The Times from Shreveport, Louisiana on June 8, 1934 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Times from Shreveport, Louisiana · Page 6

Shreveport, Louisiana
Issue Date:
Friday, June 8, 1934
Page 6
Start Free Trial

SIX THE SHREVEPORT TIMES FRIDAY, JUNE 8. 1934 ROOSEVELT TO SEND MESSAGE TO CONGRESS Broad Outline of National Policy Will Be Given By President Washington, June 7 (P). President Roosevelt will send to congress tomorrow an Important message dealing with bis p-ogram for national development. The message was described hy Mr; Roosevelt In i s waterways report early this week as a "broader outline of national policy relating to human welfare and security." Ke set aside the afternoon today to preparation of the declaration. It Is understood not to involve any legislation at '.his session. Rather, It Is expected to point the way lor the future in dealing with human needs, natural resources and national planning. Because of the a'.i Deration with which tht president wrote his message, the capital a'.'ached significance to it. On Saturday, he will complete his legislative program for the session with submission of a request for the 625,000,000 for drouth relief. BILL TO ABOLISH MEDICAL CENTER WILL BE KILLED Baton Rouge, La., June 7 (P). A house bill to abolish the Louisiana State University medical center at New Orleans was reported without action , by the education committee today and authors of the bill Representatives F. O. Pavy, St. Landry, and P. T. Alexander, Caddo announced it would be withdrawn when it reached the desk of the clerk of the house. A similar recommendation la pend lne a governmental retrenchment bill Jn the upper chamber presented by Senator Frank H. Peterman, Alexandria. He would combine the center with the Charity hospital. THE WEATHER V. 8. Department of Aerloulture WKATHEK BtRk.AU Shreveport. La.. June 7. 1334. Fnr ahreveport and Vicinity Friday, rartljr cloudy, ahout 90 decrees to 6 degrees for highest temperature. For Louisiana Friday, partly cloudy. For Arkansas Friday, partly cloudy For East Texas Partly cloudy Friday, WEATHER CONDITIONS. Pressures are, more or less low from the west Gulf coast and Mexican border to the Missouri Valley and M"ptana and some ad-iacent sections, raneina down to 29,52 inches at Sheridan. Wyomlnc. Pressures are also somewhat low over the north Atlantic coast, with 29. 8S at iew lorn F.lsewhere. nressures ranite upward, ecpe rialiy toward the northern Lake region. with an art nf Duliith. Temperatures have been rather high Iroin Interior Texas and northwest Lou slana to Kansas ana mis sourl, with maxima up to 88 dexreea at Abilene and St. Louis and 106 degrees at Kansaa City. Chances to cooler have oc curred In the Lake region and In parts of the western interior to Arizona, with . minima ranting down to 38 degrees at Duluth and 32 degrees, f reeling, at Mo- rlena. 1 tah Light to heavy showers nave nerurred from southeastern Louisiana to Alabama with mostly light showers thence hare and there, to parts or tne Atiamic coast and to parts of the upper Mississippi galley, and good rftinraiis also occurrea oer much of the Dakotas and Montana. VKisldes In parts of Nevada and Utah and i a few other locHlltiea. At Birmingham the rainfall was 3.2( Inches: at Baton Bouse. La.. 1.4 4. Observations taken today at s a. m., Ittb. meridian time. First figures, lowest aniperature last night: second, highest st 24 hours; third, rain and melted snow pant 24 hours, with less than .01 of an inch not published hereon. tthreveport Abilene '4 Amarillo ' Atlanta ''' firmlngham 7H oston uffalo , I" Chicago ................ forpus Christ! Pallas 74 lenver f- Detroit 6n Dodge City 74 Duluth S El Paso . 6 4 Fort Smith Galveston ?x Havre 4K liuron .. . . & Jacksonville Kansas City " Mule Rock "4 2jOs Angeles Jxiuisvllla H Memphis 71 Meridian 7: Miami 73 Minneapolis Jndena 32 Montcomery 70 Nashville " JCew Orleans 74 Kew York H Oklahoma City " Omaha 7n Palestine 7'J Peneacola. 74 Phoenix Pittsburgh Raleigh St. Louis 70 Salt Lake City 4 Iranta Fe 4 4 tin Antonio . 74 fan Francisco M Seattle M Sheridan S2 Fpokane & VicKfbura 72 Washington M WiNiston Winnemucca 4S F.flmonton. Can f2 Havana. Cuba 74 94 9S 94 7S STJ S4 71 ii St! 9! no J') 94 t 94 94 M Hi 70 1110 90 M ss 9H 0 'J f : i.l 3 M 4 94 .13 .74 .04 .34 !og .10 ."1 .10 M f I 7 94 f.i .36 !l2 .10 .48 70 at RIVER Bt l.l.r.TIN. RIVEft ASU Flood Stage Ch se Precip- STATTON Stiite Now 24Hre tatl--n Feet Feet Feet In. Denison. Tex tf -J.8 Arthur City. Tex. :7 ! i Index. Ark. 25 . Fulton. Ark. :s 7. prii;bank. Ark. S7 Shreveport, Iji. "9 7.5 Alexandria. La, S3 6.4 -o.l 0 0 Little Klvrr TVhitecliffe. Ark. 2S Sulphur River Ktngo Crossing 20 5.2 1.2 Naples. Texas 3i '2 5 0.2 Cxpresa Rner Jefferson. Tex. 11 4 9 0.1 Arkansas Kher Fort Smith. Ark 2! 