Ada Weekly News (Newspaper) - July 12, 1934, Ada, Oklahoma
THE AD A WEEKLY NEWS
POPULAR GIRL STUDENT F31I1
ADA, OKLAHOMA, THURSDAY, JULY 12, 1934
SIAMESE TWINS DENIED LICENSE TO WED If^NEW YORK
Circumstances of Death Former Campus Queen Under Investigation
YOUNG IMAN SOUGHT
Youth Disappears After Call int? Physician to Bedside Of Young Woman
NORMAN. July ll. (<P» B<»-
lief that Marian Mills. 2 ti-year-old campus beauty queen at the t’iuvei'sity ot Oklahoma, died as the result of an attempt to prevent motherhood was expressed today by County Attorney Paul Ppd es ruff. following an all-night investigation.
He said he baaed his pending a post mortem upon the story cd Mrs Brown, cook for lite* Delta fraternity, in whose apartment the j girls body was found yesterday afternoon, shortly after Neal My- j i rs. a pharmacy student, had sum- j monied a physician and then dis- j appeared.
Mrs. Brown, said nutted Miss Mills, C Elbert M. Mills, an lessor at tin* tiniver
IO DRAFT PROGRAM
OKLAHOMA CITY, July ll.--i.p; Besieged for support In the runoff primary. E. W. Marland campaign managers prepared to-(day to reiterate the democratic of j gubernatorial nominee s neutrality in state races.
Howard B. Drake, who directed Marland'- state campaign, was ;si work on a statement outlining Die policy of the Marland camp.
Marland started work, meanwhile, in organizing committees to study reforms iii state g< v-erntneiit. He was iii Ponca and his return to Oklahoma likely will he delayed until week. Drake said.
Hts, plans call for sett in
leoTV. *port, Hazel hsilon
Cit. City next
of six or eight commit tees to draft a program for submission to the legislature in January. Personnel of the committees likely will not he completed for several days, but Marland expects to have definite proposals under consideration by autumn.
Proposed Repeal of Rigid Dry Law Voted Down by Overwhelming Majority
L’pdegraft, ad- <, ie daughter of i associate pro- j sitv. bad been I
Arkansas Girl Convict Escapes for Fourth lime; Had Killed I wo Men
taking a “quack” medical preparation.
Search was continued for Myers, who bad come to the fraternity : cooks duplex apartment uiih tile* girl Monday, remaining until yes- • terdav afternoon and telling Mn
JACKSON. Miss.. July ll.—CP) Mississippi held its place among the dry states today by a vote of approximately 2 to I.
Incomplete, unofficial returns from yesterday’s prohibition referendum showed defeat of the hard liquor bill by a vote ot 47,275 to 25,24Ti in 658 of the 1,596 precincts of the state.
The wets conceded defeat. Senator W. B. Roberts of Rosedale, co-author of the Roberts-May compromise hard liquor legalization bill, said the result was a “mandate to Lie governor, she riffs and other peace officers to make a determined effort to enforce the present laws and end the pn^mt unspeakable conditions.”
By voting dry the people rebuked their legislature. The la.-r legislature authorized beer at tho same time it put the liquor is-sue before the Toters and four per cent beer was just as far as Mississippians chose to go in the legalization of alcoholic beverages.
The victory of tile drys in retaining their 25-vear old state prohibition law barring hard liquors was hailed as a signal ‘ri-umph for the prohibition forces
™ own cattle; pu^ed
OF JAMES MOFFETT
ST. PAUL, July ll.—CPT—The] government has paid farmers in j seven states $2,087,695 for droit-; ght-starved cattle, the regional j drought relief office here announced today.
Payments, averaging $14.40 a head for approximately 143,000 head of cattle, included Te.\a« $41,814.
Although checks have been sent out for only 143,000 head, the government had purchased more than 800,000 cattle. Surveys indicate, the office here announced, that purchases will exceed a million head.
