The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 43, No. 117, Ed. 1 Tuesday, August 21, 1934 Page: 1 of 6
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s*™ The El Reno Daily Tribune
X BEHIND Til p
A Blut Ribbon Dully Nowopopor Strrim Oklahoma’! Blut Ribbon Arm.
Yon Cut Bn? It For
Leu in El Rom
W) MEANS ASSOCIATED PRESS
EL RENO, OKLAHOMA, TUESDAY, AUGUST 21, 1934.
flJJD MEANS UNITED PRESS
VOLUME 43, NO. 117.
A. F. of L.
Advance speculation on the out-
come of the American Federation
of Labor's annual convention to
be. held In San Francisco In Oc-
tober—probally will conjure up the
product of spectacular fireworks.
But leaders of the union move-
i ment are confident the meeting will
J> run aa smoothly as usual. That
means William Oreen will be re-
* elected President and the so-called
radical fringe will be unable to
put over any tactical Innovations
THOUSANDS ^^Applications for Camp
****Enlistmenl Now Taken
Insiders predict Oreen will retain
his seat on the labor throne with-
out substantial opposition.
The A. F. of L. president Is a
wlley campaigner. He marches with
his army. Every since he succeed-
ed Sam Oompherc he has been
most successful In sensing what Im-
mediate direction the parade would
take In time to get two steps out
front with his baton.
John L. Lewis, president of the
United Mine Workers, is the only
man In sight who would make a
formidable opposition candidate.
Lewis' strength has long consisted
In an ability to confine himself to
playing In his own back yard. This
year's developments—Important as
they have been to the labor cause-
have not been such as to persuade
Lewis to seek further honors.
More Than 22,500 Fami-
lies Express Desire To
Return to Land
The big fight at San Francisco
will be between advocates of in-
dustrial unions and craft unions.
Extremists In both camps arc
preaching vehemently that their
method of organization is the only
method. Those in favor of re-
taining the usual craft grouping
regardless of the employing in-
Oklahoma City, Aug. 21——
More than 20.000 families, tired of
trying to make a living in the city,
will go back to Oklahoma farms
when the drouth Is broken, under a
rural rehabilitation program an-
nounced today by the FERA.
There are now 65,000 rural fam-
ilies on FERA rolls, because of the
drouth, and Andrew Cole, assistant
director of the FERA rural rehabili-
tation division, said 22.500 of these
have signified their desire to go
back to the land.
Terms Not Settled
About 100,000 men, women, and
children would be effected by the
program. Cole estimated. The men
are b11 farmers by occupation, who
have not been able to make a living
Under the plan, the government
will lease land from owners, make
necessary Improvements and turn
It over to tenants. Farm imple-
ments, livestock and seed will be
provided. Terms under which the
tenant will live on the land have
not been worked out.
We Saw Today
TOXCBRPTS from an Interest-
Hi lng letter written August
14 by Mrs. Emerson R. Kelso
who with her husband and two
lovely daughters, Jerry and Jane,
have been vacationing In Yellow-
stone national park — “You
should see us packed In this
cabin, no modern conveniences.
I haven't had a good bath since
Friday. I don't think Its worth
Austrv will beat the tom-tom loud-
Again it is predicted the A. F. of
L. will adjourn without adopting
any new policy.
Men in the middle of this arg-
ment are sure they have the votes
and the arguments to pacify both
sides In such a way that craft
unions will continue to be organ-
ized where conditions make them
expedient while all-e/hbracing In-
dustrial unions are pushed In other
HANDLE DROUTH CATTLE
Oklahoma City. Aug. 21—</Pi—An
nppoprlatlon of about $600,000 was
set aside today by FERA authori-
ties for the handling of cattle pur-
chased In Oklahoma drouth areas,
during the next two and a half
The sum will be used to pay ex-
penses of pasturing and feeding the
cattle, and distributing the slaugh-
tered beef to the state's needy.