4 Little Rock. Ark. 21 0 0 Ouachita Hirer 0.1 0 2 Monroe, 40 n.4 0 1 his Kiier Pittsburgh, Pa. 2.1 t.S Touivllle. Ky. si 5.7 Cairo, 111. 4i 14 Mississippi River Ft Louis. Mo. 30 0 4 Merr.phis. Tenn. 24 2 Vicksburg. Miss. 4t 6.4 Baton Roufa, La. 35 4.7 New Orieans. La. 17 l. 0 1 s 0 0 0. For yesterday. For day belore yesterday. RIVER FORECAST. " Red River: Not much change at Fulton d 8hrereport during next to das. Sulphur River: change indefinite at ttrngo Crossing and Naples during next (wo days. The National Gallery of Scotland, fp. Glasgow, has purchased for 110,-730 "The Court of Apollo," painted MX) years ago by Peruglno. - Kills Roaches and Ants ftodtwell Roach-Rid "THE MASTER BESTROTER" wipes nvt roaches, ants and rstarus, entirely and quickly. Special iatrattarterr offer. Big- powder gun free nth ktrgc 11. M packag. Sent postpaid fir et)!y fl.t. Money back If it doea t jet tem. Rockwell Laboratories. 2110 E. lit., Kansas City, Mo. Adv. C. of C. Tourists Visit Variety Business Men View Great Cotton Oil Mill, Brass and Iron Works, Motor Firm and Radio Station Members of the "I Believe in Shreveport" club Thursday afternoon inspected the Wray-Dlckinson Motor company, Shreveport Blow Pipe and Sheet Iron Works, radio station KTBS, Drake-Llndsey Printing company. Merchants Cotton Oil company and Shreveport Brass Works. Henry L. Richardson was chairman of the tour, thirteenth of the season. He was assisted by E. L. Wheless and C. O. Rudderham. Paul McBrlde, president of the Chamber of Commerce, and W. H. Swearingen, vice president of the civic body In charge of the tours, also accompanied the group of Shreveport business men during their Inspection of the industries. Meeting at 12:45 p. m. at the Wray-Dlckinson Motor company, the party viewed the latest model Ford automobiles. They alo visited the modern repair shops and the stock rooms where all parts, from radiator caps to new motors, are kept for distribution in the Land of Ark-La-Tex. The company was established here 18 years ago and employs 65 persons at the present time. George D. Wray is president, Ed Dickinson, vice president, and Leon J. Phillips, secretary-treasurer. Visit Jolt Printing Plant. The tourists next visited the plant of the Shreveport Blow Pipe and Sheet Iron Works at 309-11 Spring street. The company employs 35 persons and ships products to all sections of the United States. It Is also wholesale distributors of the Crosley radios and refrigerators and makes a specialty of Installing cooling systems. 8. J. B. Whlted is president of the company. The company manufactures articles of tin and specializes in blow pipe Installations and air-cooling Installations. At the Drake-Llndsey company plant at 218 Texas street the tourists were shown through the modern Job printing plant. The company specializes in all forms of commercial printing, bookbinding and office supplies. The visitors were shown tnrough the comfortable, airy printing ' plant on the second floor by L. W. Cox, com-pany bookkeeper, and D. L. LUiUbey, plant superintendent. M. W. Drake is president and Daly Trickett, secretary-treasurer, of the company, .which was established here In February, 1931. Assembling on the mezzanine floor; of the Washlngton-Youree hotel, the visitors heard a special 30-minute broadcast program. Prior to the broadcast the workings of the station were explained by John MacCormick, general manager. View Cotton Oil Mill. G. O. Flaitz, manager, and W. R. Whitley, purchasing agent of the Merchants Cotton Oil company, met FAVOR FUND SEGREGATION (Continued From I'ase One.) rault of St. Landry. Those voting against a favorable report were Hoff-pauir, Acadia: McGrath, Orleans; Delesdernler, Plaquemine; Wild, Concordia: Williams, St. Charles. Representative Hoffpaulr claimed that the purposes of the bills were covered in the plan of the tax reform commission. Secretary Leche argued that the schools had been well treated by the state administration and that the idea of segre gating school funds in a separate bank account was not practical. The bill reported out of committee this afternoon is the Hamlter measure approved by the Louisiana Parent-Teachers association with amendments incorporating some of the provisions of the Bauer bill. One change agreed on was to provide for monthly payments to parish school boards by the state treasurer. Another modified the penalty provided in the Hamlter bill, instead of diversion of school funds being made a penalty, the imnded bill provides that