The Daily Oklahoman from Oklahoma City, Oklahoma on April 14, 1936 · 1
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The Daily Oklahoman from Oklahoma City, Oklahoma · 1

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Oklahoma City, Oklahoma
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Tuesday, April 14, 1936
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1
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The Weather Tl r.MY-Flr. Cooler, 'tttii" MP and Detail. Pace 17.1 ite uniy Morning Newspaper in Oklahoma With Associated Press Wirephoto THE DAILY OKLAHOMAN Dally March Paid Circulation iDdlr th. .ct of M.icb S. 1679 VOL. 44. NO. 97. Loie And Scorn Qet Blame In Pay Suit Country School Row-Aired in Court. MB3. LEAH DOWDY, middle-accd country school teacher, testified in common picas court Monday that there was considerable dimension in Pleasant Hill school, but only after Ernest Fuller, ntscnargea principal, ac-nnted to make love to her. Fuller, heavy-set and partly bald, denied all charges and der dared that tne oniy trouDie at the school northeast of the city, ins that Mrs. Dowdy wouldn't co-operate with any of his suggestions. The testimony came in a suit In tWa i iufT is attempting to collect j5.'5 from the school board a salary Ui the kis-t five months ot the school. He discharged as principal De-fa declt red that he was discharged rSfteut cause and claimed the school yard had no right, to break his MRS. DOWDY testified , de- witn "I wa3 sitting at my desk one day then he came over and started ask-questions." she said. "Then he nr.td his face over real close and Thn I got up and left the room Mr.;. Dowdy said that this took place Jts after school started and .,'er that there was not very : harmony. $H testified that one day in front - iii the children. Fuller said in a ?. just a good thing you don't ,Mr :,;lnts. or I would fix you up." Sre' Mid she understood this to eran'iut if she were a man he would NVMU.Y ;t dozen pupils were called , .,nd as the bitter school fw. . ,. ,r.-d. The school trouble rf .''( limax at a meeting of ' ' in December when Fuller v-n i- s miner, board member, had . Conner later filed a , .-.11111 against Fuller but a ...h' reach a verdict. " - v .-..( .-.-jurtroom heard testimony y' , . " - nr.r time. J B. Barnett. .I:Yatrr.eri to clear the :z tKinv ny ot Helen y -.(! -old pupil. She said . , . , . ,t Fuller had "pets" be- .,' . ' f.-nifi.-d that Puller - , j, i t -,w of voice when rl p.!.', ,vas trving to conduct ... o next room, and that he keep pupils from throw-!! at her or pounding on her SOTHER pupil related a school r "'Vr'nime up to Mrs. Dowdy , v h idton rn ,-onr -n .'!' nf the grounds.' She said. V. - - :s ;ome construction over - i i. said. 'Mr Fuller, to you. Vrh1- Cqstlv To Asthma Sufferer t: took a drink or whisky t . , i ,-. i!ffn ir.g from asthma ks , , .iii't sleep. Harry Kohl. 53 tut rw. :;ao North Broadway, Mon- Ms'ko poster, police judge. 5 to him osit of jail Tuesday to at-r.i a hearing before the state in- wtth 'V , . tit the doctors say about r'-.r .-.I'm saW Foster as he ex-''"i a :!:. of $10 and costs. Nfsvo Child Dies In Fire Near City An S-innnth-oid Negro boy. Lorcnza 1r , was burned to death and his f 'hrr rriticalty hurt in a fire which wnrmfrt their farm home six miles u, of the city Monday nicfU. The j ire. of undetermined origin, fortes after the parents and child 3d retired. The mother. Alice Cox. rrars old. was at Oklahoma City S;nera5 hospital, with severe body J-rr.s, The father received treatment -ffii.ncr burns -- was released. TWENTY-TWO PAGES OKLAHOMA CITY, TUESDAY, APRIL 14, 1936. WKY'S GUESTS OFFER PRAISE OFNEWSTUDIO Radio Stars,, Entertain At Private Show. CARDS ADMIT TODAY Skirvin Tower Offices To Be Open Later. Pictures Page 4. Radio station WKY's sleek new studios, the last word in engineering efficiency and decora tive beauty, were thronged by admiring guests at a private showing and banquet in the Skirvin Tower hotel Monday night. Executives high in the radio and advertising world came from all over the United States to voice 'tribute to the technical triumph. They described the studios as the most advanced that 1936 radio- engineering knowledge could produce. More than 600 of the guests were WKY's advertisers and leading citizens of the city and state, who were invited for this first glimpse of the modernistic air castle covering the entire fifth floor of the Skirvin Tower. Visitors Admitted by