Distribution of fresh meat will
start on a state basts Wednesday,
when a truck load will leave here
for Norman. Purcell. Chickasha
and El Reno.
"We all went on a fishing
trip to Stephens Island. Monday,
August 13. Don't know when
we've had more fun. 24 people
In the party from every where
—“Em' and I were out in a
motor boat with a guide trolling
—The children were rowing
around alone—Jane was fishing
—First thing we knew she was
reeling—You’ve never seen any-
body work so hard In all your
life—Jerry was so excited she
almost upset the boat—Jane had
the situation well In hand by
the time we got along aide
their boat—The fish had been
landed—It was a 2 pound cut-
throat trout and was the big-
gest fish caught In the entire
MIG ffin Ninth Well Aided To |fl
City’s Water Reserve IN VICINITY ARE
“ 'Em' sat on the camera
during all the excitement—We're
sorry 'cause It would have been
the prize picture of all time—
Jerry rows a boat well—Jane
docs real good and I'm terrible
—The children enjoy feeding
the woodchucks and chipmunks
and looking the bears over—
We're leaving August 15 for
Wyoming and Colorado—Home
about September 1."
Application for enlistment of COC
camps arc now being accepted by
Mrs. Verona Pangburn, Canadian
county welfare adjuster, although
there will be no consignments from
this county prior to Oct. 1, when
approximately 20 youths will be ac-
cepted for service.
Bulletins have been received by
Mrs. Pangburn specifying that any-
thing resembling a general reglatri'
tlon. or the stimulation of applies'
tlons for enrolment In CCC camps
should be avoided in order to pre-
vent disappointment to applicants
who cannot be accepted.
Local officials have been In-
structed to go over their relief rolls
and select desirable youths from
these lists, and there will be no gen-1
eral registration. It is pointed out
that CCC enrolments are not gen-i
eral registrations, but are strictly
relief measures. Applicants who
register are Invited to do so upon a
relief basis, and for the good that
may be done the community
through their acceptance.
The local adjuster has not been
notified in regard to the exact num-
ber of youths who may be accepted
In the next consignment to COC
camps from Canadian county, but it
is presumed the local quota will K
approximately the same as the laJt
which was authorized here, when
20 were taken Into service. Youths
to receive this work will be accept-
ed only upon basis of need, Mrs.
Pangburn says, and must be mem-
bers of families maintained by re-
NETS HUGE LOOT
Armored Truck Cleaned
Of $427,000 In Day.
Just now veteran union m<in arc
not overly concerned about the San
Francisco convention. They arc
getting a bigger kick watching de-
fiant lndustrallsU organize ''com-
If you will believe some of the
oldtimcrs In the labor movement
company unions are going to prove
one of the biggest boomerangs
to the employers that was ever let
"The bosses don't realize It," says
one. "but they are teaching their
employes the power of organization.
Leaders of the rank-and-file move-
ment In the recent threatened steel
ywstrike were graduates of company
* * *
A. F. of L. organizers arc lying
low for the present but Just as|
soon at some of the bigger company
unions have had time to settle
they intend to move In. As the
walking delegates sec it they will
be dealing with madc-lo-nrder or-
ganizations. It will be necessary
only to perauadc the members of
each to chenge the organization
name and follow new leadership
that will promise more pay and
better working conditions.
"The big shots are building a
Frankenstein that will be tearing
them to pieces before long" pre-
Sand Pump Used
At Farwell Test
Vigilance by Nazi
Reflected in Vote
Berlin. Aug. 21—MV-New Nasi
vigilance against Communists was
predicted today because of their sus-
pected heavy participation In the
rolling up of more than four mil-
lion votes against Chancellor Hit-
ler in Sunday's election.
Bids For Grain
Chickasha. Aug. 21 01.61—A sand
pump was being Installed on the
John B. Nichlos No. 6 Farwell In
NE NE 26-5n-8w today In an at-
tempt to remove an obstruction m
the 3.220-foot hole.
Operators reported 305 feet of
mud. shale and sand Inside the
liner near the bottom of the hole.
