Ada Weekly News Newspaper Archives

- Page 1

Issue Date:
Pages Available: 8

About Ada Weekly News

  • Publication Name: Ada Weekly News
  • Location: Ada, Oklahoma
  • Pages Available: 31,053
  • Years Available: 1902 - 1978
Learn More About This Publication


  • 2.17+ 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!
Find Your Ancestors Now

View Sample Pages : Ada Weekly News, August 23, 1934

Get Access to These Newspapers Plus 2.17+ Billion Other Articles

OCR Text

Ada Weekly News (Newspaper) - August 23, 1934, Ada, Oklahoma THE ADA WEEKLY NEWS VOLUME XXXIV House Leader Dies OF FITTSFIELD Leaseholders Approve Plan Drafted by Operators’ Committee For Area DRILLING UNITED One Well to Ten Acres For Production Below Top of Ordovician I rom M«n«l;ty'i RmIIj > It At a mewling til ie Aldridge hotel t In Fit In Ii* Id or 11 lives adopted a pl; ment **! t ll** tield wit ii r**gulat ions el is afternoon ai leaseholders in leir represents- , in for develop- j in accordance I tin* federal oil j adiiiinistration and the planning J and co-ordinating hoard. Some of th** leaseholders wen i not represented hut a majority ‘>f: those with holdings ut th** field i wet** present or had men there. The plan was drafted by an ■ operators* committee, of which I W. A. Delaney of Ada is chair-1 man, Delaney presided at todays* meeting. 'fit** method to he used provides I tor designation of tin* John Flits; held s*»ut beast of Ada to include I 12 sections in 2N TK and lour ami tilt* equate r sections iii 2 N - i as th*1 protiable productive area. : One \v * • 11 lo each IO acies to he centrally located thereon is the) limit established hy the plan. Production is not to exceed allowable quotas set by the stat** corporation commission. All horizons below th** top of tin* Ordovician are considered as one under tis** plan of development. Production of oil and gas is to lie without waste. Etch well is to set a minimum ol 500 feet of surface pipe, to he cemented by a process that will completely circulate cement around the string of surface pipe. Oil shul! he produced only through tubing, whose inside di-is not to exceed 2 I-- ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, AUGUST 23, 1934 ! TWICE BITTEN, TWICE SHY OF SNAKES NUMBER 21 End Comes Unexpectedly Speaker of House Suffering From Pneumonia to Henry T. Rainey, of Illinois, speaker of th** house ut representatives of the national congress and d< an of representatives in length of service, died early Sunday night. As speaker, Rainey had an important part in the legislation of th** last congress for emergency relief aud long-time "New Deal" program. MED (IHS TD WEI! FDD HL III CONGRESS DO YEARS j May Nominate Wife, Who j Served As Secretary, As Successor I      j WASHINGTON, Aug. 20.—CW j 1 Th* funeral of Speaker Henry T. [ Rainey will be held late Wed nos- * day afternoon at Carrolton, IIL I The body of the speaker, who. died last night in st. Louis, will , leave that city Wednesday morn* j I in:: for Carrollton. Th** funeral j will h** in the Episcopal church | land burial will be in the Carroll-, ton cemetery. Th** plans were made known i here today by Mrs. Rainey in a j I telephone conversation. Final arrangements xviii he j mane tomorrow when Kenneth Romney, sergeant at arms of the I house, arrives here by airplane !from Hamilton, Mon. Tlte senatorial and congressional funeral committees will be named then. -yjw* CENTRAL PART WRECKED CAR OF STATE SEIS GREATEST MOH MACHINEGUNS Wet Grounds Permit Fall Gardens and Sowing of Wheat Four Take Car From Man Who Offered to Help Them And Kick Him Out FERA TO SPEED DP WORD TWO BANKS SODDED ARIZONA LAND Rioting Expected in the Fertile Salt River Valley at Any Time Subsistence Homesteads to Be One Bandit Said to Be Badly Pushed Along With Other Relief (By The Associated Press) Soaking rains, in many sections not seen since spring, broke the worst drouth in Oklahoma's history Wednesday. The parched central section, which had received no benefit from recent showers in other areas, got a near-deluge of almost three inches in the early morning hours. Between 2 a. rn. and S a. rn., the total in Oklahoma City was 2.79 inches. Except in the southernmost and parts of the Injured; Identity Not Established j OLD FORT, N. C., Aug. 22.