the offender shall be guilty of a misdemeanor, and may be fined from (200 to $1,000 as the state treasurer can be the only offender. It is feared convictions could not be had under the felony clause. The committee reported unfavorably the Drake-Lang measure consolidating the office of commissioners of conservation and register of the land office. Four antl - administration members had a minority report, holding that the proposed consolidation is a move for retrenchment. Tonight the following minority report on the Drake-Lang bill was presented to the house: "This is an economy measure to which not a sl.igle reason for the rejection was urged before the com mittee. The oill is in line with de mands for retrechment being made all over the state of Louisiana, and is In accord with the expressed in tention of the legislature to economize wherever possible. "Economies In the ordinary expenses of government, as has been E)oiVt I HO VOT want to five up . . . but why do I tire so easily . . . why can't I 'carry on . . . and how is it that I do not feel like myself ?" It may he that as the result of colds .. Indoor or over work... worry and the like... the strength of your blood has been weakened that is, the red-blood-cells and hemo-glo-bin reduced. ..and Spring find tou with that "worn-out" and "let-down-feelmg." For such cases try that time-tested tonic S.S.S. not just so-called tonic, hut a tonic specially designed to restore body strength by its action on the blood. S.S.S. value has been proven bf (fenerations of use, as well as by modern scientific appraisal. Unless your case is exceptional, you should soon notice a pick-up in your appetite ...your color and skin should improve with increased strength and energy. CTViJHU of Industries the tourists at the factory of the Merchants Cotton Oil company, located at the loot of Market street. Under their supervision, they were shown through the modern factory :re cotton seed products are made. E. R. Ratcllff is president of the company, which was established here 10 years ago. The daily capacity of the mill Is 110 tons of cottonseed. The operative season is from five to seven months In the year, but during the dormant season stocks of meal and hulls to take care of local and vicinity trade are carried. "We pay annually salaries and wrges of approximately 50,000," Mr, Flaltz said, "and in addition, our supplies, repairs, etc., call for an other $75,000. During our operative period we employ approximately 110 men. A normal season's crush Is 18,000 to 20,000 tons of cottonseed. Our plant Is located on the L. and A. anl T. and P. railways, and our unloading capacity Is 30 cars per day. "Out of the cottonseed we manufacture oil, cake-meal, hulls and lin-ters. When the seed are received by us they are unloaded at the conveyors, carried to our mill and cleaned of foreign matter before go-in,; Into storage. When the seed go to our mill for manufacture they are again cleaned and go to our llnters where we remove the greater part of the lint that was left on the seed at the gin. The seed then go to a huller where the seme are crushed and the meats, or kernels, are separated from the hulls. The meats then pass to the rolls where the oil cells are cracked and broken, and then go to the cookers where the meats are cooked under steam pressure, going to .he former where they are placed in press cloth made of human hair, and then to the presses for extracting the oil. After they are removed from the presses they become cake, which Is ground into meal and used for cattle feed and also for fertilizer. The hulls In the meantime going to the hull house where they are stored and sold as roughness for cattle. Refiners "luy Crude Oil. "The crude oil as made by a mill of our type." he concluded, "Is sold to refineries, where it Is refined and used in compounds, lalad oils, oleoma-garlne, etc. The refuse and lower g ades of oil going; to the soap manufacturers. Llnters are used extensively in the manufacture of rayons, also for automobile and furniture padding and cellulose." The last place visited was the Shreveport Brass Works in the 300 block of Market street In the Agurs section. The company employs . 