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Abilene Reporter News (Newspaper) - April 28, 1938, Abilene, Texas ®f)c Abilene Reporter 'WITHOUT, OR WITH OFFENSE TO FRIENDS OR FOES, WE SKETCH YOUR WORLD EXACTLY AS COES/’-B; ton VOL LVII, NO. 340 .    AiiorliM I'reat (AP) ABILENE, TEXAS. THURSDAY MORNING, APRIL, 28, 1938. -SIXTEEN PAGES I nlted Perm (CP) PRICE 5 CENTSFSA Purchase 'CUTEST KID' ENTRY SHOWS    LaFollette Rally AFTER “nference-Of Farms Waits 'EM HOW TO WEAR STRAWS For Third Party Ford And FDR Secretive Final Approval Loan Dockets Go To Dallas Chief Of Administration Loan dockets of six Jones county farms that are being purchased by tenants under provisions of the farm tenant purchase act passed by congress last year were dispatched to Dallas last night for approval by the regional director of the Farm Security administration. Purchasers and farms have been officially approved by Clarence Byrnes, Jones and Taylor county supervisor, his committee of Jones county farmers, and by Robert Fisher, district supervisor of as the “cutest kid Three Sets Enter Twins' Division As List Grows Bv MAURINE EASTUS ROE While the "cute kids" are amil- ; j lng into the camera lens these days, the men are rushing around looking for new summer straws for Straw Hat day next Sunday. Just take a look at Bobby Joe Armstrong. He had his new straw hat along when mother took him to the studio to enter the "Cutest Kid” contest sponsored by Thurman’s and the Reporter-News. Confidentially, he’s plenty cute without the straw hat and the blue overalls; right away he gained attention in his bid for the honors Eastland. Fisher was here last night assisting in preparation of the loan dockets. 40-YEAR PAYMENTS Byrnes yesterday recorded options on the six farms being bought and all that is lacking now is formal approval by state officials of the loan dockets, which they will receive today. Approval and checks for the DOUBLES TEAMS ARRIVE Really, it was pappa’s idea; but mother like it. Bo Bobby Joe cocked his hat on the back of his head and liked it too. Not that his hat would stack up in the class with the smooth sailors and the natty Panamas and novelty straws that masculine Abilene is choosing this week; but look what a straw any straw hat—will do for a six farms are expected at an early ; man ******    .    Bobby    Joe    was 13 months old Tenants buying the farms, their March 4. He's a lively youngster, addresses and acreage being pur- and he keeps his parents, Mr. and chased, are; Denzil McBeath, Nu- Mrs Wayne Armstrong. 1817 North gent, IOO acres; Brad Doty, Nugent, Tenth street, about as busy as they 165 acres; Charlie L. Sherill, Mer- would be if he were twins instead kel. 125 acres; Ray P. Williams, j of an only child. Hamlin, IOO acres; Joe Ford. Avoca, I . And that s something else More E. Roy, BOBBY (Photo by Thurman) JOE ARMSTRONG 160 acres; and Reuben Hamlin, 144 acres. The six landlords-to-be are bor- than two days went by without a single set of twins entered in the "Cut Kid” contest. Then yester- day afternoon before the studio rowing    from    $6,000    to    $7,000    each jdoorg had cloged at 6 p m—with from the    government. the    loans    to    159 contest enmeg r^fgt<,red and be pate, over a AO-jearI®* Jh® photographed—three pairs of twins rate of about $41 50 per $1,000 per jlad    jQr their pictures. A*2ual    Vi8’*    Th* set came in as entries 500 loan figure $270. Fisher said. | m and 13*_Just as identical as Only choice farms are being could be. They are Geraldine and bought, Fisher commented, adding i waldine Moore; they were three annual rentals on the six farms over years old last February 4. which Westex Band Contests Open Just Home From Victory In WTCC, Eagles To Enter After carrying off top honors at Draws Liberals LaGuardia Visions Realignment But No New Party MADISON. Wi*., April 27—(AV-Philip F. LaFollette, expecting an overflow crowl, has moved to a larger building tomorrow night’* to sound out sentiment on a third party in national politics. The conference of liberals originally was