The well has been making nearly
200 barrels of oil dally, as balling
and swabbing failed to remove all
Two Federal Measures To
Seasoned observers are sure that
the railroads are acting as a stalk*
lng home for all Industry In fight-
ing constitutionality of the Rail-
road Pension Act through the
The law requiring pensioning of
all superannuated railroad em-
ployes was patterned after the
civil service system.
Industry belated has awakened to
the Idea that President Roosevelt
may be sneaking over the same
formula to embrace one and all.
* • e
Bus Drivers* Strike
BY ASSOCIATED PRESS
Union labor considered today a
proposal lor a general transporta-
tion strike In Chicago, where a po-
lice executive described the bus
driver's walkout as "about ripe to
blow wide open."
Chicago surface line employes are
to ask the executive board of the
Amalgamated Association of Street
and Electric Railway Employe* of
America, meeting In Detroit, for per-
mission to declare a sympathy strike
Elevated line unions made a aim!-
lar request yesterday.
Should the executive board ap-
prove. 20.000 transportation officer*
will take a walkout vote.
Tear gas bomba and riot sticks
were used to quell a riot In Milwau-
kee. where 200 PERA strikers south'
to reeeue a comrade from police
A woman Ui a gay dress goaded
the workers into action.
Police at Portland, Oregon, were
Washington, Aug. 21—oP>—Presi-
dent Roosevelt was told today by of-
ficials of the American Bankers As-
sociation that the bankers are ready
to cooperate In the carrying out of
two federal proposals for industrial]
loans and for loans for home mod-
Francis M. Law. president of the
American Bankers association, con-
ferred with the President.
The American Bankers associa-
tion.'' he said, “after looking at the
setup of the industrial and housing
loan projects feels they are all right
and that banka can well afford to
•The American Bankers' associa-
tion will lend IU friendly offices In
providing full Information to the
We believe both loons sound and
that the banks can be very useful.
•We feel that the bankers will co-
operate wholeheartedly In both class-
told to arrest 22 men for question
* .»»s-* "SLWsaSi*5i tssm
Justified In esprasstng that the lp whlfh one man was shot lo death
roads are challenging the odmlnla* Francis J. Gorman, chairman of
(ration and Contras* on Uw retire* ltM united Textile workers strike
ment law. . committee, put the next move "up to
Both Democratic and Republican u* industry or the administration
parties are committed lo enactment | as he pressed plan* for > tie-up of
of social Inturanoe. President the cotton textile Industry by
Ronarveit haa promleed that a det-1 timber!. with walkouts In other
mite plan to care for the aged, textile lines to follow,
and the unemployed will be ready Philippine Island officials plan-
when Contrem meets In January, ned intervention in prevent the
Bl-oartlaan pledgee of support at- walkout of E.980 cigar makers from
aure lts adoption and wouid juetlfy wing mto g general strike,__
the assumption our courts will Three thousand persons advanced
unhold nrettmlnary legislation in on a police station to free 21 worn-
* 1 ejT!%sst*womw
Big employer* have just come to
the reeMmUon that federal social Wheat anrl Kafir
Insurance would coot them Individ. | ®nu
ualty lam than the typo ot re-
Urement legislation imposed on Uie'
railroads The camera are com-
a^a^MuSS tuc jssnsnz ssurt&:
I white kafir So. tnueiatlona.
_ . _ Wheat, which m MB N to M
m m %
1 return ftwti
total m MSB
Bids for purchase of 2X100 bushels
of oats in Canadian county have
been authorized by the Federal
Emergency Relief administration,
ncordlng to announcement
today by T. W. Maher, assistant
Brooklyn. N. Y.. Aug. 21—</P>—A
band of at least a dozen robbers,
armed with a haU dozen or more
sub-machlneguns, today held up an
armored truck. In one of the most
daring robberies in Brooklyn's police
history and escaped with an esti-
The robbers cleaned out the truck
in three minutes, leaving only one
bag containing $29,000 In the truck
so they sped away In two automo-
The robbery took place in front
of the Rubel Company Ice plant.