Up to now shipments have been limited to the slaughter ca-] pacity of processors, but a new j outlet has been opened by the plan to pasture drought cattle in southern and eastern during the summer to slaughter later.
New Administrator, after Study Of New Law, Ready For Speedy Action
MONEY TO BE EASY
Modernization and Repair Phases of Act to Have First Attention
If you don’t think the routine of a marriage license clerk can become a little complicated, what would
von do if Violet Hilton (left), one of the Siamese twins, came along with lier prospective husband,
Mail rice Lambert, and asked for a license to wed? It flustered the New York authorities, but they
finally ruled against granting the permit. Violet, Lambert and Daisy, the other twin, are shown bear
ing up under the bad news at tile New York license bureau.
Democrats Seek to Hold, Re publicans to Win Back Midwest Control
By SAM BLEDSOE (Associated Press Staff Writer)
I WASHINGTON, July 7.—(Pl—
I James A. Moffett took over the states I P°st of housing administrator to-day with the frank and smiling j assertion: “I don’t know much
I about tilts job but I think I’ll 1 learn.”
J A week’s intensive study of the I housing act has convinced him the home modernization and repair phase of Die program can he put into operation without delay.
“And as far as I ant'concerned,” he said, “a minor job like painting a fence comes under the head of repair and renovation.**'
Moffett, youthful in appearance and ruddy of face, said he had no idea lie would be offered any gov-
I. ITT LH ROCK. Ark.. Ju'y ll
the girl s attending
pa re n t s a house
s story, to be lo e\-t* cook “The it
any-iie said. clean, re-
Brown Dial It were married.
At the time, thought site wa party at Tulsa.
“I believe Mrs. Brown's as much as she has told, trite," said I pdegraiY, » plained he was detaining ll for further questioning, autopsy report will determine definitely.
“i'm satisfied that death was caused by overdoses of ibis medicine, whatever it is.''
Secret Marriage lte|Mirte«l At El Reno, home of Myers, his mother, Mrs. I*. IS. Myers, said she had learned definitely that he and Miss Mills had been secretly married. She ii id not know, however, where or when the ceremony had taken place.
The father of the 21-year-old Student, Dr, I*, it. Myers, hurried to Norman and expressed til*’ belief that Neal st iii is in town and will appear when lie recovers from panic.
”1 don’t believe th tiling against my boy “He always has been ^peelable young man.”
Although relatives of tile Mills girl said last night that she was engaged to many Bernard Boud. university engineering student who lives in Shreveport, La., friends said she and Myers had been having “dates ' for some time.
Post Mortem Ordered
The post mortem report is expected tomorrow or Dr. Hugh G. Jeter, lessor ol medical clinical pathology at the University School of Medicine in Oklahoma City. He pet formed the autopsy last night with Doctors Ben Cooley and K. G. Willard, of Norman, and removed vital organs for analysis.
Tin* 39-year-old Mrs. Brown told a story of futile attempts to obtain medical aid lur the girl, dating from last April, I pd eg rah said, and of a desperate resort to the preparation when tin* couple became frightened.
Medicine associated with such cases was found in Mrs. Brown's home, the county attorney added.
Affectionately known to O. U. students as “Brownie,” Mrs.
CP Making good her threat that she would never be taken alive, Helen Spence Eaton, 22-year old slayer of two men, died in a gun battle with a frustv guard seven I tulles from the Jacksonville women’s prison farm near tier** late 1 toil ay.
LITTLE KOCK. Ark., July ll.I
(.Th Helen Spence Eaton, pret-j tv Arkansas girl who lias killed two men, was a fugitive today from the state farm for women for the fourth time within a year.
Tile quiet and carefree prisoner was serving a 10-year sentence for her second killing when she
escaped by feigning illness. She
took a guard's pistol In her
flight yesterday and officials fear trouble In returning lier this
Her fourth escape came a year to the day after site was paroled Joy Governor Futrell from a two-year sentence for the court room
of which Governor Sennett Conner is a leader.
