Ada Weekly News (Newspaper) - November 15, 1934, Ada, Oklahoma
THE ADA WEEKLY NEWS
ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1934
Peace-Time Patriotism OBSERVANCE OF PHILLIPS LIKELY
BAPTISTS WILL REPORTED BETTER OF KIDNAP PLO! Neecj ed—-Harberson
Dr. Scarborough Speaker for
is Principal Closing
DEBT MONEE RAISED
Pastor of Local Church is Reelected President of State Convention
Oklahoma Baptists will continua their annual general convention at th** I irst Baptist church here this morning with a full day’s program mapped out for the closing sessions. Beginning this morning at 9:30 with a song service, billowed by a devotional led by Paul C ullen, the meetings wall continue throughout the day. closing about nine o clock tonight.
Two Seminole Men Injured In Car Accident Reported Favorable
Th*- condition of the two young Seminole men injure*! in an automobile accident Tuesday evening was reported as “very favorable" by hospital attendants last night.
Morris Marlier, who received a severe lick on the head and other br lines, was believed to be out of danger. No broken bon**s or frat trues were found in the examination.
Henry L* ais received a broken collarbone ami numerous bruises hut his condition was not believed critical.
The young men were said to have been on th«*ir way to Coalgate when they lost control of their car on a curve near Tupelo, causing it to overturn.
Young Harbor, age 111!, is a nephew of Dr. Marlier of Seminole, and Lewis, age IT. is a so ti ot Otis Lewis, also ot Seminole.
They bad not been removed to their homes early last night.
Body Found in Shallow Grave Near City Positively Identified
Cecil Harberson, of Bartlesville, commander of the Oklahoma department of the American Legion. made an eloquent appeal for a more patriotic attitude among the American people in times ot peace
FATHER HASTENS HOME
Had Been Waiting in New York For Contact With Supposed Abductors
as he addressed at Convention morning.
Continuing the gram at lh o'clock Spooner, reelected secretary of' Hie W fifteenth time, port on W. M
morning pro-Mrs. Betta K corresponding M. I', tor the will make a re-U. work.
Unlet <»i» I'togiani
This will I**- followed with reports from various committees, which will continue until eleven' o'clocf when President J. W.
If a ley will tiring a message concerning Oklahoma Baptist university of vvhic ti lie is head.
In th** afternoon sessions, the Sunday schools and other Baptist institutions will get attention with addresses by E. A. Howard, T. lf. Partner E. W. Westmoreland and J. A. Stewart.
Dr. Kyle M. Yates, louisville. Ky . will make a report concerning the Southern Baptist Seminary located at Louisville.
Dr. M. CL White, former missionary ti* Brazil, will speaU on “Foreign Missions’* at four o’clock bringing th** afternoon period to a clos**.
Sentborough To >|***ak
Dr. L. lf. Scarborough, will bring the* principal message af th** evening services, making a talk concerning the “I on,putt movement." Dr. Scarborough is from the Southwestern Baptist Seminary at Fort Worth.
Other reports and song services will complete lite evening's program before* the convention adjourns.
Fp to last night approximately I r*o<i messengers and visitors had registered at the* headquarters and officials in charge estimated that several hundred were in attendance here part of the tim*! who failed to register.
“State Missions" was the* principal theme* cif th** program last niuht in the auditorium of .'ne First Baptist church, with Dr. Andrew Potter, executive secretary of tile convention, in charge
One o f the outstanding achievements of this service was th* raising of monev necessary
apii I e. $ I 6 .-
ta, de-britig-allen g-a ho ma to
*\pi essing as thev
to relieve th** indebtedness *
th*' stat** mission board,
At th* beginning of the se vie** there was a debt of proximately $20.huh pa va Cash on hand amounted to ako, leaving approximately TOO to he raised.
In a comparatively short tim* this money was rats***} through contributions of i n d i v i d vials, churches and church org.inir.a-I ions.
in this service, Dr. C. C, Morris. president oi th** convention, brought a stirring message 0:1 the subject. “Evangelism."
In the session- held Wednesday morning and Wednesday *t-ernoon reports had occup most of the t ime.