At this point, two automobiles,
which apparently had been follow-
ing the armored car, screeched to a
stop. Five to a dozen men, wit-
nesses were uncertain of the exact
number, jumped from the two cars,
carrying a half dozen sub-machine-
One of the robbers walked to the
door of the Rubel office, reaching
it Just as William LIUlenthal, one of
the guards on the truck, opened the
door. He jammed the muzzle
into Ltlllenthal's back.
An employe In the Ice company
office reached for a telephone on
the counter. The robber grabbed it
and yanked it off the wire.
He turned to LIUlenthal. reached
Into his armholster and disarmed
(he guard. The robber then ordered
Llllenthal to “march out."
Meanwhile, the rest of the robber
band had surrounded the armored
truck, training machtneguns on It.
Four men pushed Into the truck,
shoving a second guard ahead of
Then the robbers transferred the
money bags to their own cars, and
When the bandits took charge of
the armored car and began to un-
load its treasure, others In the mob.
at the point of machtneguns, forced
the two guards and their driver un-
der a loading platform at the Rubel
While this was being done, anoth-
er of the robber gang with a sub-
machine gun, walked across the
are asked to obtain proper forms at
the local office at once. These will
be forwarded to the state office at
Oklahoma City for acceptance or
While equipment Is on the
ground, city commissioners of El
Reno voted Monday to authorize
drilling of ahother water well, ac-
cording to C. C. Holden, city man-
ager, who states that a portion of
the expense will be met with drouth
The new well will be the ninth
in the group from which the cily's
supply Is derived. The eighth unit
was completed and brought Into
service only last week, and work-
men today were moving the der-
rick from the recently completed
well to the new location. Drilling
is expected to get underway Wed-
The ninth hole Is to be drilled
on the north side of the river, ap-
proximately a half mile from the
recently completed well, and is
located east of highway No. 81
between wells No. 3 and No. 4.
Despite Increasingly heavy con-
sumption, the local supply Is ad-
equate for demands and a reserve
portion also Is being maintained, It
Is said. There Is no acute need for
the well which Is to be drilled this
week, according to Mr. Holden,
but commissioners voted to take
this action since another well could
be secured now at less cost than at
later date since equipment
Yukon Couple Robbed Of
Automobile by Mask-,
Rev. H. L. Dodson of Nashville.
Tenn.. claims his faith stronger
than that of Rev. Albert Teester
of North Carolina. The latter re-
covered from a rattlesnake's bites,
received In a "faith" demonstra-
tion. but when Dodson held a large
rattlesnake In his hands, before a
Church of Ood congregation, the
reptile wouldn't even bite him!
already Is on the ground and re-
lief funds also will be available to
offset a part of the expenditures.
The reservoir was practically full
today, with pumps having turned
1.400.000 galons into the reserve
The ninth well Is expected to be
ready for pumping within 10 days,
provided there Is need to bring it
Into active operation.
county administrator. ___________ _________
Individuals dealring to aell "**1 *trest and" ordered a moving van
driver, who had been watching the
holdtip. to Join the armored truck
crew under the platform.
After the robbery, police were In-
structed to stop and examine all
automobiles, carrying three or more
Scanty Leads Available
The truck driver and guards will
be taken to the rogues gallery to
give them a chance to Identify their
Otherwise, police had scanty
leads to guide them. Telltale finger
prints on a machtnegun dropped by
one of the gangsters In his getaway,
wen believed to have been smudged
Wild Race Terminates At or obliterated when Ulllenthal pick
ed it up and fired several blasts at
the disappearing bandit can.
