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Ada Weekly News (Newspaper) - August 9, 1934, Ada, Oklahoma THE ADA WEEKLY NEWS VOLUME XXXIVADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 9, 1934 NUMBER 19 COTTON FORECHST LESS THI TEN MILLION BULES Reduced Acreage and Drouth Combine to Hold Crop to Minimum Size Mir millON FOR OKUMA Total Expected Yield Nearly 4,000,000 Bales Below 1933 Croo May Be Next First Lady of Oklahoma 10-JEWISH FEUD WASHINGTON. Aug A cotton crop of I,111; the short* slngh* ex predicted for in 8.— .OOH O sine** 189$ wit ej»t hot ol I 9 21, lor I !♦ Ii I today b ure. department of agric ult Tin* probable crop is 3,85 hales l**ss than last yea: s fi.lHM.tKMi Mates loss titan average product iou during th** y**ar periml 1928 3 2. Th** I‘‘I crop fell below h.mmu,HOM Im* es. Condition of til** crop on A I was reported at fib.4 per cent of normal, compared with Tilt**!’ cent a year ago anil with a ten year average of #.7.7 per r Th** Oklahoma crop was « mated at 509,000 bales, and per cent of normal. Ti:** Indicated yield per acre for Iii** na I oui wa* estimated at I OM.ti pounds per aer** or about *i pounds Ie ~ than til** average d ii rill*-’ th** years 1923-32. Tile indicated yield per aer** was above average in all major stat**' • ■ast of the Mississippi river out below in all major stales west of it. Crop Below < oi»MUii|»fion Tin* indicated production for this year will fall approximately "I,KU 5, ti OO hales below the normal consumpt ion of 1H.0ti0.000 bales and cut materially in tin estimated carry-over of 10,836,-00it hales on July HI. The department attributed tbe unusual damage to drouth, asserting: “Curtailment of tile crop because of drouth was particularly sever** in Oklahoma. Texas, western \rkansas. and parts of Louisiana. Should tin* drouth continue iii these states flirt her decline iii prospects will result. On tile oth-( cr hand should adequate tains c*ime, more than av** rag* improvement is likely to result." With the appeal anc** of tile report Secretary Wallace called a conference of f arm r.dministrn-. lion officials to discuss tin* ligates shown and possible effect® on cotton acreage reduction. Tile secretary declined comment. The report showed 27.STI.KIHL acres in cultivation on August I;; this is 8.7 per cent less I ll a ti the acreage harvested last year mid 32.5 per cen! below the 1028-32 average. The crop reporting hoard declared it had made allowance in its estimate for prolxible loss due to boll weevil damage. “Reports indicate that th** dry. hot weather of late June and July has greatly reduced Hie probability ot material weevil; damage this season.’* the boar I declared. Today's forecast of a 509,00b hale Oklahoma cotton crop compares with a 1033 production ol I.20b.ilOO bales. (bulkhead Vet to Stand Probability that the Bankhead Act. seeking to limit production to 10.460,251 bales this year. would he continued was strengthened by th** fact that nine of the cotton-producing states had estimated production in excess of their allotment under the Bankhead Act. Production of eight states was estimated at less than their allotment. Pinier terms of the act producers who raise less cotton than their allotment may sell the extra tax exemption certificates at a price to be fixed by th** secretary of agriculture based on a price of II.34 cents a pound already established for tax purposes. Abandonment of the act, officials pointed out. would deprive such producers of additional income they would receive ;rom sale of their certificates and would give an unfair advantage to producers who failed to sign production contracts and planted the limit of cotton acreage. Comparison by states between tit** exacted crop and stat** allotments in bales follow: STAT K Oklahoma’s Healthiest 4-H Clubbers Riot in Algeria Latest Manifes- Personally Inspects Progress of tation of Animosity Centuries Old Work at Points in Northwest Area (By The Associated Press) Perhaps the most uncongenial] neighbors on earth. Jew and Arab, are obliged by fate and historical circumstance to live today side by side in hundreds of cities and thousands of miles of territory in , Northern Africa and Asia Minor. Between them is a dark feud, ! honoring the physicians. which has simmered for centuries. Praising Dr. VV illium J. and and which occasionally breaks out i Charles H. Mayo, operators of the in savage riots, such as started at May° clinic, for their services, Mr. ROCHESTER, Minn., Aug. 8-<iP> —President Roosevelt shared the spotlight today with Rochester’s most famous citizens, the Mayo brothers, as the city combined its entertainment for the chief executive with ceremonies Constantine, A leg ria, last Friday. Fights between Moslem and Jew are fierce while they