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Moberly Monitor-Index and Moberly Evening Democrat from Moberly, Missouri • Page 1

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Home Edition and 8 Pages VOLUME 14 MKMBF1R ASSOC1ATKD PRESS LEASTS!) VflHE i I MOBERLY, MISSOURI, SATURDAY EVENING, MARCH 13, 1933 MONITOR, KSTAIIMSHBn JS6S INDI3X, KST. 191S MOBKKLY UEMOCUAT. EST. IS73 NUMBER 2iy NEW FARM 4ID PLAN ADVANCED Senator Smith Proposes Creation of Banking System for Farmers OTHER FINANCIAL MEASURES EXPECTED Meanwhile Early Approval Is Predicted in House for Administration Bill WASHINGTON, Mar. 18 A new farm plan calling for creation of a general banking system exclusively for the benefit of farmers, was advanced on congress today while the house agriculture committee, amid predictions of early approval, undertook a searching study of the administration agriculture relief bill.

The new plan was advanced by or Smith (D. S. chair- VCsa' of the senate agriculture committee. He told newspapermen he would introduce a bill to create the proposed system as quickly as possible. His announcement followed a conference with Secretary Wallace of agriculture and Henry Morgenthau, chairman of the farm board.

Predicts Refinancing Plan At the same -time Senator Nye R. N. after a talk with President Roosevelt, predicted there would be an administration plan soon for refinancing agriculture and small home owners. Endorsing the pending agriculture bill Nye said he believed it would i early congressional approval. a jj Representative Byrns, htuse majority leader, told newspayirrnen, the farm bill would pass the house, substantially unchanged, next week.

Bulkley Has Plan Another farm measure was proposed by Chio) Eulkley Ihe plan to President Roosevelt, but declined what the chief executive it. ley, woulu be to pries levels for commodities needed -T- domestic consumption, i tax on the farmer which give the government control of the surplus. Disportion by the government of this surplus, Bulkley said, "could be worked out later." Senator Bulkley (D. tsaicl ho had outlined List of Hoarders Is Turned in WASHINGTON, March 19, UP) --The Federal Reserve Board today begap to receive from Federal Reserve Banks the lists of names of those who withdrew large amounts of gold in the period that preceded the closing of I the nation's banks. As the lists are received by the Federal Reserve Board they will scrutinized closely and copies turned over to the treasury where regulations are being drawn governing the action that will be taken against hoarders.

No treasury'- oflicial would ex- press himself on what penalties PRISON BOARD CUT might be assessed against the hoarders who had not returned the gold to the banks before close of business yesterday. It was considered likely, however, that they would be. for those found guilty of maliciously withholding the meX. Federal Reserve officials declin- ROOSEVELT FARM PLAN EXPLAINED Leader of Groups Back of Legislation Tells How It Would Operate $250,000 Granted or Relief in One Measure to Permit More R. F.

C. Aid TO THREE MEMBERS Legislature Now Expected to Adjourn in 2 Weeks Sales Tax Fight Looms JEFFERSON CITY, Mar. 18 to comment upon the lists or --Four administration bills, in- rtivulge the contents but the orders eluding tbe measure to reduce the called for the names of all per-1 membership of the state prison sons who withdrew sizeable board from five to three members amounts during the last two years. were signed today by Governor (EDITORS NOTE: The following explanation the practical operation of the Roosevelt farm bill was written for the Associated Press by R. Ronald, chairman the' committee of farm organization leaders who presented the proposal to the President.

Ronald is publisher of the Mitchell, S. Evening Republican). By R. Konald WASHINGTON, Mar. 18 -What the administration farm bill means to the farmer is that the secretary of agriculure can proceed by any one of several POLICY IS 1200 Grade School Children Of County Take Part Here In Program of Choral Singing Roosevelt Faces Giant Jigsaw Puzzle in Study of World Affairs HOPES TO FRAME More than 1,200 grade and elementary school pupils of Randolph County participated this afternoon in the second annual Randolph County school chorus, or song festival, given at the Junior College auditorium.