The governor signed tile for submission of the issue to people and then campaigned tively for dry votes.
Governor Conner, from his residence in Seminary, Miss,, artier* he registered his vote with th* drys, intimated last night would seek enforcement of law against bootleggers.
Governor I'leased He said lie was “gratified not surprised” at the result ot the election as he had predicted defeat of the liquor bill at the polls.
The referendum 1 barrelled one and one county, Jefferson Davis, it i furnished a three-fold question.
While returns were missing I from this county, it was believed it followed the dry movement both as to county option and (Statewide prohibition, since it went on record in favor ol re-legality of four per cent beer in a special referendum. Eight out of IS Jefferson Davis boxes voted 207 for sale of beer land 6 78 against.
J The people voted
IN CHACO AREA
Warring Nations Issue Contradictory Reports of Result Of Battle
(U> The Associated Press)
Fort Ba Divan, modern, up-to-the-minute equipped stronghold of Bolivia in the Chaco jungle area, today was the focal point of years of hitter warfare which has iii intervention
slaying of Jack Worts, alleged yoking the killer of her father. Tile shooting brought a dramatic climax to Worts’ trial as the jury had just started to leave the room to conn sider the case. Helen arose from
her courtroom chair and fired a Kalizatlon of |iard liquor. That
j was defeated. They voted secondly to permit sale of liquor in
icounties desiring it, predicted on
that .the state
first on le-
bullet into Worts* head.
After much delay, she was sentenced to prison, aud escaped one time before her parole was granted. Coming here where she obtained new clothing and employment in a cafe, she worked less than a week when she entered police headquarters and admitted tile slaving of Jim Bohots, a cafe operator at Dewitt. Ark. j A troubled conscience, she said, caused lier to confess tile crime which had been dismissed as un-. Friday from I solved by officers. She blamed; Assistant pro- unwelcome advances for the slay-1 itig.
Working in a strawberry patch
the supposition went wet.
But the vote was overwhelmingly dry and wet majorities in some ten or slightly mote counties meant nothing.
OFFICES KILL T
was a double- brought the peace in the case of 0f 21 nations.
Conflicting claims from Bolivia and Paraguay obscured the actual progress of a momentous Paraguayan drive to capture Die fort, Bolivia’s last heavy fortification iii the area.
Heavy artillery, airplanes, imported military tactics and thousands of men had their share iii a battle described us equal iii intensity to any which has preceded. . j Paraguayan advices said the fort was surrounded, leaving the Pilcomayo river the only remain-1 ing means of communication from ( the fort.
They described a mit-cracker flanking operation which was expected to crush the fort eventually, although immediate capture
was not predicted.
Bolivians claimed that Paraguayan assertions of near victory (were greatly exaggerated and accused the Paraguayan command lot' issuing false statements. Advices from their capital, La Paz, said successive attacks at various points along the Bolivian front had been repulsed in every case with severe Paraguayan losses.
Day by Day Happenings in
Pontotoc County Oil Fields
(From Iridjit's l»ail\»
I Deeper and deeper into the [ i raben goes the Magnolia No. I I Norris, iii 18-2-7. drilling today j at 5,535 feet and, according to reports, not decided just what formation has been reached but confident that the true Wilcox is almost reached.
Delaney and others No. 2 Craddock, in 25-2-6, flowed 60 oar- j leis when opened for a short i time. Bailing of drilling mud and water continues, with the operators confident that they have a producer in Viola lime. The well may be ‘‘shot” in ail endeavor to increase production.
J. C. Shaffer Inc. No. I A.
Harden, iii 30-2-7, today was j 2,580 feet. A core from 2,435 2,445 feet showed shale and an- dures
other from 2.445-62 sandy shale1 Three of the IToys, Sam MeGiif-
with a light show of oil and ^y Hill Waldon and Herbert
Henderson, have been charged
J. E. erosion No. 2 Dawes Har-Iwi<>* burglary in charge* Hied In - , , ,, -ii:,,,, justice court of Sherwood VV. Hill.
f ; Lo- /IV’ y drillm’!The other three will come under at 2,78.> feet.
