Ada Weekly News, January 11, 1934

Ada Weekly News

January 11, 1934

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Issue date: Thursday, January 11, 1934

Pages available: 8

Previous edition: Thursday, January 4, 1934

Next edition: Thursday, January 18, 1934 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions

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Publication name: Ada Weekly News

Location: Ada, Oklahoma

Pages available: 31,053

Years available: 1902 - 1978

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Ada Weekly News (Newspaper) - January 11, 1934, Ada, Oklahoma THE ADA WEEKLY NEWS VOLUME XXXIUADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, JANUARY ll, 1934 NUMBER 41 GUARANTEE BONDS Sends Message to Congress Recommending Backing Farm Loan Bonds WOULD INCREASE VALUE Aimed to Speed Refinancing of Mortgages by Means of Securities Signing of Cotton Contracts in New Adjustment Program Started Committees Begin Work in Pontotoc County; Trent Outlines High Points of New Plan Which Applies to 1934 and 1935; Rental and Parity Payments Involved. Navy Airmen Dare Pacific for Mass Flight Record OFFICE SUPPLY OEF ON FLIGHT TO rn WASHINGTON. Jan. IO. President IJ ooh* volt in bit* brat spacial message to con lorans today proposed that the government guarantee the principal of the $2.Oho.coo.OOO in bonds for refinancing of farm mort cranes. AHO. in a conference with Chairman Fahey of the home loan board, he agreed I hat t $2.OOO,Coo,OOO in home lo bonds should b<* treated on basis of substantial equality the farm mortgage bonds, reeommendat ion on methods providing some form of nov ment guarantee is now being pre-J a pared, but today’s message did ie OKLAHOMA GIP. LEADERS WRANGLE Unable to Agree on Plan For Reorganizing Party in State me the Poi ed IL Carrying out the governing cotton-control program for coming ^"ason has begun in , to toe county and will be push-steadilv ahead, according to J. not deal with this.    J    an The senate and house were ae-jru quainted in the brief rn est OKLAHOMA city', Jan. IO. hp Hampered by rules adopted two vears ago, republican leaders fact d a light against lethargy in their own ranks today in a drive to reorganize the party. C. C- Hawk, state chairman, favoring a complete reorganization ‘ from the forks of the creek and the grass roots up,” found members of the executive littee he appointed failing to >rt the move late yesterday. a next resort, Hawk called ding of the state central littee for Enid Feb. 12, in tietnpt to modify the rules ti through in the closing ie tan a ai* j the A 1 conin Of i SUPP' rn-1 A* rn in Hill, county agent. Copies of the contract for the new cotton adjustment program for IO:;4 and 1925 have been received and some of the committees are already at work, following a ‘‘school of instruction” held in Ada Thursday. At that time the plans were studied thoroughly and discussed at length by the county committee and the township committees. Fewer committees are being used this year, with township divisions instead of school districts being tin* basis of organization. Wthin a short time the committees will begin holding meetings at central points in their re-spective townships so that cotton farmers can come to such points, hear explanation of the contracts and, if he so decides, sign one of them. There will be no field work connected with the program fori* July I. Longest Massed Flight Over Ocean Yet Attempted by American Fleet SIX PLANES IN GROUP Fairly Good Weather Promised, Expected to Arrive at Destination Friday be- Mi in mary of Plan with the president’s that the government moral responsibility to these issu* s. He pointed out that recommended would minutes of the last state eonven- eonviction has the guarantee the action put the bonds on a par with treasury securities. “It is true,” he said, “that technically the responsibilities of the go\eminent will he increas' d by the amount of $2,000,0u0,00<*. hut it seems in every way right that we thus publicly acknowledge what amount already to a moral obligation. “In any event, the securities to be offered are backed, not only by the credit of the government, but also by physical property of very definite value.” The democratic leadership of senate and house expressed no doubt that thy would be able to get the legislation wanted. Bills to the end sought already were prepared, and action was to be asked without delay. Later in the day or tomorrow the president planned to send to the senate a message proposing immediate consideration of the treaty with Canada for development of Hie .St. Lawrence waterway. Tile administration farm credit measure would set up a corporation with $200,000,000 capital to administer the farm credit