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Ada Weekly News (Newspaper) - September 6, 1934, Ada, Oklahoma THE ADA WEEKLY NEWS VOLUME XXXIV ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 6, 1934 NUMBER 23 MORE TEXTILE    I MILLS CLOSED    I BY STRIKERS Chief Hope of Early Settlement Centered on Action Of President RIOT ti LOWELL Flying Squadron of Strikers Busy in Chief Centers of Industry (Bi The Aiooriated Pry*.*) Pf* id* hi I * < k is* * v«‘ i i announced today that In* would appoint a Inlaid to mediate tin* central strike in tin* textile industry, while in some sections of th * country mills that operated yesterday were closed. The number idle. Including hot Ii strikers and tho-* whom the strike put ou. et work rose from IMM*,nun to at least .'ion.non. Heads of the silk, woolen and cotton sections of the industry at PHYSICIAN. PISSES Dr, L. P. Moore died at the family home in Stonewall Sunday morning at ti:27. Funeral services were held from the Baptist church at Stonewall Monday afternoon at 2:SO, Dr. C. C. Morris, pastor of the First Baptist church of Ada, being the minister lit charge. Burial wa? in Rosedale cemetery following tin* services.    i Surviving Dr. Moore are Mrs.! Moore, one daughter, Mel, Harry j Martin; and three brothers of De-J I roil, Texas. Dr. Moore bad been a practicing physician in Stonewall for j many years and leaves a host of I •friends throughout the county} ’lo mourn his untimely passing 1 How World’s Largest Bridge Will Link Coast Cities Mounting Enrollment Forces Class Division in Many Departments ACTUAL COUNT NOT AVAILABLE All Facilities Are Precsed Into Use With Heavy Student Load He had reached the ag- tit years when death ended labors. tit* his a luncheon conference to obtain all protection for textile workers who remain at their jobs. Peter Van Horn, lead* silk industry, speaking conferees, said that tiny th** increase in tin* nu today was “due ’ He emphasized ii would not he st ii ken idat iou. loll tak hut by iud* pendent group.* f.ovei nor Erinuhaus of Carolina notified union I that he would tak** decide*! possible wish to r of inc for th** thought tuber of to jilt Irii-I hat ac: -rot,'hilled Sort n waders Bustic and th** f measure of th** law sure*! that non-striking would be fre** from moi till fore * wa s a s-wor k *rs est at ion. From Newman, Ha., an appeal was made by workers in 'he closed Arnee mills to the president of the United States and the governor of Georgia to protect them from outside interference. From Washington headquarters of the strikers the employers* action was termed a meeting “of cod*’ authorities of the ’lire* divisions of til** Industry.*’ Union leaders said the proper procedure would be to “adjourn as no*L* authorities and me* I as ma nagement.’* In New England reports indicated that mills that remained open yesterday were being close*! by owners today “to protect the interests of our workers.” New Bedford Mill'' Closed In New Bedford, M * *s.. all text ii** mills were closed with I lie shutdown of th** Firestone teuton mill, the last to remain open. There are 22.hun nom ally em irate Set For October Dr. Hollo Walter Brown Is Speaker (From Bast Out nil .I on mal) October 25 and 2<‘» lias been set as iii* date for tile annual Fast Outial Teachers association annual meeting. T. Iv. I readweii, association secretary, said recently.    ' Thursday evening, October 25, th** meeting will open with a banquet for administrative officials, superintendents, principals and County superintendents. Friday morning th** first gen-erat assembly will lie conducted in the auditorium. That afternoon the departmental meetings will be sponsored. Department program chairmen are urged to send in their programs to Tread well as soon as possible. Dr. Hollo Walter Brown, Cambridge. Mass., lecturer, educator and writer, will be one of the principal speakers at tlie* meeting. Dr. Brown is one of the nation s most sought atter lecturers, formerly connected with the Harvard faculty. Dr. Donovan, president of the Eastern Kentucky Teachers’ college, and also head of tin* American association of Teachers* Colleges, also wilt deliver a major add ress. Stat e Superintendent John Vaughan will attend the meeting and address the teacher group. (From East Central Journal) , Last weeks of August brought predictions of every nature about jill** possible enrollment for the {teachers* college this fall. It was thought by some that the rates tor hoard atid room had sufficiently advanced to send some of th** regular students to other schools where business had not revived, hut enrollment session for Monday discounts this belief with on** cd th** heaviest days of