scheduled for the armory, but response to LaFollette’s call, issued last week during a scries of radio talks, has been such that larger quarters became necessary. the meeting being changed to the University of Wisconsin stock pavilion, which seats 3,500. PHILOSOPHY UNDISCLOSED The governor remained in seclusion, working on the speech in which he is expected to disclose the third party plan. What the party philosophy would be has not been revealed, but the governor last week assailed President Roosevelt’s recovery program as "tinkering and patching,” and on several occasions has declared: “The test of democracy is whether we are producing more real wealth at the end of each year than the year before." The meeting has drawn the attention of national figures, and there has been much comment in Washington. President Roosevelt told a press conference yesterday the more liberals organized to promote llbeal policies the better. The LaFollette brothers, Phil and Senator Robert M, Jr., caught up the progressive torch their father. Senator Robert M. LaFollette Sr, dropped in death and in 1934 split away from the republican paty, organized the progressives and led them to victory in Wisconsin. LANDON DIES a 10-year period have been in ex-    puts them in division three for    I the WTCC convention    in    Wichita    Mov..    VrsrL*'c    KA^trs* cess of tile amounts the six pur-    children past three years and un*    Falls    Tuesday,    the    Abilene    high    1 NtfW    I Oils.    5    /ViQyOr chasers will pay hack to the gov-    der six Their home is 474 Chest-    school    band will    leave    this    morn-    ForP5PP*>    Tnnlitinn eminent each year    nut street.    mg    for    San    Angelo for the West    WUU    HUM Most of 'he land    being    bought Then along came    entries 145    and    Texns    bani    content* now is in cultivation. Too. the ten-    146—Frances Lynn and Shirley ants buying the land are the best J    Glenn Payne, from 302 Elm street of 270 applicants for participation ; It wasn’t so much    trouble    to    tell in the program.    this pair apart, for    they are    broth- The government, through the    •** and sister. They will be three farm security administration, will    years old next October 31, so that    cutest supervise operation of the farms,    Puts them In division two for chil- designing crops to be planted as    dren who are past one and under well as livestock programs to he    J* e*_ypar# followed. Buyers of the farms can-    DEADLINE WEDNESDAY not sell their places for five years J    came    more    competition    , and then only after paying off the    entries    152    and    153—the Lee minary to the national event slated government loan against the prop- j    .    m,!.    _and    I in May. The event that starts to erty being sold. ST. LOUIS, April 27—(A*)—Mayor Spick and span in new uniforms ( Fiorello LaGuardia of New York tho orchestra will play for the 1 said today he thought there would Judges this afternoon, the Eagle be a political realignment, rather band will engage in the marching than a third party, by 1940 Friday night and the eighty-five piece band will play at I p. rn, Saturday. Sevjrgj. band members have also entered the solo contests. The San Angelo contest is preli- Midland Man Dies Of Crash Injuries FORT WORTH. April 27.—tJP)— Tom S. Hollon, 62. of Midland, former city tax a lessor and collector of Waco, died early tonight in a Fort Worth hospital of pneumonia that developed from injuries received In an automobile collision here Sunday. Jess Morton, 48. of Lamesa, was killed in the collision. Hollon. who moved to Midland in February, 1937, from Waco, was en route to Corsicana with three other j Midland men when the accident occurred. S. T. Cole 72. and R. V. Hyatt, 47, remained in a hospital tonight. J. C Hudman, 35, other occupant j of the machine, returned to Mid land Mondav. Charles will be two years old next August 19. so that places them also ! in division two, Ifs just plain mathematics that twins have a double chance In the contest—not See CUTEST KID, Pf. 3, Col. 6 The division on economic issues will bring a coalition of all “pro- : gressive forces,” he asserted in an interview It wcn’t be important. he added, whether present party labels are maintained or new ones 1 created. LaGuardia merely said, “its all right," when asked his opinion of JOHN M. LANDON KANSAS CITY, April 27-(&—John M. Landon, 81, died in a hospital here today. He was father of former Gov. Alf M. Landon of Kansas. 