— j (.T9—Four men in a machine-gun | laden sedan wrecked their car I near here early today, commandeered a passing machine at the point of pistols, and continued their dash through the night. The desperadoes were nearly an hour on their journey after the wreck before the owners or [ the car they commandeered, B. Scott Blanton of Charlotte. N. C.. ! and his son, were able to walk I into town and notify oflcers. They came upon a wrecked lear two miles from here, they WASHINGTON ANXIOUS Tokyo Appeals to American Reputation For Justice in Crisis I John Smith, stable, Was to Tried for Slaying Sheriff ! ST. LOC IS, Aug. 20 — CT) — I hackerville Con- j Henry T. Rainey, picturesque Have Been I* beaker of the house of represen ts right hand swollen and mottled from the venom of a five-foot rattlesnake, which he allowed to bite him to prove that faith would save iiis life, Albert Teester, North Carolina mountain preacher, is I shown here in Charlotte, N. C., as he declared that he would not ! undergo the ordeal again, "unless the Lord told me to do it." He was deluged with telephone calls from all over the country, asking him I to conduct revival services. counties and parts or the pan-i^ an(, after passina it they handle, the rain was general at '*n | stopped and turned back, fearful someone may have been hurt. One of the four men pointed to a rn* ter inches. Before Delaney ; lier plan presenting th** plan, Mr. poke briefly of th** ear-for development of tit** MARIETTA, Okla., Aug. 20—. (.Th Officers began an intensive search for John Smith, former Thackerville constable, after Smith had failed to appear today for his I rial on a charge of murdering sam H. Randolph of Love coil nty. District Judge John B. Ogden ordered Smith’s $10,000 bund forfeited and issued an alias .valiant for the defendant*s arrest. Bail was increased to $25,-000. The action came as a distinct -mr prise. The defendant's own **(-tomev* said they were astonish**! est Bunton Him*, as adopted January t; and approved in February of this year, stating that th** new plan for the lower horizons followed the earlier plan. ll*' outlined briefly the story of finding of oil production in th** Fitts tield. Discussion followed reading of tile plan and some amendments were adopted to further clarify the provisions and references to formations involved. Anyone can lodge a protest with the oil administrator or the planning and coordination committee* before approval of the plan by the petroleum administration. and a hearing will be set for each such protest. Ray M. Collins, of th** planning and coordination committee, was present, as was Mr. Alden ot the r. S. Geological Survey, working wit Ii the oil administration office. Both took part in the discussions. COUNT! DEMOCRAT MEETING SOG. 25 Precinct Meetings Held Aug. 18 to Elect Delegate* to County Meet ut his failure to show up. Frank M. Dudley, assistant torney general assigned to case as a special prosecutor, it 11ad been expected Smith would appear and that Ii** had been seen as late as last Friday. A large court room gasped Winn the news general property. Dudley said there was one at- t Im aid crowd meanie Ti Erect net were schedule ernoon in rur Saturday nigI tor th** purpo gates to the convention of The county gin at 2 afternoon emocratic meetings <1 for Saturday a Etal precincts and for it in those in \da se of selecting deters* moe rat ic county August 2 5. convention will be-o’cloek next Saturday iii th** courtroom of the report that Smith had gone to El Reno last Friday to see a witness. Court was adjourned until afternoon on the possibility that ihe defendant might reappear or lie arrested by that time. Tie had been free on bond for several weeks. Sheriff Randolph was shot to death at Thackerville las* May, and it was believed at the time that ill feeling over the division of credit for th* arrest of an alleged slayer played a part in the affair. Witnesses said Smith apparently was hitter I ecause ho felt that the sheriff had apportioned I too much credit for the cap*arc and purported confession cf Leo Hudgins, arrested for the rilling of S. J. Trowbridge, a naval officer. on a motor trip through Kansas. Hudgins, a hitch-hiker, was apprehended by Smith, and I Sheriff Randolph later announced that the prisoner hat! eon-i fessed. Smith had been expected to I plead self defense. MIHOS PBW ll lathes, is dead.    