17 men and makes brass, Iron, aluminum and alloy castings. It manufactures standard stock parts lor all oil field machinery and pumps. C. H. Shaffer is president of the shown by the experience of other states, can be effected by consolidating departments, thus eliminating useless expense and preventing duplication of overhead. The undersigned members of Judiciary "B" urge that the bill be engrossed and passed to third reading that the house may have an opportunity to express itself on the economies that the bill seeks to accomplish. "Respectfully submitted: R. E Bauer, Claude N. Duke, George K Perrault, O. J. Woods. HELL DESCRIBED TO BOSSIER CITY CHURCH AUDIENCE "What Is Hell?" was discussed by the Rev. B. L. Davis, who Is assist lng the Rev. H. L. Holmes In the re vival meeting In progress at the Ar dls Memorial Baptist church. Bossier City, Thursday. He said. In part: "You don't have to die to go to hell. Those who live at a low state of spiritual vibration, who are dominated by the lower na ture and characterized by selfishness, are now In touch with and Influ enced by the lower spiritual plane Many who have known the bitter re morse, the intense mental and splr ltual suffering which at times accompany the penalty which always follows disobedience of spiritual law, can testify to the existence of hell. Hell, to those who leave the body In the unredeemed spiritual state, will mean an enhanced consciousness of the realm with which they were In touch while still in the physical body. With this difference: now there is hope of rising to the heaven state; then, hope will be dead. BIRTHS Ida. June 7 (Special). Mr. and Mrs. Maxle Wilson announce the birth of a son, Billy Roger, June 2 Maternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Cochrell of Ida, and paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Alex Wilson of Lake Port. Demand for new motor boats In Scotland Is greater than for years. imp! gove la the Springtime take S.S.S. Tonie. At all drag storee. DLLLINGER MOB MEMBER SLAIN IN IOWA CITY (Continued From Page One.) car the officers stepped forth and identified themselves. The quick shooting ex -convict reached for his gun but it was too late. The detectives fired and Carroll fell, bullet In the left arm pit, in the chest, and three slugs In the spine. He was rushed to a hospital. Quick to admit his Identity. Carroll's first words were concern for "the little girl." "She doesn't know what it's all about," he said. "I've got $70 on me. Be sure that the little girl gets it." first Gang Fatality. Whether he "talked" further as to the possible whereabouts of the nation's No. 1 public enemy was not disclosed, but police cars Immediately raced through the countryside searching for another couple In another car. The machine supposedly headed eastward. In Chicago, Melvin H. Purvis, head of the local federal bureau of Investigation, could not be reached. His office reported htm "out of the city." It was not known if he were en route with agents to aid In the search for the fleeing couple. The felling of Carroll marked the first of the gang to be apprehended since the quiet of the northwoods was broken by the roar of gun battle as the Dllllnger mob braved bullets of federal guns to make a break from the Little Bohemia resort. A CCC worker accidentally was killed and a federal agent slain in that battle. Wide Manhunt Pushed. Since that time the most far-flung manhunt In recent annals has been under way with "Wooden-gun" John cast In the role of an elusive vanishing American. Reported here one day. there another, and always the trail was cold again by the time officers arrived on the scene. Carroll, like other members of the gang, was wanted for bank robberies and other crimes all over the mid-dlewest. The death of Carroll brought to 14 those attributed either to the Dillin-ger gang or killings resulting from the search for the Indiana hoodlum since the formation of his mushroom mob last September. CAFE OWNERS GET WARNING (Continued From Page One.) minimum salary of $11.47 per week for non-service employes, that is labor having no contact with the public. The minimum salary for service employes, who have contact with the public and receive tips, is set at $8.71 per week. Must Pay For Overtime. Mr. Hickman said he had received complaints of restaurant employes working a many as 84 hours a week. The maximum week under the code Is 54 hours for men and 48 hours for women. If a male non-service employe Is worked more than 54 hours a week he must be paid 28 Vi cents per hour for overtime. Overtime for male service employes is figured on a basis of 21 1-3 cents or time and a third above the regular salary. Female non-service employes must be paid 24 cents an hour or time and a third for all overtime. IF EVER there was a time to "look at AH Three". . . this is it. Effective today, without change in product, Plymouth announces very substantial price reductions printed in the box at the right. Study those figures carefully. Compare them with the prices of Plymouth's two competitors. You will see that today you can buy a big, luxurious Plymouth