Card Visitors will be admitted to WKY studios all week by presenting tickets which may be obtained from any WKY advortiser. Studio officials said visitors would be limited to 2.000 daily the first week, after which the studios will be open to the public. Edgar T. Bell, secretary-treasurer of the Oklahoma Publishing Co. and general manager of WKY, acted as toastmaster at the banquet, which was served In the bunting-draped ballroom on the third floor. Rivals Radio City When Frank E. Mason. New York, vice-president of the National Broadcasting Co. spoke, he said: "Two years ago Radio City In Rockefeller Center was the last word in radio studio engineering. It was built by far-sighted engineers who planned for those days in the future when television would emerge from its position around thwomer. "These same cneh!?rs havi ad vised Earl Hull, chief engineer of given WKY the benefit of two years of actual operation hi Radio City. "WKY is built as Rad'.o City would be constructed todpv were our engineers able to rjroftt their own experience. WKY is the most modern studio In the world.' Fcresight Commended Final speaker- was 2. K. Gaylord. tanked. cmrnc-lihtcd horseshoe table in the middle of the dining hall. Other soeakers had praised Gay-lord for his vision in acquiring WKY when radio ws in its infancy and developing It to itrresent stage of comme--'al an'' artis'c foortnncc. Owning a radio station in the pioneer days. Gaylord commented, was "like owning a yacht a lot of sport If you could stand the pressure." WKY was founded, however, and thrown the yearn has maintained the sol aim of serving the public, he said. if n !o-; r- SfO.OOO ih. second .Hht!v loss: not till the third year was a slight n-ont shown. Preparing: for Telr vision The owners never lost faith, though, but Dressed steadily forward. "You may be sure .that, as !n the past. WKY will continue to spare no effort nor expense to bring its listeners the best available service." Gaylord said. "When television and other Inventions are nerfected. we horc to make Freddie's Mother Arrives for Trial L0S ANGELES. April 13. (JPh-iflSif Bartholomew's mother, travel-"? KH r an assumed name, reached Angles Monday night and im--frtiatrjv r-onucted attorneys, prepar-;;?.tn n!)m the legal fight for custody " ner famous son. sister-in-law, Miss Millicent Wrthrtamew. was made legal guard-n f the 12-year-old movie actor y six month ago. TWENTY-THREE APARTMENTS WANTED Twenty-four Oklahoman and Times readers responded to the offer Included In the following want ad: 23 families who are Interested In findlns a similar place.- If you have an apartment take advantage of this opportunity. Tell them about it with an Oklahoman and Times Want OKLAHOMAN and TIMES WANT ADS Telephone 2-1211 The Umpire-Abusing Season Opens Today Indians to Meet Tulsa at 3:30 P. M. And Big League Bats Will Bingle, Too. CODY POP and hot dogs regain their importance in the scheme of things Tuesday, for the baseball season is on. Texas leaguers go to bat with Oklahoma City's Indians beginning defense of their Texas league and Dixie series pennants. The day's enemy is Tulsa, the starting pitchers, Jack Brillheart for Oklahoma City and Ed Bryan of Tulsa, the time, 3:30 p. m., and the place, Holland field. A parade, lively music and the gubernatorial pitch are scheduled beforehand, but the crack of the bat is what old John Q. Fan is waiting to hear on a day forecast as partly cloudy and cooler. B Leaguers to Bang Em Out Today, Too ATEW YORK, April 13. (P) Salient statistics on the opening of the major league baseball season Tuesday: National League Game Probable Pitchers Time Chicago at St. Louis Warneke-J. Dean 3:00 Brooklyn at New York Earnshaw-Schumacher 2:15 Boston at Philadelphia MacFayden -Davis 2:00 Pittsburgh at Cincinnati Blanton-Derringer 1:30 American League St. Louis at Knott or Andrews Chicago vs. Whitehead 2:00 Detroit at Cleveland Rowc-Harder 2:00 Philadelphia at Boston Dietrich-Ferrell 2:00 New York at Washington . '. Gomcz-Newsom 2:00 (All times central standard.) Weather Fair and moderate 'temperatures in all cities except New York and Boston where the forecast is "fair and cool." WIRE UPHOLDS State Obtains New Data To Fight Kennamer Plea. TULSA. Anril 13. fPt The nrose- cution in the Phil Kennamer case leveled a new attack Monday at defense attempts to set aside the 25-year manslaughter sentence of the son of Fed eral Judge Franakhn E. Kennamer. W. F. Gilmer jr., assistant county attorney