I Apparently on the road to recovery from an attack of bronch- j ial pneumonia, he suddenly developed angina pectoris last night j and died at 7:50 p. rn. as three physicians, hastily summoned,1 stood by, unable to Hid him. To-; day would have been his seventy-fourth birthday. The speaker’s unexpected pass-; ing brought expressions of deep i sorrow” from political leaders in! all parts of the nation—from President Roosevelt on down. Tile president called him “ai humanitarian whose fine patriot-’od ism thought first of all of wliat he conceived to be the well being and interests of the common man.” His predecessor as speaker, vice president John N. Garner, was "shocked speechless.** Leadership of the next house is in doubt as a result of the death of Mr. Rainey, but Representative Joseph W. Byrne of Tennessee, who helped him put through tie* “must" legislation of President Roosevelt’s program in the last congress, is prominently mentioned as his successor. From Senator William H. Diet erich, <D., IIL), a close friend of Hie speaker, came the suggestion that the widow, for years her husband’s secretary, might become the democratic party's choice for the house seat held by Mr. Rainey since 1903 except for term following the Harding landslide of 1920. Ben Young Pleads Not Guilty To Charge of Murdering Stonewall Druggist Preliminary Later on Charges Of Murder of Charley Lamar Tuesday 41*'rout >1 o ml ny”* Daily! Ben Young this morning pleading guilty to murder charges f11* d after the fatal shooting at tone wall Saturday night of Ern-Austell, Stonewall druggist jC. of a sister af and husband Young. Young was ordered by .fustic*' Sherwood Ili'l held without bond to await preliminary hearing August 27. Funeral services for Austell were scheduled for this afternoon at 3:30 o'clock at the Baptist church in Stonewall* Rev. Milo Arbuckle of Ada officiating. Burial will be in Rosedale ceme- (From ThurMilny** Daily) Everett Mayfield pleaded not guilty this afternoon to charges of murder growing out of the fatal shooting late Tuesday evening of L. Lamar, like Mayfield a farmer near Bebee. Justice Sherwood Hill, before •whom Mayfield was arraigned, did not set date for preliminary hearing as Lucian Lamar, son of C. L. Lamar, who was wounded just after his father was killed, is in serious condition at a local hospital and is not able to appear as a witness. Mayfield is being held without bond. The younger Lamar was dan* gerously wounded in the left I shoulder and chest. It was report- ry here with th** American Learnt in charge of tin* military-^ at tbe hospital this morning funeral.    I that he had rested    fairly well dur- The shooting is said    by county Sing Ute night, r.fficers to have    occurred    about I The shooting is    alleged to have 11:20 o’clock Saturday night as i occurred at Mayfields home, where j Austell was preparing to close J the Lamars had gone in late eve-J hi> drugstore.    ,ning following a fist fight several Two bullets from a .32 Colt;hours earlier between John La- early hour. It came too late to benefit crops that have burned and shriveled for weeks, but it was of untold benefit to pastures already overstocked with drouth-starved cattle, and replenished dangerously low supplies of stock water. County agents said the rain meant there probably would be plenty of forage and that fail gardens, if planted now, would1 matu re. The heat was that has forced temperatures in some localities to near tile 120 degree level also was broken effectively. Most readings this morning were in the seventies. I ERA Work The break in the drouth also i opened the way for the FERA to I proceed with its widespread rural | rehabilitation program, through which it hopes to place nearly 25,-j OOO families back on land leased and equipped by the government. As this was being worked out, E. W. Marland, the