Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas on December 2, 1939 · Page 6
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Lubbock Morning Avalanche from Lubbock, Texas · Page 6

Lubbock, Texas
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 2, 1939
Page 6
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•tnr not nuoxiOAi, aims roi» xKABt AT THE^HUB CLOTHIERS "Irtryttaing a ttu Wwn" 1001 BROADWAY "Starts the Day on the South Plains" LUBBOCR MORNING <LANCHt—FAtt Yw, No. 24 10 Today Lubbock, T«xo«, Soturday, D«c«mb«r 2. 1939 (AE) M«on» Finns Claim Victories Over Soviets In New York Party Leaders Confident That Young District Attorney Can "Carry Country At Large" (By The Associated Press! N EW YORK, Dec. 1.—A presidential boom for Thomas L. Dewey was set off today at a ceremony in which the New York district attorney formally entered the list for the Republican nomination. Replying to a declaration by a group -of state party leaders that they were convinced Dewey could carry not only the "pivotal" state of New York "but also the country at large next year against any opponent," Dewey declared: Glad To Make Fiftit "I will be glad to make the fight. "I have confidence in the Republican party, which has always stood for good government and stable business," he said. "Today its responsibility is to reawaken hope and courage in a nation which is driven almost to despair by incompetent government and unstable business." Dewey added that he had "faith in the nation and in its future and in every element of its people." Can Pull Together "Relieved of a hostile and sniping government," Dewey said, "I am convinced that they can again learn to pull together for a happy and united nation." Dewey was interviewed at the opening of "Dewey for president" headquarters in which were gathered Republican leaders from throughout the state. The manifesto, read to Dewey by J. Russell Sprague, Republican chair< man of Nassau county, extended "to all citizens a cordial invitation to join with us" to bring about Dewey's nomination. Won't Invade Michigan Dewey disclosed that he would enter presidential primary elections in some states, which he did not name, but emphasized he would not seek delegations in states where there are other "active and genuine" candidates including his native state of Michigan. "For example," he said, "I certainly will not go into Michigan, for I believe that Senator Vandenberg is entitled to the delegates from his state." Dewey's first public appearance as a candidate will be before the Min nesota Central Republican commit- .tce in Minneapolis Dec. 6. Racket Buster Dewey Officially "Pitches Hat In Ring" Boom Launched By Republicans If Football Player Whose Love Had Grown Cold Dies, Girl Will Be Prosecuted (By Tht Awoeuted P RT COLLINS, Cplo., Dec. 1— , Authorities are' "ready and willing" to prosecute 19-year old Lois Jeanne Vahnorsdel for the campus shooting of Walter (Bud) Lycns, Colorado state college fullback, Deputy District Attorney Winton M. Ault said today. "If Lyons should die, we will file a murder charge," Ault declared. "If he recovers we will make an effort to get him to sign a complaint of assault with intent to kill. "In the event of his recovery, we would consider his cooperation necessary to prosecution of the case." Girl It Held Ault has blamed the shooting on the breakup of a campus romance. Lyons, 21-year-old junior student at the college, has been a patient at a hospital here since the shooting Wednesday, suffering from a severe chest wound. Physicians said it would be Sunday before they could predict whether he would recover. The youth was given a blood transfusion late yesterday and physicians said a second transfusion might be given. Miss Vannorsdel, a sophomore at the college, also is held in the same MISS VANNORSDEL hospital In technical custody. She has been hysterical at times and