The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 41, No. 299, Ed. 1 Monday, January 30, 1933 Page: 1 of 6
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The Heart t °+/‘
Canadian Vaiu. °%
The El Reno Daily Tribune
VOLUME 41, NO. 299.
Canadian County: The Blue Ribbon Community of Oklahoma Served by a Blue Ribbon Daily Newspaper.
(/P) MEANS ASSOCIATED PRESS
EL RENO, OKLAHOMA, MONDAY, JANUARY 30, 1933.
(U.R) MEANS UNITED PRESS
Young Fascist Leader
Surrounded With Con-
Berlin, Jan. 30 (A1)—Adolph Hit-
ler, picturesque leader of the Ger-
man fascists was made chancellor
of Germany today, succeeding
General Kurt von Schleicher who
resigned last week.
But in granting him the ambi-
tion of his political lifetime, Presi-
dent von Hindenburg surrounded
him with a cabinet of conserva-
tives. Franz von Papen, the for-
mer chancellor and cinfident of
the president, is vice-chancellor;
Konstantin von Neurath remains
foreign minister. Alfred Hugen-
berg, the nationalist leader, has
an important cabinet post.
Hitler placed his best men, Wil-
liam Frick and Herman Goering.
in the cabinet; Frick as minister
of the interior and Goering as
minister without portfolio.
Only 43 Years Old
The new chancellor, who is only
43, took the appointment in his
"Well, we shall see," was all ht
said to the correspondents as hi
returned to his hotel from thi
president's office. "Now, let's eat.'
He had been up all night anc
until 5 this morning working out
a detailed program to submit tc
You Can Buy It For
I-ess in El Reno
SINGLErCOPY, 3 CENTS
We Saw Today
D _ F. JONES strutting down
1' the avenue—You see he
was wearing a new black derby.
Mrs. John L. Patman who
has cultivated a rose bush in
her school room this winter —
three red roses appeared on the
plant over the week-end.
Sam Timberlake who remark-
ed, "No doubt the machine age
has its advantages but so far
as I can see it has offered
nothing to replace the horse
shoe nail as an emergency pants
At the Shore
"Oh, sir, come quickly! They
are giving your daughter arti-
Mr. Newly Rich — "I never
heard of such impertinence! As
if I couldn’t afford to pay for
the genuine thing!”
AS PARAGUAY AND BOLIVIA FIGHT “UNOFFICIALLY”
] 827 ARE WORKED Did Y™
100 (’ailed Wednesday
When February Pro-
•:t~ : :L ...'
• v: ' ""
- * * ’■
LOCAL WOMAN DIPROVING
AFTER SPRAINING ANKLE
Mrs. C. I. Green was reported
Monday to be improving from a
badly sprained right ankle suffer-
ed Saturday night when she slip-
ped and fell on the steps to the
back door of her home at 204
South Admire avenue.
RESULTS OF TESTS
3 Schools Given Accredit-
ed Rating Exams
Results o( the tests given Fri-
day in the Red Rock, Old Calumet
and Darlington schools for ac-
credited rating were announced
Monday by Miss Glen Evelyn Mc-
Carty, superintendent of the Cana-
dian county schools.
The work was conducted by E. L.
Cuntrell, rural school supervisor of
the Central State Teachers college
In Edmond, and Miss McCarty.
The highest individual score,
not only in this county, but in Mr.
Cantrell's area covering five coun-
ties, was made by Roland Coit,
fifth grade student at Darling-
ton, who made 88. He is one of
seven students who took the tests
for an average grade ol 53. Mrs.
Lloyd Chambers is Instructor.
At Red Rock, district No. 7L
lx boys and girls under the in-
struction of Mrs. Herschal Smith,
set a new average for the countv
with 03. John Lee Murphy, a
sixth grader, had the highest
grade, scoring 80.
Miss Gladys Snyder teaches at
Old Calumet where 18 pupils were
given the tests. They avrraged 40
with Hazel Anderson making a
rade of 80, the second In the
eighth grade in the county.