CHIC U’.O July ttT—l.Tt—Blast-,eminent post until last Saturday. . . I .vv * “ ' D I “I was getting ready for a game
J1!-0 #i l — **eJ1 * I artvx Sinh 1 ot when the call came,” he
; hghttng talk a the party s sot Ii,, ^ ^ my w,[y of Ulink_
an im et sat \ <• * * a ' . f ing, such an ofter is a command;
van. the campaign for control or,..'” .... , ... ,
congressional delegations front «' »» „‘° <*° anything I can
the agricultural mid-west was well , Mo,k„. vice president of the
lln!n?! "a>- i fwrhtina tor Standard Oil Company of Cali-
The Democrats tnr * J
men in teimwij uuvc whoi«v»w« i . law
rnocrats are fighting for . y- - , .
or “new deal” spokes- forma said he had spent the week .tritely once considered jfinnn hta appointment in studying standpat” Republican, hut most
Articles Taken From McClure Home in Bebee Recovered By Officers
I From Wolnoitiluy'M Daily)
I County officers, in clearing up ; robbery at the home of Dick McClure in the Bebee community, j. arrested six boys ranging in age at from ll to almost 18 and recov-
ered the articles taken from Mc-
“We hope,” he said, “to see about $500,090,000 put into home renovation and repair by next fall and that ultimately the housing .legislation will result iii Die employment of 5,000,000 men. I in-jtend to stay here continuously one Iun,*l The modernization feature of Die plan is in operation.”
This part of the program authorizes government backing up to 20 per cent of private loans for home modernization and repair, lf a bank, for example, lends $50,-000 for modernization, the government will guarantee there will be no loss on $10,000.
Easy to Get Money * Moffett said there was no corn-
........... ... - ___________„ . ERICK, Okla., July ll.—(JP)—
with other inmates yesterday, she *pwo bank robbers who asked for complained to the superintendent si,OOO. got $200, and death to of feeling iii and gained permis- J j)00t, lay in a morgue here lesion to go to the hospital ro<omj(jay>
for medicine. Instead, she walk- They were identified as W. H. ed around tile main farm build-]Ortag, 38, a farmer of near in- and disappeared after stop- j Sweetwater, Okla., and Buster ping iii the night watchman s 0rr They were slain near room to take his revolver. She was clad in men's clothing.
I Officials say the i probably is headed loved White River which is home.
(From Sunday’* Daily)
Delaney and others (Loual) No. 2 Craddock in 25-2-6, first producer in the Fitts field from Viola lime, Saturday was being bailed after flowing 52 barrels of oil iii 30 minutes. The flow is expected to increase when the1 well has been cleaned out and it may be sliot to further increase the flow.
Magnolia No. I Lewis, in 19-2-7. producing from the Hunton lime, flowed 245 barrels of oil Friday, continuing the production it lias established since being opened after re-acidization.
1 Magnolia No. I Norris, in 18-2-7. deepest test in the graben, Saturday was at 5,580 feet, in lime.
J. C. Shaffer Tnc., No. I A. J.
Harden, in 30 feet Saturday
jurisdiction of tile juvenile court. They are Buster Humphrey, Junior McGuffrey and Glen Bracheene.
The stolen articles were found here and there over a wide radius in the Bebee oil field, officers saying that they found it slow work to ascertain from the boys the hiding places of all of the goods.
This was the third time McClure’s home had been robbed.
I Clothing composed most of the loot in the last burglary at his home.
of which was carried by the Deni-< no rats in the 1932 Roosevelt “landslide.”
Illinois has by far the largest number of seats to he fought for,
27, of winch 18 were Democrats at the last session of congress, eight were Republican, and vacant.
Campaigns are generally slated |to open officially in August, iii all but two of the states. Wisconsin
and Nebraska must yet get pri
mary elections out of the way.