has been under care of physicians. Retired Plains Teacher Dies PLAINVIEW, Dec. 1. (Special) — Albert Grant Harrison, 72, retired South Plains school teacher, died at 1 o'clock this morning in an Austin sanitarium of a long illness. He was admitted to the sanitarium 10 days ago. The body was brought overland to Plainview by Roy Woods ambulance this afternoon. Funeral services will be conducted at 3:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon in the First Methodist church here, with Rev. W. H. Terry, pastor, officiating. Burial'• will "be in IOOF cemetery. Member Of Lodges Mr. Harrison was superintendent of Plainview schools for two terms during 1915 and 1916. Two years previous he had been principal of Lamar school here. He had taught in schools at Lamesa, Abernathy, Kress and Silvcrton. He was a member of the Masonic and Woodmen of the World lodges Surviving arc the wife: three sons, Henry of Austin, Sam and Jack, both of Plainview; two datiphters, Mrs. Ruth Groves and Mrs. Max Menges, both of Mcnard; and a sister. Mrs. T. A. Wilson of Sunset. for the Pheasant Delivers Itself For Dinner After Beinq Plucked FLEMINGTON, N. J., Dec. 1 —A pheasant delivered itself dinner, nearly plucked. After two hunters fired at bird, it flew through a window in a home. State Trooper Maurice Connell. called to assist, grabbed for the pheasant, but got only feathers Into the kitchen it flew with Connell in pursuit. The bird, most of its feathers gone, was trapped in fly paper. Wallace Suggests New Farm Program (By The Associated Press) OKLAHOMA CITY, Dec. i. — A v/ "streamlined" processing tax to make New Deal farm programs self- financing was suggested by Secretary of Agriculture Henry A. Wallace today in the first address of his midwestcrn farm belt tour. The secretary, speaking before some 2,000 farmers here and over a national radio network, declared there was no assurance that Congress would continue to appropriate funds for the programs. By Narrow Margin "Parity payments for cotton, wheat, tobacco, rice and corn were voted at the last regular session by an extremely narrow margin," he said. If they were not made the effect upon farmers might easily be disastrous .... "Therefore, it is only the part of common sense to make the farm programs self-financing." Among the plans now under discussions, Wallace said, is the so- called "certificate plan." He termed this a "modem version of the processing tax" and declared it had "some obvious advantages." Under this program, certificates equal in value to a certain number of cents a pound or bushel would be distributed among farmers cooperating with the federal government. Would Save Time Processors would be required to buy the certificates at the time the farmer sold his crop, thus permitting him to obtain his cash benefits much quicker than under the old parity programs. Wallace, who plans to speak In Chicago. St. Paul and Dss Moines before returning to Washington made no mention of politics in his address. Steel Blade From Road Grader Is Found On Railroad Track CENTER. Dec. 1 wy-Elvin Crocker reported today he found a large steel blade from a road grader driven between two rail joints a few minutes before a Santa Fe passenger train was scheduled to pass Crocker said he removed the steel by prying it loose with a stick. The apparent attempt to derail the train was the second similar attempt made in Texas this week. The first was uncovered at San Antonio. DROPS DEAD BIG SPRING, Dec. 1. i>ri—L A Wheeler, 53, dropped dead today as he carried flowers to the grave of his friend. S. D. Buchanan. High Officials Of Louisiana Are Indicted (By The Assocl«ted Press) ALEXANDRIA, La., Dec. 1— Two mayors, a state legislator, the sheriff and other officials were named today among 25 persons charged in the wholesale return of 66 Indictments late yesterday by the Rapides parish grand jury in a report on