Second Broadcast Over
WKY to be Sunday
I ' ,
This is one of the first photo-
graphs from the Bolivia-Paraguay
fighting zone in South America.
showing Bolivian trenches near i battle of Nanawa, near here, is rc-
Forl Yucra which have been cap- garded as the most Important in
tured by the Paraguayans. The | the six months of undeclared war.
Next of the series of radio pro-
grams being presented over WKY
by the El Reno highschool band
will be broadcast Sunday after-
noon from 3:30 to 4 o'clock, Fred
Pike, director, announced Monday.
The date and program was
agreed upon during a conference
with Daryl McAlester, program
director of the station. The en-
tertainment was shortened 15 min-
utes because WKY officials ex-
pressed their desire of having the
local band play a number of pro-
H. E. Wrinkle, superintendent
of the El Reno schools, will de-
liver another four-minute addres!*
Mr. Pike said.
H. O. Archer’s Father
Dies in Pittsburg, Kan.
Mr. and Mrs. H.‘ O. Archer, 917
South Barker avenue, returned
Sunday from Pittsburg, Kan.,
where they were called Thursday
by the death of Mr. Archer’s
father, J. F. Archer.
Funeral services were held at
the First Methodist church at 2
o’clock Saturday afternoon. Mr.
and Mrs. Archer celebrated their
72nd wedding anniversary Dec. 16
Had he lived until Sunday, Jan.
29, he would have observed his
BEES FORCED IN PROTEST HEARINGS
House Committee Holds| Court to Rule on 1 Con-
Heated Debate tested Levies
TO ATTEND BANQUET
H. E. Wrinkle and C. L. McOIll
will attend the Wild Life Council's
buffalo banquet at the Btltmore
j hotel in Oklahoma City Tuesday
Fight on Liquor Repeal I
Law Renewed in House I
Oklahoma City, Jan. 30 (A'i—The
fight on the •resolution of Repre-
sentative Coe, for submission of a
constitutional amendment repealing
liquor laws was renewed in the
house of representatives today.
Otto Strickland. Pontotoc county,
moved the resolution be stricken
from the calendar. He said many
persons had come to the capital
today after announcements had
been made in churches the bill
would be taken up.
Representative Boyer. Tulsa coun-
ty. declared Oklahoma would con-
tinue to "drink wet and vote dry.”
F u nc r a I Arrangements
Are Nol Announced
Mrs. Ida Yost, wife of A, L.
More Wins Tucked
Away; Classen Next
Gray Youths to Ik* Buried
Tuesday at Yukon
Well on the way to reap their
second consecutive Mid-State con-
ference championship this season,
the undefeated El Reno highschool
Indians, after Hanging three more
scalps to their victory belt last
week, Monday had a well-earned
rest ahead of them in preparation
for Fridny's encounter here with
the Classen Comets.
Although Capitol Hill Is giving
the locals the closest competition
In the conference, having suffered
their only defeat In six games
at the hands of the Indians, the
Comets, yet untested by Jenks
81mmons' eagers, are expected to
furnish plenty of trouble.
After being trounced by El Reno
46 to 23, the Redskins defeated
the Comets who In turn surprised
the Central Cardinals. The Car-
dinals guve the Indians n close
tussle here In a 24 to 22 victory
Five More Games
Five games remain lor the In-
Funeral services for Bennie Gray,
15, and Paul Ray Gray. 13, found
smothered to death Saturday af-
ter their play sand-cave near Yu-
kon had collapsed, will be held
at 2 o'clock Tuesday afternoon at
the Turner funeral home in Yu-
Interment will be in the Yukon
cemetery. The two boys, sons ol
Mr. and Mrs. Van W. Gray, te-
nant farmers on the J. L. Sum-
mers farm, were discovered Sat-
urday morning after their dog led
(the parents to the place of ttie
cave-ln. They had been missing
since Friday afternoon.
The two ooys are survived by
| seven brothers and sisters in ad-
i (Jitlon to the parents.
10 DEMONSTRATORS AT
Oklahoma City, Jan. JO i/Pi—Ad- Hearings of four remaining
ministration members of the house protests against Canadian county
roads and highway committee tax levies were to have been held
forced a sudden recess today, when today before the state court of
opponents of the administration tax review, C. E. Bross, county
Senate bill to reorganize the high- clerk, reported.
waPn„COmpiSSKH and renTe Uw Sam Roberson, county attorney
S .h n " “issione!'' was "^senting the county at
mems 6 ame,ld- the hearing. Luther GadbcrrJ al-
I so accompanied Mr. Roberson.
