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Ada Weekly News (Newspaper) - June 7, 1934, Ada, Oklahoma THE ADA WEEKLY NEWS VOLUME XXXIVADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, JUNE 7, 1934 NUMBER IO T OF MIDDLE WEST Come Too Late to Save Grain Crops But Will Aid Other Crops WATER SUPPIY LODI Grasshoppers and Chinch Bugs Still Present Grave Menace CH IC ACO, J him* 5.—CV*—It aln bus f'OBK* to 11;ireheel farms of the west, hut in many places too late to pour life back into burned grain fields. Water was still precious int spite of heavy rains in seven J states last night. Additional rains were forecast generally for thej ravaged area, lending hope that the peak of six weeks drouth damage has been reached. Although rain fell in Iowa. Illinois, Wisconsin. Minnesota, North Dakota, Nebraska and Indiana, a survey showed today that much of the early small grain was beyond redemption and the need for immediate relief acute., South Dakota farmers their .small grains heavily damaged, watched for rains to save forage crops. Idaho estimated its water supply only 5ti per cent of normal. Double the $25»UM>0 drouth relief fund granted the state was declared necessary to save imperiled districts. In Utah the water supply wras from IO to 40 per cent normal. Its $660,000 drouth relief pro- Speaks Here Saturday [)ay jjy Day Happenings in Pontotoc County Oil Fields (From TluirMlay'ft Dsiilj) In the Fitts field, J. C. Shaffer today was at 580 feet at the No. for, in part of the Bebee area, waiting for water. In the Fitts field, derrick w'as I A. J. Harden well in 30-2-7,, being skidded today to the loca-a “replacement*’ test for the onejtion 0f tbe xo. 2 Dawes Harden of which several weeks ago wen:;j. e. Crosbie, Inc., in northwest on a spree as a wild gasser and 0f southwest of northeast of TO NEW ENGLAND Showers Bring Some Relief to Various Spots in Middle Western States I. Kiddem Announces Candidacy For the United States Senate Ladies and gentlemen, I desire to announce my candidacy for the Limited States Senate, subject to the action of both the Democratic and Republican primaries. I am running in both parties because both of them together ought to elect me. I w*as quelled only by being filled with cement. At the No. 2 Dawes Harden 30-2-7, an offset north of the No. I Dawes Harden producer. Magnolia No. I Lewis, in 19-2-7, of J. E. Crosbie, Inc., offset to-today was drilling at 3,850 feet; the No. I Dawes Harden in 30-1 Manahan-Sledge No. I J. Norris, 2-7 whicli is producing from thejin 13-2-6, was at 4.440 feet; De- TOM ELHI TO Holdenville Man to Make Three Speeches, Maud, Ada and Coalgate Tom Anglin, democratic can- Gilcrease sand, pit and cellar were being dug today. E. H. Moore is setting casing to 3,350 feet at the No. 2 Wir-ick in 29-2-7. Manahan-SAidge No. I J. Norris, in 13-2-6, today wras at 4.330 feet; Ward Merrick No. I Norris, in 14-2-6/ was at 4,005 feet. Delanev and others No. 2 Craddock, in 25-2-6, was at 1.580 | feet. Magnolia No. I Norris, in 18-! 2-7. which has Had a stuck drill stem and later a fishing job, has! fished out all that ta left dowm I Moore No. 3 Gray in 25-5-4 was at to 34 feet of the bottom now. 2,508 feet; Deaner-Moore No. 4 Total depth of the well is 4.283 Gray was at 2.030 feet, feet.    I    Midcontinent    No.    I    Burke    in I Magnolia No. I Lewis, in 19- 25-5-4 was shut down at 640 feet j 2-7, today was at 3,820 feet in waiting for water; No. 2 Burke is the Hunton lime. ! In the Bebee field. Midcontinent No. I Burke, in 25-5-4, was ; ^tarting to drill today. Manahan No. I Gray, in 25-5- laney and others No. 2 Craddock in 25-2-6. was at 1,716 feet. Ed Moore No. 2 Wirick, in 29-2-7, w'as waiting on cement after setting casing to 3,350 feet; Ward Merrick No. I Norris, in 14-2-6 wras shut down temporarily; J. C. Shaffer No. I A. J. Harden, in 30-2-7, w'as waiting on cement after setting pipe at 590 feet. Northeast of the graben activities, in 7-3-8, the Rudco No. I Regina Mayer w'as at 1,432 today. In the Bebee field, Deaner- (By Th* Associated Presa)    I    realize    that    no    United    States    senator    is    to    be    elected    this    year. The drouth reached into    Maine,    J today as rains mitigated it j    but    at    that    I    can    get    about    as    far    as    some    of    my    friends    who    are in the middle America wheat and corn belts. Agriculturists said the    rains w'ere too late to save the fheat crop in northwestern states, but w'ould probably prevent loss of other crops. WF Bill WED Silver Occupies Senate; House Deals With Tobacco Bill; Drouth Bill Next running fbi btt^ejr offices. I may have considerable to say about my race before the campaign is over, and I may not. It all    depends upon the groundswell that follows my announcement.    