its investigation tion. of Louisiana corrup- The charges ranged from bribery and embezzlement to dual-office holding, "payroll deadheads" and obtaining money to influence public officials. Mayor V. V. Lamkin, of Alexandria, who is supporting Gov, Earl K. Long for re-election, was indicted on two counts of bribery and two of misfeasance in office. Solon Is Named Mayor R. C. Lawrence of Pinc- ville, across Red river from Alexandria, was charged with being a "deadhead" on the state payrolls. State Representative R. C. horn was charged with dual office holding and with being a state payroll "deadhead." Sheriff U. T. Downs was charged on one count of misfeasance in office. Three of his deputies were charged along with him. Another prominent figure charged was Dr. J. A. O'Hara. president of the state board of health. New Orleans. He was indicated for embezzlement. State Witnesses Appear Against Maury Maverick Santone's Mayor Is On Trial On Charges Of Paying Poll Taxes For Garment Workers By HARRELL E. LEE Associated Press Staff Writer S AN ANTONIO, Dec. 1—One witness against Mayor Maury Maverick testified today that $250 in silver half-dollars was delivered to headquarters of a garment workers' union here last January 28 and another witness said he was informed the money was to be used "to help pay poll taxes." Maverick, former congressman, is on trial on the first of five felony charges alleging that he paid poll taxes of members of the San Antonio unit of the International Ladies Garment Workers union. The poll tax paying deadline for the city election at which Maverick was chosen mayor was last February 1. Did Not Know Roscoe Cahill, jr., who was active in behalf of Maverick in the mayor's race, told the jury that Dick Jeffery, one of Maverick's secretaries, informed him the $250 was intended to be used to help pay poll taxes. Miss Rebecca Taylor, manager of the San Antonio branch of the union and the first state witness, had testified that $250 was brought to the union office in 50-cent pieces but she did not know whether any of it was used to purchase $1.50 poll taxes. She added that she knew about $200 of the sum was spent for other purposes. Contributions Promised Miss Taylor testified that David Dubinsky. of New York, international president of the union, told her over long distance telephone January 27 that international headquarters would contribute to Maverick's campaign. "He said he admitted Mr. Maverick's efforts in Congress in behalf of workers," Miss Taylor asserted, "and we should help Mr. Maverick In every way possible." The witness said she "understood" the 500 fifty-cent pieces were part of the campaign contribution from- the union office in New York. To Be Long: Trial Prosecution attorneys said they probably would complete their direct t es t i m o ny tomorrow. Indications were, however, that the trial would last until next Tuesday or Wednesday. Carl Wright Johnson, chief of Maverick's counsel, cross-questioned (Turn to Page 5. Column 5. Please) SHK'S NOT AI.OXK HandThat'OffenrM Man Is Chopped Off CHARLESTON, W. Va.. Dec. 1. '.*•) —Elbcrt Snyder, 24 said today "the Lord told me to cut off the hand that had offended my body,"—so he did. Calmly smoking a cigarette, he displayed the stump of his arm and told interviewers at a hospital: ! "Shortly after my hand offended j me, I prayed and asked the Lord what to do. Somehow I recalled that I it says in the Bible to cut off the' hand that offends the body. j "I knew it was a message from ; God, so I rushed out into the vard HOLLYWOOD iv.-. 1. ./rv-Gretaiand grabbed up the axe I put' mv _,.u. ..,„ ..... , , .„ ..„,„„„.. „,„._ nfilu hanc ,_ tnc nand , ha . , ja | 1 tried to blacken my whole body— on the chopping block and cut" it off." The slender, brown-haired youth said the hand's "offense" wi».s in misusing some church literature. He related he did not mind the pain and added: "The minute I had chopped off my hand I began to feel better." Scale of Miles ESTONIA Lubbock Teacher Introduces New Pension Plan Dan Powers Proposes Separate Financing For Retirement; Irvin Will Be Candidate 'Bt Tb* Associated Press) S AN ANTONIO, Dec. 1.