last. Firearms, torches, knives and Roosevelt added that their “true distinction is in the simple fact that you have put men’s sense of brotherhood and interdependence clubs are used ruthlessly. No quar-Onto a setting and have given it a ter is given, and in every flare-up j new meaning.” ot the ancient animosities between th** ill-suited neighbors there are instances, some well authenticated, of barbaric cruelties. The bloody encounters usually end when some European power ex* its military force to stop the butchery. The responsibility for restoring quiet has fallen by turn to Italy, Great Britain and France, which own or administer under mandates th** regions iii Addressing them as “Neighbor,” the chief executive participated in ceremonies in which the American Legion presented to the brothers citations voted at the last national convention, hortdring them for their humanitarian accomplishments. Edward A. Hayes, national commander of the legion, presented | the citations, while the president found time to lay a wreath at the I which the conflicts most frequent-Jsta^ue Hr. William Worrall I jy _____  I    Mavn    father    n    t    t    Ii    ti    hrnlherc    anti Mrs. E. VV. Marland Th*- gracious wit** of E. VV. Marland, Eighth District congressman who was awarded the democratic nomination for governor by Oklahoma voters in the first primary, loves her home and the outdoors I as well. Sin is an accomplished horse woman. I her housework, -LR* Photo. but deftly directs HEIT WIVE HOLDS. ELECTRIC CHAIR SCATTERED RISI High I emperatures Lxtends From Rockies to Appalachians and Into Gulf States Texas Jury Assesses Death Penalty F or Drowning of Stuart s Daughter occur. Even the great European powers, striking sternly with modern i weapons, cannot suppress the bit-1 terness of a hate which took root | centuries ago. They restore quiet,} but they do not establish peace. J The French legionnaires and the j British marines separate the combatants, but fail to prevail on them to live together harmoniously. Fetid Center* iii Jerusalem The fundamental differences between Jew and Moslem are racial and religious. Tile latest repercussion of the age-old fight is in Algiers, but its focal point I is Jerusalem. In the Holy City j the temperaments of the two peo-| pies clash most sharpely. Jew and Moslem differ everywhere, but the heart of the quarrel and the symbol of the historic dispute is the Wailing Wall at Jerusalem. Access to this bit of unimpressive masonery has been the direct cause of several riots. Mayo, father of the brothers, and visit St. Mary's hospital. Enroute With President Roosevelt to Washington, Aug. 8.—CP) President Roosevelt swung into the Mississippi valley today to inspect the progress of dam construction by which he hones to I rebuild the northwest around profitable water holes. The hopes of redistribution of population to bring all families within range of profitable opportunities has been emphasized by the dust covered president on Dis tour through the drouth area and the several gigantic federal power and irrigation projects of the western watersheds. Mr. Roosevelt again leaves his special train today at Rochester, Minn., to attend exercises Honoring the Mayo brothers whose internationally renowned medical clinic is established there. From Rochester he motors to the Mississippi at Winona where TO REST IT SCENE Tower of Tannenburg Battle Monument Final Resting Place of Soldier IMPRESSIVE CEREMONIES • JU-- Thousands From Every Walk Of Life Attend Final Act Of Drama TANNENBERG, (Germany, Aug. LTV—Germany gave Paul von to- Mary Bounds and Kenneth Wilson Oklahoma’s champion LH Club health boy and girl are Mary Bounds, 17, and Kenneth Wilson, 17. chosen at the annual state 4-H Club Roundup at Oklahoma A. & M. college. Miss Bounds, who lives at Davis, has auburn hair and says hiking and swimming in the Arbuckle mountains and its streams helped to make her healthy Wilson from a wheat farm near Alva, is more musical than athletic but thet°f thousands judges scored him 99.9 points, with a “some boy."—LF) Photo. Est Pro, All tut Ti* d* r As of Aug I Bm ilk hi Mid . Aft :::,.*m»o 31, 822 l l ll Coli,IHM) .'28, OSS la 620,00® 602, 209 )k K I (MMI 874 or* 4 . 2 l.i WO 24. 683 17*;. ut**' **0j) 2 O'* M<Mj *1 *17 125 *1 I ,*11**4 884, id I ,062,000 I ,4**48. 728 i -- 446.000 .,2.>, ,4*28 2.382.<"44) 3 .227, r.so 560,00® 5* 5 2. JOO 8 '..(MMI *.sr» I MI.*1***4 5*0 1 t 223.000 209, ,207* 11,000 1 .461 (Bv Th*1    i’rrs*) Scorching temperatures burned again friday th** mid-continent al-ready bard hit by heat waves and drouth. The new heat wave extends from the Rocky mountains to th** Appalachian highlands, and southward into th** Gulf states, further damaging crops in sec-! lions that have been suffering all I summer.    