I anticipate a great uprising of the common people to follow my wagon to the rising At \\ ashington, P r e si d e n t stars—whatever that may mean. Roosevelt withheld his drouth;    .    .    .    ,    f    0 message to congress, waiting to;    I am now giving only my platform. Read it. lf you can learn what benefits* the rains i fined any two parts of it which agree, I shall have failed to make ^In Ohio    a federal    crop    expert    myse^ clear and will have to try again.    On this platform I j final congressional    enactment    of said tkat    talk of    irreparable    expect to ride through to victory—victory    not for myself but!rec}Procal    tariff    biJl    and    a ri'imairp to crons hv the drouth ex ...    .    {quickening    of    drouth    relief    prep- wtts “hysteria/ and that “a for the tollin8 masses and sun-kissed children of this grei ' shower a    week” would    bring I glorious and never-to-be forgotten land of    ours. Amen! T L EXCHANGE BILL Ends Long Controversy Over Measure to Regulate Sale Of Securities WASHINGTON, June 6.—(iP)-— Federal stock exchange control became law* today coincident with many crops shape. through in fair didate for governor, wil! speak 4, is waiting for water. Deaner- in Ada .Saturday afternoon at 3 Moore No. 3 Grav in 25-5-4 to- n’clock, according to iniorma- day was at 2.4 4 5 feet in the Viola lime, and the No. 4 Gray, also in 25-5-4. at 1,940 feet. Riddle and Rumsey No. I Barnes in 21-5-4, was at 1,875 feet. rigging up. It also is in 25-5-4. Manahan No. I Gray, in 25-5-4, waiting for water. Platform: Plank I. Abolish all taxes of every description. New Dry Spots    Plank    II.    Pay    the heads of all CHICAGO, June 6—UP>—New‘families at least $100 a month. <From I'ridtt)'* Daily) tion given out at the local campaign headquarters. Tile exact location for the shaking will be announced later, hut it will probably be down town. Band music    will help entertain the crowd    as it gat liers. A local band will furnish part or gram was estimated to make upi^ entertainment and another ouly from 15 to 2b per cent ‘Riband will come down irom £em-the deficiency, a plan was eon- j |noje. side red of moving farmers out ot j Mr \ n^l iii will speak at Maud drilling, waiting on cement to set i the worst drouth areas.    j at 1:30, here at 3 o'clock, and I- Iirassitooters Menace    J    will    go to Coalgate for a speech The \\ isconsin .date depart • the evening, ment of agriculture reported while .Senator Angiin will be livestock    feed    virtually    exhausted    .de|lverlnK his    address in Coal- other    states    being    looked    to    tor    „a^ Governor    Murray will speak in his behalf at Calvin about 30 miles north. Governor Murray has spoken already in many otj    __ the towns in this section, incliui-; >\|rnOSt Blind Estranged Musing Ada, Allen, Roll and Coal- j ,    ,    |^.n_    w/.r^ \rr i.i__ gate.    . Senator Anglin, whose home is in Holdenville    and formerly a resident of Allen, has many supporters and friends in this county and the crowd to greet him (From Sundays Daily) Scarcity of w'ater in part of the Bebee field is putting a handicap in the way of continuing the recent spread of drilling operations fields in many sections of the to the w'est of the area already middlew'est, but came too late, dry spots appeared on the nation’s drouth map today as rains brought some relief to other hard hit sections. Spreading eastward, the dry area included states in New England, with crops in Maine threatened by a rainless spell already two weeks old. Rains spattered dry and dusty proved as a production field. with an additional $10 for each child up tp an d including the tenth, and $12.50 for each child between the tenth and twentieth. Plank III. Guarantee that every farmer who wants to move to towm can do so, and every town man who wants to move to the farm can do so, and provide the finances for such moves. Plank IV. Establish a department of scientific research with the end in view of providing fac- bureaus which can order rain and get rain or dry weather and get dHF weather. An election will be held each morning during the growing season to determine if the farmers w'ant rain or sunshine. Any time a weather man fails to carry out the orders, he will be beheaded and another