—Separate financing of teacher retirement from other social security programs proposed in a resolution from the floor by Dan W. Powers of Lubbock disrupted the smoothly-running activities of the house of delegates of the Texas State Teachers association Friday. The resolution was defeated after a lengthy debate. Previously the delegates had elected by acclamation Charles H. Tennyson of Wichita Falls as president. Questionnaire Rapped The report of the resolutions committee which contained no mention of the retirement questions met with no opposition. The fight to table Powers' motion was led by H. L. Mills of Houston, chairman «f the Teacher Retirement board. Condemning the questionnaire sent recently to teachers tying in the retirement fund with old age pensions and other social security measures, Powers declared that the "old-age pension was the most treacherous political question in Texas since prohibition." Arguments Fly With the arguments pro and con coming thick and fast another session of the delegates was in prospect before the convention concludes its sessions Saturday. 'Resolutions received without protest included campaigns against extravagant school building programs at the expense of the educational . , program, continued efforts to pro- I cmbar e° ' on sall = °f American-made serve the submerged oil Innd.s of j W "P»»«. \° ?»»'» ™. s P ut ' nt ° the state as a source of school re- ' cff ^ ct ton 'S ht ' «« Washington Post venue and safeguarding of public i s ' school funds from diversion by any I Tllc report of *he embargo, which other governmental body. Irvin Candidate Approved were recommendations for a single salary schedule for teachers and for a continued study of educational inequalities in Texas schools including length of school terms and teacher salaries. A study (Turn to Page 5. Column 2. Please) Thirty Women, Children Killed In Red Raids U.S.S.R. INVASION SHOWN—This map shows the Russian invasion of Finland by air, land and sea. See stories to right and below. ******** Soviet Government For Finns Planned U. 5. Halts Me Ot Planes To Soviet Russia (Bv Tht Associated Preui WASHINGTON, Dec. 1—A "moral By WITT HANCOCK Associated Press Staff Writer M OSCOW, Dec. 1—Establishment of a "people's" government for Finland, which "Invites" Russia's Red army to help it overthrow the present Finnish regime, and formation of the first corps of a new army in Finland were proclaimed tonight by soviet Russia. The announcement was made by the Moscow radio which broadcast a statement made earlier by Tass Helsinki Undergoes Bombing Of Two-Day-Old Wir On Russia's Little Neighbor' By LYNN HELNZERLING Associated Press Staff Writer H ELSINKI, Dec. 1.—Finnish successes against Russian attacks in bitter fighting on land and wa were reported tonight as a new government, headed by a banker, took up the little republic's -strnato against the soviet union. ! At least 30 women and children were reported killed in Helsinki today when Russian warplanes subjected tile capital to a prolonged bombing and machine-gunning but elsewhere on the 800-mile Russian- Finnish frontier there were stories of destruction of Russian tanks, capture of Russian prisoners and increased Finnish resistance. Warship Is Sunk A Russian warship was reported sunk in a violent battle between Red warships and the Russaroe fortress at the strategic city of Hangoe. which guards the entrance to the Gulf of Finland. The fortress was still held by Finland tonight. A defense ministry communique at midnight said the "warships wers compelled to withdraw." The communique added that on the war front there had been few Finnish casualties but "large 11 Russian losses. Danes Shot Down 'Certainly 16 and perhaps 18 or more" Russian planes were shot down during the day, including gev- Wreck Is Fatal For Slatonite 'Sivclal To Thf Avalnnchci SLATON. Dec. 1.