of Tulsa county, declared that the prosecution has documentary evidence which it will use in an attack on defense affidavits. Young Kennamer was sentenced In Pawnee in February, 1935, to serve 25 years for his admitted slaying of John F. Gorrell jr. on Thanksgiving night, 1934. The state criminal court of appeals has affirmed the conviction. The de fense has filed a motion for a rehearing of the appellate court decision hearlne motion at Oklahoma City Wednesday. He also made pub- telegram from Jack Snedden, young friend of Kennamer's now in school at Princeton, N. J., that he had learned the defense motion for a new trial was based on the pronuse that "my testimony was untrue . . . and that I was afraid to tell the truth." 'These allegations." said the Sned den telegram, "are of course mali ciously false. Last summer Phil Ken namer approacnea me ana requesiea that I change my testimony. Because of my refusal my family and I have been subjected to indignities from Kennamer. All my statements on and off the witness stand were absolutely Byrd, Plog Cases Reset ior April 21 Hearings for Charles Byrd and Henry Plog. former Carey school officials, were continued until April 21 Monday by J. B. Barnett, common pleas judge, .tsyra. iinea $iuu ior soliciting funds from teachers, will have hearing on a motion for new trial. He is a former board member. Plog. former principal, win race trial on a similar charge. He is work-ins in a civilian conservation corps camp and rould not report for trial this wcck witnoui losing nis joo, lwis Morris, county attorney, said. He Should Trade It Off, Perhaps T.AS CRUCES. N. M.. April 13. ()Paul Hubbard. Los Angeles cartoonist, was forced to halt here briefly Monday on his way to the Texas Cen tennial Exposition at uanas vwicu slight motor trouble developed In his Hnhhnrd Is drivine a 1900 model Schacht runabout. He said he was averaging 15 miles an hour on the trip and has been getting 35 miles to the gallon out of the ancient gasoline uggy. , Calif ornians Die In Auto-Train Collision The north bound Southern Pacific Daylight limited struck an automo- kUllng a mother and baby, and injuring two other women, train officials reported. . 6-month-old daughter, Gwendolyn. j BUREAU MOVE SEEN IN PLANS Veterans Offices Included In Muskogee Unit. Government architects have included regional veterans bureau offices in plans for enlargement of the veterans hospital at Muskogee. This fact came to light Monday after several months or agitation by Muskogee to have the offices moved from the federal building here. Dr. E. H. H. Foster, acting veterans bureau manager, said he "understood" tentative plans for a hospital addition did include bureau offices, but that "nothing final had been agreed upon." In Washington, veterans' officials declined to discuss the plans, but Senator Elmer Thomas said, "I don't think the consolidation will be made right away, but it certainly Is in the noint to possioie economies from elimination of duplication especially in medical service, some of which now is given at the offices in the federal building Opposition to the move Is bas'ed on disadvantages bound to arise from locating the offices so far from the center of the region, which covers all of Oklahoma and the Texas panhandle. What Is a Brawl Between Friends? Friendly arguments up Edmond way are a bit rough, deputy sheriffs decided Monday. After Alva Martin. 27 years old. Edmond, was taken" to Oklahoma City General hospitaf. his face cut with Agee, deputy snerni, e didn't ; just t iendly argument," Bpley Is Freed Of One Death Charge WOODWARD. April 13-(yP) Nineteen-year-old Russell Boley was free Monday night from one of two murder charges charged against him in the deaths of his parents, wealthy Mutual farmers. After deliberating for nine hours a district court jury returned a verdict of acquittal on one count which charged murder in the death of his father, John Boley. County Attorney J. G. Young said he "was reluctant" to say whether he would press a second charge of murder filed In the death of Mrs. $300,000 FOR SCHOOL IN OIL ZONE IS VOTED Northeast Project Is Railroaded Through. A WELL IN FRONT British American To Start One Today. Egged on by a committee of 75 eastside residents, the majority faction of the city school board Monday night railroaded through a resolution appropriating $300,000 in surplus funds to build the first unit of Northeast highschool. The location ,.for the new building, at Northeast