who can deliver put in his place. Plank VHI. Money being sordid and the root of part of our evil, no money will be used. The government will issue checks and aration in view of another pessimistic weather report. President Roosevelt signed the stock market bill with a minimum of ceremony in the presence of legislators who championed it. Shortly thereafter the house accepted minor senate changes in the tariff bill, meaning that it goes to the White House without further ado. There was planning to help drouth-afflicted farmers with jobs rather than feed and seed doles. The weather bureau said conditions will have a material effect agriculture department officials tories tt)at wm rull wUhout brai said, to be of benefit to wheat. Some hope for corn, forage crops and pastures was held out as a result of the rainfalls, es- At least tw’o wells are shut down now on account of water. _    Riddle & Rumsey No. I Barnes, in Near Steed man, the Rudco Ne. 21-5-4,    and Midcontinent No. I I R. Mayer, in 7-3-8, today wasjBurke    in 25-5-4, are halted for penally    as    the    official    forecasts at I,■»8;j reet.    • tliat reason.    j    indicated “showers and cooler’’ ! Deaner-Moore JU). 3 Gray, in J for much of the drouth territory i 25-5-4. Saturday was drilling at ; today. Repoi ts from Bebee and J itts j 2,ok,* in the \ iola after a showing i The    rains in    drv    sections    rang- fields today told of progress in ;of oil    iii the Hunton. Deaner (Continued on Page 8, No. 4) the purchase of supplies. The grasshopper menace in northern counties was as great as I lie lack of moisture. The Iowa department of agriculture cited chinch hugs as the most serious threat to their crops. Heavy rains within IO days would save the corn crop. In Nebraska the feed situation was the most serious, assuring UIS PISTOL IT CONGRESS PISSES SOUND OF VOICE NEW TARIFF ICT ins or human hands, thus permitting all managers and employees to draw good w'ages without appearing at the factories except on pay days. Plank V. Establish super-stock farms to breed mules that w'ill hitch themselves to plows and cultivators and operate the farms led from gentle showers to down-1 without the farmers having to go ’pours, the latter, ironically;;0 tb® fields. The mules will be enough, falling in territory where!    .esther and store tile crops already had perished. Rains in Ohio Agriculture statisticians in band, Kills Wife Working In Lunchroom northwestern states W'ere almost J unanimous in the opinion that {showers now were too late to j help wheat much, but would -i—    I prove invaluable in preserving Gives President Power to Make .other crops. Ohio had rains and expected more to relieve a water shortage I crops also. Plank VI. Establish a bureau whose duty it will be to uplift the downtrodden and downtrod the uplifted. Plank VII. Establish weather Reciprocal Agreements With Other Nations in eastern and southern portions of the state. N. W. Baker, federal CHARLESTON, W. Va., Junej WASHINGTON. June 6—(Th— crop representative, said fear of 6.—(A*)—A young waitress was Congress today completed action 1 irreparable damage to crops was r >>tn.iinii nt canter'  ..........—    ”       iahot    *° death in a lunchroom and on the administration’* reciprocal “hysteria” and that a fair show- some torCMi reuucunn oi tan saturday is expected to be one her estranged husband — almost tariff bill with house acceptance supplies. Wheat was virtually a total failure iii western Kansas, but tile crisis was not r«*ach«-d in the corn crop. Stockmen hauled water. Abnormal rains in Wyoming were held bv Arnold King# department of agricultural statistician. as the only hope for cattle and crops. \ foodstuffs carry-1 over removed the danger ot faro-1 ine. New Mexico Ha* Water Farmers in New Mexico were of the largest this year. er once a w'eek from now on nowj would bring many crops through I “in fair shape.’’ Maine, just beginning to feel assembled here .blind — is    held    on a    murder! of    senate amendments.    It (charge.    I    goes to the president, j Police said    Andrew' McCormick,!    The vote w'as 154 to    53. 135, told them he    killed    his wife;    The senate amendments limit to j th^Vrnx\thU9ha^fni^T^A ‘n'LLTrt late yesterday bv firing in the dl- three years the time in which the .    ,    ’    s    suffered    consid irection of her voice    j    president may negotiate reciprocal j fra*? oss t0 gardens, pasture APIUM The officers said McCormick 1 fade agreements and provide forj ‘a01 and tilie hay crop, with the HUH ll claimed he fired because his wife.;notfce t0 industries of contemplat-,appie yield cut half by sub-nor-nunill _    .    ______.. _ . .   negotiation of tn riff naris to mal temperatures last winter. change with or without notice Yours for votes, I. KIDDEM. I Janie 28 would not let him visit1 pd negotiation of tariff pacts to’mat temperatures last winter their two children, who lived    hearings.    ,The situation there was said to JACKSONVILLE, Fin.. June fi. with the mother.    I    They    place no limit, however,' fequtre abundant moisture within LIV-Florida must hold a sec- “When I got inside (the res-, on the length of the trade pacts. j111*!* oavs* ond democratic primary June 26 taurant) I heard someone order; Tibia is generally considered one :    Minnesota and upper Michigan to determine whether Park Tram-    a sandwich,’’ police quoted    Mc-    of the most    important of President1 did not look tor rain, but lower mel is to continue as the state's    Cormick as saying. “I felt    that! Roosevelt’s    legislative proposals. I temperatures were indicated, receiving surplus commodity feet! r jUIjior senator, but yesterdays my wife was near the coffee It gives him a free hand to en- Showers w'ere announced as proband food    for    cattle    and    inhabi-j brst prjniarv returned all five    steamer and I pointed the    gun    tor Foreign    trade agreements and j able in the Dakotas and were to tams Tin5    water    situation    genet-    representatives to congress.    and fired in that direction when    10 raise or    lower tantr rates 50: spread eastward across the dry, ..... u    w,1‘fl,“ parched wheat country. Relief measures were placed before congress by President ally was not acme.    |    Claude    Pepper, young Tulia- I heard her voice."    I    {ran"e"/of art ides" o' o^from the Government purchases of cat-! hassee attorney, led Trammell “My sight has been affected 1 d"‘r isLo tie relieved the condition on bad- through primary night tabula- for a long time by a mine acci-    nre vent riisertminaHrm ly burnt ranges in eastern Mon-j Rons but today reports from 952 dent several years ago but I ^w|again8taiiy foreign country the tana, and regular relief gener- of the state s 1,282 precincts been able to get around town Hortense K. Wells of Tampa. 397. The primary brought defeat to tw'o women seeking national offices. While Mrs. Wells, Flori- could see.’’ ally was underway. In Ohio the condition was de scribed as the worst in 20 years. {Mitchell of Vero Beach, was far me across the streets. with corn, wheat and oat* more] back with 16.999 while State “I am acquainted with the intl) an $6 per cent retarded. Heavy rains were the hope Of the Illinois corn crop. as a state survey was underway to place Illinois farmers under the federal work relief program. Damage to crops and pastures was general in indiana    Ida’s national    committeewoman. The situation was described as I was trailing in the senate race, near the danger line in Michigan, J Mrs. Billa E. Croker of Palm Oregon California. Arizona, with Beach, widow of the former Tain-feed danger th** most serious, many Hall chieftain, failed in her Texas wa* described as in -pretty bid for the fourth congressional good shape.”    ^    jdtatrict post.    ^ Loses Arm When Auto Hits Bus . measure provides that when the these checks will pass as money!011 th® food supply, but without now passes. The fact that the \ danger of food shortage, checks cannot be cashed and are; With the senate in the throes never payable is a mere matter of* of a determined silver debate, the imagination; and. in this day administration leaders warned of brain trusters and busters, no! privately that the bill for the sane man would want money any-j use of more of that metal in the wa>-    J    monetary system would be shun- Plank IX. My opponents insist; ted aside if a prolonged contro-that I am not serious in this race.jversy eventuates, but as usual they are wrong. It isi Tariff out of the way, the true they do not promise all I do.1 house turned to the Kerr tobacco but the reason is they do not have production control measure with as much imagination. They prom- a view t0 fast action ,t would ise everything they can    think    of; |    require growers    elther t0    gisn so do I. The fact    that    what    any,cr0 reduction    agreements    or of us promise cannot he done does not worry them or me.    i    'ave in^.ose?, ur"*' ,hem arbl‘ m< .    ...    .    ..    .    .    