—Injuries suffered when he was struck by an automobile early toriny proved fatal i r „ for Louis Mosser. 53. Slaton com-! ,: ° . , . press worker. .shipments, but. in the paper said was "unofficial but nationwide in extent.' 1 came within a few hours after President Roosevelt had condemned Russia's attack on Finland. One authoritative source said the ban was so tight the soviet would be unable to buy a single American plane. The Post added that an official Russian mission was "going from one plane factory to another in this country olferin.e large amounts of cash for various types of American fighting aircraft." Bombings "Shocklnic" Mr. Roosevelt declared the Russian bombings were a "profound shock" to the United States and added it was "tragic" to realize that "wanton disregard for law is still on the march." The "moral embargo" has been to Ja ' Mn aml rigidly 0 " r ° rc U> f ° rbid SUch of Ulc Japanese, Secretary Hull appealed Mr. Mosser died at 3 o'clock this -'"I" 1110 ' , . , ftpmn«« ~r i,,f»r,,m ;„",,„..„'.,. direct'.y to American aircraft man- . -- - ..... afternoon of internal injuries. Both ' ufacturers and tiiry have refused Hull's ac- in thc to soviet official news agency, telUnj of the formation of the new government. Troops Arc Called (Tile plan outlined in the broadcast and Tass' announcement indicated Moscow invisaged a soviet state in Finland 1 . At the same time, it was learned that more Red troops had been called to the colors. The number of men called up was not disclosed. The new Finnish government announced by Russia was headed by Otto Kusinnen. who w-as one of the founders of the communist party in Finland and who was commissar of education during the brief Bolshevik uprising there in 1918. By Left Party The Tass broadcast, said the provisional ."people's government of democratic Finnish republic" was formed today in the Finnish city of Tcrijokc. 10 miles from the Russian border on the Karelian isthmus where Russian infantry troops first entered Finland. It said the government was organized by "representatives of the left parties and of soldiers who revo't- fTurn to Page 5, Column 4. Please) eral over Helsinki, the communlqua said, while "our air force suffered no losses at all." The new premier, 50-year-old Risto Ryti. president of the Bank of Finland, declared in a special radio broHdcast tonight to the United -States that Finland would "never barter away the right to decide our own affairs." Associated with Tysti in the new cabinet are Vaino Tanner and Juhu Kusti Paasikivi. who dealt personally with Joseph Stalin at the Kremlin during the prolonged but •ain negotiations over Russia's ter- itorial demands. Tanner, socialist finance minister Turn to Page 5, Column 5, Pleas*) Texan Holds Up Detroit Woman Garbo will not so "alone" anymore. She has brunch: her mother, Anna, Greta Gr. •• .• on; her brother, Sven, and his wife, Anna, to live in nearby Inglewoo; Sweden, nrri\:i'.~ cral days ap>. Thcy came from MI New York 3cv- AGAINST FKATKRMTIES SAN ANTONIO I)rc. l.'/Vj— Legislation prni-.i!'. ternities in '! principals n:.,. Texas Stair 'l< a meeting i-' 1 . Stalcup of B: president. school fra- .'• w.»s in-Red by .;r-rrvi.sors of the ..n* association at ' "'• which J - R - ,vr.od was elected Yams May Help Save South From Curse Of King Cotton Dally November Paid Circulation 20,985 Mornlnf, 12,«0 Evening. B.5Z5 OT. O gy's effort to free the South from the complete domination or King Cotton already has resulted in the manufacture of numerous products from the lowly peanut and the utilisation of slash pine for newsprint. Now comes the sweet potato Rnd ait announcement the tuber can be used commercially for the production of synip comparable to midwcstem corn syrup in quality and lower in cost. Dr. Lawrence K. Stout, pro- fewor of chemical enfflneerinR fu. Washington university reported today m a professional journal :.'i.