Chicago. Aug. 21—James Du-
gan. business agent tor the paint-
TWO BANDITS FLEE
IN SPEED BOATS
Brooklyn. N. Y.. Aug. 21-<**>-
erh union, early today won a wild t*, of the machinegun bandits who
race for his life against a machine-1 today held up an armored truck and
gun gang which pursued him right1
Stunned by Assertion Re-
Wife of Officer
Is Found Dazed
Two hooded, two-gun outlaws
staged two abductions In this
vicinity early today when they
seized Mr. and Mrs. Henry Saxop
of Yukon In their own car shortly
after midnight and threw them out
after an eight-mile ride, after
which they nibbed an El Reno
filling station attendant of $5,
forcing him to accompany them to
a golf course near the outskirts ot
The bandits were believed to be
two of the three men who escaped
from the Tecumseh Jail late yester?
day. They sped west from El Reno
in the Saxon'car which they had
taken at the point of pistols. The
machine is a 1933 Ford V-8 coach.
Each Hat Two Oana
Stopping In front of their garage
last night after a visit with friends,
Mrs. Saxon got out to open the
doors when a short, stocky man
stepped from around the corner of
the garage and pointed two pistol!
at her with the command to "get
back in the car." Simultaneously,
a second man emerged from the
darkness to thrust two guns at
Mr. Saxon, sitting behind the
One of the men got in the beck'
seat with Mrs. Saxon while her
husband, a Yukon miller. was
forced to move over and permit
the other bandit to drive. They
sped six miles west to Banner, then
three miles north. Mr. SoxOn was
robbed of a small amount of
change. He waa told
find his car after they were through
niraVinmn pitv Am, oi ,/p, MrB I with it. according to report?, but
! was not told where It would be
up to the door of the Deer lng po-
Dugan was driving home from the I
wake for Roy Thom peon, a delegate
of the labor organisation, and the
second recent victim of strife over
control of Uw painter's union, when
uw gang craw wiwewo smngtioe
A stream of bullets was lowed.
Dugan leaned over Uw wheel of hi* I
machine and opened Uw throttle. |
NO. 1. PAGE •>
N FMAL REVIEW
Gross Income of $182,000 Slugs whistled pad Ida as he wnt
To bo Realised
An eatimstcd budget for the next
alx months' sdminlstratlon was
compiled for Uw Cansdlsn county
corn-hog reduction assoctation.
during a meeting of Uw bos id of
directors Monday In Uw office of
Pnd Percy, county agent.
The budget, rteuna of which were
not dtartored. will cover Uw expense
of checking for compliance and all
clerical work neceasaiy to complete
Uw reduction program, the agent
Expenditure* of Uw association
during Uw first six months of its
operation beginning In January,
amounted lo IMII, or about two
per cent ot the gram Income, it was
Uw grace Income Is II22MO.
which will be realised on the con*
tracts executed by Oanadlan county
com and hog producer*.
Mr. and Mia. O. M. Elliott of
Monett Mo* arrtvfd Monday night
with Uw tar-
tar a few days' vtaR wtta
■iter's brother, W O. EUloU and
family of IN South Rook 1
it*. O. M. SUM! k mal _
of Uw J. O. Penney store at
his automobile over a dgsag course
at high spied.
He headed tar Uw Dssrtng ela-
tion. and his assailants wars close
him when he draw up at
police headquarters. The final
I President to Establish
Summer White House
Washington. Aug. 21-MV-Presl-
shots were directed at hint as he dent Roaevclt called in his recovery
(printed tar Uw station door. 11 leu tenants for a lad minute check
Me was not struck. | up today before departing to attend
Dugan waa question'd yesterday I Uw funeral of Speaker Henry T.
in connection with Uw death of | Rainey- ot Carrollton. Illinois.
Thompson, who was data Sunday. He planned lo Neve late this at-
ternoon by special train. After the
funeral tomorrow he will go directly
to Hyde Park, Now York, to eetab-
Halt Uw “Bummer While House."
The executive council, contorts*
cabinet members and heads of
> agendas, waa sum
Oklahoma City. Aug. 21 (U.B—A
woman who was stunned by an
assertion that a 4-year-old boy she
had kept for two years la not her
grandson rounded up witnesses at
Geary today for a court battle to
keep the boy anyhow.