Dr. J. W. Stoner, pastor First Ba id i-» church, Tu livered th** annual sermon ing a powerful message *• jug the Baptists of Ok la I firm conviction and that conviction boldly sound out their messages.
Morris Reelected In th** nomination ot officers for th** convention for the next year, Dr. <\ C. Morris of Vda was unopposed tor ieelo!ion as president.
Other officers selected ar** Dr, If u pet t Na Hey. Olivet church. Oklahoma City, tirst vice president; Dr. T. W. Med ear is. Miami, second v ice president; John T Daniel. Northwest church. Oklahoma City, reelected recording secretary; W. ll. Smith Cordell, reelected assistant recording secretary; Dr. Andrew Cotter, reelected corresponding secretary; Dr. J B. Rounds. Oklahoma City, reelected historical secretary*
Th** auditorium of th,** First Baptist church was well filled Wednesday morning when th** opening session began and before noon it was packed to capacity by delegates and other visitors.
Dr. Chesterfield Turner of Shawnee led the devotional. ^ • C Duncan, cli airman of the hoard of deacons of Ada First church, delivered a moving address of welcome, to which Dr. \. L. Aul-lContiuued on Page 8, No. 3)
Numerous Varieties Fxhibited By Growers of Pontotoc and Adjacent Counties
il 'rmti VV **iln«‘k(l:i >'K tinily I
Th** second annual pecan show conducted by the Pontotoc County Pecan Growers Association. came to a clos** Wednesday. J. S. Duvall, who was in charge, stated I fiat more exhibitors mad** entries than last year, although th** display wig smaller. Last year most exhibitors had two or three displays of the same variety of nuts by way of adding to the appearance. Winning exhibits will be sent to the state show at Wewoka I hat will iv* held November 21-22.
List of Winners Del mas—M. C. Donaghey. Ada; Ti. J. Huddleston. Ada. second; Dr. F. IL Iaiird, Ada. third.
Stuart Byron Norrell, Ada; B. B. Estes] Ada; M. B. Wood, Ada.
Western Schely L R. Gilmore. Ada; Carl Solomon. Yanoss; C. H. Hatfield, Ada.
Eastern Schely Byron Norrell, Ada; M. C Donaghey, Ada; S. \V. Hill. Ada.
Burkett I. IL Gilmore. W. C. Rollow, M. R. Wood.
Money Maker I. IL Gilmore, M. IL Wood, Byron Norrell.
Success —'Byron Norrell. Dr. F. IL Laird, Parker and Zimmerman. Ada.
Halbert—C. TL Tiffin. Pruitt, Lack Eldridge, Stratford.
Melton- W. T. Melton, Ada. Byron Norrell.
Texas Prolific I. R. Gilmore. Williamson • - Jack Eldridge, Byron Norrell, Albert Russell.
Alexander- I. IL Gilmore. C. B. Tiffin.
Curtis M. C. Donaghey. Squirrel's Delight — Carl Solomon.
Native—Ada Seed Co., J. W. Thompson. Frisco.
Thomas Black Walnut—I. IL Gilmore, Jack Eldridge.
English Walnut—Wilson Wonder. Byron Norrell. J. Eldridge. Mala, Byron Norrell.
Japanese Persimmon— Mrs. L. J. Barton, Ada; Jack Eldridge
SHIE RELIEF IRK
WASHINGTON. Nov. 9. ZP* Harry L. Hopkins, the relief administrator, said today icsponsi-bility for relief in Oklahoma would be* turned hack to the state atter the inauguration of Governor-Elect E W. Marland.
He added emphatically, however. that nothing would be don** before that time, remarking; “Marland isn't governor yet; lie s only governor-elect."
The administrator said the question of whether the present relief director* Carl Giles, would continue in that post would be a “matter of discussion" after Marland s inauguration.
Th** retiring governor of Oklahoma. William IT. Murray, was remove*! months ago from all authority over relief, and the federal administration took complete charge of the situation.
Oklahoma City — So great is the lure of politics in the sooner state that college students don't wait for diplomas before running for office.
Six new members of the state house of representatives w'll appear on the floor direct front the class rooms of the Tnt versify of Oklahoma.