trary production    quotas. This platform    is subject    to These were but the outstand- ! ing phases of a teeming day. The ! treasury discovered that its re-jcent offering of $800,000,000 in I new securities brought $7,000,-1000,000 in subscriptions, j On top of all that, there was ; overwhelming senate committee I rejection of the house bill to let ; veterans cash in now' on their war bonus. ' It became plain, too, that Pres-_ ;    ident Roosevelt still is seeking Texas Congressman Bitterly afre®ment for construction of the * giant St. Lawrence seaway. Both Assails Secretary For insti- j the Canadian goverment and sen- gating Oil Bill    ate °PP°nent? of the rejected _ I    treaty w ill be consulted. WASHINGTON, June 6-—KT)—' At noon h* signed the stock Denouncing before the house in-J market bill that also modifies the ternate commerce committee the securities act. At that hour til-exchequer, told the house of com- Disney adrainistration-supported "lorrow he will approve the legis- sr saws; sars i s„srr. -sa “uss! ss-rsssu would have    naid    “at    te*»«t 'i    I d^srace for the secretary of the on the request for a $o25,000,- token" June    15    but    for    the fact    «nterlor to press this bill on the 00» appfopriation to alleviate that President Roosevelt could    J,    ,    .    *    J.,    , \    ,    ?’    u not guarantee that Great Britain,,, Th« Texan contended the prest- Hies affected by the drouth. He would not be classed as a dc-ldent had not had opportunity to considers the drouth a major FOR DEBT DEFAULT Chamberlain Says Token Payment Planned, But Roosevelt’s Note Unsatisfactory LONDON, June 5—CP)—Neville Chamberlain, chancellor of the I ICKES OBJECT OF ATTACK BT EAGLE Roosevelt who recommended a $525,000,000 drouth relief program. Other more fortunate sections also reported relief efforts. Arkansas, recipient of relief from gave Trammell a lead or 54.587 somehow. I finally got to the: 1)res-df,nt enters into a trade to 51.304 for Pepper. Charles A restaurant by having people help J lerttm0nt wifh ‘ nnp nntiftn th. also reported relief efforts. Ar- jic iast ni„hl ,    .    ?1    **«) j-. x^.wx .,L    s,,r»    kansas, recipient of relief fromibeen intended to be published I ly.” Eagle went on to charge that, slightly revised by the senate, Senator James I . >ikes, St. let- slue or the restaurant because I authority to suspend tile rates oni^outb Dakota in the disastrous J simultaneously here and in Wash- the secretary “wouldn’t know an with the prospect that the presi-ersbtirg, hid i n,953 and Mrs. used to visit there often when ‘ articles from countries which dis-1 (*r0llth winch ravaged the south- ington today.    oil    well    if    he    saw    it.”    I    dent    will    get    it    in almost exactly know the scope    and extent of the    disaster, reporters w'ere told, but measure, which    he described as a    without any danger whatever or “monstrosity.”    1 famine. “I will support him (the presi-i    Silver to the Fore dent) wilen he is right but 11 The senate, meanwhile, listen-wili scrap him if it destroys me’ed to more pros and cons on the when old ickes tries to press hill for treasury silver purchases something like    this on him,”    i toward making that metal back The    treasury    head    said    that    i Bagel told the    committee.    a quarter of the currency. The the British    debts note, made    pub-J “Ickes’ whole    position is false,    house made ready for action on lie last night in Washington, had either knowingly or unknowing-! the reciprocal tariff bill as i been intended faulter. His statement was heard by an eager audience w'hich jammed the chamber. The treasury bench was crowded with ministers and so were the seats allotted to foreign ambassadors and distinguished strangers. FIND STOLEN GM, MAKE TWO ARRESTS (From Wrdnroduy'ft Daily) criminate against American com-1 ern state in 1930, offered to referee. The chief executive also is I Pay a part of its debt by shipping (empowered to terminate any trade Iagreement at any time, or in any I part of a pact affecting rates. CHOCTAW IRIBE IN SESSION AT HUGO T N City officers have cleared up an auto theft at .Seminole Sun-| day by capture of the second man 1    -- i wanted in connection with the! HUGO. June 6.—(A*)—Indians theft.    