bonds. Governor Myers of the credit administration would Following statement by of extension, points of the Ilion, April 25, 1932, extending the terms of precinct and other I party officers. Although elected I shortly before for two-year trrms, j these officers found their tenure increased to four years under the 1 rules which members of tli^ exe-!cativo committee interpreted yes- YiV( .ra (duct ion terdav as retroactive. is a summary of a: I). P. Trent, director, Stillwater, of high j new cotton plan. First : Farmers will be asked to -educe their cotton acreage 35 toj 45 per cent below the average .rown on tile farm during the! • period 1928 to 1932. Re-| for 1935 will he announc- | Pledging for replacement ot^ party officials “whose only activity is to pull their chairs up be-, fore the radio on election night and listen to the returns,” Hawk declared, “you people just simply don’t want to reorganize this party, it seems to me,” when the n o! 11ion failed. W. G. Skelly, national commit-! j tee in an, threw cold whaler oir plans of C- H. Terwilliger, Tulsa, former state senator, for organizing republican clubs and found his own policies challenged by. G. Andrews, supreme lice, before the meeting SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. IO — <.P)—The navy’s massed flight to Honolulu longest over water air argosy of its kind, began 12:11 p.m. (PCTI today with tile first Hying boat taking off at Paradise Cove, San Francisco bay. The 10-P-4 was the first ship to leave the water and it began circling in Hie air to await the take-off of its sister ships. Their motors roared while' they taxied on the water to go into the wind and leave the bay. Lieut. T. D. Guinn of Atlanta, Ga., piolt and navigator of the first plane aloft, slowly circled over the other planes while lit1 waited for them to join him in formation. One of the ships tarried in the cove and a plane was sent to investigate whether it was having trouble. Lieut. Commander Knefler McGinnis, commanding the flight, personally taxied his ship to investigate the delayed plane, which apparently then remedied the defect. A slight breeze was blowing and because the planes were so heavily loaded it was reported this might have had something to do with them not making the air immediately. E Committee Follows Recommendations of President and Budget Officer CUI TO LOW FIGURE Much Controversy Over Veterans’ Bureau and Other Items in Prospect as their goal, 30 of out over the Pacific Uncle from Sam’s picked air-San Francisco for Thomas court ju ended. Skelly organizing nothing to taken up,” favor “for soling G.O veal*. declared clubs offer addnl Li vc he was against “where theres for the money that he would governor” clubs spoil* .I*, candidates later in His suggestion that at least one man and tw who can carry this ” interpreted as support for Wentz or \V. B Pine for the board of corporation. May Include Meanwhile. ? the lover i farm heacr men? Horne Bonds e ad minis! rat the “we Pe rh state Lew' goternor, brought the assertion from Andrews that “I have no sympathy with a movement to elect a republican as governor at Hie expense of the state ticket.” od by the secretary of agriculture by December I. 1931. Second: Acreage and production on each farm will he used as a base, regardless of change of ownership or tenants. The contract will be on the farm and if a change of tenants occurs during i the life of the contract the new tenant will be re quired to carry out the contract. Third: For each year the government will pay rent on the land left out of cotton production at th** rate of 31 cents per pound on the actual average yield of lint | cotton per aer** during the five-1 year base period 192 8 to 1932. Not more than $18 per acre will be paid in any case and land yield-    __ inu less than IOO pounds per acre! OKLAHOMA CITY, Jan. 9.— win not be accepted.    lLp)—R. g. “Boss” Shannon, 54- 1 our'm: In addition to tne ren -    para(jjSe,    Texas,    farmer 0,1 1:111,1 J< ! 011 of cotton 10iW]lo was convicted last ye; government will pay operating farmer not cent per pound on his allotment as a parity payment. The allotment is determined as follow's: determine the average of cotton on tile farm in 1928, 1929, 1930, 1931 and 199*2, multiply this by the avera-** yield per acre on that farm for the same five years. Ap- With the world’s longest non-stop, over-w*ater mass flight men. in six huge naval patrol flying boats, today soared Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, approximately 2,400 miles distant. Their route, paTrolled by auxiliary craft, is indicated in the diagonal strip above. The map, uupper left, shows the entire group of Hawaiian islands. Lower right is one of the six flying boats ready