Seven hundred of the group were from the various -elementary schools in Moberly. Large delegations also were present from other I towns in the county, including A UNIFIED POLICY I HuntsvUle, Clifton Hill, Cairo, Jacksonville, Higbee, Renick and Some See Chance for U. S. Recognition of Russia; MacDonald Visits Rome WASHINGTON, Mar. 18 --As described today by state ST.

CHARLES TO BE TAKEN OFF Park. The governor also signed a bill appropriating $250,000 for emergency relief work. Under the Missouri constitution, 5250,000 is the largest amount which can be appropriated for methods to bring prices of farm, department officials, the world products to pre-war ex-; is a lgsaw puzz i whose complicated pieces the Roosevelt administration is endeavoring to emergency relief at one time. The Commission Grants Wabash a 1 ri ation was requested by Plea to Save $29,000 'Accommodation' Loss chang'e value. While that means such prices as 95 cents for wheat, ST.50 for hogs and 12 cents for cotton, it also is true that the consumer will have constant consideration in order that these price advances will not be made in such a way as to burden the buyer of foodstuffs An historic train, the ancient "St.

Charles accommodation," as it has been known for several generations of commuters between St. Charles and St. Louis, will be taken out of service. The State the governor to make it possible for Missouri to receive additional funds from the Reconstruction Finance Corporation for relief work in Missouri. The other administration bills signed by the governor include the measure to transfer duties of the Missouri commission for the blind to the state board of elee- i mosynary managers and transfer Public Service Commission, in a of the duties oi COU nty school at ruling written by Commissioner tendance officers to the county J.

Fred Hull and concurred in by the other commissioners, yesterday granted authority to the receivers of the Wabash to withdraw trains Nos. 52 and 53. Wabash offices here have not yet received the official notice of discontinuance and the effective date. Testimony taken before Commissioner Hull showed that for the ernor today enables cities of the Clark. Almost all rural schools in the county also were represented.

The choral program was presented at the auditorium this afternoon at 2 o'clock, with Miss Hannah. Whitacre, music supervisor in the Moberly schools, directing the songs. The auditorium was filled. Hold One Rehearsal The children gathered at formulated the general de- While this flexible plan of terminalVn to seek agreement ing with the complex problem ol I upon some specific contribution elevating prices of various com-! to the cause of cutting the ar- modities in accordance with their! mies, navies and air forces of the peculiarities appears to contem- put together into a picture that o'clock this morning for place- can be framed by a unified poli- ment and their first and only mass cy. I rehearsal.

The variou-. teachers The critical disarmament situa- whose grades were represented tion was mentioned as one of the had had previous meetings with principal questions on which def- Miss Whitacre and had passed on inite policies have not yet been the song instructions to their pu- plate all sorts of methods, the probability is that the secretary world. In meantime. President Roosevelt, in close collaboration superintendent of schools. A bill by Senator P.

S. Terry, Festus, eliminating the provision that a statement, from a judge must be filed when application for reprieve, commutation, pardon or parole is asked also was signed today. A City Manager Bill Another bill signed by the gov- year ended December 31, 1932, the gross earnings of the two trains were $4219, while the direct operating' cost of operating the trains was $33,219, a loss to the Wabash of It also was ordered that stops of east-bound train No. 18 on the 13,541 Banks Now By the Associated Press At last 13,511 of the approximately 17,601 banks in nation thai are members and non-members of the federal reserve were doing business again today. There were several instances of restrictions, but for the most part the institutions were functioning normally.

Figures compiled lor the District of Columbia and the 48 states showed that of 6,376 fed- deral reserve members at least 5,181 were open. Of 11,225 nonmember banks, 8,360 were operating 1 and Kinlock Park be discontinued and that flag service for the same train be established at Ferguson for passengers destined for the Union Station. This will not make any change in the time, schedule of No. IS. There are a number men living at St.

Charles and doing business at St. Louis, who have used the "accommodation" 'i their daily commuting from thirty-five to forty-five years. The St. Charles accommodation has been operated ever since the days of the. old "North Missouri second class (Joplin and Springfield) to vote upon city manager form of government) The bill by Senator Titus, (R) Jopli'n, follows closely the present law for third-class cities.

is expected to vote upon a city manager form of government in the spring. 1C the plan'is adopted, the council of seven would be given authority to cm- ploy the city manager, fix his salary and duties. To Adjourn Sooiv Railroad," built just before the civil war and down through the. various changes that resulted in the formation of the present Wabash. system.