regis-, 25-26; tration that the college has ever seen. Tilt* guessers failed to take into consideration that many of the students of the college here are teachers and that they own their own cars and when the situation proves unsatisfactory tor living in Ada they liv<* somewhere else and drive into school. The guessers iai 1***1 again when they thought that the citizens of Ada would not co-operate with tile school as they have done since its organization here in 1909. The guessers missed again when they failed to count the people who live in Ada and patronize 'th** school. The facilities of the school will he taxed again this fall to furnish classroom space for the classes scheduled and materialized. AU the departments are full, and many classes will he divided in some of the departments where enrollments naturally run heavy, like English, history, education and psychology. All the freshman classes English department w**re at the end of the first day roiintent except two and day s enrollment opened with new freshman classes set for three of the popular hours of the day. The situation is as bad in psychology j with all the freshman classes running over and plans being worked out for new groups. History is crowded with the first day’s downpour of freshmen. Science courses* ar*5 loaded also. Manv of the faculty members Lake Monster Only Myth E NEW YORK. .Sept. 5.—CW— Loch Ness monster? Hmpf. Jus*. a blasted blimp! That is the explanation brought to the United States from Scotland by Terence McGrath, in executive of the Canard Waite Star line. McGrath, in Glasgow to inspect tile giant new liner TUM. which is under construction tor the steamship line, went out to Loch Ness to view the widely publicized monster. The British admiralty, he said, had sent two divers to investigate tbs denizen of the Loch and they had found it to be the wreckage of a German blimp, the stern of which appeared above the surface at lowT water. Officials of Electric Boat Co. Admit Paying Commission For Business Challenges Old Parties to “Grapple* With Question He's Attacking How lion show ground, central A double-decked tunnel will pierce Yerba Buena island, seen in the middle of the bay, the anchorage from which two giant spans of steel extending to the shores will swing away. Completion of the work, started in 1933, is expected in 1937. * ASHTON, Idaho. Sept. 5.—-UT) Senator W. E. Borah of Idaho has challenged the “two old parties'* to “grapple” with the monopoly question, declaring that if they do not “the American people ought to create a party of I heir own.” Addressing a gathering last night at the Ashton opera house sponsored by the FTeemont conn- TRIED TO SELL TO PEOU Claimed Submarines in Hands Of South America Protection For U. S. WASHINGTON. Sept. 5—UT)— Talk of bribery in the sale of submarines to South American countries mingled with evidence that a Peruvian salesman of the undersea craft sought to serve as a delegate to th** 1925 disarmament conference in testimony today before the senate 11111111* ions 1 committee. Officials of the Electric Boat Co. of New London. Conn., said they paid commissions for South American business but. under questioning, said they did not think it could be called bribery. L. Y. Spear, a vice president of the concern, said in order to do business in South America “you had to grease the ways.” A letter from Spear to an official of Vickers, ltd., the British concern with which they cooperated in submarine business, said: “We all know the real foundation of South American business is graft.” Other letters disclosed that Commander Louis Aubry, a Peruvian salesman for the submarine tv Pomona Orange, the senator company, proposed to get himself Day by Day Happenings in Pontotoc County Oil Fields (From Thursday's !» »*!>) a in the closed of en-Tues- ployed in th** New Bedford mills, i Fall River, Mass., w her * 22.-4M10 workers tire normally employed saw its textile industry also shut down completely wi»h tit** action of mill owner- in •losing mills that had remained open yesterday. Two mills of the 14 in the Lowell. Mass., area were forced to shut down. An impartial sti mat** based on both union and mill figures showed that approximately To p* r cent of th** 12 500 workers Iii th** district were oil'*, a 40 per cent increase over yesterday. Strike leaders in New England estimated more than I 20.OOO »p “ ralives were id!