Ada Weekly News, November 29, 1934

Ada Weekly News

November 29, 1934

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Issue date: Thursday, November 29, 1934

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Publication name: Ada Weekly News

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Ada Weekly News (Newspaper) - November 29, 1934, Ada, Oklahoma ! THE ADA WEEKLY NEWS VOLUME XXXIV ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1934 ti BABY FACE” NELSON FOUNO BEAS TOBAY School Bonds Win PRffiPECT FIB (HIH NKS IHI IS SOT SEM VICTIM Two More Wells In In Landslide Vote "SSL 'WSL WL "SII Counts Completing Vote 837 to 13 For Proposal To Build New Irving Grade School Will HHT PROJECT Local Authorities Hope Start Construction By Early January to (jus Delaney Among New Ap-1 pointees on Advisory I ax Committee IL Oil y Hi lien^ of arca, School • ast an over win favor of a bond if I rv-1 im lin- istle faded Ii ing school 19 Tuesday ing vote In of $42,Oho with which to build a modern grade school structure to replace the old Irving building. Official returns showed a total PUNTA ( ITV. Okla.. Nov. 28 ,P> Governor Elect E. W. I Marland was scheduled to confer today with his unofficial commit- Senator Harrison States Bill Making Payments to Needy Veterans Would Pass SEES PRESIDENT Revenues of Federal Government Making Steady Increase, Points Out Will Recommend State Patrol Public Enemy No. I Dies From System and Set up Unofficial Parole Board WILL FIGHT CRIME Gunshot Wounds Received Tuesday BODY PARTLY CLAD Favors Special Officer to Keep Seventeen Wounds Found Body and Legs of Dead Criminal in ■IU build for it 1 wit e-of all of 852 votes cast. 827 o! th being for the proposition. I: posed and three ballot inutile! Ward 3, precinct 3* in Irving school is situated, a mighty blow for the new ing by casting 258 votes and none against This was is a few votes of one-third those cast. The spiritless opposition scattered among eight precinct Late Vote lloost«*<l Total The voting was heavier than i had been anticipated as late as noon Tuesday, for to that time I few citizens had gone to the | polls. Late afternoon brought f . many in .however, and the vote total rose steadily until 7 o'clock brought closing of the polls. (Plans have already been drawn i for the building and school au-j tborities arc hurrying to comply, with all regulations in connect ion with securing of PW A fund to add to the bond issue so that! construction can begin as soon j as possible. Approval of the attorney-gener-l a1 of the bomi issue must be ge cured and the bonds must bt sold, However, the authorities expect to be ready to early in January. J tee oil (til til ic* welfare headed bv i Mis John Leaven, of Tulsa, while lf. S. Graham, Oklahoma City ; newly named head of the Marland i fund for good government was j perfecting plans for his organi-1 /.at ion. The good government organl-which i cation was announced here yes-1 r“e* I ie rd ay with Graham as its head; Mrs. Tom Gautmli, of Ponca City, assistant director and Miss Jessie Enright. Ponca City, secretary. The fund will he raised by vol-ill mary contribution tile money to " be used for th** purpose of mauling a detailed study of the state’s j needs to lie incorporated iii Mar-I land s legislative program. .Marland yesterday urged that J the regular session of the state 1 legislature in January be held from JO to 4 5 days and A dart work PW \ Fluids Se! \side PWA funds "earmarked*’ Tor the project as a donation to be added to the bond issue total $16,400 and the school district will secure the additional advantage of an assured lower rate of interest on the bonds, thereby saving thousands of dollars. Immediately after Hie votes were tabulated last night the board of education met and made necessary arrangements for the work to go forward at once. It will require some tim**, however, to comply with regulations ami necessary formalities set by the fedora! government. B. It. Stubbs, superln den Ole of Ada schools, was elated the outcome of the vote. “This section ot Ada has been iii need of a school building for several years,” lie said, “aud I am very glad that they a re now to obtain one. “Tile spirit of a growing city was reflected in the vote,** he continued, ‘‘be’ that the prop willing and an vantage of th tunity to ing at J Ada bn vt sista nee 1 at \Y I 1 -I I I im obtain low alw av of the ire oppoi \ ole IU 4 Out hi nj Pi iiise it showed * of A da wen* ions to tall** ad- ti ti u Mia l appoi a mod* nt build cost. I Vopb* of 8 come I o th** ah sc hoots int IMW er t ll ll* I ii I 1* . Civ* im t»« For Against — 41 0 mm* 2 3 0 __ 28 0 26 o ♦» 8 3 22 0 51 I 4 *1 4 - — 6 (I I _ » 6 2 ii _«. *'58 6 — 2 t * I __ f, S I •I «* 0 2 8 2 4 I ___837 13 asked that no >|>* Hal legislation i be introduced. A