tne    Choctaw nation placidly i Jimmy    Deatherage was arrest-' carried on their tribal council Noar Chickasha    ed htire*    returned to Seminole,    under    the towering    walnut trees pleaded guilty and was sentenced    of the    historic    Goodland Indian ' to five    years. The stolen    car was    school    campus    here today—the CHICKASHA. June 4. — <.P>— returned to the owner, Roy Yod-'first such council in years to re-His arm severed at    the shoulder    er„ Seminole    garage man.    jcelve official sanction from    the when    a    bu* In which he was rid-    Tuesday Sidney Alexander, also    Great    White Father    in Washing- Governor Ban Turner was leading |*nK was struck by an automobile    sought,    was reported coming    ton. Robert W Colflesh    tor the Repub-    0,1 Highway 62    east    of    Chickasha    through Ada    on a    train, and    an    As loud speakers carried    the hi in    nomination for governor bypast    night.    P.    C.    Rader.    55,    of    officer    sped first-to Roff,    then to    words    to the    delegates, alter- . (;-;*» votes    J    Gainesville.    Tex.,    was    in    a    seri-    Madill    where he caught    up with    nately    in English and Choctaw, * The returns, representing every condition at a hospital here the train and arrested Alexand- w. A. Durant of Oklahoma City count/ in the state    gave Turner ajtoda>-    ier* wbo bas    a*s0    been returned    yesterday told the Indians    that total of 86,029 to    83,376 for Col- Jack Parnell,    30,    of    Oklahoma    to Seminole.    President Roosevelt’s plan for re flesh. Both Turner and Colflesh I City, wan arrested by officers aer- J Charges of burglary in the sec- habilitation of the red man was three carloads of rice, southern recipes, to the northern state. Farmers in northeastern Minnesota offered to throw open thousands of acres of pasture lands, under restrictions, to less fortunate neighbors in other parts of the state. They said it was “worth the risk” to repay people who “aided us during the 1918 freest fires.’ ington today “Owing to a misunderstanding for which the American govern-with ment was in no way responsible,” DES MOINES. June 5.—</P>— With more than two-thirds of tlie state’s precincts reported, former He asserted the purpose of the the shape wanked to enable him measure was to protect small ! to bargain abroad to quicken stripper wells in Pennsylvania, trade. said Chamberlain, “the terms of and other states at the expense] War debts will figure. Senator of the huge flush production injTydings (D-Md), incidentally, Texas, describing the Pennsyl-] proposed today to authorize the were over the necessary 35 per cent of the total vote mark. On the Democratic side Governor Clyde L. Herring had further clinched the nomination by piling up some 50,000 votes more than his closest rival, George Finch of Sioux City. OKLAHOMA CITY. June 6—(Ab Assistant Attorney General Frank M. Dudley today was assigned as special prosecutor in the cas** against Constable J. I). Smith for the killing of Sheriff S. H. Randolph of Love county. The assignment was made upon request of Governor Murray, Smith will be given a preliminary hearing June ll. eral miles beyond the scene of the ond degree have been filed against part Qf    effort    to    save    the mishap later as he slept in his bat- Oscar Boddy in justice court of niasses of the country tered coupe, parked at the road- Clay Jones.    |    He    responded to Supt. E. D. side. Parnell said another man .    •    * for mm and that °W> »■«««» had been driving ior nim ana mal j he did not recall the accident. Officers were unable to find a Miller, of the school, who, in an ORIGINAL 1874 SURVEY address of welcome, spoke of In- -2—  -jdian Commissioner John Collier .    „    .. .    , LAWTON— (.P) —A marking as the Choctaw’s friend at court. second man. whom I arnell said he    jn a jree niore than 6b I The only business transacted picked up. T ie bus driver. J. ll.. years ago in the Wichita national at vesterday’s session was ap-^ell said there was only one man forest and „ame preserve, is be- p0intment by Principal Chief Ben in the coupe alien it collided with/Ueve<i t0 be a concealed record Dwight 0f a credentials commit-tbe bus.    0f tbe original survey of 1874. County Attorney Gerald Spen- | The original marking “T3NR1 j    __^_ cer. who was driving behind tile SW-12 IPT.” was cut from a tree, WASHINGTON June 6—(P>— bus, picked Rader up and brought I near Mount Scott by CCC work- Xhe 8enate education committee him to the hospital. He said no ers.    ’approved the nomination of John charge would he tiled against Par-j Tile marking is on display in    Studebaker, superintendent of Hell until the effects ot Raders J the office of Forest Supprvisor    in    Des    Moines, Iowa, as injury had been determined. I Harry H. French.    