** in Massachusetts, Connecticut and Rhode Island while employers said not more than 52,900 wen* Idle in t hose states. Smile 20.00*1 silk th** Paterson, N. J called out on strik left their looms to lines. Strike leaders Bell-Canto Quartet, famous ra-. .tin group from Dallas. Ton., will who work wlth ll»’ "hauling entertain tin* teachers during the! meeting. W, P. Hopper, social science > professor at East Central, is prest-j dent of the association. Superintendent Dillingham of year after year say that they have not seen a heavier day than .Monday was. The lines poured through from the bell at 8 until an eight-hour day ended. Halls and classrooms have been Tecumseh dent. serves as vie** prest- j freshened up during the vacation . Se [it. 5 — of approx!-teachers in possible to-counties of lency federal during Sep- w strike tiler* per cent effec expected if w emit effective’ Pet* workers in area w**re many }»ick**< at Hie fly 5ti a ml join aid ’ I 0 t hey 1 eel* Hall. the tion than *    <    n industry and rn mills wert ICH 1 mniea 1 and t I be    ‘ ef ore Yan Horn, head silk manufacturers* as however, said tbat not more 10.POO silk    workers    wen strike in the entire that most Patters* idle beton* the strike was called. Mott* slitifdowii*- iii South Shutdowns throughout f Ti * south increased    both    because    of individual mill owners* action and because    of    the    action    of ‘•flying squadrons’* of strikers in forcing closedowns. At Greenville, squadron forced the Dunean mill operating under protect ion. Strike disorder Portland. Ore ers of puny’? S. C.. a flying a closedown it which had been national guard today included: — Textile work-tlie Oregon Worsted contin! 11 stoned and damaged OKLAHOMA CITY (,1*> — Employment mate!)' 500 jobless Oklahoma was made day by allotment to $31,400 for the erne! educational program tem ber. Ed Morrison, in charge of Hie work, said bulletins from Washington indicated similar allotments would be made monthly •luring the fall and winter. Thes«* funds will be used exclusively for hiring teachers now-on relief rolls. The instructors will conduct adult and nursery schools. OKLAHOMA CITY, Sept. 5. P» Vounty allocations of $31.-4"0 in federal funds to be used this month in hiring unemployed teachers were announced today by Ed Morrison, state director of tile federal relief educational program , They include; Oklahoma county. $2,900; Tulsa. $2,458; Seminole. $1,044 ; Canadian, $368; Carter, $543; Creek. $s40; Garfield, $597; Grady, Logan, $364; Nowata, $178; Ottawa. $505; Pontotoc, $4 26 for the large classes meeting to-Jday for the first time this i«*mes-I ter. The campus is bright with • flowers and the activity of a full I school. New instructors added are prov-j ling necessary in lightening the too heavy load that teachers have carnied here for the last two years. iThere is every reason to believe itha; this will be one of East traps most successful years. The teachers* college is living to its record of low per capita cost which was quoted last year as being slightly above $8 4. The high enrollment and the continuation of the biennial budget set year when prospects for rais-money were meager indeed Recommendation will he made to the corporation commission, that proration rules for wildcat pools be reclassified to give “discovery rights" and minimum well allowables in such pools of IOO barrels per day. Tile commission will cut allow-, able production for the state to 461,000 barrels, a reduction of 19,100 barrels daily from the August figure. The recommendation was worked out at a meeting Wednesday of state allocation committee members and operators. As affecting the Fitts field in southeast Pontotoc county, each well will he allowed to produce IOO barrels daily until 15 producers have been drilled. Additional wells after 15 have been brought iii would mean a proportionate part of the total of 1,500 barrels for each of the group, or a reduction for eacli well. Well Allowable (’ut This provides a reduction for the field of 25 barrels lier day per well as under an agreement among operators for August tile wells were allowed to produce as area. I drilling J several 1 is being watched closely possible opener of a new In the Fitts field, the campaign continues with wells going down and others an-1 nounced.    