Thirtietli street and Kelley avenue, is directly in the path of the fast moving capitol oil field. Representatives of the British American Oil Producing Co. told the board that a well will be started Tuesday morning nn the school site, less than 200 feet in front of what will be the school's front door. No Surprise to Majority The board meeting was called osten sibly for the purpose of receiving bids 20,000 worth of furniture and supplies to be distributed to various schools in the city. But that the motion of Ed Spivey, ird two member, was no surprise to the board became obvious as the futile protests of E. E. Dorsey. lone member of the three-man minority faction present, were plowed under in short Rosco Price, ward three majority member, followed up Spivey by proposing a substitute motion calling for al location of the remainder oi tne ftsou.-000 In surpluses' expected by May 1 i $50,000 to build a new school in Mulli gan Flats at mi rmnwesi secona street, and $100,000 for 12 new classrooms at Taft junior highschool. Rose, Mrs. Poole Object "If we're going to have the money May 1. we might as well get it all earmarked now," Price said. But when Otto Rose, board president, and Mrs. J. S. Poole, ward four member and chairman of the budget committee, objected, he withdrew his motion. board will consider it May 1," he immediately after a snort ihik oj Phil Daugherty. assistant county attorney and president of the East Side Civic club, Spivey drew out of his pocket the typewritten resolution and read it. He was seconded by John P. Harris, the other ward two board member. After that the majority fac- Dors Urges wlysis surplus "We've had requests from other districts that are just as urgent," pro tested Dorsey. It seerr earmark practically all "After Price had made his substmue motion, Dorsey resumed, saying, "It seems to me that we ought to make an analvsls of building needs and do them ail at one time, if necessary." He had scarcely finished when Mrs. Angry Dublin Mob Clashes With 'Reds' Ing crowd broke up a Communist meeting in downtown Dublin Monday night and tnen swrmw headquarters, smashing windows and furniture. " 0 , ... , . Another clash occurred in the middle of Abbey street before police dispersed the crowd. Senate Sends RFC Flood Bill to House senate Monday adopted 'the conference report on the $50,000,000 Reconstruction Finance corporation flood and storm loan relief bill and sent it to thP house where action was expected I Tuesday. A Model Husband! CHELSEA. Mass., April 13. P Perhaps, an ambulance crew reflected Monday night, 52-year-old Joseph Gzyzschack wasn altogether accurate when he phoned them to hurry to his home for a Str6Aileb ambulance Jammed to a stop outside Gzyzschack's home. Out tumbled officers, carrying a stretcher. Gzyzschack met them at the door. "Who's the paUent?" demanded the officers. "I am?" he replied, "but wait a minute. I want to borrow 82". HC r"riiabeOSouthlnS minute'he assured them as he brushed past and disappeared into the house with groceries for his wife Twenty minutes passed. Gzyzschack failed to return The am-hniance crew entered. They heard a noise in the cellar. bU,a"We went to the cellar." an attendant said.-'and there we found our patient. His shirtsleeves were rolled up. He was chopp n? wood! T Just wanted to PUe up a little for my wife, 'he told us An hour later tzyzscnac. a m s out. His condition, surgeons reported, was good. Police described him as &. thoughtful man. New Highschool Set Among Wells SCHOOL 0 11 1 0 o J r JIq JL l r m ui 1 1 hi ur i g IB g Lo 0 0 II I O EDUCATION IN OIL The site of the new Northeast highschool, for which the school board Monday night voted a $300,000 building fund, soon will be in the heart of the north city producing field. Black dots on the map showing the location of the school indicate producing wells, those with the diagonal lines represent drilling wells, and the white circles stand for locations staked for wells that soon will be drilling. The land was bought two years ago for $20,000 by the school board which recently sold half of its royalties on the land for that amount. LASKA DENIED NEW HEARING Supreme Court Appeal Is Attorney's Last Hope. WICHITA, Kan.. April 13. '&) Motion of Ben Laska. Denver attor ney, for rehearing of his appeal irom the United States. district court's con viction of conspiracy in the Urschel kidnaping case, was denied oy tne tenth district United States circuit court of" appeals Monday. The