TRUCK OPERATOR IS FINED HERE Otis Hughes, Huntsville truck ov wa fined 1 9 and costs, a of $18.35, in justice court here last night on a charge of operating a truck without a permit from the Public Service Commission. Hughes entered a plea of guilty to the charge, and paid the fine. Hughes' last night Kelso and Elwood Robinson while driver was arrested by Patrolmen Victor driving on truck load the highway with of merchandise. OGERS SANTA MONICA. Mar.

IS --To The Monitor-Index: I tell you things never was looking better. And congress. I to go on record as giving those rascals a world of credit. They have reformed and they look like they are sorry for what they have done Mr. Roosevelt just makes out a little list of tilings every morning he wants them to do (kinder like a housewife's menu list) and.

for the first time in their lives, thcv are acting like U. S. citizens; and not like U. S. and congressmen.

There has never been anything radically wrong with our lawmakers, only they thought they were thinking. Now we got a man to do their thinking for 'em and the country is better off. Yours, WILL Missing Car Is Found in Hands of Owner's Son of agriculture will proceed for the, with Secretary Hull and other most part along one of the three i a tc partment officials, is closely watching rapidly changing events but matters have not crystallized sufficiently to justify definite statements by the American government. Wait on Davis Officials said the United States would be in better position to for- I following lines; First marketing agreements processors and distributors. Second--compensation to farmers reducing production, such compensation to be financed by a tax on processing.

Third the Smith option plan to help cotton prices by reducing acreage. pils. Following the morning rehearsal, the participants gathered into groups representing the schools they attended, some enjoyed picnic lunches under supervision of their others "rushed" to local restaurants, and the local pupils retired to their homes for rneals. Shortly before 2 o'clock they returned to the school auditorium, took their places assigned at the morning rehearsal and were ready for the program. The Moberly High School and Junior College orchestra gave three spcial selections as a partof the program, and two request numbers were represented by the Moberly a capella choir, directed by Miss Whitacre.

Minor Cooperates J. V. Minor, county s'. erinten- dent of schools, directed the assembly of the chorus and cared for preparations necessary for staging it. The event is given at the suggestion of Miss Virginia Meierhof- fer, state supervisor of schools, who selected the choral numbers to be given.

Mr. Minor and Miss Whitacre were assisted by Miss Meierhoffer, Supt M. F. Beach, and other superintendents and teachers of the county. A partial list of schools represented in the festival today, and the number of pupils representing those schools, follows: Higbee, 56; Milton, Hagar, Terrill, 11; Brooks, 14; Anderson, Pat ton, 15; Waters, Cottage Grove, 23; Jackson, 14; Renick, 25.

Cairo, 40; Salem, Hardister, No. 6, 9 Mt. Hope, Benton, Matthews, Settles, Sugar Creek, 15; Gaines, 6 Stony Point, 6. LEGAL BEER BY APRIL 4 PREDICTED Leaders Say Congress Will Send Bill to the White House Monday CONFERENCE HELD ON AMENDMENTS, Drys Plan Court Fight, Declaring Measure is Unconstitutional FOX TO DISMISS UNION EMPLOYES mulatc and state in detail the foreign policies of the Roosevelt I administration after Noramn H. Favor Market Agreements Davis, disarmament and cconom- Since the secretary has already i i conference delegate, arrives in announced that he would call in Europe, representatives of both producers and processors of any commodity before determining upon any plan Moberly Theatres Among Fifty Affected by Labor Dispute expected Yosuke Matsuoka, chief as to such commodity, it is prob-1 Japanese delegate at the League able that the possibilities of mar- Nations before Japan with- keting agreements will be given drew from the assembly, would In response to questions, dc-1 MGR.