democratic nominee for governor, conferred with President Roosevelt in Wash-«ington in an attempt to obtain I further relief funds for the state. I He left the conference confi-; dent that more money would be ’ forthcoming, and said the state probably would get quick allotments for four more subsistence homestead projects—at Oklahoma City, Ponca City, Ardmore and McAlester. One already has been arranged for Tulsa. The heaviest rain early today fell in the central and eastern sections, although such cities as Altus, Anadarko and Hollis were not in on the fall at first. Iii the Ponca City area between one-half inch and 1.70 inches fell, i;greatly benefitting pastures in the a figure on the ground and said:; “He's pretty badly hurt. Won’t; you give us a lift to a hospital?’’ The injured man was placed in the car, and tke other three got in. They produced pistols and ordered the Blantons from thes car. They then drove on at top; speed. .Machine (inns PHOENIX, Ariz., Aug. 22.—-UP) The federal government took steps today to prevent possible violence against nearly I,OOO Japanese ordered by white farmers “to get out and slav out" of the fertile salt river valley. Gov. R. B. Moeur was asked by the state department to pfe-I vent happenings “which would , create difficulties in the relations I between the United States and I Japan.” The governor was ex-! peeled to make a public state-! ment on the situation today. Simultaneously county officials went ahead to enforce the alien ! land law which forbids Orientals j w ho are not native Americans owning or leasing agricultural land in Arizona. It was Hie asserted violation of this law witich led to ti mass meeting of GOO white farmers in Fowler district last week anet their ultimatum which they said they would enforce Saturday. Violence Feared In a long distance telephone Sheriff O. S. Adkin, notified conversation with Attorney Gently the Blantons, found the eral Arthur L. Laprade, a reprewrecked car filled with machine sentative of the far east relations guns, sawed-off shotguns, pistols division of the state department and ammunition.    was understood to have warned The other car, driven by ne-* that violence here might preci-groes, also was wrecked, but pitate serious trouble for Ameri-none of its occupants w’as injur-1 cans living in Manchuria, ed.    William    Phillips, acting secre- “They were going 90 miles an tary of state, telegraphed the hour when they hit us,” one ne- governor, “I am confident that gro said. Police said the bandits were traveling in a light sedan (1929 Ford) carrying a North Carolina license plate. Theq said they had established that the car was stolen late yesterday in the vicinity of Hot Springs, N. C., about 75 miles west of here, near the Tennessee state line. At least one or more of the bandits was injured, probably j ™te seriously, in the crash, poller said, and would require medical attention. After commandeering lence. the Blanton car, the bandits, headed east. you will use your authority toward preventing any unlawful or violent treatment of Japanese residents," “The Japanese government has already approached me with regards to this situation," the secretary said. County Attorney Renz L. Jennings, who said Japanese cnlti-about 8,700 acres in the Fowler district, expressed confidence there wrould be no vio- chairman, h of ‘cinct repro in tin is one dele: s and any tin last pre sent acton county ;;ite for tract ion ddeiit ial of con- each over olec- county courthouse. Denver N. Davison, county announced. Basis each pr volition f»4* vote cast in lion. Davison was unable to get a ruling from stat** party heads on how the four new precincts in Via, born of ti re-division of cinets lines List sprint about electing delegates, as thew is no means of ascertaining many votes were cast wit ain boundaries of each two ago. However, be urges all interested Democrats to come to the county convention, where no contest- over seats are expected. •redd go h ow the years GEARY, Aug. 20.