No definite date was set for d™.i, t»i j ,,
the committee to meet again. ™dWay. p“
The recess followed two hours of - ^ d,s‘
heated debate durin" which acting 1 1 34 slnklnB fund levy an(1
Chairman A. D.JonTot Beck-;” E1 levy
ham county, once threatened tofjgj*' “ haVe been consldered by
The federal relief program gave
employment to 827 persons in Ca-
nadian county during the month
of January, Sidney Clute, super-
intendent, announced Monday
while compiling his monthly re-
port and preparing bulletins call-
ing approximately 100 men to work
Payrolls for January amounted
to $7,054.10, leaving only $2,745.90
to operate with during February,
the report showed. Mr. Clute said
that about as many people would
be given work, next month, but
they would not be allowed to work
as long as they did in January.
Activities that were In full swing
here for several days in January
were curbed about two weeks ago
due to the lack of funds. The
bulletins being prepared Monday
summon four gangs of about 25
men each to work on project No.
23 and project No. 40, the wood-
cutting job on the Steele farm
east of El Reno.
Project 23 Underway
Project No. 23 is a mile and a
half of road building. Work of
clearing the ground of trees was
completed last week. This job will
require some time and quite a
number of men. Mr. Clute said.
At the present time there is a
total of 2,126 unemployed registered
in the county, the superintendent
L. McGILL looked today
as if he were expecting to
attend a stormy business meet-
ing of some kind. It happened
that he was carrying an arm
load of gavels. Upon inquiring
we learned that the wooden in-
struments were made by his
manual training class and will
be passed out as souvenirs at
the buffalo banquet for Okla-
homa sportmen at the capital
Tuesday night. The gavels were
made from wood in the first
sawmill erected in this section
of the country in 1869 at Dar-
An old-timer here today in-
formed us that old cow hands
ought to make the best auto
drivers. He says their sense of
constantly keeping on the alert
for the unexpected to happen
is an asset the same as when
riding the plains.
HALT ON PROBES
Governor Urges Speeding
Committee Speeds Bill
Back to Senate
Tacoma, Jan. 30 (Ah—Mrs. J. S.
Stout. 22, was held in jail today
after police said she admitted
participating in a series of holdups
to aid her 83-year-old grandmother
who is ill in Shawnee, Okla.
have a member removed.
court, while contested levies
‘Tee "rs flimited deb*e 10 Th* >a^ protests were hied by
three minutes for each speaker. the Frisco railway.
Amendments adopted provided Other protested levies were ruled | ^lri*0 AriSCS Over Com-
the house as well as the senate on by the court last week
should have authority to confirm
Detroit, Jan. 30 (A*)—Ten noisy
demonstrators among the striking
Briggs Manulacturlng company em-
ployes at the Highland park plant
were arrested this morning.
Governor Murray s appointment of C.-C. DIRECTORS TO HOLD
lour new commissioners. BUSINESS MEET THURSDAY
Another amendment by Repre- _
sentatlve Otto Strickland of Ada. Directors of the chamber of
Commissioner J. F. McKeel's home, commerce will hold an important
cut proposed salaries from $4,800 business session Thursday noon
a year to $4,000. H. G. Keller, secretary, announced
-----Monday. Place where the lunch-
W. O. W. TO HOLD MEET con will be held was not an-
AT 8 O’CLOCK TONIGHT nounccd
Woodmen of the World were re-
PLEDGES DELTA TAU
Oklahoma City, Jan. 30 i/P#—Dis-
sentlon in the ranks of the senate
oil proration Investigators flared
openly today when Senator Ruther-
ford of Tulsa, anti-admlnistra-
tionist. engaged in a vcrblc ex-
change with Senators Paul Stewart
of Haworth and Jim Nance of Wal-
With only a group of newspaper
Washington. Jan. 30 ((Pi—Brush-
ing aside proposals for further
hearings, the senate finance com-
mittee sent the Collier-Blaine 3.0E
per cent beer and wine bill speed-
ing back to the senate today with
a favorable report.