Five are law students. The sixth is a sophomore in the arts and science school.
Man has brains enough to he much wiser than he is. says a Philadelphia professor, after taking a quick glance at some of our congressmen.
Nashville. Tenn., No. 14—FT*1—
A nude body found in u shallow grave on the outskirts of Nashville was identified today as that of Dorothy Ann Distelhurst, six-year girl kidnaped as she was enroute home from kindergarten on September lh.
The announcement of the identification was made bv Attorney General J. Curl ton Loser who said the child was murdered.
Dr. Herman Spitz. pathologist, and Dr. Leonard F. Pogue, dentist and orthodontist, examined the body and joined the attorney general in the announcement that th** identification was positive.
“The child was murdered.*’ Loser said. “Her skull at the left side was crushed by a hammer or other blunt instrument.
A rag was found in her mouth, j possibly used as a gag to prevail an outcry.”
The girl’s father, a. S. Distelhurst. who had been in New York in an attempt to contact the kidnapers and pay over the $5,000 demanded for the child's return, left New York this morning by plane after being advised j of th** discovery of the body. He had not been advised of the identification made bv the prosecuting attorney and the doctors.
Identification Posit ive
“The identification was established definitely by the filling in the second upper right baby molar." Dr. Pogue said. He had filled Dorothy Ann’s tooth shortly before she disappeared and said the filling in th** tooth was Im work.
The body was found on the Davidson county hospital grounds late yesterday but the announcement of th** identification wa-delayed until the physicians made i *ie examination which convinced them the body was that of the girl.
General Loser’s statement follows:
“The mids body found on the Davidson county Tuberculosis hospital grounds late yesterday afternoon is that of Dorothy Ann Distelhurst. While the corpse is in such a state of decomposition as to render identification by those who knew the child impossible, every other fact iii connection with the matter points to th** conclusion that he body is that of the Diselhurst child.
Doctors Herman Spitz, pathologist. and ^Leonard F. Pogue, children's dentist and orthodontist, specialists in their respective professions, after a careful examination of the teeth report that the identification is certain and positive.
“The child was murdered. Her skull at the left side was crushed by a hammer or other blunt instrument. A rag was found in her mouth, possibly used as a gag to prevent an outcry. Sheriff's deputies, police, department of justle** agents and investigators in my office are all working together in an effort to learn the motive for the homicide, as well as th** party or parties perpetrating the crime.”
Search Begins General Loser said a thorough search for the person or persons responsible for the girl s disappearance would b** started in Nashville and Davidson county.
“VCV have no lead at all, he said, adding that ransom notes addressed to Mr. Distelhurst after the child’s disappearance w’ere, in his opinion written by ‘cranks’ who were not connected with th** abduction.
He advanced the theory the crime was committed by a resident or residents of Nashville.
The department of justice proceeded with an investigation of ransom notes.
worth preserving in Ibis, they are not less worthy of preservation now.” Hat bet son said, in pointing out that the American! Legion s program of public service is on** of the greatest of it> kind in history.
“Armistice Day, to the American Legion, is the anniversary of a thanksgiving for peace, and a day for the profound pledging of ourselves anew to keep faith with the dead who made th** supreme sacrifice, and lo keep faith with the living who suffered wounds an*! disease in a sacrifice often greater than death.
“You and I owe a debt to the coming generation, perhaps to lh* present generation of you ng American manhood, a debt we can pay by supporting the ideals of democracy for which we fought," tin* speaker said in closing, “for th** protection of our flag and the progress of our people."
Parade Arranged by Legion Post One of Finest Ever Seen Here
Many Hear State Legion Commander in Program at Convention Hall
Okemah Man Claims Speakership; Issues Call For Party Caucus
Again the dominant note of the Armistice Day celebration in Ada, held Saturday for general convenience. was one of reverent memory of World War dead and renewal of pledges to a deeper patriotism among the living.
Flags waved in a brisk morning breeze as Ada began the day, looking forward to the annual parade and program, with Cecil Harberson of Bartlesville, Oklahoma Legion commander, as speaker at Convention Hall
Long before tile parade began its march from the intersection of Mississippi and Main the principal thoroughfare was lined with spectators who. by the time the procession was on its way. numbered several thousand.