— .Pl—Sniffing at the rain-making of the Cheyennes, the Arapaho Indians — 450 of them—set out today to mix their own medicine. The annual sun dance ceremony was begun last night at rh Indian camp on the North Canadian river. It will he climaxed beginning Wednesday by an arduous, three day dance. “Cheyenne uet little rain," said Charlie Lineman, a brave.! “Arapaho make flood." j He referred to the light show- j er that climaxed the rare “ani- co mal dance” of the Cheyennes a week ago. Aged chieftains entered a ceremonial tepee last niiMit for a •cP°ken I three day preparation of the five stalwart young braves who will dance from sundown Wednesday until Saturday evening without food or water. i Tom toms were stilled for the camp must be quiet until the * braves, their naked bodies paint-led with the stin. moon and stars. Wife Knew Dentil Near While physicians at De Paul J hospital, where the speaker died.) believed lie was on the road tc i recovery, Mrs. Rainey had a premonition of her husband s death Mrs. Rainey spent the day wit! her husband, leaving late in th* dav for their home in Carrollton IU. “I knew my husband could not I ive- long when I saw him." slit said. “We chatted together, had breakfast and dinner together j He appeared to be in good spirit* j at all times, and was so happj that I brought some jam, whicl he liked so well. But something told me that he would not last much longer." The body will be cremated. In accordance with a wish Mrs. Rainey said her husband had often expressed. Funeral arrangements probably will he completed today when Senator Dieterich goes to Carroll- j ton to confer with Mrs. Rainey. Mr. Rainey died peacefully, Dr. I H. W. Soper, physician in charge, said. He was conscious    until { just before the end. The speaker had showed steady j gain since being admitted to the hospital Aug. IO and yesterday, his Improvement seemed especial- • Iv marked, i^ast niuht, however.; angina Pectoris developed and he summoned a floor supervisor, who called Dr. Soper and two other psysicians, but tile attack was so swift that medical science do nothing to aid him. Stocky, with flowing    white hair and an ever-present flowing bow tie, Mr. Rainey was a soft-leader who could crack the whip when the occasion demanded. Dean Of House Dean of the house, having served longer than any other living mem Iter, the veteran liberal became speaker on March 4, special struck Austell, one in abdomen, the other in the Ii* Death was instantaneous, accord mg to reports. Little had been revealed today as to th** cause of the slaying. Austell is survived by his widow. Mrs. Agnes Austell; a son Buddie and daughter Shirley; four sisters, Mrs. Fletcher Snipes, Mrs. Walter Pike, Mrs. Pauline Amanda and .Miss Willie two brothers, Bob and I Austell, and his parents, I Mrs. IL H. Austell. ie mar, another son of the slam man, i western Osage and eastern Ray d. and Mayfield. i Location of a brush arbor for a ; religious meeting is said to have i been the cause of the fist fight j which led to the tragic events j later.    I LO! Austell; { Art bar I Mr. and SHOWERS FIEL Ii OKLAHOMA CITY. Aug. 20.— j (P)—The weather gods blew hot and cool on Oklahoma today. j Northern counties enjoyed comfortable temperatures while cen-: tral and southern portions swel-j tered. It was IOU yesterday in Oklahoma City, the hottest Aug-; Lntiilust 19 on record. Guthrie report-) ' ed 109.    I Scattered showers fell Sunday night in the relieved area. Tulsa] had a refreshing rain. While Oklahoma City’s minimum last night was 82 degrees, Woodward, Alva. Elk City and other northern communities had minimum6' approximately 20 degrees lower. Slightly cooler weather was predicted for tonight and Tuesday. with partly cloudy to cloudy conditions for even the South-central sections. It has be**n a long time since i the commissioner of finance has I been rushed with building permits. but business has picked up j a litth* in August, according to i the records in Commissioner | Chamberlain’s office. I Since the first of the month four permits totaling $8,100 have , been issued. While this is not an I imposing total the commissioner states that it is far ahead of anything iii recent months. IG. GOOD GOOP OF GOON J. c. Brown, who lives three; miles north and three-fourths of) a mile east of Ada left some