants not to be serious.There were no fractures although he sustained a number of bruises and minor cuts. He was said to have been driving his wagon and team along the cut-off road near his home between the McKeown bridge and Sasakwa, whei\ a car coming from the opposite direction struck his wagon head on Details of the accident were not learned blit unconfirmed reports stated that both of Payne’s mules were killed and his wagon demolished in the crash. The name of the driver of the automobile was not made known last night. *------- Greatest returns for the amount alveated — News Classified Ads. Mrs. john Leaven. Tulsa; Prof J. J. Rhyne, Oklahoma University; Prof. August of O. C. IV, Mrs. Ben Hirsehland, Mrs. George Calvert, Joe N. Hamilton, Mrs. Katherine Van Leuven, Charles France, Miss Edith Johnson, the RL Rev. J. A. Garvey, Mrs. Earl Foster, Miss Margaret S. Veasey, Lieut. Robert Houston, Mrs. George Waddy, Dr. Carl Puckett, all of Oklahoma City; Mrs. Forest Reese, Mrs. George Abbott,* Verle Teeter, all of Tulsa; Miss Tressa Burger. Blackwell; Mrs. j Tom (Tammie, Ponca City; Jefferson S. Ewing, Healdton; Judge G. Everett Murr. Kingfisher; George W. Wood, Helena; Mrs. A. C. Siekman, Bartlesville; Mrs.s Dillard H. Clark, Jr., Ponca City, and Mrs. Kale Galt Zaneis, of Stillwater. In addition Marland appointed R. M. Roddie. Oklahoma City, a former state senator, to head a committee to study old age pensions. MCALESTER, Nov. 20.—UP)— The condition of two convicts who attempted to escape from th** state prison lasd night and were shot down was describe*! today by Warden Sam Brown as not serious. Crison physicians plucked buckshot front flesh wounds of Melvin Gatlin, former Arizona bad man. and Bill Anderson, a convicted on the j burglar, and predicted their rapid of schools in regard to {recovery. on the falling income j Five    prisoners attempted to necessity for finding escape    over the walls during    a assure the driving    rainstorm by means of    a to ear-j crude ladder made of discarded j prison cots but were baited by to install a gunfire    from two wall guards. office of the I    ------------¥ county superintendent, a provis-; ion that will mean much to th** j convenience of the superintendent    in    conducting the affairs of I his office. A legislative committee con-; sifting of Ray Stegall, county! superintendent, Frank Spencer; of East Central an*! W. C. Greg- J ory of Stonewall was appointed: to cooperate with the Oklahoma * Education Association and the: state legislature in developing an effective program of school legislation. condition taxation, and the other means to schools of enough money ry on their work. The club voted telephone in the Proposes Jail For Nudists ITMN Unemployed V ets Asked To Report To NRS Offices Unemployed World war veterans who have registered with the National Re-employment office, especially those who have some trade classification, have been asked by those in charge i ii of I ST. LOUIS, Nov. proved agricultural Missouri. Illinois and Arkansas! were reported today by Joseph j boma R. Cosgrove, president of the sixth district federal intermediate credit bank of St. Louis. Mr. Cosgrove based bis opinion on the rapid repayment to report at once to t*be head- the short-term loans made to quarters office in room 214, farmers so they can finance Federal building.    crops. More than 90 per It has been announced that several contracts are to be let for the production of cotton in soon and veteran applications 1934 already have been paid, he j board with discharge papers or Veter- said, ans Bureau claim number which The local intermediate are active and properly certified J hank, he explained, has OKLAHOMA CITY. Nov. 17.— LF)—Life imprisonment for organ izers or members of nudist col onies in this state would be provided under a bill which Marvir Woolen, Seminole county representative. said he plans to intro-{ duce in the next legislature. ! “The idea seems to be prev.i-! lent in the United States for neo-! pie to organize nudists' colonies, " Wooten said. “Of course we have |a few criminal statutes prohibiting obscenity, still I favor a law, with a penalty of life imprison- 19. (.pi im-intent, for anybody to organize ar conditions in to become a member of a nudists’ colony within the state of Ok hi- REPORTED BETTER DOUGLASS NAMED Oklahoma Man Appointed Textile Labor Board to of tho loans made in the district J City today was of the textile WASHINGTON. Nov. 20.—LF) cent I Frank P. Douglass of Oklahoma named a member labor relations will be given preference. The office is open from rn. until 4 p. rn. 8 a. Douglass succeeds James A. credit j Mullenbach of Chicago who re-diseoun-    signed because of illness. Doubted    cotton    loans    totaling $3,-    lass previously has served on 170,074.    of    which    only $257,-    four railway-labor mediation SSO remains unpaid.    boards. ;

RealCheck