for tile hazardous flight, expected to require approximately 2 4 hours. Mi Ginni> Perry S. Robert s naval patrol t or jest Averill Here arc Hic officers in command of the six U non-stop over water mass formation flight on record, from San Francisco to Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, JIAO nautical miles. Loft to right: Lieut. Com. K. McGinnis, commander of the squadron; Lieut. J. Iv. Averill, Buffalo, N. Y.; Lieut. J. Perry, Greenville, S. C.; Lieut. H. J. Roberts, St. Louis, Mo.: Lieut. F. A. Davis, Norfolk, Va., and Lieut. T. D. Guinn, Atlanta, Ga. G. Shannon, Farmer Convicted in Urschel Case, Ready to Serve T Penalty For Delinquency oniCWA Provides Assistant For to **ach co te Vin is considering the advt; extending tills proposal antee the principal of 000,000,000 in bonds of refinancing organization The interest on tin* both tho farm and horn** gage refinancing agencies guaranteed by the gover In the face of stubborn aition and what promises to close test for the administ: in the senate, Mr. Itoose'.eh shaled facts and figures to port tile St. Lawrence pi* He planned to refer to ii a of the four corners ton tional pow**:* and watuw gram. The der d; der d ment    _ work in the Columbia of the northwest. abilit to £ the the home ■ i I aril: ** - nds of mortis now ment. oppo-be a at ion mar- - STOLEN AUTOMOBILE REMO QUICKLY fr< g» re at t W e* dian I n- four po we Ten n eel. as one a na-y pro- \n automobile stolen from ii! nt of tile Ritz theater about o’clock TU* sday night was overed by county officers at IO o’clock on Highway 4 8 beni Ada and the South Canari ver bridge. pi.en Guthrie was taken into Iv when the car was found proximately 40 per cent of the cotton produced in tile F. S. is necessary for domestic consumption. Then IO per cent of each farmer s total average production will be his share of the amount necessary for domestic consumption. It is th** plan that a parity payment will be mad * each of the two vt ars on each farmer’s ailot-m* nt sufficient to bring it up to pre-war purchasing pow*er. I Ow nee oi* Cash Renter Tit SSP valley ai ojects already •rntit and the vexing and bt d I are Ullin -overn-inning river basin 11* cl on th** hi ird Ada, while g secured f re • * windshield I d the glass ' d been treat* No charges ha ter noon while Hi way, faring to-gasoline was benn another car. ad peen smashed >f the left door d likewise, d been filed this officers worked WU h. L enate rn it tee lier. ■n a wr< it 11).. evelt’s s the by an from i co in-Wa - -lines were rapidly forming today for a President Roost 'nee plan reache will be awaited minority report * foreign relations pared by Senator N. Y*. I and Hie further d * reported 'tails that toward Hri ii -in he did person The belongs of the case. Guthrie said * picked him up and drove Seminole and that he was ; tho ear back, but that not remember who the was. Ifth:    Tin* farmer who ow*ns his farm or the renter who pays I cash * nt of course receives all of til*' payments. Th** renter who, furnishes his own teams, tools and! s ipplies and pays as rent one-third , of the grain and one-fourth of the cotton will receive half of the j r< ntal payments and three-fourths J of th** parity payments. Tile share-i cropper, ot the r* liter who fur- ’, nishes only tin* labor and pays lone-half of all crops as rent, will) receive none of the rental pay-1 meets, but will receive one-half of* t •* parity payments. The land-J owner, who furnishes the land and a t* anis, tools, feed, seed and ear in the Charles F. Urschel kidnaping case, presented himself at the United States marshal s office here today. He has been free on bond under a life sent nee. Without bitterness, the grizzled Texan said he was ready to be taken to Leavenworth penitentiary, where Harvey Bailey, Al-1 lbert Bates and George Kelly, also convicted in the case, are imprisoned. The farmer, on w*hose farm tile wealthy Oklahoma City oil man was held captive by the kidnap gang, was given 60 days in which to adjust his business affairs after his conviction. His wife, Ora Shannon, and her daughter, Katherine Kelly, wife of (George Kelly, were sent to separate women’s prisons soon after they were convicted with other members of the kidnap band. Later they were imprisoned together. “It’s awful hard to go to tie* penitentiary for life,” said Shannon on Ii is arrival at the marshal’s office. “But I am ready to go and do what my government demands of me.” The Wise county farmer appeared resigned to his fate and did not seem annoyed by the gaze of curious persons who recognized him in Hie federal building. Wi ll a smile he remarked that waitress who served him a First and Second Quarters On Friday Tax payments for the first and second quarters of 1933-34 fiscal year will become delinquent after Thursday, January ll, it was said at the office of the county treasurer, Fred McCoy, today. After that date taxpayers will J find the taxes for the first half a delinquent cost Mrs. Morgan, Home Demonstration Agent WASHINGTON. Jan. IO.