J Temperature readings of loo! degrees or more ar** common j throughout lh** stricken area. i Hot winds in some parts aggravate th** situation, particularly in! Missouri, which with Kansas L; among the sections hardest Iii: ; Kansas City had an official high of 108 yesterday; St. Louis and Wichita had 104:    Spring field, Mo,, and Oklahoma City,* 102; Springfield, 111., 104, and Concordia. Kan., I "8. There were many other high leadings. In North Dakota,] where President Roosevelt got a first-hand glimpse of the damage done by th** season’s unfav- 0 rail Ie weather, the temperature ranged from 90 to 94. but dropped Idle iast night when a heavy rain fell. Four deaths wen the heat iii Iowa leadings above ]uO reported. Further injuries to livestock is! report*d. At Dodge City, Kau.. growers said there would not be ■ sufficient feed to carry th** cantle through the winter unless rain comes soon. Southern 11. * -nots also reports great suffering , to livestock. Despite the wide spread heat area, some few spots haG received relief. Excessive rain fell in Salt Lake City, I lab, and north-♦ a-tern Nebraska reported beneficial moisture. Temperatures in the Rocky mountain ares got as high as loo it Miles City, Mont., and forest tires ar* burning in Ida mo. Tne east escaped excessively hot weather with top temperatures ranging from 76 at Boston to 82 at Philadelphia and KO at New York. Chicago, had readings below 90. but the humidity mad** it 1 seem hotter. HOUSTON, Tex., Aug. 8.—LP) Execution in the electric chair was the punishment in store today for Elijah Stuart, 27. unlettered and unemployed Houstonian, convicted of murder by a jury which disbelieved his plea that h** was insane when lie held his four year old daughter Dor-tha's head under the water of a^ shallow creek and choked her to death. The jury deliberated an hour attributed to where many degrees were and a half last night before returning a verdict. Stuart, former Henryetta, Okla.. farmer, confessed he killed his daughter for approximately $1,00 0 insurance carried on her life, saying he intended to use the money to support Dor-tha’s twin sister, Borth. He had reported the child had been kid* napped but under severe questioning admitted the slaying. IIL motlier .brother and other relatives insisted Ii** was insane. Stuart appeared unmoved by tile verdict. “I d like to see my folks,” he remarked as officers led him from the court room back to a death cell in the county Jail, where he had been held because other prisoners objected to having him in the “tank” with them. The Wailing Wall is an object I the construction of the dams and of    veneration to    Christians;    but    locks    is under progress to com- i to    both Moslems    and Jews    it is    plete    the nine foot channel in most sacred.    I    the upper Mississippi from Min- ) The wall is reputed to be the    neapolis    to the mouth of    the left wall of the ruins of Solomon's    Missouri. temple. Today it    serves as    part Traveling across Minnesota last of    the inclosure    of the Moslem    night    and through Minneapolis, mosque of Omar.    itlie    seat of the troublesome    la- Friday evenings    devout    Jews bor    dispute of this section,    Mr. o to the wall and,    gazing    at    the1 Roosevelt inquired into the prob- weather d stone, repeat the    la-|lem    without any indication    of mentations of Jermiah. Frequent-    personal    intervention. Iv prayers, written on sheets of;    mediators    are already    at work, paper, are thrust into crevices and With Senator Shipstead, farm-left there in the hope the petitions er-labor, and Representative Hoi-will receive divine consideration, dale, democrat, rival candidates Arabs, who worship at the near-!tor the Minnesota senate election by mosque, are offended by the I this year, the president dined to-presence of the Jews. Frequently aether and conferred on this is-the slips of paper bearing Jewish I sue. prayers are burned from the face- Day by Day Happenings in Pontotoc County Oil Fields (From Thursday’s Daily)    • Roodhouse and Yiersen No. I No letdown in the new peak Forman Fleming in 18-5-5 were cf excitement over developments driHine at 0,250 feet this morn- 111 the Fitts pool southeast of Ada was evident today, the shutting in of the Shaffer producer giving the center of the stage to of th** wall by Moslem torches, lf ! Jews witness this desecration I there is a possibility of trouble. ] Jews, according to tile interpre-I tation of the British government, I own the wall. But Arabs own Hie land on which it stands, and the i pavement which it faces. Tile Jews j must cross Hie pavement to reacn i their sacred place of worship. Federal ;the J. E. Crosbie Inc. No. 