Headed by motorcycle police the parade moved steadily by lot-many minutes, evoking frequent comment that it was the best Cf the five annual parades sponsored by the local post of the American Legion in recent years.
One thoughtful touch to the arrangements was that bv which the automobile hearing Gold Star . . r . • r Ll Mothers w’as halted beside the ine
Connection with Launching of .Ylovement in rarm Homes march at the intersection * t
Cecil Harberson of Bartlesville, Oklahoma commander for the American Legion, Saturday addressed an Armistice Day audience here, recalling reverently memory of the sacrifices and cost of th** World War and calling for stronger allegiance to genuine peace-time patriotism.
OKLAHOMA CITY. Nov. 12 —
(ZP) Democratic house members were called for caucus at I p. rn. Wednesday in the house of representatives chamber by Leon Phillips, of Okemah, who today was conceded the speakership.
Coincident with Phillips announcement that he had won the speakership. Governor-elect E. W. Marland, announced that he had abandoned plans for a caucus of house members to be held at his home in Ponca City on November 26.
Phillips issued the caucus call after he had clinched the speakership and his election was informally approved by th** incoming administration.
Marland left today for Dallas to attend th** American Petroleum Institute meeting. He wiR return to Ponca City Friday again take up his task of lining his program to be mitted to the legislature in nary.
Roses Scarce Along Pathway Of First Home Demonstration Agent
Mrs. L. E. Hutchison Relates Some Interesting Experiences In
Of Pontotoc County
By MHS. SAVANNAH COX
Just 20 years ago. when farm and home demonstration work was new, the Chamber of Com- j merce of Ada matched dollars!
with the Rockefeller hoard an,| | ot her club Birls, who ta now mar-employed two agents, a Mr. Len
to exhibit. A merchant gave her a rug as reward for her earnest effort.
Work Has “Stood I p”
Mrs. Hutchinson stated that one
nedy and Mrs. 1.. E. Hutchinson. The federal government had not yet taken up th** work and this county had made no appropriation for th** work.
Mrs. Hutchinson, an outstanding housewife of Pontotoc county with an enviable reputation for proficiency in the management of lier own home, accepted the trying position at a real sacrifice, for the pay w’as small and th** hardships many. Th** roads were rough and few' in number and very few could be traveled by automobile.
Mrs. Hutchinson drove a buggy on her rounds and was jokingly called the “circuit rider." It being impossible to reach home A very night she would be away several days on a nip. spending th** nights with her club members. Site was paid for only 12 days per month but actually put in practically the entire month at her work
.Met With Suspicion
Although she was a welcome visitor in many homes where sh** helped the housewives opt patterns and gave them recipes rot-cooking, she was received wit t suspicion in otb**rs. Th*' work was something new and some would not believe her at tirst when sh** told them what she was doing! cost them absolutely nothing.
They kept trying to find nut where the graft was and finally someone started a tale to the effect that she was going to keep for herself the canning exhibits thai her clubs were to make at th** first county fair held that fall. When the fair was over and every exhibit was returned to its owner, they became convinced that they had not yet discovered the graft.
During this year sh** organiz *1 clubs at Fitzhugh, Oakman, Yan-' oss. Center and Colbert with a combined membership of less than i IOO.
On a recent visit to the home demonstration agent’s office at the courthouse she related some experiences that were anything but pleasant at the time, but which now, in the light of passing years, are somewhat amusing.
Had County Fail*
The exhibit at th** county fair, held that year in the buildings of East Central college, was really creditable for the unpromising beginning. but many housewives of
tied aud bas a family of six to care for, told her site attributes her ability to cook, sew* and manage a home to her excellent eailyj training in the 4-H club.