with all these advantages . . . HYDRAULIC BRAKES SAFETY-STEEL BODY PATENTED FLOATING POWER ... at a price virtually identical with the very lowest-priced car on the market. For three years now, Plymouth has set the pace in the low-price field. Year after year Plymouth has made sensational gains. It is the only low-priced car that is selling more today than ever before in the history of the company. What's the reason for this tremendous growth? It's simply this. The challenger must be better to forge so quickly ahead . . . Plymouth is America's best engineered low-priced car. See it today ... at any Dodge, De Soto or Chrysler dealer. Don't buy any low-priced car until you do. British Fascists Battle London Communist Mob Opposing Political Groups Riot; Scores Injured Before Police Restore Order; Sir Oswald Mosley Speaks London, June 7 (LP). Knives and razors flashed in the streets of London tonight during sharp fighting between hundreds of Communists and British Fascists at a Black Shirts meeting In Olympla hall. Scores on both sides were Injured. Ambulances rushed to the scene of battle, giving first aid and carrying several to hospitals. Foot and mounted police wielding night sticks restored order. Sir Oswald Mosley, dapper leader of the British Fascist movement, was badly Jostled as he made his way through the streets to the big auditorium where he addressed 15,000 followers. Bands of Communists sought to block avenues and prevent the gathering, but were beaten back by police and Black Shirts. Men and women in evening dress INFANTRYMEN ATTEND CAMP Practically All Recruits Qualify in Use of Small Bore Rifle Preparing for the annual field training period of the 61st Infantry Brigade at Camp Beauregard, during August, members of Company E, 156th Infantry, local unit of the Louisiana National Guard, held camp the past weekend at the 40 and 8 club grounds on Cross Lake. They rolled packs and pitched pup tents as though for an extended stay. During the encampment talks were made by Sheriff T. R. Hughes, Deputy Sehumpert Casslty, Sergt. Edward F. Ernest of the Infantry Instructor's office. Captain Harry J. Stahl, commanding, officer of Company E, Lieut. Claude A. Dance and Captain John H. Gibson, U. S. Army, at present Instructor for the second Battalion, 156th Infantry. The company was visited by Major Walter B. Randall, commanding officer of the Second Battalion, 156th Infantry. During the two-day visit to the camp practically all recruits of the company were qualified with the small-bore rifle under the supervision of Second Lieut. Frank H. Patterson and Sergt. Frank M. Crow. REPRIEVES BY ALLEN FLAYED (Continued From Page One.) and law-abiding citizens at the mercy of these enemies of society." Reed was arrested and held for investigation 3fter a woman reported to police that he was- cruising around a block in the French quarter. He had in his possession a 15-day leave of absence from the penitentiary. He told police he also had a 42-day reprieve from Governor Allen. W. Sibley, who died in Hornsey, England, at the age of 91, played bowls until just before his death. sought exit quietly when the fighting began. Sir Oswald was frequently forced to stop speaking while Communists were roughly ejected. He spoke for two hours, and was loudly cheered when he shouted: "If the Fascists are elected to power, we will not leave Britain the only unarmed nation In an armed world." Hecklers were roughly handled Inside the hall. Disorders outside continued throughout the rowdy gathering. Sir Oswald confirmed that the Black Shirts were definitely anti-Jewish, like the Nazis in Germany, He attacked the government, saying: "Today we demand a new creed, a new spiritual movement uniting patriotism and progress which upholds king and country, but is determined to make the country worthy of both." CENTENARY MODEL SCHOOL BEGINS CLASSES FRIDAY Starting Friday, the Centenary Model school for pupils of the elementary grades will operate Its summer session again this year. A full term's work will be covered and the state course of study followed. City examinations will be given to pupils before promotions are granted. Miss Irma Broadwell Is principal. Much ef the summer school work is conducted in the open air under the shade tree on Centenary campus. Nature study classes make excursions to the woods, studying the wild flowers, plants and the many specimens of trees on and about the campus. Projects of various kinds are worked out by the pupils, including the making of gardens and planting of trees. ROOSEVELT SIGNS BANKRUPTCY BILL OF CORPORATIONS Washington, June 7 (&). President Roosevelt signed into law