<: :he process had been rir\r,.']Vf! aftrr three years ; ,.-. ,\ check under In- :,«:; ;:.;•>;. plant. )-,:vi;:.ini-e of the new (.;'.HK syrup from .•.it r% may bo far- :r. ii|«-r.i:iR a new aK- ; Market, and a new in. i.-.r South. Dr. Stout n; \\rnp now is widely , \,irirty of food Stuffs, potatoes are ranked ti-.f more Important vegetate crops grown in the Um'frt SM' rs - °" cn'y about. 70 .. r .. ,„,-.• is marketable. The r<x- c-f 'i' r r r°f> could be utilized for sirup. of resr.i. a 20-i.i'. Tl:r :; nielli*'.' sweet, v reach.!..: dust i y '.: sairi. <> Funeral Not Arranged I China Funeral services had not been ar-' Ru5sian arm ,' P" r 5 hasM i:1 ranged late tonight but relat'ves : Unucd S '' lU '" : h " vc becn . had indicated rites would be re7d !' iv ,° !y li *%*" y ,? r ' T"""' Sunday afternoon said Williams ' only sl - of) " RR7 th -°' lt:h Funeral home. Survivors include the .Commercial sources reported, how- wifr nnd 12 children i "'"• ;hn; > ov;cr ^'^ Have bren Mr. Mnxser was struck by an auto- ! il ^ l " n ". e ' '" ^ la V ,' ort 'V sht ': mobil" driven by George Railsback I" 0 ™, :nr P^:.n-y "• P"™ + "'-| 28. of .s.'n.'on route 2. said the .state' dcrs for ml " ;ar " " Ia " es highway patiol office through two investigators. Norvcl Rcdwine and B. .1. Patterson. Rnilsback, accompanied by Dul) Dunagan of Slaton. was driving toward Lubbock on 'Turn to Page ft. Column 5. Please) Oklahoma Governor Asks For Custody Of Negro For Rape Rites To Be Read Today For Three Men Killed In Wreck SILVERTON. Dec. 1 .S|.n..u' — Joint funeral services will br conducted at 3 o'clock Saturday auer- noon in Siivcrton High school auditorium for three men killed Thursday night in a train-car collision. The men were Recce Morgan Gar- , vin. 25, and Aaron Ear] Frieze. 24, ! both of Silvcrton and Clovis Me- i Gavock, 23. of Lockney. i Bodies of the victims were crushed when thp automobile in winch they were riding was thrown auainsi : a concrete marker after si:iku:c thr ; train engine at South Plains. FNnrl > county. ' Nelson Higginbothain c.f thr Texas highway patrol investigated. Frieze and Garvin were Kiaduafes of Silvcrton HJRh school and nrrc ' former football players for the | school. i Four Dallas Persons Injured In Wreck; Negro May Die DALLAS. D?iv 1. i-V—Four Dnlins persons were i:i.n:rrd ca.'iv taday in the collision cf tlirir a'.r.omobi'LC with one driven by a nrcro near Ferris. They are: Dr. Pr.i'. W. Rattan. several broken ribs: M:> Ka'tai:. severely cut face: Ernes; .\f. R:-.ii- Icy, broken light Ire, and Mr- Rrni- Icy. brain concussion. All c\cr;it-: Sentimental Value Of $500 Is Attached To Wedding Ring BATON ROUGE. La.. Dec. 1 '3>.— Mrs. Loona Lesassier Plrttingcr of West Feliciana parish filed suit today fixing thr value of her wedding ring at S.">00. She asked $.">;!3.^0 judgment against a jewelry store here for losing her ring, left to br repaired. Although the ring cos: or.'.y five dollars. Mie as.scrtrri its sentimental value was $500. She claimed this amount, plus :hc original co?f. 65 cents the paid for thr repair work in and S-7 7j spent on trips nnd teiephonc calls in \.iin attempts to obtain the ring from the store. iBv Th' \<soc1ntci) Press' DALLAS. Dec. 1.