One day. iii that time of difficult travel. Mrs- Hutchinson be-, came lost in a pasture w’hile on her way to Fitzhugh. To t.tak* !
| matters more serious a storm was coming up. She had lost all sense jot direction so she decided to drive to the top of the next hill, turn the back of the buggy to the storm and unhook her horses. Ini-J agin** her relief when she readied the hill top to find that she was near Fitzhugh! she drove fast to the nearest house and just as .he i drove under shelter a terrific rain and hail fell, the worst in years. j
Another time she had to spend four days at Egypt in the home of Clint Palmer because San iv* creek could not be crossed. When she finally started home a man drove a wagon in front of hor Bant to guide it across Sandy. which was bank full. Mr- Palmer drove the team behind the wagon and the water was so deep it ran over th** backs of the horses. Mrs. Hutchison walked across on a wire fence, holding to the top wire and using the lower one for footing.
Changes Vividly Marked
Main and Broadway so that the mothers could view the entire parade as it moved by.
Several of the floats were among the most beautiful ever seen here, all of them being worthy of special mention because of their portrayal of scenes remind-full of the World War or of duties to the living.
Military music was provided by the Ada junior high band, the Ada high school band and th** East Central St att* Teacher college band.
Groups marching in the proces-cession included the Boy Scouts, on bicycles or afoot. Edward Bok Newsboys’ club, Norman Howard post of the American Legion, a group of horsemen and later a group of feminine riders.
Additional touches of military color were provided by the national guard units of Allen and Ada, some marching, ofhers in the motorized equipment of trucks, caissons and gun trucks.
1Z. C. V. Represented
Many and varied were the experiences during those days of pioneering, when one had to travel across open prairies and pastures with nothing but cow trails for roads. It is a long step from those days to Hie present ones. Twenty years! We now travel hundreds of miles in a day aud fret because Ute days are so short that we cannot make another 50 or l'»0 before dark.
Having blazed the way for the work and mad** it easier for those who followed her Mrs. Hutchinson resigned at the end ot the year and resumed her home duties. She had labored well and much of the success in the club work that has been attained since then is due in no small measure to the beginning she made in tile face of difficulties that are the lot of the pioneer in any field.
Sh** recommended as her successor Mrs. El va Duvall, who was at that time teaching at Oakman. It was something new to Mrs. Duvall but for IO years she pushed th** work with great success. She
today put up more for a single Wilg then promoted to the position family than was brought in at Qf district agent and finally to that time. Merchant* of the city th;lt of state agent, which she donated prizes. L. T. Walters, she sti|, |t0|ds.
recalls, giving a picture. I y\rii Duvall was succeeded by
She related that a parade pr<*- Mrs. Jessie Morgan, the present ceded the opening of the fair and agent. Thus Pontotoc county has
GEIS NO PKY NOW
OKLAHOMA CITY, NOV. IO—
</p>—The textbook commission. which recently made few adoptions must go to the legislature for salaries and expenses, the attorney general's office indicated today.
In an advisory opinion being prepared for Frank Carter, state auditor, the office declared that $1,100 in claims already fib*d could not be paid from the governor’s extraordinary protection fund. The law creating the cora- i parade and fair, mission failed to appropriate ex- t)er being present for ex* tv evei.,* pense* for its operation. How ranch seine appreciated the,
w _ work, even at that early date, was sen ted
U. S. libraries have registered shown by one girl who was unable ma at a total of 24,000.000 book bor- to make or can anything because ported, rowers, although those w*ho fail her mother objected. This rill I More than IOO to return the loans might be walked two railes to the home of attended the program presented classed as book buriers. la neighbor where she calmed trait iii the local hall.
that th** prize for the best float was won by the Colbert 4-H club, Bettie Nordmeyer led the parade, riding a snow-white horse Pu nished by Mrs. P. A. Norris, sa <1 horse being led by a genii* trt: t ; of ebony hue- The women of Ada serve*! a banquet to th** club members the first day of the fa:r, materials furnished by th** clubs and prepared and served by the women.
All the clubs participated in the every club mem-
had but three demonstration agents over a period of 20 years.
Ada Masons Take Part In Unusual Statewide Program
The. Ada Lodge No. 119, A. F. A. M. participated in a novel Reconsecration program here last
together in other
Masonic of the
As usual, the dwindling ranks of the United Confederate Veterans were represented. Stars and Bars flying gallantly beside lite Stars and Stripes.