I Delaney et a1 No. - Al Crad-, duck, in 25-2-6, is reported at [3.882 feet. This wpil topped the year, Hunton lime at 3,510 feet.    girls No Exceptions to Rule on Beginners’ Age; Enrollment Above 1933 Total discussed tariff, the money question. AAA crop control program, and interjected comment on Upton Sinclair’s “epic” plan for California. Comment on Sinclair’s program came in reply to a question from the audience of upper Snake River fanners as to what thought of the proposal. “I am unable to understand it." he replied, quickly: “I haven’t studied it. It would seem perfectly logical that if they can say you can raise only so appointed as a delegate to the 19 25 disarmament conference. “My flag will he: ‘No quotas in submarines, construction in South America, and classify it as a defensive weapon,* " In* wrote. The company did not object to his going but refused to pay his he expenses, it developed, and he did not attend. I lark Critical WASHINGTON, Sept. 5—(Jfr— Senator Clark, (D-Mo), charged much today the purpose behind the sending of naval missions to A problem and a joy are he beginners in the city schools ea**h hundreds of sturdy boys and fresh from loving homes Magnolia Petroleum company just entering a brand new set-No. I J. E. Cradduck, in 24-2-6, .ting and cutting loose rn my of was at 3.8 56 feet.    the    ties that bound them to earl- Magnolia No. I Norris Royalty iest childhood. in 25-2-6 is drilling at 1,360 Already Ada’s city schools have ' 331 of old and the sale of American warships and munitions. Clark made the charge at the munitions investigation as he was feet.    reported enrollment of J. C. Shafer No. I Norris in these beginners, six years 25-2-6 is at 510 feet. J. E. Crosbie No. 3 Harden in 30-2-7    was today at 600 feet. H. L. Blackstock No. Harden in 30-2-7    was today at 3,410 feet. Magnolia No. I Dawes Harden in 30-2-7 was at 22400 feet; No. 2 Dawes Harden was at 1,- already making the transition Dawes from carefree childhood into the 1 2 Dawes drilling reported mild discipline and under ing supervision of the Ins' There are 84 of them at ington, 60 at Glenwood. Willard, 77 at Irving and Hayes school. Supt. B. IL Stubbs today ated that no child will be stand-grade. Wash-48 at 6 2 at wheat, they can do anything.    0    , . “He reiterated that he had not houth American countries was to studied the plan anil would not promote comment, then added: “UU wait until Farley passes on Upton Sin-clair The challenge on the monopoly    „eJfortL°f    Jj1* question came after he read a series of statistics setting out that increases in prices of commodities bought by the farmer increased steadily in advance of tile things the farmer has to sell. “How can you beat that game?” he asked. “I have been called a critic of the new deal” he continued. "I am attacking monopoly and if the new deal wants to take monopoly to its breast, reiter-admit- ! to its am attacking the new then deal.” 84s feet and No. 3 Dawes Hard- ted to the beginners* classes who en was rigging up rotary.    is not fully qualified to do so. The rule is adhered to normal-; Iv and is made more necessary of •st (From Sunday's Daily) Announced as a well to be drilled for gas. the Magnolia Pe- this year than before    < not,-mn company No. I Norris the heavy enrollment rn lUe fir southwest grades TUX RUBI FEW last ing will cost son. h**re Cen- 125 barrels each daily. The reduction for the field and for Oklahoma is part of a national readjustment to a lower figure in anticipation of the usual decline in consumption during winter months. New locations have been announced for sevefit places in the county. Southern Oil company's No. I of northwest of northwest of 2 7-3-7. has derrick up, is rigged up and will be ready to spud within a day or two. Southern Oil company No. I Walker, in northwest of southwest of 11-4-6. is ready to spud. Bishop Oil company No. I Simpson, is in the northwest or southwest of northwest of 2 8-2-7 Black Gold Petroleum company Royalty, iii center of of northwest of 25-2-6, has found gas in considerable quantities and is testing at 1.405 feet. The well found a show of oil at 1.340 that continued until tile gas sand was topped and drilling halted to test. It is southwest of oil and ion already found. continue the low per capita for the school. A better rea-j^®*^’ ’n4    - however, for the low cost grows out of the fact that all To qualify for entering sci ool this fall a boy or girl must    be six years old before January I. 1935. No exceptions can be made the superintendent states. Already the enrollment in    the city schools, in the middle of    the as    product-    first week of the fat! tetiu,    is* 2,550, approximately 150 above Most    of    the    other    reports from    the peak enrollment of the    en- the    Fitts    field    were    of    routine    tire past school year. drilling.    !    