—Mrs. Edward F. Lee of Detroit, niece of Amon Carter. Fort Worth publisher, tonight was robbed of her car by an apologetic gunman who opened the door and slid into the scat beside her in front of a drug store, directly across the street from police headquarters. An hour and a half later State Highway Patrolman R. Reed arrested the holdup man after shooting a rear tire and sending four pistol bullets in the rear of the car on the outskirts of Corsicana, Reed told Detective J. T. Luther by telephone thnt he picked up the license number nnd description by radio, followed the stolen car to the outskirts of Corsicana from Rice, Texas, about 15 miles north. I'riciid Follows Mrs. Lee is en route to Californij with three women companions^ two cars. A woman traveling compela Mrs. Lee followed slowly in and car bearing a New York plate, unaware a holdup was in grew. Attempting to attract her frij OKLAHOMA .'.Trr. Dr.". I I.T'I — Gov. Phillips rcfiui-iti' 'he sov-j ernor of Tvxiv- tncipy ; v ->r the return i of Wayne Slate, charged in Cleve- i inc Mrs. Rattan are :n H hu-ji::.i'.. land county with sei-""d degree rap". I The head-on crash occurred d'.:r- County Attorney wr.'.iam T. Ti'iiev i ing a dense fog. Thr negr.i v .<• said he \\,is informed Sln;r \v,i, i'.rid taken to Knnis. Dr. Racan •;ai(i • : -,';n thr Anson. Tex . t cun'v jaii and'.; chest was punctured .v.iri he was eligible for vrlr.isr shortly. • prc-bab!;,- would die. J. M. West Company Acquires Dallas Dispatch-Journal DALLAS. Dec. 1 •}• - ...I. M. Wrsf, wealth-.- H.V,IS:,.;I o-.; rr..i;-.. and his ' attention. Mrs. Lee pressed the ip .-rvy.--. .r M..iU-n w--: nnd Wesley button, brought the car to a stop. .- nrr,-,:irn: ;:sc Dallas Dis- "Is that, car following US?" the newly robber asked. "Yes." Mrs. Lee admitted, "that's my friend." The gunman ordered her out of We- Widow Believed To Be Very Poor Leaves Half Million ' pa;c!:-.]in:ri;.<! ihnv.ich thr : f.irmfM \vr.-t Publu-.uions. Ii-.r. which ' ;> c.iii::-olie;i bv :he capitalist. i The n.irr.f of ','.:r afternoon news' jvipc/ was chanced to thr Dallas ! We..:. ;c;>v;rd by t'.ir Tcxa* sen- I A'f when Gov. W. Lee O'Danicl | nominated him for the highway I commissio::. a short time ago pur- ' chased another newspaper in Aus' t!n. COMMISSIONER DIKS BIG SPRING, Deo. 1 >..r— J. L fix. 56. Howard county commi.xMo:i- • •r, died today. Funeral .Mcrvicca will ! be held tomorrow, I <v f stncJf tf.i pHICAGO. Dec 1 - Thr .--f,•:•<•? ^ 'AM.';!! of a fnical w;(i.m- xvlio avowediy spent- hrr de.-;.n- 1:11; dn\s nn thr fri'.iuc (if pn\ - rr:y added up today to thr nn-.n/- mv total Of So40.3n'o. Tnr central figure in thr slrancf ca^o was Mix Jcar.r;;r Lincoln. For some lime before her dentil on Nov. 15 at the asr of 56 : he roomed and boarded at the home of distant relative?. •Shr ga\r them $5 a week. They bcJirvrri she w;i.> poor. A wrrk aco a safrtv (irrni-it box was found. It contained SJ79.0nf) in $1 000 and s.ioO bilX In addition, n $"> 000 chrckin;; ac<<->;:;;! ; i:;,| a $.t,:iOO savin? .tr. i % «i'.ni in her name wore located. IV.i; the f;f.; extent of hrr cui-lird T'.flies did not become known loriiu, when R deputy clrrk. round-rvri and breathless, dashed into thr probate court, nnd cried "I've just seen morr. money than I ever SAW before in my life." Mrs. Lincoln's attorney, .Tames R. Glass, had found another (Turn to Page S, Column 3. Pleas*) Six New Field Divisions Of FBI Set Up; One At Phoenix WASHINGTON. Dec. 1 • -V._ Director J. Edgar Hoover of the Fed! eral Bureau of Investignlicn announced today .MX new field divisions had been set up and new special agents in charge assigned in 12 others. New offices announced today included: Phoenix. Ariz, Bernard F. FiU- simons, being opened today. Assignments of new special agents in charee included: El Paso. Robert A. Guerin. the car and sped away. cloudy Saturday and Sunday. tie variable winds on the const. NEW M F: X ICO: Fair Sat and Sunday; chance in temp- i.or.M. \vr.\rnER Ai R'cordul At Mnniripil Alrf««i RtrnmMrr *t midnichf. 30.70 irUinrt. Trmpsraturn »t midnight. 38 Wind, no.-thrsv, S mph.; c!c«r, Oillnc. un',!mi!<-rt: vummty. IS rnllel. Maximum t«mp»r*l«re y«terd»7, I* it* grcps. Mnimum tfmprraturc yeitcr*»y, 31 *t- 1Q Shopping Day* I™ Till Christina*

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