short session will present constitutional amendment proposals to the people I I of th** state and the special elee-J lion w ill be followed by a special I session of the legislature. Graham s appointment removed from the eligibility list another of the Marland campaign sup-* J porters who was expected to re-lceive state appointment. Graham 1 announced atter his appointment ' he would not be a candidate for ■ a state job. Marland also announced the completion of committees on {taxation, as follows; Executive committee on taxation E. L. Richardson, Lawton; Sam Sorrels, Poteau; Campbell Osborne, Tulsa; Prof. Leonard Logan, Oklahoma university and Pean Raymond I). Thomas. Oklahoma A. ami M. Advisory committee on taxation C. H. Hyde. Alva; Herbert Peck. Oklahoma City; VV. G. Capps. Mountain Park; Prof. J. T. Sanders. Stillwater; T. E. Brun-iff. Oklahoma City; C. D. Abercrombie. Tulsa; Hugh Harrell, state treasurer; H. J. Denton. Potion Growers association; G. Ed Warren, Tulsa; S. K el lam Shield, Oklahoma Real Estate association; Waller II. Stevens, Hobart; N It. Graham; Tulsa; S. I. McGllioes, Chickasha; I). I. Johnson. Oklahoma Pity; George Knapp, Okmulgee; M, I). ll a r haugh. Miami; John H. Oarlock. Ardmore; H. H. Hill, Tulsa; bus Delaney, Ada; Grover Ozitian, Lawton and Guy Sanford. Enid. SPACING IN'FITTS WASHINGTON. Nov. 28. PP* Chairman Harrison of the senate finance committee made the flu* prediction today that it advocates of the soldiers bonus would agree to a compromise to cash the service certificates now for only th*- needy Tonner service men it would be passed by congress. Harrison was just back from a trip to Warm Springs where he discussed the bonus and other questions with President Roosevelt. The statement appeared lo leave no doubt that the administration would approve of such a compromise. “The bonus is receiving consideration from every angle,” Harrison said at a press conference. "If proponents would agree { that those ex-service men who are iti need should be given immediate payment of the service certificates, I haven t th** slightest doubt we could get together and pass the legislation.” Harrison added he did not believe the senate would pass over a veto a full cash bonus. “The president is the leader," he said. “and what lie finally decides t*» do as in tho best interest of tile country in tile matter of    tile    bonus, the congress will sustain him in that position.” The Mississippi democrat asserted    new taxation    would    de fend on how many veterans could qualify for I he bonus now and oil the extent of the new budget. Revenues Increase “It is impossible to tell what's going to be done on taxes until the president's budget message conies in,” he said. “The facts are that receipts ar** coming in very well. I think that with the sole exception of liquor receipts, the revenues are higher    in    practically    every    instance    over    estimates,    and in    the In Touch and Work With Federal Department PONCA CITY. Nov. 2 4. UP) Establishment of a state police patrol system and an unofficial pardon and parole hoard is favored by Governor-elect E. W. Marland as his “new deal l)rP'Jgaid the gangster was shot yes-gram lot* combatting crime *njtertjay by Inspector Samuel P. I Crowley and Special Agent Her-! man E. Hollis who were killed in la gun fight with him at Barrington, 111. Samuel P. Cowley, One of Government’s Foremost Man Hunters, Gone Pun! BEING PUSHED Cowley Disclosed As Leading Figure in Slaying of John Dillinger Ingram Suddenly Drops Out of Coaching, Assistant Succeeds j WASHINGTON. Nov. 28. Cl*) Baby Pace Nelson was found dead this afternoon iii Niles Oliver. 111. Attorney General Cummings I ti la~o few months liquor receipts have shown an appreciable increase. Harrisoii said lo* favored a reduction in the liquor tariff bora use importations had dropped considerably and receipts were far below estimates on th** basis of the $r» a gallon tariff. H*- said another factor iii determining if new taxes were necessary was the lack of information on how tile present law' is working. The effect of the rates adopted last session will not be tx unwit until th*' March 15 payments ar** made. Ok la boma. Marland said today he advocated enactment of legislation to provide a state patrol system. In addition he is including in budget requests for his office a $25,000 contingent fund for establishment of a liaison officer between the state and governments in crime prevention and public works matters. His proposed pardon and parole board would be unofficial because a constitutional amendment would be required to create an official commission. “PII set up a pardon and parole board before which families and friends of convicts may appear without counsel or payment of fees,” Marland said. He