today a measure enabling corporations to scale down their debts so as to avoid bankruptcy The legislation formed the last link of a program undertaken in the last congress which voted machinery under which farmers and railroads could adjust their debt burdens downward. A few weeks ago President Roosevelt signed a bill extending relief to cities and towns. College Summer Term Registration Begins Registration of students for the summer session of Centenary college began at 9 a. m. Thursday, immediately following the closing of the regular session Wednesday and commencement exercises. Enrollment proceeded at a brisk pace and fully as large an attendance as that of last summer is anticipated by Dean John A. Hardin, director of the summer school. REPORTS THEFT OF CAR. Jasper Tompkins, 713 Travis street, reported the theft of his automobile from In front of his home Thursday afternoon. A door lock was stolen from the door of a car belonging to nn V J (HI 0T0E. CORPORATION DETROIT. MICHIGAN MISS OGLESBY, LEAVES SOON ON CUBAN TRIP Queen of Ark-La-Tex Will Be Accompaneid By Mother, Returning July 3 Miss Marteal Oglesby, Plain Deal-lnr who was selected to reign as Queen Ark-La-Tex on May 28, when the first annual Ark-La-Tex spring festival was staged here, will leave New Orleans June 23 on a United Fruit Lines steamer for Havana, Cuba. She was awarded the trip when selected as queen ot Ark-La-Tex. She will be accompanied by her mother. " Miss Oglesby and her mother will arrive in Havana June 25 and will be guests at the Plaza Hotel. Jefferson Caf.'ery, American ambassador, will conduct them on a tour through Havana and near-by towns. After a five-day stay they will leave June 30, return to New Orleans July 2 and to Shreveport July 3. All expenses of Miss Oglesby and her mother will be paid by the sponsors of the first Ark-La-Tex spring festival. W. ANGIE, SMITH IS HONORED BY S. M. U., DALLAS The Rev, W. Angle Smith, pastor of the First Methodist church of Shreveport, was elected chairman of a committee in charge of the school of theology at the Southern Methodist university, Dallas, Texas, during a recent meeting of the board of trustees, according to Information received here Thursday. The committer Is composed of 15 ministers, members of the board of trustees, with three of the bishops of the church. John McCormack, 217 Jordan street, police were told. t0? ttve . Ol BAUD - . ufo 1. it1 ' CoVCot-- IV UHl I'.H! '" CO 0e rul IAI U IXStiht -al 1 V 111 - M 1 w - t IN TODAY... PRICES SUBSTANTIALLY REDUCED STANDARD PLYMOUTH New Price Old Price Saving Business Coupe $485 $530 $45 2-Door Sedan 510 545 35 PLYMOUTH SIX 4-Door Sedan 600 610 10 2-Door Sedan 560 570 10 Business Coupe 540 560 20 Rumble Seat Coupe 570 570 00 DE LUXE PLYMOUTH 4-Door Sedan 660 695 35 2-Door Sedan 610 640 30 Town Sedan 695 730 35 Business Coupe 595 620 25 Rumble Seat Coupe 630 660 30 Convertible Coupe 685 705 20 Above r list prictt at factory, Detroit. DupIaU Safety Plata Class throughout at low extra cost. Convenient time payment. Ask for the Official Chrysler Motor Commercial Credit Plan. TWO RELEASED ON HABEAS CORPUS WRITS THURSDAY Hearing of writs of habeas corpus In civil court Thursday resulted In the freeing of two city prisoners who allegedly had been held without charge. One of the two wa Frank Helms, who, Chief of Police D. D. Bazer sain, had been arrested by highway officers for questioning regarding a stolen car. Highway officers failed to appear against the man. The second person was Nettie Hall, negro woman, who was being held in the city Jail pending the filing of federal charges ot possessing untaxed intoxicants. No city charge was filed against the woman and the federal charge was delayed because a es-slon of federal court kept officers out of the city. LONG OBJECTS TO ' .' INVESTIGATION OF CAMPAIGN FUND? Washington. June 7 (vP). Senator Long ot Louisiana blocked approval in the senate Wednesday of a resolution to authorize investigation of this year's senatorial campaign expenditures. Long said he objected for in the past such power had been '"glaringly abused." Senator Clark (Democrat of Missouri), author of the resolution, retorted that the resolution would be called up later and told Long "the committee will be authorized whether' you like it or not." SALESMAN WANTED Must have retail selling experience in Men's Wear. Personality, appearance and acquaintance to serve a high clientele. Applications t Confidential Address Box 447-N Care Times be' .1 rtT" TfM too -A OO ..Aof 1 kV uOVl m sKi B

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Times
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free