The Volstead modification bill
was approved 12 to 5 within lit-
tle more than an hour of con-
Chairman Smoot said he would
submit the committee’s report to-
day which will put the bill before
the senate ready for action as
soon as the parliamentary situa-
No changes were made in the
bill as approved a week ago by
the senate judiciary committee.
The committee turned down
Chairman 8moot’s proposal for
hearings and agreed to confine
its consideration to the revenue
feature of the bill.
Smoot said the vote to report
the bill favorably was on Its re-
venue features only, which provides
for a tax of $5 a barrel.
Secretary Mills appeared before
the committee and estimated this
tax would raise upward of $150,-
Senator Gore, Oklahoma, was
one of the five who voted against
Oklahoma City, Jan. 30 (AV-In
a surprise move, Governor Mur-
ray sent a message to the state
senate today urging that all in-
vestigations be temporarily halted
and that the legislature consider
only the legislative program, speed
it to final form, and then recess.
He suggested a recess of 30, 60
or even 90 days, during which
Investigating committees would
conduct probes following which
the legislators would re-assemble.
Inquiries now underway or pend-
ing include Investigations of state
administration of oil proration, of
the highway department, and of
sub-prison land purchases.
Oil Probe Underway
The senate oil investigation has
been underway 10 days. Inquiry
Into highway department activities
will begin tomorrow; still another
committee is preparing to probe
purchase of 7.200 acres of Atoka
county land for a sub-penitentiary,
and a resolution calling for in-
vestigation of the school land de-
partment was scheduled in the
senate this afternoon.
A resolution authorizing investi-
gation of the citizens league and
activities of state departments and
state employes In the 1932 pri-
maries and general elections was
adopted, but the investigations will
not be pushed, It is said.
"I realize quite well that had
you cut off all investigations in
the beginning someone would
charge that I, you and others did
not want an investigation; but
after four weeks of such investi-
gation nothing has developed to
justify the cry of the harpies, the
(SEE NO. 1, PAGE 6>
Rites to be Tuesday For
D. E. Clymer
t k Trainmen s hall. nue, has been pledged to the Delta
nC5S “ scheduled' Tau Delta fraternity at (he Okla-
homa university In Norman.
ued Intensively over operations of
the committee and alleged activi-
ties In violation of rules adopted
when the committee was organized.
Bon-cour Among Those
Charles Donald, small son of
Noah Martin, Ft. Reno, Is seriously
111 with pneumonia at the home of
his aunt. Mrs. John E. Smith and
Mr. Smith, 809 North Choctaw j
LEAVE FOR PA.
Mr. and Mrs. Raymond H. Hig-
gins, 533 South Hadden avenue,
left Monday for a visit with the
1 utter's parents, Dr. and Mrs. Fred
H. Clark In Asplnwall, Pa. En-
route they will bo overnight guests |
Monday of Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Weaver In Sapulpa and visit with'
dlans during the next four weeks Mr. Higgins' sister, Miss Helen |
before the district tournaments
March 2, 3 and 4 After the Clas-
Yost, died at 3 o'clock Monday j sen game here Friday night they
QTornoon at her home, 121 North go to Norman Friday, Feb. 10, and
'off nvenue, following a long 111- | then play a return engagement
with the Comets Friday, Feb. 17.
Capitol Hill will have an oppor-
tunity Tuesday, Feb. 21, lo avenge
Its earlier defeat. It will bo the
last home conference game of the
season the Indians going to Ou-
thrio the following Friday to wind
up their schedule.
The Shuwnee Wolves who suffer-
ed so badly here last week will
deal with the Redskins Thursday
at Capitol Hill after Central and
Capitol Hill tangle Tuesday on the
Central highschool court.
Higgins and his aunt, Mrs. diaries
L. Sanders in Portland, Ind.
She is survived by two daughters,
Alss Ruth, Ht home, and Mrs.
Jeorgo M. Bell, and a son, Earl
Yost, both of El Reno, In uddl-
lon lo the husband.
Funeral arrangements will be
mnotinced from the Wilson fu-
lcra 1 home.