2 Dawes Harden, not far distant. Tubing bus' been run in the Crosbie test, which is in the northwest of southwest of northeast of 30-2-7. and the well was to be “washed in” tins afternoon. Numerous interested persons and “fans” were planning to he well, regarded to add a new to the area, should Mrs. Roosevelt G*»es Home Mrs. Roosevelt left the presi-!present when the dent’s train at St. Paul to hurry Jas almost certain ahead to the White House. She producer him from Port- TI OFFICERS J ll UL. IDABEL, Okla., Aug. 8—LP>— Two peace officers were shot and seriously wounded today at Oak Hill, In miles north of lier**, while attempting to arrest a suspected automobile thief. The officers, Constable W. D. Wilmouth and Deputy Sheriff Jasper Whitten, were taken to a Paris. Tex., hospital. Both officers were perhaps fatally wounded. Officers were Jones, who they as an escaped Jones was seen recently Broken Bow, riding in a seeking Barney said was listed Texas convict. near grey j with another man and Vir grin N. *'anti 11 S. Carotin Georgia Florida M i ss* »uri Tentless* Ala bania Mississippi I a* tiffin na Tex as I »k I a horn: X. M*‘\io Arizona . < 'aliform: All other States Production in Arizona will be less than the Bankhead allotment since an estimated 16.000 bales of Pima Egyptian cotton exempt from provisions of the act can be subtracted from the total of 101,-000 bales, bringing production of other cotton below th** state allot- I Continued on Page 6, No. I) Mentor) Sliarfiner ATLANTA - Two years ago Ernest Cole, 9, lost a tooth which lie had pulled oil* while at school. Recently one of ti is 4 ars began to ache and doctors I found the missing tooth imbedded in it. Now Ernest recalls that he stuck the tooth in his ear when the teacher refused to let nim leave the room to dispose of it. *    I I OKLAHOMA CITY, Aug. S—CP) < —Democratic leaders made hurried plans for a big rally on Aug ; ;18, when Postmaster General, James A. Farley will be here. J. B. Moore. Ardmore, demo-J enatic state chairman, called a conference for tomorrow to complete arrangements. automobile a woman. The shooting started when Hie officers approached the grey car] to question Jones, who escaped 1 ;after wounding the pair. Jones’] I man companion was with him. Whitten returned Hie fire but be-j lieved that none of the shots took effect € "it v ijuiet \gain CONSTANTINE, Algeria, Aug. 8 .IV Constantin** is outwardly calm, inwardly seething today as th** city prepares to bury victims of bitter Arab-Jewish religious riots. There is an unconfirmed report I that troops have been rustled to a, distant city of Algeria, the name I ■ of which is not disclosed, where j I an attack on Jewish houses is a1- Wisconsin, j I agedly planned. ] The batties nave spread to I I towns near Constantin**. Military! I precautions were strengthened; after the arrival of Jules Carde, French governor general, who broke short a vacation in Paris. How many deaths have resulted is not known. An official estimate is 2 7. Most of the victims were Jews. Fnofficial estimates are that IOO have been slain. “It will take days before the world obtains a true picture of atrocities during the pogrom in Jewish quarters," said a corre-. spondent of the Jewish telegra-i phic agency after a tour of the I city. Girls, lie said, had been mutilated, and “grey-bearded” Jews stabbed to death and little children put to death with knives. “Just as in Palestine in 1929,” the correspondent continued, “the lists of dead and injured run into has accompanied land, Ore. Tile president is leaving his special train at kep points to motor far inland to federal pro-; jects and proposed federal pro-j jects. At every turn the people are out with American flags to wave} their greetings and despite the hardships found in the drouth area, smiling faces have shown everywhere. Even late at night the presidential special has been met as it crossed through tiny towns without stop by crowds and tooting horns and whistles. Tomorrow he visits Green Bay, where at the state tercentenary celebration he is expected to deliver the major ing and expecting to top the Hi nton at any time. Manahan No. 1 Gray, in 25-5-4. had a hole full of oil at 2,613 feet in Viola lime and operators are building tanks. Stanolind No. I Walker, in southeast of northeast of northwest of 21-5-5, is announced as a new location, with the operators spudding. Midcontinent No. I Milligan, in 25-5-4, is producing about 600 barrels of oil daily. The V<>-2 Milligan, an offset, is preparing to run tubing. It is producing oil from Viola lime, while the No. I Milligan is in the Hunton lime. North of Pontotoc, Kroeger and Gillette No. I Duncan, in 36-1-6, had a show of oil at 390 feet, I[ramparts of the huge monument is drilling . pecting to feet. at get 4 30 feet and the Wilcox at ex- 650 come in. The Crosbie test is in the ‘•ame formation as that which Wednesday morning flowed in the neighborhood of SOO barrels of oil an hour through tubing in tile J. C. Shaffer inc. No. I A. J. Harden, in northeast of northwest of southwest of 30-2-7. *    _____ The Crosbie well threatened    ( From Friday’s Daily) twice to get out of control of the ] While tile newest additions to crew and preparations for bring-I the Fitts field were shut in to-ing in the welt have been made-day, waiting for suffiicent outlet carefully because of the terrific‘to be arranged to take care of pressure. It has the sand at their production, other phases of 4.180 to 4,295 feet.    (th** latest flurry were getting full Estimates of tile capacity of \ attention, the Shafter well run to 5,000 ] The lobby of the Aldridge lio-barrels among conservative ope-;tel, unofficial headquarters for raters who have watched it, its]the activities, was crowded this showing marking a new stage in, morning and humming this after- Hindenhurg a hero’s funeral day on heroes* ground. The grateful nation gave him rest in one of the eight impressive towers of the Tannenberg war monument, where twenty years ago von Hi mi en burg beat back eight units of an invading Russian army. Here his war* were over. His requiem was the stirring song. “I Had a Comrade.” a national hymn sung to the tramp of marching feet. His oration was given bv the whole German people, speaking through the chancellor and his successor, Adolph Hitler. His way to the tomb was through a dramatic and breathtaking military display. His resting place looks out over the East Prussian fields which he loved so well and which now are gt**en and gold with the harvest. The funeral ceremony of tho late president opened with Ree-! tHoven \s solemn funeral march from “Eroica". It included addresses by Field Army Chaplain Dohrmann and Hitler. The vast audience sang the famous hymn “Fin Feste Burg.” A parade of the third guard regiment, reported to he the old field marshal’s favorite, followed. Just before the ceremony airplanes circled slowly over the scene, crowded by tens upon tens of people. Shortly before 8 a. rn., three hours before the start of the ceremony, the wide court of the national memorial was nearly filled. Two hours later every one of the six thousand seats inside was taken. Seated in black-draped rows .along the octagonal walls were solid lines of diplomats, friends of the late leader and other notables. Immediately in front of them was a wall of uniforms formed by brown-clad nazi storm troop-fiN. some of them with heavy field packs, and brown-clad Hitler youth organizations. Members of the Stahlhelm, or steel helmet veterans* organize lion, many of whom had followed von Hindenburg into battle, wore uniforms of field gray. ! Members of a voluntary labor corps detachment carried spades. Officers of other veterans* organizations wore spiked helmets • which glittered in the bright (sun. All Germany Represented They came from all parts of ■Germany. They stood immovable, as did picked squads of soldiers and sailors stationed around the his tour, a dealing in „! the speech tin part withier speech of doubtedly    _ his attitude toward the political > independents to whom    ne    is friendly. Senator Lafollette, publican independent, is up relection. development of what have j noon as more men interested in several years predicted would I various departments of the oil SIE PISFOL USED N FINO SLAYINGS a major pool. (his Strong in Craddock re_ j Delaney and ot hers No. IA for (Craddock, in 25-2-6, today reported trouble with gas pressure at 1,310 feet, the gas blowing some mud out into the pit. However. a blow-out preventer was in place, so that the well never from scouts to geolo-j« arrived to company, ! gists to executives uet in on affairs. ! Two big producers brought in in three days set off the latest burst of activity and put the Fitts field at the fore of the newer oil developments in Oklahoma. got out from under control, ana j The J. E. Crosbie Inc. No. 2 preparations were being made to- Dawes Harden, in 30-2-7, was j From Hie towers came black smoke. Three large trucks brought flowers and wreaths from many governments, including the United States, and from world rulers. Flowers and oak leaves covered a central part of the court —the grave of the 20 unknown soldiers—in the midst of which was a slender, tall cross of bronze. Before it was a black-draped stand from which Hiller and Dohrmann spoke. In front of the stand the coffin was placed during the service. It was carried slowly from fhe marshal’s tower,” followed by four soldiers, to tile center of tho court. At the conclusion of the brier