court denied his appeal two weeks ago at Denver. Laska was convicted in the United States district court at Oklahoma City 'after members of the gang that kidnaped Charles F. Urschel. oil man. two years ago were sent to prison. Laska was convicted of accepting money from Albert Bates ,and "Ma- Une Gun" Keiiy as attorney ices. Laska has said he will petition the United States supreme court to hear his appeal. CITY SECOND ' HOTTEST IN U. S. WITH 94 Oklahoma City's maximum tempe rail re of 94 degrees Monday was next o the highest in the United States, vcather bureau figures revealed. The lottest city was Phoenix. Ariz., with Monday's maximum here was reached at 4 p. m. The day's minimum 59 degrees at 5 a. m. The hlgn : was one degree above Sunday's imum. The previous high record for April 12 and 13 was 87 degrees, registered in 1925 and 1932. Some relief was seen for Tuesday in Harry Wahlgren's forecast. of generally fair and slightly cooler weather. nd the imum from 86 to 92 degrees, inosday also is expected to remain Gold Mine Blasted To Save Three Men MOOSE RIVER, N. S., April 13. (pj Miners working in relays blasted through tons of rock Monday night in an attempt to reach three Toronto men trapped 350 feet down in the Moose river gold mine by a cave-in Sunday night. Hope that the three, two of them owners of the mine, still lived increased when smoke was seen curling from rock crevices Monday. Those trapped arc R. E. Magill. a lawyer, and Dr. D. E. Robertson, owners of the mine; and Alfred Scadding, time- Mayor Has His Joke on Holiday Monday and the city hall's smooth routine was disrupted while Mayor Martin had his little Joke. Hizzoner held out on the boys on whether city employes will get a half holiday Tuesday to attend the season's first baseball game. After closing-time. Hizzoner arrived at the city hall and announced blandly: "Sure they get tne awnwn uu. '""? kept it a secret Just to see them get in stew Twelfth Airplane Crash Victim Dies C. G. Challinor. 34 years old. died Monday night, tne tweiitn victim oi the TWA Sun Racer's crash on a desolate mountainside. SUNRAY ADDED IN OIL BATTLE Amended Petition Filed By City for State Ban. The Sunray Oil Co. was named a defendant Monday by the city in an amendment to its injunction suit to halt drilling on state land. The Sun-ray company holds leases on the state property. The suit is scheduled for hearing at -9 a. m. Thursday before Ben Arnold, district Judge. All other de fendants, excent Knox Garvin, started five wells on state land, have been served, Harlan Dcuprcc, municipal counselor, said. An attempt will be made to serve Garvin. wh( gotiated the leases Tor Sunray, by Thursday. Meanwhile, city firemen completed 'in the oil zone. Orval Mosier. city manager, declined to reveal results until Tuesday's council session, at which councilmen are scheduled to decide whether to call an election on oil zoning for the remainder of the cast side. The city's feud with the K. & L. Petroleum Co.. drillers of the outlaw well on the Harn tract, is set for resumption before R. P. Hill, district judge, at 1:30 p. m. Tuesday. The us seeking dissolution oi a re straining order, which prevents Inter ference with drilling oi tne wen. une well has been spudded in, and Hill has ordered drilling stopped, pending Tuesday's hearing. Funds Allocated For 26 Projects Funds to carry on 26 projects in the McAlester district were included in allocations of $56,337 announced Monday by W. S. Key. state works progress administration director. The funds were provided principally bv transfers of S49.838 from 15 other projects in the district. The move was made, Key said, to keep the greatest nv.mber of men at work. A project for improvements to the citv lake and settling basin at Madill, Marshall county, was allotted $1,900. Jersey Sidetracks Kidnap Quiz Move TRENTON. N. J..' ADril 13. The New Jersey assembly sidetracked Monoay nignt a tnira move ior an investigation of the .indbergh kidnap-murder. voting 57 to 1 to table the resolution of Assemblyman Basil B. Bruno. Monmouth Republican, for a general inquiry into the crime. 