Nebraska’s primary is August 14;
Wisconsin’s September 18.
The importance of the middle western fighting ground to both
parties is bJmthlnfrDv I Plated mechanism and that a
that the Republicans .^ll1 jhonie-owner who needed money
open headquaiuih rnntmi i*or repairs or additions would ask
from which the id ja building and loan association, a
of Die agt iou tut a * , ti- I bank or another financial agency
directed. f ,
Republicans, beaded by , institution will consult the
I. I* Ieto e chairman housing administration and if the
recently named chairman |aUe,. Bap„roves the terms. wlU
The Henry vania,, of the
national committee, plan
ned a series of conferences in Chi- j^ai
(•ago beginning t°day• The ^ loaned. The borrower, under pres cago Tribune said Fletcher hoped
that there per cent of
will be no Die amount
to bring $1,000,000 into the party’s treasury this summer and that Chicago’s tentative quota had been fixed at $100,000.
The Democrats also regard this ground as important. Postmaster General James A, make a special trip
eat plans, may not have to offer secu rity.
The housing administrator said the mortgage insurance feature of the housing legislation would be worked out carefully “on a con-
OKLAHOMA CITY (.pi The Oklahoma threatening two of major sources of livestock and dairy
. July ll. drouth is the state's income—the industries, it
TO DROUTH SIO LIST
WASHINGTON, July ll.—CP) The farm credit administration today added 128 drouth counties in Texas, Oklahoma, Idaho and Mi«-No. 2 Dawes Harden, in 30-2-7,1 sour! to the list of those eligible
-2-7, was at 2.710 J. E. Crosbie Inc.,
Farley will servative basis.”
into illinois This >,liase thf' liro«'urn oon-
, . ,i,„ templates mutual plan insurance,
next week to open tfficially the by the goV(.rnmont> (m
party s campaign, a rn s <mortgages for new construction,
before the Republicans o i . central aim is to establish a
declare war at fair in August.
the Illinois state
Brown by repute R the b on the campus and a conli many students. She Ila:
Diem out of years, given \' on buttons for them between-!
Young Myer favorites, their
scrapes l< ie iii advice them and neal delicacies s was one ot friends said.
•st cook I iante of I Iud ped I ir eight ] , sewed i slipped
Sweetwater by Texas officers after the robbery of the First Na-girl slayer' tional Rank of Allison, Tex., a
for her be- i wild ciiase and a bloody gun became apparent today,
country — battle ’ The July 1 federal cr°P report,
' * ei.r.-tff too Dor Tnnps of Hemp- ’ released yesterday, showed that ...... —*
nill county Tex said the fug!- Oklahoma will have the smallest part of Atoka county, the first to high
tires Ared six time* before he .corn crop in 22 years and the he in 2-ln-12e. the other rn 26- ....
wras drilling at 2,893 feet.
Kroeger and Gillette were setting surface pipe to IOO feet in their No. I Duncan in 36-1-6, near Pontotoc.
They are also preparing to drill twro wells in the northern
fired a return.
The two men, mortally wounded, died en route to a hospital here.
HITCH HIRERS HOH
MCALESTER. July ll Lawrence Shelton, telegra] ator for the Port Smith railway a* Grow der. was in a nervous c(?\ lapse today after a liar rowing experience at the hands of hftch-hUvr kidnapers.
While en route to work day, two hitch-hikers flag; car and demanded a ' lift. of the strangers had a
Shelton was forced to fold himself up in Die turtle-back of, his coupe, where he remained confined the rest of the day and all night.
Near Bixby, the victim was removed from his cramped quarters and was tied to a ire*' and figged, the hitch-hikers taking his watch and money. The highwaymen left with Shelton's automobile.
Greater returns for the amouli.
invested — News Classified Ads.