The parade marched to Convention Hall and titer** was dispersed.
The program at Convention Hall w’as an appropriate one, combining reverent commemoration for the World War dead, celebration of the end of hostilities and in emphasizing the importance of I patriotism in our peacetime lives Opening with three local bands ! playing as a unit, the audience stood at attention as the strains of “America" and “The Star Spangled Banner" rolled forth.
C. D. Fnsell, commander of Norman Howrard post No. 72. was in charge and opened th** meeting in regular form. Carl Beltman, first vice commander, offered the invocation.
Introduction of distinguished guests followed, with special recognition being given to Gold Star Mothers. Other prominent personages introduced were Mayor John I). Willoughby, Mr. Hottenstein, past commander of lite Wewoka post of the American Legion. Oscar Hatcher and Vol Crawford.
Americanism Promoted Mr. Crawford, retiring post commander, gave a brief discussion of the legion's work in promoting Americanism.
Laying especial stress on respect for the American flag, Crawford outlined the American Legion program of education, youth activity and community service for the coming year.
The Junior high school band, directed by Eugene Ford, the Ada high band, directed by Wyatt C. Freeman, and the college band, i directed by Austin Kidw’ell, each played a stirring march-
A reception was held in the I Business and Professional Women’s clubroom following the program. A luncheon at the Aldridge hotel, honoring the state commander, w’as the next feature of the day's celebration.
The luncheon following the morning’s activities proved to be an entertaining feature with a number of guests present who are interested in the work of th * American Legion but who are not actually members.
Fourth District Commander
Committee Recommends Continuance of Bankhead Act With Modifications
MEMPHIS, Tenn., Nov. 9.—CP) Cotton production control proposal, embodying suggestions of farm leaders from seven southern states, w’as ready today for consideration by the department of agriculture.
The plan wras dopted here last night by a .steering committee of the governors’ southwide cotton conference its major points;
1. Continuation of the hank-head act in 1935, with a modification exempting farmers producing three bales or less.
2. Allotment in hales to each county on a pro rata share of the year’s world requirements of American cotton as determined by the secretary of agriculture. I
3. Permission to each farmer to sell all the cotton produced on tin acreage allowance given him on the basis of the county’s bale allotment.
4. Provision for subsidy to be paid each farmer to bring up to parity the price paid for the portion of his crop sold for domestic consumption.
Adopted by a vote of eight to two. the program is a combination of plans submitted by Stat? Senator Win. B. Roberts of Rosedale, Miss.; Agricultural Commissioners J. C. Holton of Mississippi, and J. E. McDonald of Texas, and C. G. Smith, a Blytheville. Ark., planter.
The negative votes were cast by Commissioner McDonald and Senator Roberts. Tile Texan explained that he was vigorously opposed to tiny plan calling for compulsory reduction on a permanent basis. Senator Roberts protested against the subsidy feature.
Smith and Commissioner Holton were co-authors of the compromise plan.
TWO ARRESTER IN
(From Daily I
Tw’o persons w’ere in jail today facing federal charges of violation of the internal revenue law as a result of a raid on one of Pontotoc county’s newest hostelries at Fittstown late Friday afternoon,
Federal and county officers paid the Sun hotel a visit arui when they left they brought with them Frank Borheim, his wife, a complete setup for gambling and 12 gallons of whiskey.
Borheim and his wife are now in the Pontotoc county jail, the kit of poker chips and other gambling paraphernalia are being held in the sheriff's office to be used as evidence and the ten gallon keg and four half-gallon jars of whiskey were destroyed.
Three men w’ho gave their names as Al Tignor, and Carl Baugh of Davis and Elmer Buss of Sulphur w’ere still being held pending completion of investigation regarding some stolen property including a number of tires, batteries and two pump shotguns found in their possession this W’oek.
The car which they were driving is also being checked for ownership.
Rig Hearted Winner
Anthony, "Las. — Before election State Rep. Milton
FOR LIME TEST IT JESSE INELL
Deep Well Near Tupelo Continues To Hold Interest As Completion Nears
DEPTH NOW 7,336 FEET
If Brought In As Producer New Drilling Area Will Be Added
Prospects of at least two more producers being brought in within the next few days kept the attention of oil circles focused on developments in the Franks graben area of southeast Pontotoc and northwest Coal counties last night.