'SPECIAL SQUAD' G-MEN ROUND UP MOB TERRORISTS SYNOPSIS Inspector Sandy Ross of the United States department of justice and Special Apent Buck Wasey have motored from Reno to Vinton City, N'ev., in search of information on "Sociable Joe" Willis, suspected of assisting in a series of armored car holdups from Philadelphia to New Orleans. Their only clue Is an envelope signed "Sociable Joe," found near the scene ot a holdup. Tbcy have traced him to Nevada. Now turn to page 11 and go on with chapter IV oi the story oi "Special Squad," by Courtney Ryley Cooper. Read how the G-Men track down the mob across half the United States. JOB AGE LIMIT IDEA PROPOSED BY ROOSEVELT Only 18 to 65 Group Would Get Work. NRA AIMS ARE TOLD Young Democrats Get A Rousing Talk. BALTIMORE, April 13. W Asserting that the era of "social pioneering is only at its beginning," President Roosevelt Monday night promised new consideration by his administration of a shorter work week, "adequate" minimum wages and a stabilization of annual employment. Directly, the chief executive pledged himself to aims that once were those of the NRA before it was declared unconstitutional by the supreme court. In a nationally broadcast speech before the Young Democratic club of Maryland, which was preceded by a torchlight parade and other political fanfare, he hinted, however, at a new line of attack upon the unemployment problem. "Jobless Cut Is Aim" In the form of a question, Mr. Roosevelt suggested that a deep dent could be made in the army of jobless by limiting employment to thos over 18 and under 65 years of age. To that he added this indirect "Industry can contribute in a great measure to the increase of employment if industry as a whole wiU undertake reasonable reductions of hours per work week, while, at the sam time, it keeps the average individual's pay envelope at least as larga as it is today." Addressing himself directly to the youth of the nation, the president, at this outset of his campaign for reelection, gave no direct word as to whether he would seek his NRA goals through legislative or only adminis- Production Outstrips Job In advancing his new suggestion for an age limit on workers, Mr. Roosevelt posed the problem by asserting that the total production of the nation was about back to the high point before the depression, but that only 80 percent as many human beings are engaged in turning out that "We cannot legislate against greater efficiency nor can we legislate against we could." he said. "Our working population increases every year, both because of population increase and because more and more women are working for wages. That is as it should be. But when we face your problems, these increase raise the question as to whether it is not possible, and right to limit the active working ages at both ends. Would F.xtenrt School Age "We in your government are seeking to extend the school age In every state of the union and to make it easier for boys and girls to stay In school. Work out for yourselves what would hapcen if all the boys and all the girls of 14 and IS and 16 and 17. who are now working in industry, found it possible to stay In school until they were at least 18 years old. "How many Jobs would that give to the young people of the nation who have graduated from highschool and from college? And how much better equipped these youngsters who are now at work if they could stay in school to the completion of their education? In the same way, ask yourselves how many jobs would be created if the great majority of people who are now over 65 to take a figure at random were in a position to retire in security for the balance of their days on earth. And how much greater happiness would such security give to their Shorter Work Week Urged Mr. Roosevelt, in talking directly to the gathering of national Democratic leaders assembled with the younir. Democratic clubs in the huge Fifth Regiment armory here one of a number of Jefferson birthday celebrations left the question for consideration. Turning to the subject or the shorter work week, he cited an Instance where a certain industry under the national recovery act reduced working hours to an average of 36.4 per week. He said that since NRA some members of this industry had increased working hours so that the average for the industry is now 39.9 hours per week. "Not a serious difference you say," he added, "and yet if you figure it out on the assumption that there were 166,500 men and women in this industry, 10 percent of 16,650 peopl have either lost their jobs or. by working longer hours, are preventing 16,650 other people from getting employment. Actually the records show that 1,400 people lost their jobs and 15,250 other people were kept from getting work." Mr. Roosevelt Mi littte doubt thai

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