J commissioner of education. SISTERS' RECORDS PUZZLE JUDGES MUSKOGEE, Okla., June 4— KT)—Judges were forced to split hairs four ways when they awarded the American Daughters i of Revolution history cup to Miss Alene Wood of Central high school here. They had to go way back to find enough to declare her the winner over her twin sister, Catherine. Both the girls made straight A’s in their American history. The rules provide in cases of this kind that European history is to be taken into consideration. The judges looked and both had straight A’s in this course also. So they went on back to Wrorld history. Same story. AU A’s. Finally they looked up the girls* grades in Ancient history. Alene had her regular A, but Catherine didn't care so much for the old timers, coming up with B plus. And thus Alene wras declared the winner. our note which was delivered at 8 p. rn. by our time (2 P. M. E. S. T.) were issued in Washington a few hours later in the evening.” Chamberlain said that the United States government, in a note of Dec. 7, 1932, welcomed a suggestion for a close examination of the whole subject between the two countries. The British said, woi(!d have been prepared vania wells as “little old shirt tail wells.” “Ickes is knowingly or unknowingly, in the interest of the oil monopoly, willing to wreck the people who made the oil business.” he shouted. Defends Texas ,    In    this hearing they have government, e trjed make a criminal out of »aiu, nuif.u    been prepared    (claiming it led in to make a further payment Junej.,,^, ft|1 vlirn,llirfinnk hllt we illegal oil production) but are not criminals.” Attacking the measure of federal control proposed in the bill, Eagle recalled the Civil war re-. construction days. “Soldiers were sent down co 15 without prejudice to its right to again present the case for readjustment on the assumption that it would again receive the president’s declaration that he did not consider it in default. “But,” continued the chancel-»    .    ..    .    ..__ lor, “in consequence of recent«tbe soatb under Hie protection legislation passed in the United iof. tbe federal government to per States, such a declaration is nolmit tbe a®£ro to rule us. he said. “Our people have just been delivered from another monstrosity of carpetbagism called prohibition. Let this thing    (the bill) go —- !    over, for the sake    of our own NEW YORK—Jail’s    not so    bad I    reputations. Don’t    be afraid to longer possible so the procedure adopted by common agreement in 1933 cannot be followed.” No Need For Angel’s Wings when there are so many bars to climb and the matron provides bananas. That is the actively expressed opinion of Alfred Fiorei-la’s monkey. The organ grinder and his pet are locked up for five days because, testified an agent for the society for the prevention of cruelty to animals, keep this thing in committee.” “Don’t wreck my people in the interest of monopoly.” There was applause in the committee room as Eagle finished. In a rebuttal by proponents of the bill, Charles Fahy of the petroleum administrative board told the committee the oil ad- Fiorella refused to remove the ministration “vitally needed monkey’s jacket on a hot day. Greater returns for the amount invested — News Classified Ads. such legislation at this congress We are absolutely sincere in president to negotiate with the foreign debtors for settlement on a “lump sum and final basis.” At the navy, Secretary Swanson approved plans for the first tw'o dozen warships to be built under the treaty-navy law'. The president let it be know'll that this country w'ould make public none of its naval limitation ideas prior to the discussions to be held in London in anticipation of the formal conference next year. Another bit of news was that the president hopes to have som® BWA funds made available for power and flood control projects along the upper Mississippi in the next few' months. He was depicted as leaving an adjournment date entirely to congress. Rivaling proceedings at tho White House and in the senate and house proper was the committee investigation into alleged nazi propaganda activities. Testimony was given that Henry Ford s name had been used without authorization on an anti-Jew'ish book published in Germany. OKLAHOMA CITY, June 6—(JP) —A decision was expected late today from the state supreme court on the contest of Rep. Will Rogers against the filing of an Ardmore truck contractor under the same the belief that we must have this I name in the race for congressmaa-legislation,” he said.    lat-large.    . ;