but inspiring service it was taken reverently to von Hindenburg tower, where it will remain during the mourning period. Afterward a permanent mausoleum will he built in the tower. Each dav until then fresh day to mud off the gas sand. Ed Moore No. 2 Wirick, in .PL—Henry j 29-2-7. today was drilling ahead at 2,751 feet, having reported TULSA, Aug. 8. Maddux. Tulsa ballistics expert, asked by Oklahoma City officers ] 3,000,000 feet of gas and a spray to pass on apparently unrelated J of oil at 3,700 feet. Viola linle washed in Thursday afternoon and flowed 566 barrels of oil in two hours, with gas estimated et 10,000,000 cubic feet per day. ! The first hour showed a flow of ls6 barrels through 2*2 inch roses and red gardenias will be placed before the coffin. At the back of the court, directly opposite von Hindenburg tow’er, is the Soldiers* tower, swathed in black with a huge black iron The shooting took place in a the hundreds with no official esti- Hospitals are fiil- t h e were rugged mountain section w Ii i c ii provides many hideouts. Rosses from Oklahoma, Louisiana, Arkansas and Texas joined in manhunt and bloodhounds put on the mountain trails. j    -----—*------ I MADRID A butcher in suburban Gracia returned to his I home at night and, planning to retire, locked the freezing room in his adjacent shop, j The next morning he opened the big ice box to get bis meat then hastened to tell police what lie found inside th* a man. a friend frozen to death, cases, decided today that bullets from the same pistol killed A. N. Ledger and Mrs. Harvey Seals, both of Oklahoma City. The bullets were fired from a was topped at 3,568 feet. Magnolia No. I Norris, in 18-2-7, which was plugged back to the Cromwell sand after getting water at 5,834 feet, was reported an- I A and strewn mate available. Hospitals are fill- a negro ed with Jewish victims and their !la^1oraa doors are besieged by half-crazed wives and mothers.” I OKLAHOMA CITY, LR)—-Draper Grigsby, pistol belonging to Andrew Suggs, I to have some oil and to be now City held and in jail at who was Ok re- \ug. 8.— assistant I county attorney, said today that Harvey Seals, held in connection with the slaying of his wife, would be freed as soon as Grigsby receives an official report or ballistics tests, reported to have disclosed that bullets fired from the pistol of a negro held here room. It was [killed Mrs. Seals. of his wife, j Seals had told officers that a negro was the killer. ported by officers to have admitted killing Ledger at a picnic, Maddux reported. Mrs. Seals was shot to death in a tent home in the oil fields, and a baby in her arms at the time was wounded. Her husband had pleaded his innocence in the case after being charged with murder. “There is no question about the bullets being fired from the same pistol,” said Maddux. *---- Greater returns for the amount invested — News Classified Ads. paring to swab. H. L. Blackstock No. I in 19-2-7, found a sand! at 4,885-92, with oil flow’ increased from 60 barrels to about IOO barrels. Sehermerhorn No. I Ranks, in 16-2-7, today wras drilling at 1,600 feet. Lakes-Gray Producer in the Bebee Hold, the Moore- tubing. The flow’ increased abd I cross placed at its side, the wadi did 380 barrels in other hour through tubing casing. Total depth is 4,290 feet. Tile Crosbie gusher followed pre-I closely Hie Jack Shafter Inc. No. il-A Andrew Harden in 30-2-7, Lewis j which flowed 1,250 barrels of oil in four and one-half hours Wednesday morning. ! Both wells are in the Wilcox {and conservative estimates on their capacity run as high as patch inside the court was with oak leaves. Careful precautions were taken with entry cards.    Permits or mourners were checked a dozen times each. The road from    Hohenstein, where 25 special trains began arriving shortly after dawn, was lined with black-uniformed members of the schutz staffel. Thousands of others formed a wide 5,000 barrels per day, with some,cordon around the monument, of the more optimistic operators (setting the figure much higher. I Both of these w’ells w’ere shut Dearner No. 2 Lakes-Gray in 25-J in today, while the oil situation 5-4 was being completed as a ; here took a deep breath atter producer. It will be put on pump three days of tense excitement and estimated good for 150 bar-[and started going ahead with rels a day. The Viola lime swab- preparations for development of bed 376 barrels in 15 hours. | (Continued on rage 6* No. 6) keeping back countless thousands w’ho came to pay their last respects to the father of the fatherland but who were not among the comparatively rew permitted inside. These people, many of them East Prussian compatriots of von (Continued on Page 3, No. 4), ;

Clippings and Obituaries for the Ada Weekly News