James R. Hill, of Elk City, Is
mdcrgolng treatment at I he El
Mrs. Nina Harvey, 010 Bust Rog-
rs street, .was operated Monday
I the El Reno sanitarium.
Mrs. Blanche Taylor, of Oklaho-
ma City, Is visiting with Mrs, Lil-
lie Hall, 614 South Hoff uvenue.
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Young-
helm, son, Stanley, and Alfred'
Plnut. 814 South Rock Island ave-
nue, were guests Sunday after-
noon of Mr. Youngchlni's brother.
Adolph Young helm and Mrs.
Younghcim in Anadarko,
Partly cloudy tonight; Tuesday
El Reno Weather
State of weather, clear.
Sun rises tomorrow at 7:10.
Sun seta today at 5:16.
Paris, Jan. 30 (A*;—Resolute and
energetic Edouard de Ladier got
off to a good start today In the
difficult task of building a cab-
inet likely to draw France out of
the financial slough of despond-
The veteran minister, who re-
gained leadership of the radical
socialist party after the downfall
of Edouard Herrlot already has
ground out Paul Bon-cour whose
government was overthrown Satur-
day; Cammlllc Shatuemps whose
short lived cabinet two years ago
Included Daladlcr; Anatole de
Monzlc another ministerial col-
league and other left bloc asso-
Services for David E. Clymer, 67,
former El Reno resident who died
Sunday In Oklahoma City, will be
held there at the Street and Draper
funeral home at 2 o'clock Tues-
day afternoon, according to word
received here Monday.
Mr. Clymer, who died in an Ok-
lahoma City hospital following a
week’s illness, is the grandfather
of Mrs. John Vertreese, of Outhrle,
until recently Miss Virginia Thom,
of EH Reno.
Mr. Clymer was formerly assist-
ant general manager of the Inter-
national Harvester branch In Ok-
lahoma City. He came to El Reno
from Illinois In 1902, going on to
Oklahoma City In 1913. He retired
two years ago.
Survivors include his wife, two
sons, and two daughters.
M. E. Choir Rehearsal
To Ik? in Hicks’ Home
Directors to Consider Re-
lief Move Today
Rehearsal of the choir of the
First Methodist church will be
held at 7:30 o'clock Monday night
In the home of Mrs. Henry C.
Hicks, 602 South Hoff avenue, Rev.
Percy W. Beck, director, announc-
ed. This will take the place of
the weekly rehearsal on Thursday
night, since Reverend Beck plans
to attend the Oklahoma Educa-
tional association convention In
WILL CONVENE FRIDAY
The Investigating committee of
the United Charities association
will hold a conference at 10 o'clock
Friday morning in the chamber
of commerce office, H. G. Keller,
secretary, announced Monday.
DEPART FOR COLLEGE
Lloyd Cresse, Melvin Klosel and
Paul Needham departed Sunday
for Klrksvllle, Mo., to resume their
studies at the Klrksvllle College
of Osteopathy and 8urgery after
spending the mid term vacation
with Mr. Creese's und Mr. Klcsel's
Plans for relief spring gardens
were to be discussed at 4 o'clock
Monday afternoon at a called
meeting of the United Charities
Furthering of plans may be held
up somewhat until the state legis-
lature and congress takes action
on proposed bills for free seed, of-
ficials of the local organization
DEPART FOR HOME
Mr. and Mrs, Ben Sandlin, who
have been guests for a few days
of the latter's sister. Mrs. Ouy E.
Selfrldge and Mr. Selfrldge, 518
8outh Roberta avenue, departed
Sunday tor tbelr home In Mtlla,
New Mox. They were en route
from Bartlesville and Oklahoma
WORK ORDER ISHUF.D
FOR WELLSTON GAP SLAB
Oklahoma City. Jan. 30 iA>i A
work order for paving the Wellston
gap has been Issued by the lilgh-
way department affective Feb. 7.
Contractors have until Feb. 17 to
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Vandivier, Davis O. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 41, No. 299, Ed. 1 Monday, January 30, 1933, newspaper, January 30, 1933; El Reno, Oklahoma. (gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc919018/m1/1/: accessed November 17, 2018), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.