Tests of wells nearing completion at Jesse and Tupelo were highpoints of interest because of their importance in proving new areas of the Fitts field.
Near Jesse the Sledge and others No. I Thompson, in 1-1-7, halted after drilling 27k feet into Hunton lime and today is building tanks in preparation for a test of production of the lime.
The lime may be given acid treatment to increase the flow but just now’ a test of what the well will do without treatment' is eagerly awaited.
Oil was standing more than 2.000 feet in the hole when drilling was halted.
The Jesse test is four miles east and south of production in the John Fitts field, five miles from the area of greatest activity in the Fitts field, and if successful will open up a new drilling campaign.
At Tupelo, J. J. Deaner and Ed Moore were bailing the No. I Edwards, in 27-2-8, having drilled into the Wilcox series.
Drilling was halted at 7,336 feet at midnight and preparations for bailing begun. If oil is found still another drilling area will be added in the graben, for the Edwards well is eight miles east of the Moore and Wirick producers in 29-2-7.
Because of its depth and the various reports that have gone out about it. as w’ell as its testing of new territory, the Deaner-Moore xvell is exciting much of the interest prevalent here just now’.
In section 25-2-6, the Black-stock No. IB Cradduck is drilling below’ 3,952 feet and the No. 2B Cradduck at 909 feet; Loual No.
3 Cradduck is at 1,375 and Fleet-born-Superior No. I J. Norris at 4,468 feet nearing a test of the Bromide sand which is the big producing formation of the Fitts field.
Carter Oil company's No. I Lucy Brown w’as at 1.4SS feet Wednesday morning, No. 2 A Cradduck at 1,570 and No. 4 Cradduck at 1.570 feet.
Magnolia No. 2 Tom Norris set 7 inch pipe to 3.933 feet. No.
3 is drilling below 787 feet and No. 4 T. Norris is spudding. Section BO-2-7 In section 30-2-7. Carter Oil company is drilling the No. 2 D. Harden below’ 1.480 feet and No.
2 Richards below* 1.74 5 feet.
Ciosbie No. TA D. Harden was at 2.607 Wednesday morning and Delaney No. 2 A- J. Harden was at 1.290 feet.
Magnolia No. 3 D. Harden was at 4.227 feet and No. 3 at 4,307 feet.
The Moore and others No. I Smith, in 31-2-7. on the south edge of the field and so of much interest, has set 7 inch to 3,-720 feet, in Viola lime.
Cled Oil company No. I Fur-gerson, in 26-2s-Se, near Wapanucka, Wednesday was at 2,299 feet.
J. E. Mabee has bought one-eighth interest in the northwest quarter of section 29-2-7 from M. H. McClellan of Shawnee for $30,000. one of the larger of recent deals in graben holdings.
same program was pre-in 450 lodges in Ok lahore same hour, it w’as re
Eggleston of Seminole made a Primm, democrat, campaigned for
his party’s nominees for governor and congressman, but not for himself. He said he didn’t want the job-
The nominee; ’n whose behalf he w’orked so hard were defeated, but Primal was re.oeciei.
gram and State Commander Har-garm and State Commander Harberson emphasized h i s morning’s address w’ith a few* remarks concerning the act the Legion is sponsoring to eliminate commercialism from war.
PRESIDENT OF WAPLES PUTTER COMPANY DIES
L. H. McKee, president of the Waples-Platter company, died Saturday afternoon, according to a message received here by Charlie Stout, manager of the local branch of the \\holesale concern.
Funeral services will be Monday afternoon at 3:30 at the home in Fort Worth. The local house will he closed all day Mon-d ay.
Mr. McKee was about 55 years old.
LOUISVILLE* Ky., Nov. 14 — < ZU—The Frazier-Lemke farm mortgage act w’as upheld by Federal District Judge Charles I. Dawson here today as constitutional. He added, however, that he believed it unfair and unwise and that he upheld its constitutionality “with regret.”