1936 republican presidential nominee. The elder Landon, a successful oil man, made his home with hts son at Topeka. He came here last week ahead of a birthday celebration planned in his honor. He was intensely interested in the career of his son and attended the republican national convention at Cleveland in 1936 which nomtoated the younger Landon for president. Although formerly active in politics, he remained quietly in the background during his son’s 1936 campaign. Modern Houdini Bewilders Cops Halt Is Urged To New Deal Attacks Quakes In Turkey Worst In Centuries ANKARA. Turkey, April 27—(A*)— A scientific expedition on the spot said today recurring earthquakes in ] the districts east and south of An- j kara were the worst that region has known for centuries. A new series of shocks beginning yesterday razed 900 houses in 18 villages, but the loss of life was limited to 16 because most of the panicky population had scattered to the fields and was living under canvas. MacFadden Unhurt In Forced Landing WICHITA, Kan. April 27.—— Bernarr MacFadden, 69-year-old New York publisher and aviation enthusiast, escaped injury in a forced landing near Vega. Texas, today during a dust storm while flying from Albuquerque to New York. he disclosed here tonight. I. CHICAGO. April 27.—<*»)— Tile police took no chances on Lynn Hulett escaping today. But he took one and did. Precautions were in order because Hulett earned some notice as a master of the old "now you see me and now you don’t” art. He was arrested Monday on charges of robbing his divorced wife But. while awaiting questioning. he walked out of the states attorney's office. He was seized later in a hotel. So this morning he was handcuffed to a negro named Dewey Johnson and taken to the criminal court building with a group of prisoners. One officer led the file. Two others marched in the rear. The procession started through the dark basement. And —presto — Hulett vanished. The bewildered Johnson stared at the locked manacle. He said: "I felt him monkeying around with it and then he was gone.” day    is staged under sponsorship of    the    meeting    of    “liberals’’ celled    by the    Texas Band and Orchestra    Gov.    Philip    F.    LaFollette    of    Wis- Teachers* association.    consin. Accompanied by several school officials, the trip will be made in buses and private cars. Those planning to enter the solo contests are; Baretta Morrow, violin;    Alma Jean Page, violin; Dorothy    Aman, violin; J. F. Denning- ton, piccolo; 8. R. Friedman, French horn; William Snow baritone; Jerry Stevens, cornet; Alfred Samuel Waldrop, clarinet; Guy Kemper, saxophone and drum ma- j men a break between the White Jewing; and Bill Sanders, drum House and the LaFollettes would Mine Disaster Claims Seven __.    Pennsylvania Coal WASHINGTON. April 27—bT>—    D i . \    1-7 Some mutual friends of President    blast Leaves I / Roosevelt and the LaFollettes of    1    J Wisconsin are seeking to prevent    v^MllCJren UrphaOS any further LaFollette attacks uun _ the national administration.    POTTSVILLE,    Pa    ,    April    27.—(/Pi They are telling the LaFollette i —Seven men died today and IO Motor Magnate Waves Queries Aside, Departs G. Hall Roosevelt Says No Talk Of 'Commercial ism' WASHINGTON. April 27 P;esident Roosevelt and Henry Ford, a leading dissenter to Roose-veltian policy, devoted two hours to a “pleasant family conversation” today, then covered their discussions aith a heavy lid of secrecy. For an hour they talked at luncheon in the little "family dining room at the White House and continued the conversation for another hour in the presidents study. QUERIES BRUSHED ASIDE Then, with associates elbowing newspapermen aside, the motor magnate left the White House and drove to Union station to keep an engagement tonight in New York. “What did you talk about—How did you get along?