ears | of corn at The News Office that are highly creditable for this veal* of drouth. It is of Hie Yel- county sections. Heavy at Shawnee Shawnee had 2.37 inches of rain with the mercury at ti8 for the first time in a hundred days. Bartlesville's first “real” rain —eight-tenths of an inch welcomed by farmers, gardeners and stockmen, and was believed to assure a water supply for rural schools. Most of the northwest, with the exception of the panhandle got a good rain. Enid, Fairview, Elk City and Woodward had a half inch, and Clinton and Alva an inch. Stock water was reported replenished, and feed and gardens will be planted. Wheat will be seeded for early pasture. Other Places Other rainfall reports included: Kingfisher, 2.50; McAlester, 1.10; Bristow, .83; Chickasha .18; Blackwell, .80; Muskogee. .2 5; Ada, 1.35; Wewoka, 1.2 5; Cherokee, .51. Lawton, Medford, Taloga, and Cheyenne, and Arapaho received fair rains while light showers fell at Frederick, Hobart, Cordell and Duncan. A slow, steady rain fell at Sapulpa. Stillwater had a good fall and it rained nearly all night at Pawhuska, for a total of about an i and three-quarters. Guymon, in the panhandle,, had no rain, May Be Bandits ATLANTA, Aug. 2 2.—(.Ti—Police of the southeast were on th** alert today for two gangs of bandits who held up hanks at Clayton, Ga., and Malone, Fla., and escaped with more than $5,500 in cash. The bank of Malone was held up about noon yesterday by two unmasked bandits who fled in a black two-door (Ford) sedan bearing a Georgia license tag. The men took $4,052 in silver and currency. Sheriff W. F. Chambliss requested officers of AIi-was (bama, Georgia and Florida to look for the robbers. At Clayton, five bandits scattered tacks behind them in fleeing from the bank of Clayton after taking between $1,200 and $1,500. They were traced as far as Cornelia, Ga., hut there their trail was lost. although three inches fell    cePts*    ,    . The superintendent -JURI CHIL cur TDK. SET Judge J. F. McKeel is having a] docket of non-jury cases prepared i 1933, when John Garner of Texas for a term called for September ■> *    ___    Ant    O    1)    H    DTP-    '    *    • low Dent variety and was plant- ; ed about April I. Mr. Brown J states that he has some IO or 15 acres of it and that he will get ! about 200 bushels. Besides the corn good crops 40 miles away, in Kansas. Beaver light shower. Boise no rain, but cooler he has raised feterita and him in an comparison farmers. reported a City had weather. In Oklahoma City the rainfall was greater than the total for more than three months. It also of potatoes, begari, ] was the heaviest single downpour other crops that put j since December, 1932, when 3.10 inches fell. The total for May, June, July and the first 21 days of August here was 2.22 inches. The Oklahoma City reservoir, Lake Overholser, rose two inches miulS OF CMF CLOSE EMLY County Superintendent Huff states that because of the early opening of the cotton crop, due to Die hot, dry weather, rural schools of Pontotoc county are cutting their summer terms short so that the children can pick cotton. Some have already closed ami still others will close this week and next.    .    I The superintendent’s office is busy at present making out the August apportionments to the) various schools. The per capita of state money for the month is lo cents and the county money is 1 cents. is of the opinion that the finances of the { school for the coming year will be about the same as last year. Tokyo Supplanted TOKYO, Aug. 22.—FP:—Arizona today supplanted Manchuria as Japan's principle trouble zone, the afternoon newspapers devoting a great deal of space to the difficulty between Americans and Japanese farmers in the >att river valley. j The . developments in Arizona I eclipsed even the squabble with Russia over the Chinese Eastern railway as a topic of editorial comment. Officials welcomed tin* action of William Phillips, acting secretary of state at Washington, who in a telegram to th-* Arizona governor urged mat the Japanese farmers there he protected against violence. Phillips message was regarded as evidence that the United States government seeks to prevent tne situation from becoming an international issue, but the foreign office is watching developments anxiously. j It was disclosed th a* in seeking the aid of the* American state department charge d’affires Fuijn acted on instructions from the foreign office. A spokesman ot that office said: i “We are depending on the goodwill and fairness or the Fluted States government to see that is done. We do not de-interfere in America’s do-affairs." justice sire to mestic VERNON STATION enviable position in with many other PROJECT IN SPT VERNON, Tex., Aug. 22.