appointed .Mac Q. Williamson of Pauls Valley, attorney general-elect, to represent hint in a conference called at Washington Dec. 10 by Attorney General Cummings to discuss plans for cooperation of state and federal officers in combatting crime. Preparing his budget requests for (be governors office .Marland asked for statutory salary j appropriations for himself and employes of the executive of tic**-. He also requested the full ‘‘I requested a $25,000 eon-aniount set by law for maintenance of the governor’s mansion. Wants Pinson Otl'ieer tingent fund,” be said, “because I have in mind til*1 necessity of establishing a laison officer between the state executive and federal government both in the cline prevention and apprehension of criminals. “There must bo a close cooperation between til** state and federal governments in the lat-liiatter of public works and in ter. state law enforcement has been terribly lax. We need state officers with ability and integrity to cooperate with th** federal government. “The citizens of the state hate been much concerned about growing crime and failure of enforcement officer criminals. I hope there will When the body was found today by federal men it was found Nelson had been shot five times iii the stomach and twice in the federal cbeHt and five times in each leg. The body was found in a ditch clad only in under clothing. The outer garments were found by department of justice searchers. Niles Center was described as la miles from Chicago. “Make it clear that our men shot him,” Cummings said. Nelson was considered the nation’s number one criminal since the death of John Dillinger iii Chicago several wrecks ago. Dillinger was reported to have been killed by Hollis. Finding of the body concluded an intensive 24-hour search for th*' gangster, former associate of Dillinger, who was alleged have been the killer of VV. Carter Baum, a federal agent at the battle of Little Bohemia in northern Wisconsin in April. Hea\ \ Reward Offered A reward of $5,000 has been outstanding for his capture. Another reward of $2,500 was offered for information leading to his capture. Death of the notorious gunman at the hands of federal agents means that th** reward money will not be paid, it was said. Nelson was 2 5 years old and a native of Chicago. I ll** was sentenced to Joliet ! penitentiary on a robbery charge Hu I DGI to serve from one year • to life but escaped iii January, 1932. After that he became associated with Dillinger iii that ban-](fit's roamings that followed Dil-j linger s escape from the Lake ,county, Indiana, jail at Crown Point by using a wooden gun. The atmosphere of gloom that CHICAGO, Nov. 28 t.p> Samuel P. Cowley, one of the federal government's ace manhunters. died early today from bullet wounds inflicted in a gun battle with George (Baby Face) Nelson in which another federal man was killed. He died iii an Elgin hospital as Hie government threw' all its power into a hunt for Nelson, one of the few remaining members of John Dillinger's gang. Nelson was named as one of two men who shot down Cowley and Herman E. Hollis in a burst of gunfire in surburban Barrington late yesterday afternoon. Hollis met death instantly iii the shower of bullets that Nelson and an unidentified companion unloosed iii a brief, but furious, gun battle. Even as he lay dying, it was disclosed by the department of justice agents that Cowley was the real leader in the federal drive that brought down the notorious Dillinger, although Melvin H. Purvis. head of the Chicago office of the bureau of investigation, had been generally credited with being Dillinger’s nemesis. Cowley also commanded the government's manhunters in tracking down Charles (Pretty Boy) Floyd in to I an Ohio cornfield last month, department of justice agents disclosed. Hollis was reported to have I fired one of the bullets that killed Dillinger in front of a north side j movie theater last July. Thus Nelson, the nation’s pub-! lie enemy No. I, took deadly veil- j geance for the slaying of Dillinger. but in so doing he signed his own death warrant for federal j agents carried on a relentless search for him with orders to I shoot first. Magnolia No. 2 Tom Norris Being Tested Today, Early Reports Favorable SMITH WELL TO TEST Expect to Wash in Possible South Extensioner Thursday Morning 4 I 'ruin \\    '* llnilv) Developments iii th*1 John Fitts field southeast of Ada ar** coming thick and fast now, with welts being completed and others approaching the Bromide sand which has made the field the newest major field in Oklahoma. Magnolia No. 2 Tom Norris, in northeast of southwest of northeast of 25-2-6. was being tested today after tubing wuts run and connections made yesterday. While official figures on the showing made by the \v *»11 did not become available in