With her was the youngster, won
from temporary custody of his
mother. Mrs. Sadie Burton Bald-
win. of Houston. Tex.. In a speedy
hearing before District Judge
George A. Henshaw.
Mrs. C. D. Baldwin, the supposed
grandmother whose son was mar-
ried to the child's mother, brought
the daughter-in-law here to catch
a bus for Houston yesterday. The
mother tried to take the boy to
Houston, too. and o street quarrel
ensued, according to the story told
Judge Issues Order
The younger Mrs. Baldwin luid
been visiting her mother-in-law
and the boy at Geary. Losing the
hand-to-hand conflict here, she
sought a lawyer, (lied a habeas
corpus scllon and obtained a tem
porary order from Judge Henshaw
for custody of the child.
She played her trump card then,
producing the child's birth certi-
ficate and her marriage certificate
to show that the child wu born
of another marriage before the wed
the ''grandmother's'' son.
The imaged “grandmother'' was
told she had been led to believe
the boy wu her ion's child so she
would take care of It for i while.
The deary woman declared she
wanted the boy. anyhow. Judge
Henshaw said he waa displeased
with (he parents' methods and
gave the child lo the "grand-
mother" until a final hearing here.
Elmer Sartor, wife of the motor-
cycle officer who was killed while
escorting Postmaster General James
A. Farley to Wichita yesterday wu
found in Edgemere park here short-
ly after 10 a. m. today, after having
been missing from her home for five
She appeared dazed and grief
stricken. The park in which the
young wife was wandering la about
10 blocks from her home.
Police began searching tor Mrs.
Sartor after neighbors reported that
she had left her residence at B a. m.
clsd only In her pajamas and hi a
highly nervous condition.
Sartor, escorting the motor car
containing Oeneral Parley, was In-
jured fatally near the 101 ranch yes-
terday when a wheel on his motor-
cycle locked, dashing him to the
Washington. Aug. M-4FV—Ripra-1
eentalive W. A. Aim Kansas I m**w * B,UoMl •"*“*
Democrat, today accept'd President I *""•
Romvtti'ii iDooIntmtnt lo become
■vwww* v*is w wpwwiiiwirawe wis wwwmvw
a member of the fodenl trade com*
mMelon and resigned as a member
At Hotel Home
■tar tu exemption on
■Urn Bankhead get were
Tuseday at Uw offloe of
■deck. IM. H
mat* of weather, meetly
Iftnra aara^ ggb ^ a-. ai. I lb® fW ®®®®K®®®®® 10 III®
ars aturasstf le'g.'Sara. J
Mr. and Mrs. Bouton made their
way to a farmhouse where they
telephoned friends at Yukon who
came after them.
Within a half hour after the
Yukon couple were releaeed, two
men drove Into the 'Bannister fill-
ing sutlon hear El Reno Where thsy
ordered five gallons of gasoline,
then drew gune on Harold Wjrkert
the IS-year-old attendant, robbed
him of $8 tnd forced him to ac-
company them ttamee adiae wot of
El Reno where he wu put out
Meager deecriptlosss of the bandlU
were obtained by officer*.
Opposes Diversion of Gas-
ATTEND SALIH MEET
George Fullerton. Harold Oaug
horn and Ed R. Sheets attended the
eemi-monthty meeting of the Bksl*
ly Oil company in Oklahoma Otty
Mnnrtnv evening. The session was
held at (he Sklrvtn hotel.
Oklahoma City. Aug. 21 0I.W—
The Antl-Oasnllnc Tax Diversion
association had been organized to-
day to lead a determined fight of
18 state organisation* against ap-
plication of the gnmllne tax to
payment of the state general fund
H. J. Denton, editor of the Ok-
lahoma Cotton Orower, was named
president of the new organisation.
Other officers elected were Tom
W. Cheek, president of the Okie-
ma Formers' union; E. Bee
Outhrey. Tulsa, ana O. E. Warren.