CRISTOBAL, C. Z.. July ll -i.p President Roosevelt’s cruiser ,H‘r the U.8.8. Houston, dropped an-i chol in the harbor here at 8:3*9 la. rn. today and received a boa ”d Secretary of War George H. Dem 1 preparatory to a trip of inspect-' ion through the Panama Canal. The war secretary, who is in charge of the Canal Zone, de j scribed the canal as not only a .TH -1 vital factor in national defense iper-1 but also as “the greatest ot nonmilitary activities.”
The president came on deck «arty to witness the trip through the gigantic canal connecting two oceans.
Shortly after IO a. rn. Houston started through j canal.
The Catlin locks were crowded wit Ii spectators. Infantrymen and Canal Zone police were guarding I all approaches.
shortest production of stock feed in history. Only an immediate general rain will start pastures growing and provide moisture for fall feed crops.
Reports of livestock men and packing plants here show that j nearly twice the normal number I of cattle is being sacrificed for (slaughter, receipts here averaging j 2,004) to 3,000 head daily.
■ --j At the same time officials of the
KH CORF Tex July ll.—(.Pi I OK Co-operative Milk association Rig builders striking for higher reported that dairy products repay readied an agreement early jceipts had fallen off 15,000
2n-12e. These are stone Gap, south of
Magnolia Petroleum Co. No. I Norris, in 18-2-7. today was reported to be in the Wilcox series. having topped Hie Wilcox at 5,607 feet and drilled in to 5.616 feet.
for secondary aid under the $40,-000,000 emergency crop loan fund appropriaated by the list congress. Of those added, 93 are in Texas.
Farmers in secondary counties may obtain individual loans as as $400 for buying live stock feed or for the purpose of summer fallowing, secured by first liens on the live stock to be fed or the crops to be financed.
County loan committees already established in the drouth belt accept, applications and send thrill .for final action to regional orifices at Minneapolis, Salt Lake
BOOST TSK RECEIPTS
WASHINGTON, July ll.—UP>—-Exhilaration and acceleration made tax collectors happier in the fiscal year ended June 30.
Two liquids—alcoholic drinks and gasoline—boosted revenues.
Guy T. Helvering, commissioner of internal revenue, reported that tax income excluding processing taxes, rose $681,253,989 over the preceding year. Gasoline and liquor collections accounted for more titan a third of the gain.
With the processing taxes included, collections aggregated $2,672,318,602, an increase of $1,052,479,377.
lr was also reported that cor-JCity, St. Louis, and Dallas, ing from that point was in prog- | The counties added to the ress early this afternoon and that I include; a core might bt* taken I rom rne Oklahoma;
Beckham and ROg-
yester-sed his One pistol.
Annapolis, Md.—Out of reach of man, tile body of a sparrow swung today from the cornice of a main street building by a piece of string she had collected for lier nest.
Tile airing had become fastened to the cornice and twisted around the bird s neck.
today with contractors and their walkout will be called off at midnight tonight. The strikers asked for that much time to notify tile 500 men involved in the east Texas oil fields.
The agreement was based on tile present scale of $1<* daily for riggers and $17 for “crew' pushers” until wage differentials under the NR A code are settled. The strikers had asked an increase in pay of $2 daily.
Representatives of the National Rig Builders Employers* association, of the Rig Builders' union and of Die tabor policy board will meet in Tulsa July 20 to set a minimum wage for the mid-continent area.
P. M. Gallman, Kilgore contractor. today said he hoped to have a code scale iii effect by August I; and tliat contractors would abide by it lf set at $12 and $14 but pay $10 and $12 even if the code is below that.
test by midafternoon.
.... j The Norris test is the first in
pound, daily. • 1 rpacl) Wilcox.