tim** for this issue of The News, early reports from the well were that it was making a showing in lino with other producers in the neighborhood. Si ii itll Well To Test Another development and one that lias the oil fraternity agog Ii ere is the prospect that tho Moore and others No. 1 Smith in the northwest corner of 31-2-7 may he brought in Thursday. The well has a total depth of 4.215 feet, and has penetrated into the Bromide sand with every indication favorable for making a producer out of it. Tubing was run and connections wen* being made today so that the welt I could he washed in tomorrow, probably Thursday morning, j The Smith wrell is the one completing his contract whjch some regarded unfavorably not expire for anoth-jat first, but after it “cut tho BERKELEY, Calif.. Nov. 28. Lib “Navy Bill” Ingram became a private business man today while into his    shoes as head football coach at the University of California stepped Leonard B. “Stub”    Allison, a former star player at Carleton | College, Northfield, Minn. In a shift so sudden that it I surprised even Allison, the executive committee of The Associated Students accepted Ingram’s resignation last night and promptly appointed the man who has been his first assistant for four years. Ingram’s resignation stated that he was accepting “a wonderful opportunity to become settled in private business life.” Ingram, w’ho came to California four years ago from the head coaching position at the United States Navay Academy, made no mention in his resignation of recent grumbling among undergraduate and alumni groups over his team’s defeats during the season. It had been generally assumed that the great comeback of the California Bears in holding the coast champion Stanford Cardinals’ margin of victory to 9 to 7 last Saturday had quieted the grumbles and that “Navy Bill” would be at the helm again in 1935— which did er year. The student committee and Dr. Roberr Gordon Sproul, president of the university, expressed regrets at the resignation. FRANCE MAT ADOPT Relentless Pursuit Regius to apprehend i    >    ,    .    r    •    „ . I pervaded the department of jus- ti**** since yesterday lifted per-1 some suggestion com** out oi th** ... eeptibly attorney that k<\\ ting up “It is general's con ference Ii** helpful to us in set-petter law enforcement. quite evident that t he \t Gen C i t y was Pitts tutor well He IV Wit ii* that a of wells in the acre tracts would ut t he corpora-in Oklahoma recoin meiidation the ’on-one I n- a ti* anni: « omntissioii T uesday made that drilling in oil field, in southeast county, be limited to in the center of each t rad. -.-es expressed belief requirement for drilling center of 10-reault in more HOT SCHOOL LUNCHES lit.' system people have a great th** whole subject, ceived letters from al th** state suggesting ti interest iii I haze resect ions of a stat** PO LERA Supplies L«hhI for I au ge Number of Uhildivn Now TOTAL LAW REMEMBERS Recaptured Convict Had lanig B**en Thought i ii-* Forgotten ne often •ars.” COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo Nov. 28 -V A Colorado Spring coal operator. who said thought th** law “had for*. about me after all these y* xvas under arrest here today as an alleged escaped convict from the federal penitentiary at Leavenworth. Has. He is Jesse Frank McNeely. sought more t by tan federal IO ydhr authorities for s. A. R. Cere. department of justice agent front Denver, who arrested McNeely. said the man admitted he escaped from the prison in 1924. Cere said McNeely was accused of raising a $1 hill to aud was sentenced to a term 1 W'O and one-half years. orderly development, with (akin-of reasonable allowables to prevent uneven bottom hole pressure, and so prevent coning and luther forms of waste. It was recommended that tracts , smaller than I** acres he joined int** lo-acre blocks, with Hie various leases comprising the block « to get an allowable based oil j comparison of their acreage with the size of the entire block. * Orders \ tv Orders St. Paul- To Floris Trisk. St. Paul garbage collector, orders are I orders especially when a gun is I wielded. As Trisk stepped into bis cur after cashing a $*>9 pa., check, a man jabbed a gun into his ribs and relieved him of the cash. "Then." Trisk related to poller. “he said ‘Go on over to lo union depot and wait til I conte." So ( did. “I waited three hours, btl* tile man never came.” k ATHENS. Nov. 2* (.Pi—Seven persons were drowned and an unknown number missing today, fol-$10 j lowing the wreckage of the S. S. of i Po pi in a storm off the island of * Flex a. OKLAHOMA CITY. Nov. 2 4 — P Hot lunches were served 4 5,-**92 school children of the state by FERA workers during the week ending hqjvember IT. J. C. Treadwell, director of FERA commodity distribution, said today 668,720 lunches were served in 537 schools. Foodstuffs distributed included 85,025 pounds of fresh beef; 3 5,915 pounds of canned beef and 7,-297 pounds of rice. ■¥ Friends Re-1 lifted CINCINNATI - Robert Liven-good and his friend William Hurley were out driving. Liven-good was arrested on charges of reckless driving. Hurley took th*1 wheel, saying “see you later.’ He did, an hour later. After he had crashed into a parked machine. then clipped another. He was hooked on the charge of driving while intoxicated. If the constitution permitted iii*- would set up a pardon and parole hoard to take all clemency matters out of th** governor’s hands, he said. He indicated his clemency policy may differ from that of Governor Murray. this afternoon at news that tin* government’s quarry had be* ii found dead. The attorney general previously had expressed regret at the death of th** two federal ageuts. United States Attorney Dwight H. Green, who has been in Wash ingtoti conferring with the alor-ney general on til** Instill case, was one of th** first to congratulate Cunnings. The search for Nelson's body was directed by H. H. Clegg, who was rushed into the Chicago area last night. Department officers would not say whether Clegg was present at the discovery. Former Governor Holloway in Aftep reporters had been sum-19,Bi appointed two unofficial ; m0ned into Cummings' office he pardon and    parole    boards,    on* j emerged from an inner office for consideration    of    penitentiary ; and gtood b while Asaistant At_ applications, the othet lot re- j t0rnev General William Stank*) formatorv applications.    I    . tarted to make the announce- Marland will confer tomorrow ; ment with Dr. Arnold Bennet Hall of ;    ^    _ ‘ Washington    and    unofficial    com- j Greatest returns for the amount mittees.    I    invested — News Classified Ads. Red Cross Office Moving Into New Quarters in Old City Hall r \ NKW KIND OF AID? OK LAHOMA (ITV, Nov. *21 —43*8—They welt* chuckling a( tin* Chamber of Commerce today over the query of a jani-!*»r. bewildered by the prolusion of “Ada” sign* displayed by a group of goodwill visitor** fit HH the neighboring tity. “Eve heard of lilt* EKK A, tile XRA and the AAA—Rut What i** the Ada?” lo* a.**ked. Offices of The Red Cross and United Charities are being moved today from the rooms in Convention hall that have been occupied for several years to a new office in the southeast corner o? th? ground floor of the old city hall. Miss Louise Allen, secretary for the two relief orgnization.-. laughingly remarked this morning that the office was being taken to the “Women’s Ward. for it is where til** city formeriy kept women prisoners that th** Red Cross office now is. But Hie space has undergone considerable renovation in the meantime. The iron bars have been taken out, the floor, waits and ceiling, thoroughly scrubbed and as thoroughly painted. Linoleum Donated Logsdon’s Furniture store donated a new linoleum rug for th** floor, allowing Miss Allen to select the design. The bare place is rapidly Lakin- on the appearance of a n*ai office as furnishings are moved from Convention hall. Miss Allen is anxious for the information to become more geu-i (Continued ou Page 6, No. 6) In addition to all th* the department of justice could concentrate in this area, half of the 2nd detectives of the Chi-| cago police force wert* called into the hunt for the baby faced kill-1 er. ; For hours after the new out-i hurst of warfare between t lie government and the remnants of the Dillinger gang, the police ! combed th** “badlands” of t Ii ♦* I city, striking hero and thor** for a j clue to th** whereabouts of th** pair. Tile second fugitive is believed in some quarters to have been John Hamilton, a lieutenant in the Dillinger mob. Two arrests were mad** by raiding squads of police and federal agents. Chester Leader, a garage owner and Lester Yan Huston, operator of a tavern, both described by police as associates of Nelson wet*' seized for questioning. The killers, who fought a running fight with the federal audits as they sped along a highway, escaped in ti)** automobile of th** federal officers. They had halted their own machine and pumped their deadly machine gun ! bullets at Hollis and Crow I* j when the two stepped from their ; car and advanced toward the gangsters with drawn guns. Cowley was still conscious when lie was taken to an Elgin, ill.. I hospital, hut Hollis was dead when removed to th** same institution. I “Did you get Purvis?” Cowley asked. “I must talk to him before I die.” Purvis hurried to the hospital and emerged sometime later from I the operating room, asserting that Nelson was the driver of the kill-j er's machine and that the federal investigators believed that {the woman in their machine was Mrs. Betty Gillis, Nelson s wife. Cowley is listed in department of justice records as a native of {Logan. Utah, and a graduate of | George Washington university. He has been with the department of justice since 1929. Hollis, a native of Des Moines. Iowa, entered the service in 1917 after receiving a diploma from Georgetown university. PARIS, Nov. 28.