Tulsa, vice presidents; L. A. Cann,
Ponca City, treasurer, and W. J.
Mtlbum. Sayre, temporary seer*
Z. H. Lawler, secretary of the
Farmers union was named director
to represent agriculture; B. H.
Clanton. Oklahoma Otty. director
to represent transportation; C. 8.
Mitchell. Lawton, civic troupe;
Earl Aldridge, Shawnee, county
commissioners; J. R. Atchison. Ok-
lahoma Otty. petroleum; Dsn
Kenan, Okmulgee, highways, and
T. A. Nicholson. Oklahoma City,
Body of (Mara rattL,.
THREE E8CAFB FkOM
Tecumseh, Aug. 21 (UN)—Three
prisoners who escaped from the
Pottawatomie county Jail l*te yes-
terday took Sheriff W. A. Roberta’
big black hat and all the weapon*
in the jail offloe. Jailer Ed Mllll-
■an Mid today.
Milligan, Mrs. Robert* and the
sheriff* two daughter! were locked
up In cell! is the prleonen con-
ducted the eeompe, The sheriff,
returning hom Shawnee, finally
released the tour.
Teak Extern CMhtag
The prisoners lomvlnf were Leon-
ard Blair, H, charted with bur-
glary. Mallory <Rod> Keritendsll.
18, held on an mute theft charge,
and Ted Roberts. 22, minor chute.
Milligan thought It pooalble that
two of the group might have been
the men who took in automobile
from a Yukon oouple last midnight
The prisoners took enough clothing
from the Jail office, baatdta the
sheriff's hat, to ehaap Start1 cos-
tumes, he told, and when loot
seen were going toward Oklshcma
TO BE DKMIED
WHERE may be wveral reasons
1 a man dreams about pink
elephants, hut H U. Rector
roene* forward with • new one.
Hfc a bulldog.
Loot night, while ho ikpt in
hla yard, Mr. Rector dreamed he
woo about to be tramoM to the
earth by a turd of pmk eta-
ptmnt*. A waning in nomr. tat
discovered he was bring Itched
In the fees by a bulldog!
V. R Mordy appeared In »
new rob today-ihat of dago*
MH. Hi appeared 88 the
thewTda^to h*ve*r»(ri tar g
porilve brMkgjrt— *
tar kintal IN—b.
Talk to Newsmen
Hollywood. Aug 9\ "Ik Tkarlu.
Fairbanks, estranged globe-trotung
husband of Mary Ptrktard. return-
ed to Hollywood today after an
•borne* of more than It month*.
He refuted In say a word regard-
int a rumored rvconcliution with
Sartorially perfect. Fairbanks
leaped from Uw step* of hie prt
'vale oar and got the jump on
greeting newemen oy exclaiming;
"t know what you an going to
grit me and t wont our a word.'
____I M Stall
and new hoatoi wao ptawai upmi
ma at Uw edtagb
Ttak week b dm
George Bell Succeeding
elected offleem of UW ____
American Upon Rod No. S4 win bo
conducted during ttw regular Mat-
ing at S p. m. Thursday.
Milt FhlUlpa. drputmant adju-
tant. will amt aa f ”
Oeorgt Bell riU
Burger as i
ntenia for the Lwgtmh akote .
ventlon In Oklihomo ON? taept 2. t
and 4 will bi gtvwta during Uwevem-
VtHITOO EM AIKAMBAI
Mian VUpata Fubar,
Walts atiwt, toft Hmtaop l» 8b
visit with rrttUwoa h Bomba, Aik.
____A ——‘ 1 ■
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Dyer, Ray J. The El Reno Daily Tribune (El Reno, Okla.), Vol. 43, No. 117, Ed. 1 Tuesday, August 21, 1934, newspaper, August 21, 1934; El Reno, Oklahoma. (https://gateway.okhistory.org/ark:/67531/metadc919291/m1/1/: accessed December 7, 2019), The Gateway to Oklahoma History, https://gateway.okhistory.org; crediting Oklahoma Historical Society.