— (.TY A debate-laden independent offices supply bill. its total slashed to $569,000,000 of which $546,-210,000 would go to the veterans* bureau, was reported today to the house by its appropriations committee. The first appropriations bill reported this session, the measure carried the smallest request for ex-service men in many years. Also it provided for extending the economy act and a ten per cent pay cut for government workers for another fiscal year. Both democratic and republican leaders agree that it will cause stormy sessions when the measure is called up tomorrow for first debate. Republicans plan, en masse, to work against the pay cut and they will have some support from i the democratic side. The veterans bureau appropriation request was cut to $7,000,-000 less than the budget estimates of $553,210,000 which were $49,627,909 less than appropriations for this fiscal year. The reduction was effected through cuts in allotments for civil war and private bill pensions, which probably will be made up in a deficiency bill at the next congress. Appropriations for the bureau in the current year amounted to $602,828,000, compared with $948,800,418 in 1933, indicating a saving of $335,962,418 largely through the economy act. At hearings before a subcommittee headed by Representative Woodrum (D., Va.) It was d-veloped from Brig. Gen. Frank T. Hines, veterans administrator, r-    n I A    100,000    veterans had been Lxcitement Prevails As Deep .dropped from the presumtive rolls under the economy act. Of veterans remaining, Hines said, 42.76 per cent were permit- Davis flying boats pointed Guilin the Ion: Oil Found in Harden Well Test Flows 300 Barrels In I 5 Minutes Mrs. Vesta Hardberger of Frau-i I from Frliai'n Daily! Watched with keenest interest {for several days, the cis has been appointed assistant to Mrs. Jessie Morgan, home demonstration agent, and this morning took up her duties here.» She is employed through the civil works administration program. Mrs. Hardberger will conduct the Delanev office work and correspond- i Moore-W yrick w< connected with the demon-101 29-2-7. The: penalized at figured on a 12 per cent basis. )ence The payment of taxes in time1 stration program, leaving Mrs. to avoid the penalty for delin- Morgan free to devote all of her quency today was approaching j time to field work, which rush proportions, and the office employes were business accommo- No. I ; 30-2-7, John {morning sent excitement surging I by flowing 3O0 barrels through 8-inch pipe in 15 minutes. This is the second oil well in the    field,    the first    being the ell in SW SW SE e are    also four {gassers    in    the field, so    that every one    of    the    six wells    drilled in has i that group has found oil or gas. ted to    stay on    the rolls by    the review'    boards.    The others    are King    ana    appealing their    cases before    the Andrew Hardin    in    appals    tribunals set up by    the Fitts field this, president. “They (the 128 review boards) dating the taxpayers who called to pay the first half or, in some cases .all of the taxes for the year. THEFT OF RADIO grown more extensive every year ) Tanks are being set to accoiri-i with organization of 4-H and niodate the tlowr and the owners; farm women’s clubs in more com- will tube tomorrow, so that ani aut' to HUO “H< :t t bile, >oky a Chevrolet, Plait. cnn .meal at El Reno last night H a- a plies, will receive all of the rental Ia payments and one-half the parity payments. . BEINS DISTRIBUTED FOO OIRECT RELIEF Changes Plea To Not Guilty In Theft Case Within Frank IT 8 500 poi supervise getting d hands of Th** b* needy in promisin Bon rland Salt pc and Bon that reqi slate aul nd few disk d; t w last has pinto bea > are in c •ct food relief eedy families. as were distr! ie twelve coun the district f< 5 supervisor. was distribute md has been ition has been in ai ties for cured  * PITTSBURGH — men for months. M. M. Baker < urban Sewickley, went to with a surveying crew on a CAY project yesterday. Lifting sledge to drive a stake he sp* I la te Raymond guilty 1- j Bai h 1 gut Sixth: Th** land which is left out of cotton can not be used for g• owin* any crop which is to he marketed directly or Indirectly. It can h<* planted to soil building crops such as cowpeas, soybeans, sweet clover, etc., to be turned under for th** improvement of the soil. It can be planted to crops for th©'prevention of soil erosion. It can he used if    needed to pro- due food for the    family or feed for milk cows and work stock but nothing grown on the rented land must be removed from the farm by tile landowner or the tenant. ley Edwards,    who    pleaded not' Most tenants on    cotton farms in illy* when    first    arraigned.    