—Did you give him any advice?” the reporters shouted at Ford during his scramble across the broad front portico of the White House, "We don’t do that,” was Ford’* reply, and he waved his questioners away. He apparently meant that he didnt divulge his discussions with presidents “Was it pleasant?” a reporter asked. “Sure” The White House was equally firm about declining to say what the two had talked about. “There will be no statement here, either now or later,” said Stephen T. Early, the presidents secretary. NO ‘COMMERCIALISM’ But G. Hall Roosevelt, a brother cf Mrs. Roosevelt, who was instrumental in arranging the meeting, told the reporters the discussion involved "nothing that smacked of commercia Pan.” , The automobile manufacturer's visit found Roosevelt deep in the economic problems arising from the business recession, and preparing to send a message to Congress on monopoly and the anti-trust laws. Immediately after Ford’s departure he went Into conference aith Attorney 1 General Cummings and other Jus Bareheaded and apparently in a serious mood. Henry Ford, the Detroit automobile magnate, is shown as he walked Into th* White House yesterday to keep a luncheon engagement aith President Roose velt. The president held the luncheon conference, the first meeting of the two men since Roosevelt took office, on a sunny portico outside his White House office, • Associated Press Photo* CONNALLY PRAISES RECOVERY EFFORTS IN WTCC FINALE Plainview Publisher Named President, Bandeen Manager, Meek Treasurer majoring. Counties Of Area Under Quarantine FORT WORTH, April 27.—<**>— A quarantine against hog cholera in 20 West Texas counties aas declared in a recent order of the I live stock sanitary commission. ’ The counties are Parker, Castro, Swisher, Briscoe. Bailey, Lamb, j Hale, Floyd, Motley. Cochran, Hockley. Lubbock, Crosby, Dickens, I Yoakum. Terry. Lynn, Garza Gaines and Dawson. “progres- anti-trust statutes and ment of the problem.” Meanwhile. Secretary of Commerce Roper called upon 16 prominent big businessmen, who have were seriously burned in the na- offered Roosevelt their help in tlons second major mine disaster working out a system of contlnu- In leu than a week.    1*°”!”; ment and business, to work out a An explosion shook the St Clair concrete program." It was indi-Coal company’s anthracite work- cated the 16 might be invited to Bv HOWARD MARSHALL WICHITA FALLS. April 27. -J’ —Election of H. S. Hilburn of Plain-Vlew as president and an address by Senator Tom Connally praising tice department officials on that ,ecover'.v measures of President Roosevelt brought to an end today tho message.    annual convention of the West Texas chamber of commerce. After the conference, Cummings I    vp*    rdit0!-    m    tbe    *ast >ear was tho said the monopoly message would '• vice-president of the chamber and chairman of its important works contain “rTcommeLaUon^of v.r^    STS?    H° WM wond Vice~ ous types" for strengthening the; F K F ‘    .    J, p. *a 'VC,f*S }*en a duector .nti.trnTt .(.»„(«    a    , E iV Fawcett of Del Rio was advanced from the second vice-presi- to the office of first vice-president while J S Bridwe!! of Wichita be a severe blow to the sive movement.” Their immediate objective la to see that tomorrow night’s conference of liberals at Madison. Wis,    ...    „ confines itself to a discussion of j lugs only a few days after nearly | *    House issues.    half    a    hundred    died    in    a    blast    in Certain friends of Roosevelt say privately the governor has "softened” somewhat in his attitude since his radio addess. City Woman Speaks At PJA Conference DEL RIO, April 27.—4AV-J. B Carlisle of the Texas state high- a bituminous mine at Grundy, Va. Ford arrived in Washington early in the day accompanied by his son. , *    ....    .    .    .    I    Edsel,    W. J. Cameron, Ford radio Tfe Bouton, .ttrtbUted to «M.|tp,.l[er, ,nd two Ford servicemen private company detectives*. occurred in a slope four miles from this eastern Pennsylvania hard coal center an hour after 600 men had begun the day’s work. Nineteen were working 500 feet or more underground, where the blast let go. Two were uninjured. Abilene Party Convention Hit Members Home To Prepare For Task As Hosts Abilene.i civic leaders and others who made sip the boisterous mammoth delegation from the Howdy Neighbor city to the West Texas chamber of commerce convention Earl H. Wilcox, regional WPA en- lr. Wichita Falls settled down to gineer with headquarters in New; their daih routine Wednesday with WPA Engineer Has Praise For Airport The dead—all lifeless when res The order, effective until    fur-    way patrol, addressed the annual    curers toiled through “black damp.”    Orleans, was an Abilene visitor j praise of    their    showmanship    and tiler announcement by the commis- ! conference of the Sixth district,)* death-dealing gas that often fol- I Wednesday afternoon and night, j conduct ringing    in their ears. sion, prohibits the movement    of    Texas Congress of Parents and    lows a mine explosion, to reach    With Captain H M. Smith and _______________ ____________ hogs into the district from    any    Teachers, here today on the topic    the scene—were; Michael Terris,    rom E Flaherty of the bureau of Abilenians    back    from their wichita other county or state except under of safety.    J John Terris. Frank Montgomery. air commerce, Wilcox is making un | paj|S VjSp Tuesday was that they certain conditions set out by the! Carlisle stressed the    “ ~    ‘    ‘    *    “ ban. Falls was named second vicc-prcsi- I dent. MEEK SUCCEEDS FRANCIS Malcolum Meek of Abilene, way ] elected treasurer to succeed C. M. Francis of Stamford, and D. A, Bandeen of Abilene was re-elected secret ary-man ager. Abilene previously had won tho I next convention unanimously after i Big Spring and Sweetwater withdrew their bids. J Hilburn succeeds Milburn Mc-! Carty of Eastland, an attorney. Senator Connally told delegates i the administration of President Roosevelt had been distinguished by heroic efforts looking toward recovery, and having been given to the humble and lowly as well as to business and commerce. “Under the president's leadership,” he said, “America will \indl- Ship Building Foes Attack Size Boost Town To 'Black Out' In Mock Air Raid safety lessons should be schools, and asked aid of the Parent-Teacher association in the pre vention of accidents. Mrs. Dale N. Morrison of Mc Murry’ college. Abilene, gave a resume of fact that i    Paul Sikra. 40; Wasil Holovak, - j*«Pec,k)n tour °* *lrP>OI‘ts tha* ar® Shad stolen the show from every    an- taught in 45: Luke Chuckran, 40, and Rich- eilJ® built or improved as WPA gie exposed to their activity. •rd Barnes, 49.    I    Pr°Jects-    I There were 600 of them there- Seventeen children, ranging from    Wilcox was highly pleased with far larger than any other single a baby less than a week old to th<* Abllene Airport but suggested; delegation at the convention. Like- WASHINGTON, April 27—{JPi Senate opponents of the adminis- ^"summer. The *delegates were rations naval expansion attacked entertained at a reception tonight WASHINGTON, April 27.-(*> -    ScaSna^ta    aX'^blXg    **!    5°    ^ Residents of some town in the in-j    a move to hasten a vote on the    a*    u dustrial Northeast, army officials measure.    rroration nearing said today, will be asked to turn out Senator Vandenberg (R-Mieh'.    F/>r    KA*    s.,    17 all lights one night next month In    arguing that a new international    Y    ' ’ a realistic rehearsal of defense    arms conference should be held.    AI.aTTV *    „ o-,    ^ against war-time airraids. The! submitted «n    t*    rn.    ti    _    aubiin,    April    27—. p The rail- those in their 'teens, were left fatherless and four wives became ^_____,________ .  __..    