Water supplies cl many dairy- ^ , latel 0[
men have been exhausted, and wa- 'VI11U1 i“‘l, y ter is being carried by wagons and : several dn mg P *
tanks to supply Ute cattle. ) Magnolia No I Lewis. ... IU-
After estimating tile corn crop!‘--7, Bowed -64 ar*'e s as of July at I .>.274.000 bushels, I Sunday from the Hunton linn K. It. mood. federal crop statist!-! slight increase in production, cian, said a report compiled IO , Delaney and others * o days later indicated 5 to 50 per; Craddock, in 25-2-6, swabbed cent deterioration in virtually; barrels of oil in 24 hours. every county since the official I arations are being made to dii figures were sent in June 28. Tin* deeper. The well is in the \ iou 10-year average is 53.843,000 j lime.
bushels. i J. C. Shaffer Inc., No. I A. J-
*— - - (Harden, in 30-2-7, was drilling
STILLWATER, July ll.—(JP)— 1 today at 3,029 feet in Mays and
TREU TAG WAR
OKLAHOMA CITY. July ll.— qp>__E. R. Hughes, Republican member of the corporation commission, w'as elected chairman of j the commission at a reorganization meeting this afternoon after Refold Bond, Chickasha, had taken office succeeding Baul Walker, resigned.
Commissioner J. C. Walton
A district court jury today con-) J rioted Ellis Claude, of Cushing, of Dawes lirst degree manslaughter and assessed his punishment at five years in state's prison, in connection with the fatal stabbing April 29 of Fay Snodgrass, Drumright singer.
Claude is a barber and the stabbing occurred in front of his shop after a disagreement.
E. Crosbie Inc. Harden, also in drilling in Caney at
I was feet.
j H. L. Blackstock No. has added one foot to vious depth and is no drillin 4.673 feet.
Schermerhorn No. I Banks in ( Continued on Page 8, No. 2)
N°- -jjoined with Hughes in electing 30-2-7,1 latter as chairman. Bond did 3,404 j vote.
] Hughes will retire from office I Lewis! next January. Although he gain-the pre- eel a place in the Republican runoff primary in Ii is? race for re-election, he withdrew’ because his opponent. Frank A. Anderson of Okmulgee, was a negro.
POPULAR Bluff, Mo., July 7
UP) :—A possible truck license wrar between revenue officials of Arkansas and Missouri was seen today as an attorney representing a Blytheville, Ark., truck operator sought a stricter check on Missouri trucks entering Arkansas.
The attorney, C. F. Cooper,; said his client, Charles Hester, and one of Hester's drivers, are held at Caruthersville, Mo., charged with failure to pay Missouri license fees.
Cooper said this breaches a reciprocal agreement between the two states and charged his client is being held in retaliation for a fine recently imposed on a Hayti. Mo., trucker by Arkansas officials.
The attorney said highway patrolmen had informed Hester he would not need the Missouri license because he
standard-type, long-term mortgage at a comparatively low rate of interest.
I Other clauses of the housing law include refinancing of existing mortgages and the guarantee of deposits in building and loan associations up to $5,000.
“The modernization and repair I program comes first.” Moffett said, “hut we ll wrork the other out as soon as possible.”
I “In the little while since my appointment,” Moffett said, “I’ve (become convinced that this legislation bas tremendous possibilities. Industrialists I have talked to feel the same way and for that i matter, so do bankers. I believe it ; will really work."
Moffett laughed as he said he would get $10,000 yearly as administrator. About a year ago he quit a $100,000 a year post with the Standard Oil Company of New’ Jersey to serve on an administration petroleum board. His superiors objected to bis connection with the administration and he handed them his resignation.
“I suppose everybody knows, Moffett commented, “that I believe in most of the things the Roosevelt administration is trying to do. I’m trying to get leave from my private job but leave or no leave, I couldn’t refuse when the White House said I was needed.”
on a government project.
i ott Moore was taken by ambulance to Hie Sugg clinic early Monday night from North Broadway. where officers say a figtil occurred in which Moore was injured.
Moore was cut about the head, (a bottle being the weapon used by his opponent, according to accounts to the city authorities.
* John Shouse was arrested by citv police and this morning paid a fine in police court for his part was employed ;in the affair.