Oklahoma operate on the third- Alina Burton, charged with as-!and-fourth basis and will therein with intent to kill, waived A Edwards, who plead-when arraigned on s of second degree burglary, withdrew this plea and en-a plea of not guilty. a result, he will face primary hearing in justice court J. D. Willoughby Saturday ming, along with his brother info eat. love) sub worl ted a $10 bill on the ground. ‘ You don't need to pay me for today.” he told the foreman. “I’ve got it already.” The CAVA head: how. agreed that regardless. Baker would b< ■ver, laid, d preliminary and Justice Willoughby sot bond at $1,000 for action of the district court. --------4c-- !.«*<- l>olla»^ For “Old Country* Dublin — In many homes in the Free State a -loom was cast over the Christmas festivities by the big drop in the contents of the “American letters” owing to the depression in the states. The approximate figures to date show that money orders to the value of £199,000 (currently $1,009,-925 * have arrived here in 68,-00*! letters. Last Christmas the sum was £346.000 in 100,000 Idlers, t- fore receive one-half of the rental payments and three-fourths of the parity payments. About 65.000 farmers in this state come in that croup. About 17.000 cotton farmers in Oklahoma are share-croppers and pay one-half of the crop as rent. These will not share in the rental payments but will receive one-half of the parity payments. About 11.000 Oklahoma cotton farmers are cash tenants and will receive all of the rental payments and ail of the parity payments. I Greater returns for the amount i invested — News Classified Ads. him for a penny as a souvenir. When lie complied, other waitresses asked for pennies. Shannon arrived here late last night and stopped at a hotel. This morning he went to the federal building and surrendered to Marshal W. C. Geers, who was out of town. “I’ll wait around until he comes,” said Shannon. Byrd's Poultry Flock Gone Aboard Admiral Byrd’s Flagship Enroute To Little America, Jan. 9.— (via Mackay Radio) — UP)—The first Antarctic “poultry farm,” stocked aboard the flagship of the Byrd expedition, is no more. The death of Knake Pete, a red rooster, yesterday, was the end of an original flock of six hens ond two roosters. All had disappeared by the time the ship reached Easter Island—either because they were slain by dogs or because they left ship at the island. Only the three cows and Iceberg. a bull calf born on ship, survived of the expedition’s livestock as the vessel moved toward its destination through heavy fog today. 41'roiu Tiiendfiy'M Daily! Raymond Edwards and his brother Barney Edwards, 19,1 were charged Monday with burg-* lary in the second degree in connection with the theft of a radio from a lunchroom owned by B. Prince at 530 E. Main. When arraigned, Raymond Ed-j wards entered a plea of guilty and Barney Edwards pleaded not guilty. Bond was set by J. D. Willoughby, justice of the peace, at $2,000. The radio wTas reported by city) police to have been recovered. munities over tile county. There is much detail work to he done in connection with the office, in making of reports and i in keeping records of the pro-! gram of demonstration and instruction which is building better homes for the county. J. W. Van Hyning was appointed earlier as assistant to J. ’ B. Hill, county agent, whose administrative w'ork in carrying out the government’s eotton-eontrol program has made it impossible for several months for him to do his usual field and club work. j accurate check can be made on Hie flow which is estimated now at from 1,000 to 2,000 barrels a day. ! The oil, of 39.2 gravity, is coming from the Hunton lime. The well is bottomed at 3,966 jfeet. Pipe was set at the top of handled 51,397 cases,” Hines said, “made up of tuberculosis, neuro-phychiatric and general medical and surgical cases.” He added the veterans’ administration had been criticized for “our liberal policy” but said that generally speaking the work of the boards “has been excellent.” The administration’s policy, he said, was one “of resolving the doubt in favor of the veteran.” “In discussions of the forthcoming attack on the federal pay cut section, it was disclosed that Chairman Buchanan of the appropriations committee wras holding in reserve a letter to him from the president reporting that a just-completed survey of living costs would make Hie lime, at 3,676 feet aud the j unjustifiable full restoration of hole