cate    our    concept of constitutional General sentiment following the d<,mot.raPV.. Mi.n.nn. „i»    ---kin„v.ucniocracy. Connally warned America must be prepared to defend herself against international ou’laws and land-grabbing dictators and to do this wisely was building a navy capable of defeating an enemy before it reached American shores. ‘The building by the United a trip through Furope " ldo*’S- Swimmer Drowns PORT ARTHUR. April 27. .Pi— .    ...    .... i -      —      The    submitted an amendment to the $ I,- —IV ' . ? 1 MacFadden said he set the plane , black-out will be employed for the 156.000 000 measure to limit to 35- ?    commission announced today down on a field after the propeller first time in this country during the OOO tons Hie size of three new bat- Mat    nPX? *tate-*ldo oil Prora-    OUT OF $4,000,000 failed. The ship was damaged war games of the general head. I tlMhtn* ann h»iq„ c*. , ....    ti0"    bearing    would    be    held    May    17. The principal question before the 31. 1940. *’as damaged war games of the general head- tleships and delay start on their slightly. He continued on to New quarters air force in a six-state construction until after December York by transport plane.    1    area. GROWN IN NOLAN, TAYLOR— 50.000-Pound Wool Sale Made At Sweetwater commission will be whether to extend the Sunday production shutdowns through June. Indications were that the closings would be continued unless gasoline and crude oil stocks meanwhile should decline more than was expected. asphalting of the runways, which    wise, in three bands, a drum «orps are of caliche. “Propellers kick up    and a girls’ pep squad. Abilene’s a certain amount of gravel that    delegation packed more music, col-    States of an adequate navy involves damage fuselages,” Wilcox stated in    legiate zip and young enthusiasm    no ambitions of conquest,” he said. pointing out the benefits of asphalt    than any other city's contingent.    “It serves simply as a warning to runways.    !    The high school Eagle band was    arrogant, swash-buckling, defiant Wilcox and party visited airports, judged the best at the convention, dictators and international outlaws, ^    n    at Wichita Falls and Brownwood and was selected official West Texas that in America we purpose to live ene    Jermgan, 13,    drowned    as    he    yesterday and today will stop in    chamber of commerce band for the    our own lives under the sanction was swimming in    a    refinery    reser-    Sweetwater and Big Spring. The    coming year.    of our owm institutions and con voy here today. He apparently J three are traveling in a Stinson E H Moore, general chairman was seized with cramps.    plane, Flaherty piloting.    of the delegation, declared “Abilene "     rr.............. —    r    11    "r'    was the talk of the town and con- I vention. The Abilene delegation captured the spotlight in the parade. and no other group exhibited as much life and enthusiasm throughout the day. In short, it was Abilene’s day Moore declared. Gib Sandefer, manager of the Hardin-Simmons Cowboy band, characterized the trip as “one of the best good-will enterprises Abl Jackie Coogan Discovers Only Eighth Of Movie Earnings As Child Star Left stitutional guarantees. “It is a warning that we are pre- See WTCC, Fg. 3, Col. 4 The Weather and mc imp: lardy cloudy Partly clouds today SWEETWATER, April 27.—Stocks adult hair went at 26 1-2 cents. 1938 wool has already been sold and shipped by the Central Wool A* Mohair company. Clips of mohair W’ere being received this week from in the sheep industry for Nolan    Buying that shipment was Guy county soared tonight following an-    Burton of Forte. Dupree A* Sawyer nouncement of the sale of 50,000    Cox has sold a total of 50,000 pounds pounds of lambs' wool by Ollie Cox,    of mohair which was consigned by las    far away "as”Mertzon”and San Central Wool Av Mohair company    50 growers of Nolan and Taylor    Angelo counties. Lance Sears, Maryneal rancher, had 1.800 fleeces in the shipment today. Others included T. E Aridge of Roscoe, Raymond Demere of Mulberry Canyon. Charley Lamp- manager The price was 20 1-2 to 22 1-2 cents per pound. E. O. Oglesby, buyer for Hills and Oglesby of Boston, Mass. made the purchase. With shipment here this week of LOS ANGELES. April 27.