Ada    high    school moneys allocated to the school are spent for the greatest benefit of tile students by a discriminating' administration. Activity program full this, year with a complete background ! for th** regular clast,work. Clubs., music organizations, debate, and s athletics* are organized to supple-; ment and furnish avenues for, ( recreation for the students. They I southeast of southeast i provide means for bringing the' weFt ot 13-1-7. has announced ti test for the of south- $658; $870; $741; $665; omie, Linton. $624; Kay Muskogee. Okmulgee, Pittsburg* Pottawat- an automobile driven by a mail official. Twelve arrests were ma le by police. At Macon, Ga., the Bibb Manufacturing company closed its I three mills became of fI.Tiling • between pickets and a car load of office workers us they attempted to enter the mill. Spindle. N. C. Federal troops asked by mayor “for protect ion of life and property." Bio! at Ix»v\ell LOWELL, Mass., Sept, 5 CP* —Rioting broke out this afternoon when a crowd of 2.000 surrounded the Lowell silk mill as employes of that plant were go- (Continued on Page H, No. 6) $872; Texas, $185; Wash-$364; Woods, $223. —-ii— OKLAHOMA CITY, Sep. a.— ( pi—Two thousand head of livestock and 7 50 milk cows have been purchased for distribution under the FERA rural rehabilitation program. Carl Giles, state i relief head, said today. —    —#1— Greater returns for the anioun invested —- News Classified Ads. means students into closer relationship with each other and with the school. This leveling effect is on** of the main profits derived from membership in an activity club. All of the aspects of a good school year are present on the campus as the bells ring for the 25th year of service to the district.    , MISSING GIRL RETURNS No. 2 Dawes is drilling at I/‘ft Home lier it use of Quarrel With (Miler Sister MCKEEL APPOINTED OKLAHOMA CITY. Sep. 5— (Ah—- District Judge J. F. McKee! of Ada, former highway commissioner, was appointed by Gov. Murray today as a member of th** state court ot tax reviews succeeding the late district Judge Asa E. Walden of Marietta. OAKLAND, Cal., Sent. 5. —CP* , Wanda Cardihet. 13, whose j wanderings led to the belief that I she had been kidnaped, is home • today with the explanation that ; a quarrel with her c’der sister led to her absence. “I thought that I went nut on my own for a littli* while," she said. “I would be better appreciated at home when I re-’ turned." I The pretty daughter of Cardinet, wealthy candy fact u ref, re-appeared last Delaney No. A1 Cradduck, in 25-2-6, was drilling    today at 3,785 feet. J. E. Crosbie No.    3 Dawes Harden, in 30-2-7, is waiting on cement. H. L. Blackstock Harden, in 30-2-7, 3,353 feet. Moore No. 7 Edwards in 27-2-8 is waiting on drill pipe. Petty No. I McMillan in 16-ls-8e, is drilling at 310 feet. (From Friday's Daily) Mexhonia Oil company brought in a gasser recently near Allen, good for severs* million cubic feet per day. and plans to do more work in the area soon. [ The well is the No. I Buller Magnolia No. I J. E. Cradduck in 24-2-6, southeast corner, was reported Saturday at 3,930 feet, having caught up with the Delaney and others No. Al Cradduck in 25-2-6, reported at 3,-923 feet. J. E. Crosbie, No. 3 Dawes Harden, in 30-2-7. was drilling Saturday at 920 feet. H. L. Blackstock No. 2 Dawes Harden, in 30-2-7, was at 3,480 feet. ■ Deep Rock No. I Dawes Harden, in 30-2-7, is waiting on cement after setting surface pipe. Magnolia No. I Dawes Harden, in 30-2-7, was drilling at 2.525 feet; No. 2 Dawes Harden, also in 30-2-7. was at 1,950 feet and has a total of 604, Ada junior high school of 4 2 2. Ward school -nrollments are:    Washington 373. Glen wood 260, Willard 250, Irving 342 and Hayes 299, making a total 1,524 in the ward schools 1,026 in the high schools. of a tnt F OKLAHOMA CITY. Aug. 31.— </p)—Armed with authority from Governor M ii r r a y, Walter P. Bailer, Tulsa attorney and auditor todav was commissioned to ferret out and collect large amounts of allegedly delinquent gross production taxes on oil. Murray issued an executive order yesterday appointing Bauer as ferret to investigate collections from statehood to January I. 1931. The order stated Bauer had information on alleged unpaid taxes not known to the tax commission or to the governor. Five companies were named specifically in the order and notified to permit the attorney to examine their hooks. They were the Sinclair-Prairie Pipe Line company, Oklahoma Pipe Line, Gulf Pipe Line, Magnolia Petroleum and Texas company. Baiter will receive not more than 12 lier cent of the recovery as his fee, Murray’s order stated. Electric boat company, of New London, Conn., to sell submarines to Peru. 1 L. Y. Spear, vice president of the boat company, said: “It was part of our policy at that time to see that South American countries were well equipped in case we got into trouble.’’ Spear added that it was the United States policy to have South American countries equipped with ships of American types in order that in event of war. their aid as allies would be greater. A little earlier the efforts of the submarine building company to have Peru grant oil concessions in 19 20 to an American concern in order to finance a $12,000,000 warships program had been described today to the senate committee. Letters put into the record disclosed that the boat company had sought to enlist the aid of both shipping and oil concerns in order to finance submarine purchases. Clark put the evidence in the record during the testimony of three officials of the concern. ADA MAN HONORED Roy Young Elected VIce-President Of Postoffice Clerks I.—LD Wayne, gang of associated with J oil ii has been paroled from INDIANAPOLIS, Sept. Sam Goldstein of Fort Ind., one of the original hoodlums Dillinger, P. Waner Takes Leadership Of League Hitting No. 3 Dawes Harden, in southeast tyie state prison at Michigan City, of northwest of northeast of 30- wa8 learned today at the office 2-7, is rigging    up    rotary.    of Governor Paul V. McNutt. Near Wapanucka the Oklaho- Trustees of the prison issued ma Oil Corp. No.    I May tubby,    in    the parole Thursday, according to ll-2s-Se, was    drilling at    3,500    information received at the gover- feet.    nor’s office, and Goldstein was re leased from the prison yesterday (From Tiirwlaj’* Doily) Gas trouble, the principal ailment that threatens wells drilling in Hie Pitts field southeast of Ada, has caused a delay at the Delaney aud others No. A-l Cradduck, in 25-2-6. Pressure of gag* found an outlet He had served three years of a two to 14-vear sentence for assault and battery witn intent to rob, during commission of which a Decatur county sheriff was killed. in 21-5-8 and was drilled to total be    ‘ sn rf ace~Mpeandthe sev- Repairs Delay Napier Colored School Opening K. H. man itll iglit alter an hours. absence of nearly depth of 937 feet Benduem and Trees No. I John A. Neal, in 10-5-3, just across the line in McClain county, is now about 1,200 feet down. It is a Wilcox test being drilled eight miles west of Bebee and just across the river south from the Wanette pool. Oklahoma Oil company No. I May tubby, in 11-2S-8E. near Wapanucka, was drilling today 30 at 3,453 feet after setting pipe [recently to 3,390 feet. The well Cotton Certificates WASHINGTON, Sept. 5—LP> —Secretary Wallace today set a price for tax exempt certificates upon cotton production at four cents a pound on the cotton they represented. A farmer who sells his excess certificates will he paid roughly on the basis of $20 per bale. Because of general repairs that must be made Napier colored school will not open Monday, Sep- . teuiber 3, as had been scheduled.' Workmen are engaged now in NEW YORK, Sept. Both major leagues batting leaders during the past week as Paul Waner of Pittsburgh and Lou Gehrig of lite New York Yankees forged ,0 the front. All Waner had to do was to hold his own lo pick up a ten point lead over Bill Terry of tit* New York (Hants, former National league leader. Wane lifted his average one point to .367 while Terry dropped 12 to .357. Gehrig moved up from fourth place among American league leaders to oust Hemi Manush of Washington from the top place he had held for many weeks. Gehrig gained eight • points to .36 4 while Mamisn dropped to .353.  * — — Bialystok, Poland—Anna Ctes-likowa, 64, has given birth to a OKLAHOMA CITY. Sept. 4 — UP' Oklahoma members of the National Association of Affiliated Postoffice Employes will ir.eei in Shawnee next May 80. Th** convention site was chosen and officers elected at meetings here yesterday. F. Jolley of Ardmore was named executive committeeman of the letter carriers’ association. Roy Bingham Young of Ada was elected a vice president of the postoffice clerks as wa: Ralph Harrison of Ponca City. Mrs. Ralph Harison was chosen a vice president of the clerks’ 1_. (p) — auxiliary. found new! making the repairs and in a few    boy. The infant is    4 5    years days expect to have the school and    younger than his oldest its facilities iii good condition and    and is the uncle of    a man    27 ready for the fall term.    years older than he. t    I TEXTILE STRIKE AT A GLANCE (By The Associated Press) Independent surveys indicated at least 250,000 out ot 650.000 workers were idle. President Roosevelt announced he would appoint a hoard to mediate the strike. Employers in the silk, woolen and cotton sections of toe industry planned to organize to defend workers from alleged intimidation by strikers. In New England employers closed some mills that operated yesterday “to protect workers.” Instances of disorder were reported from Portland, Ore., Macon, Ga., Danielson, Conn., Nashua, N. H., Salem, Mas.. The mayor of Spindale. N. C-. asked for federal troops. ;