cleaned out, bailing being the 15 per cent pay cut ordered in progress until dark Thursday. (Continued on Page 6, No. 2) PRETTI BOT SOEO FOR GROCERY BIEL FOR 1934 INSTALLED Mangum Plane Wrecked, Three Die in Flames CHILDRESS, Tex., Jan. 9—CP) - The “ambulance” plane of a Mangum, Okla., physician, fell in flames 14 miles northwest of here today, killing tile pilot. Paul Powell, ‘26, and a Texas farm couple, Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Smith. The plane, which at the time of the crash was not being used as an aerial ambulance, was owned by Dr. Fowler Border of Mangum and had carried hundreds of patients in the southwest for the Border-M©Gregor hospital at Mangum. ROGERS SUGGESTED AS i i IDER X ATO RI AL i A NDI DATE Ada Kiwanis club met Monday night in the dining hall of the First Methodist church. The occasion was the installation of officers, and it was also Ladies Night. Ben Hatcher was toastmaster. Dinner was preceded by singing of America, led by Dr. W. D. Warren and invocation by Rev. J. C-. Curry, pastor of the First Methodist church. After the banquet, Dr. Warren led the meeting iii singing. W. C. Brown, missing ) TULSA, Jan. 9.—HP)—It j the principle of the thing ■ worries Lonnie grocer. Its tile pal! When Charles Floyd, notorious man, lived for under the noses two years ago, Isn’t I that Tulsa princi- (Pretty Boy) Oklahoma bad-several months of Tulsa police Brown was his grocer and Floyd ran up a $58.02 bill. He failed to pay when he j left town, leisurely walking past' city policemen who had surround-j ed his rented bungalow here. Now Brown has entered suit in justice court for the money. Two constables who took the summons for service returned it a few Farmer gave a toast to the lad- hours later with the notation tile ies. A playlet was given by the pretty one was “not found.” ladies, directed by Mrs. O. H. Miller, a ‘‘musical comedy without the music.” U. R. “Bill” Laves gave a toast to the outgoing officers and summed up the achievements of 1933. H. p. Butcher instaled the new officers with an impres-Jsive ceremony. Singing followed, after which the meeting adjourned. SAN JOSE, Cal., Jan. 9—UP)— Will Rogers was suggested here as a possible candidate for governor of California at the next election. The name of the actor and humorist was advanced at a district Jackson day dinner here.last night by Dr. Frederick Vinning Fisher of Washington, D. C., NRA field representative. CHICAGO—For art’s sake, Mrs, Marine Gould Riley got a divorce. Her husband, james Riley, w*as annoyed, she said, because of her occupation of posing sans clothing for artists, and tore off lier clothes when she returned home. With the divorce went an injunction restraining Riley from [repeating tho alleged practice. *-- HENRYETTA MAN VICTIM OF ASSAULT HENRYETTA, Jan. 8.—UP)— Joe Hardin, former assistant under the FERA superintendent here, Hiram Stevens, was assaulted last night at the foot of a stairway leading to his apartment. Unknown assailants knocked I him down and left him lying un-i conscious. His condition was re-I ported improved today. I He had ejected two men from his photographic studio late Sunday and it was believed they waited for him at the foot of the stairs. No arrests had been made at noon. a year ago. Democratic leaders said they would back the president. Mr. Roosevelt yesterday issued an executive order containing a 15 per cent reduction for the presnt fiscal year ending with June. The appropriations committee followed the president and Lewis Douglas, the budget director, all down the line in the independent offics bill. Only two increases over budget estimates were included— $50,000 for repairing the White House and $10,00 Ofor the Smithsonian Institution’s printing ‘icroiinf    * At that, tile bill was $103,000,-000 under this year’s appropriations. And it w*as $455,982,000 under the 1933 fiscal year appropriations, the year before the economy act. Among the items in the 1935 fiscal year bill were:    White House $429,419; board of mediation $125,564; civil service commission $1,476,000; employees compensation commission $4,-353,410; federal trade commission $1,242,730; general accounting office $3,4 61,920; interstate commerce commission $5,430,-970; Smithsonian Institution $924,024; veterans administration $546,210,000. Greater returns for the amount invested — New3 Classified Ads. WORK PROVIDED IN MISSOURI MIXES JEFFERSON CITY, Mo., Jan. IO.—UP)—The Titus bill, under which approximately SOO wen are expected to be given work immediately in the ore mining districts of southwest Missouri was signed today by Gov. Park. It is estimated that approximately 1,500 men will be given work eventually in southwest Missouri under provisions of the law. ;