-—f.P)— French industry studied today a hint from Premier Pierre Flandin of powei emergency codes to regulate in-  1 dustry somewhat in the manner of Washington's NKA. Recovery legislation to make industry put its production “in order” will he created, the premier said in an address at a banquet of business organizations last night. France’s new leader gave no details of th** program beyond saying a committee of experts would decide "what industries cost the country more than they yield and those which must he protected.” President Roosevelt’s against the depresison “without the necessity of altering the American constitution” was cited as what could be done by the premier with public aid. Reform of th** constitution, a goal of Flanders predecessor, Gaston Domou-mergue, could wait, he said. “Deflation in France is nearly over.” Flandin told the business leaders iii opposing devaluation of the franc. “World prices terms of gold are tending to reach the level of French prices.” u    *** WEATHER PREVENTS POST'S FLIGHT BARTLESVILLE, Nov. 28. — I p) _ Wiley Post faced another postponement of his altitude record attempt h**re when today dawned murky, with the skies heavily overcast and rain or snow threatened. The famed flier, an hour after daybreak, had not even left his heil and it was taken for granted that he would not attempt to fly early today. The heavy clouds give little hope that the skies will clear sufficiently for Post to attempt his two hour hop which requires almost perfect weather conditions. I fault” it began to win favorable attention. Because of its position, com-plettion as a producer would extend the field to the soutlnvarcl and would probaNy result in some other wells iVing drilled soon. The Sledge and others No. 1 Thompson in 1-1-7 at .Jesse has drilled through a bridge formed Sunday when th** Bunton lime was shot, swabbed 31 barrels of oil and is being cleaned out, with about 1,200 feet of oil in the hole. A new' location wras announced today,    tile    Stanolitiw    No.    4 A. .T. Harden, in southeast of northwest of southwest of 30-2-7, for a gas well. Section *2o-‘2-ti In section 25-2-6, the Black-stock No.    2B    Cradduck    w*as    at 1,950 feet    this    morning,    the No. 3 Cradduck    in northwest    of northeast of southeast spudding at 95 feet. Carter No. 1 Lucy Brown was at 2.802 feet, the No. 2A Cradduck at 2,645 and th** No. 3 Cradduck at 1.131; Loual >*o. 3 fight j Cradduck was at 2.377. Magnolia No. 3 T. Norris was at 1,885 feet and No. 4 T. Norris drilling below 1,528 feet. Stanolind No. 3 P. A. Norris xvaa at 829 feet this morning. Section 30-2-7 Blackcock No. t I). Harden was at 1.590 feet Wednesday morning; Carter No. 2 A. J. Harden was at 2,339, No. 3 A. J. Harden at 1.710, No. 2 Rich-in [arils af 2,820 feet. Crosbie No. IA D- Harden was running 7-inch pip** to 3.760 feet; Delaney No. 2 A. J. Harden was at 2,567 feet. Magnolia No. I D. Harden flowed 20n barrels of oil in 21 hours, with no water; No. 3 l>. Harden flowed 6o barrels in 21 hours. Stanolind No. 3 A- J. Harden Wednesday morning was at 912 feet. Ed Moore No. 1 Akers in 36-2-*i has run 7-inch pipe to 3,857 feet. Moore No. 3 Wirick, lit 29-2-7 is drilling below 1.825 feet. Greatest return? invested — News for the amount Classified Ads. \r FORT WILLIAM, Ont.—Maybe Nick Italians hull knew Harry Kowlaski was a butcher when he chased him up a telegraph pole. Anyway, Nick has one week to dispose of the animal. Also—, it was alleged, the )»ulI refused to let Kowlaski's three children go to school, standing iii the road and frightening them. Decenter Allotments WA SH I NOTO NL N ov. 2 8. (2P> — December relief allotments totaling $130,000,000 wrere announced today by the relief administration, The allotments included Kansas $2,128,450; Oklahoma $1,899,455, and Texas $3,-554,495. V,    - ESCAPED PSTI ENT FLEES ITH BUS MUSKOGEE, Okla., Nov. 28 -(.Pi Willie V. Shirley. 38, was to go hack to the state hospital at Vinita today after he held up a husdriver, took th** bus and 85 cent« and then drove around the streets of Muskogee, last night. Shirley hoarded the bus used by the Veteran’s hospital where he formerly was a patient, pulled a knife on Don Beardsworth, 17. the driver, and then went off with tbs bus. Later Marvin Short, owner of the bus. saw Shirley and took after him and the bus brandishing a milk bottle. He made the capture. ;

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