— lf)—    fairs,” w as Coogan a statement on    »cn'e has undertaken in a long    time Rightly more than one-eighth of    learning of the report “I have    Abilene s was THE delegation at the $4 000,OOO Jackie Coogan says    not yet had an opportunity 16 ex-    Wichita Falls ’ Sandefer    comite earned remains.    amin*? the report fully, but it    mented. This was disclosed today in in-    shows virtually all of my earn-    LOGIC AL ( HOILE One vpar la**<Art    vrntory of the estate filed with the mgs. except those invested in real    Judge J. C Hunter, president of time «» Vi-. -!f    \    !»°mf    county clerk by John E. Biby, re- estate, have been dissipated."    the Abilene chamber of commerce. hi.-* home **1918 Soviet a * w - t” celver aPIx>inted by a court after! Bernstein has been manager of remarked that “Wichita Falls and man recovered them yesterday 'Hie Jacklp fllpd suit for an accounting the Coogan interests since 1926. thr convention were mighty well In    announcing    the    sales.    Cox    ad-    trousers    were    found on    a    vacant    lot    aRnin-st his mother and step-father.    Two years ago. a year following the    Phased with the Abilenians.    Abluted    growers    not    to    take    less    than | near    the    home    bv    small    bors    and    thr Arthur L- Bernsteins.    death of “Big Jack" Coogan, he    |cne 8 600 registrations were    most 20 cents for their wool. He was en-    '    rrn'- *“~1- — thuaiastic about the outlook, having already sold more than he han- Pants Missing Year Found Minus Cash died last year In opening of tile 31 OOO pounds of mohair a new high kin of Blackwell, and Witt A* Bim- wool warehouse. The shearing sea- mm r w«« to price for 938 of 40 cents per pound mons of Sweetwater.    son doesn’t move into Tull swing un-    veundav but a1 lei kid ha.r was recoded, int j Approximately 165,000 pounds of, til May.    k    tabled    a    Mexican    I turned over to the police    The    book    value    of    Jackie    Coogan    married Mrs. Coogan.    I    impressive.    And    the    fact    that    Abi- When stolen, the trousers con- Productions. Inc., formed years ago "In all my investigation.” said ;    unanimously selected as tained more than $100 in rash and to handle the invested movie money Biby. “I found no evidence what-    convcn .un city showed endorsed    travelers’ checks. Tile    earned by “the kid,” is    $535,923 70.    ever of any    illegal or irregular    ]] ^ ,7,'f    -    10n from the pockets    the inventory revealed.    transactions.    There Us more work billfold still con-    “My mother must not    be blamed    to be done,    however, and this re- was the logical choice Hunter and other chamber of bill and coin. jfor tins terrible condition of af- port is but a prelimmary one," i Sec ENVOYS, Pg. 3, Col. 3 AHU.* Mi. toUft). WI VI    I KA A SI anti * rid»j . rt.\ Mostly Cloudy today and Iriday, (icntM* to moderate southeast and »ouih Mind* on th< coast OKLAHOMA: rarity cloudy, coe lor la northeast portion toiia'; t runty partly cloudy, warmer In north portion, NIU MKMtO:    time rati) fair today and I dday; little change In temperature. Mange of temperature yesterday: % M.    HIU    M    I’    M. od ........... I .......... ID 89    ............ S 89    ...........    8    ..... 88    ............    4    ..... 87    ............ 3    ..... 38    ...........    ti    ..... 58    ............ 7    ..... til    ............ 8    ... rn     .......  »    ,,.... TS    ............ IO    ...... 79    ............ II    ...... 76    ...... Soon Midnight Higlt-M    and    tamreat    lentp-tttUtres ti ti p. rn. yeateertay, 88 Rnrt 37: sam- cole u, year    ago,    79    and    53. sunset yraterda*-, 7-*7; sunrise I any, 3;50: sunset today, 7:17. 8 I 81 ti 8: HI 70 71 t;;i 39 ;