--UPI Three of the most notorious criminals at large in the southwest were credited today with robbing the W. E. Hoffman tilling station here of $27.85. Martin Lowke, station artou 1-ant, positively identified pictures [ of Raymond Hamilton and Ed ; (Perchmouth > Stanton as those ! of two of the robbers. The third ; man involved fitted the description of “Blackie" Thompson, who escaped with Hamilton from the 22. POTEAU MAN DEAD Texas penitentiary July   _j Tile robbers drove    into the sta- The CCC project at Wintersmith ‘ tion last nioht in a    black (Ford park is    nearing    completion.    The y ^ coach bearing Oklahoma bathing    poo*, it    is reported,    will ]|cense plates begin green the dance houghs. BARTLESVILLE, Okla.. Aug. 22  (.Pl - -Joe M. Holliman. 74, father of State Representative I    “    * John M. Holliman, died here to-1 CHICAGO. Aug. day. •    Virginia    Van Wit Other survivors include the J easily captured the in a big arbor of 22—(.Pi—Miss . of Chicago, Western Wom- widow, a son, W. Cone Holliman, Bartlesville, and five daughters, thfee of Bartlesville and Mrs. B. H. Owned, Tulsa, and Mrs. J. Ben Booth, Wichita Falls, Tex. en s golf derby today with a 72-hole total of 323 shots. The national women's champion s successive rounds were 83-7 6-82-82. became vice president and siding officer of the senate, presided over the last two sions of specially pre He ses- the house, one called by President Roosevelt on taking office. Although of pleasant personality. he was at times bitter indehate and during his early career was known as “poison-tongu-*‘d” because of his caustic remarks in committees and on tho (Continued on Page 8, No. 3) The first part of the term will Im occupied with motions after which the cases will be taken up for disposition, the judge states.  * — Everything I ani I owe to honest advertising, says Sally Rand. I There’s one case where the bare truth certainly paid. II. Smith, Well Known in hast-cm Oklahoma, Passes Greater returns Tor tho amount invested — News Classified Ads. overcast today. Guthrie's downpour was POTEAU, Aug. 21.—UP)—B. B. inches> but skies showed Smith, 8fi-year-old gin operator, Qf clearingi died at his home here today after; M|ami iiad a tenth of an an illness of two weeks. He carney rain> to Poteau from Monroe, Okla.,' where he also had operated a cotton gin, 15 years ago. The widow, a daughter, Miss Tile v        it    is    reported,    will    ticense    plates.    They    ordered    gaso- I The Tulsa area got light show- * be finished this week. The amphi-    and then pulled out pistols ers at an early hour, with skies ‘ theater is in the final stages and*an(j robbed the station. I with additional stone masons and* 2.20 signs inch Lillie Smith, and two brothers, L. C. Smith of Wister and A. L. Smith of Monroe, are survivors. Ga pit al Celebrates OKLAHOMA CITY, Aug. 22 — ijP)—Oklahoma City put on an impromptu frolic at 2 o'clock (Contiuued on Page 6, No. 6) carpenters on the job the hath house is being rushed. an eight-inch water main will convey Byrd’s Mill water to the new bathing pool. +----------- An investigator with little else to do finds that the blond is on her way out. And that scraping noise is the other guests getting ap to follow her. The three outlaws then forced Lowke into the car and took him several blocks down the street before releasing him. In the front seat of the car was the robber identified as Hamilton, driving. Beside him was the man believed to be Thompson. In the rear seat the man thought to be Stanton. He did not get out during the robbery. ;