DAVIS HOPES partment spokesmen said they TO AVOID CLOSING UTot-oiinb-i nV.inf J-l A J-' KANSAS CITY, Mar IS -Officials of Fox West Coast The- first consideration. In the case ot call President Roosevelt and atres said today two weeks no- dairy products, for example, that might provide some orderly handling of prices. storage so an to stabilize Representatives of the ted States. remains, including t.he sales tax and appropriation bills, leaders of both branches of the legislature today indicated that adjournment not more than about two weeks away. Proponents of the sales lax bill today said they planned to take it up for final passage in the house Tuesday.

When the bill gets to the senate, a bitter fight is forecast, some members say privately that they did not believe it would pass unless amended greatly. May Reorganize Russia President Roosevelt declines to meat packers have indicated their make any statement about the readiness to cooperate in some kind attitude of his administration to- of agreement, under which per- ward Soviet Russia, but the opin- hapfi the processing tax would be ion is growing in some Washing- applicable only if the minimum! ton quarters that American unfriendliness for the Moscow re- Although much important work price is not paid. An automatic restriction of production could be tied in with such an agreement as, for example, by naming a maximum weight of hogs to which the price wpuld apply. As to particularly wheat, the second method of procedure is altogether likely. Principles ot the original allotment plan would rime is lessening.

There likewise is belief here that Norman H. Ds.vis may talk with Maxim Litvinoff, the Soviet commissar for foreign affairs, at Geneva. Once the ice is broken, American advocates ot" Russian rc'cog- iiition believe the re-establishment be employed to returns relations between the two from a tax on milling, but tions might speedily follow, division would be called a instead of an allotment. Basis of Apportionment Paat production would be the it is organized at all.said Prime MacDonnld To Rome OSTIA, Italy, Mar. IS C-'P) -Peace must be organized quickly Both branches a ve reached oasis upon which the apportion- Minister Ramsay MacDonald bat statre of the session where Ri-ifoin imm that stage of the session where bills are being passed or killed without long debate.

The L. E. Brandenburg car, Chevrolet sedan, reported stolen Thursday night from a garage at the Brandenburg home, 801 Monroe avenue, was recovered this morning near Renick in the possession of Mr. Brandenburg's son and another youth. The car was brought to Moberly and the two youths lodged in jail.

Late this afternoon both were released. Officers reported that the two had. used the car Thursday night to drive to Middle Grove, and then had not returned the car to the Brandenburg home, but kept it all night Thursday, yesterday and last night, sleeping in the car, driving about and enjoying a good time. FRANCE MAY PAY INTEREST ON DEBT PARIS, Mar. IS (JP)--Payment of $19,000,000 interest on war debts to the United States which was defaulted by France last December 15 was brought officially before the chamber deputies today in a resolution presented by Rene Richard, a Radical Socialist deputy.

Mrs. Lou Reynolds Dies at Home of Daughter Here Lou Reynolds, a Moberly resident for 35 years, died at 2:35 o'clock this afternoon at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Vincent C. Terrill, 418 South Williams street, after having been in failing health for several months and bedfast for three weeks. Bsides the davghter mentioned, she is survived by one granddaughter, Anna Lou Terrill; one sister, Mrs.

J. M. Halliburton, Atlanta, one brother, L. R. Powell, Excello; and a number ot nieces and nephews.

She was a member of Central Christian Church. Funeral services will be conducted from the residence Sunday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock by Dr. Crayton S. pastor of Central Christian Church. Burial will be at Oakland cemetery.

The present attitude of the gov- nibus sa ary SALARY SLASH VOTED IN SENATE JEFFERSON CITY, Mar. 18 --Without debate, the senate today passed the administration om- eminent was still doubtful. Senator Jerome M. Jofee, (D.) Friends of Premier Edouard; Kansas city made the only com Daladier said he was r.ol con- mcnt say ng he favored "more vinced as to the wisdom of pay- drast ic cuts in some places." He ment. but many deputies thought: vote(J for the bill) however as id the other senators present.

The bill carries reductions in the premier would soon realize that a majority favored it and that he would swing into I of Great Britain here today while en. route to Rome conferences with Premier Mussolini. Mr. MacDonald was welcomed here by the Italian premier. Mr.

MacDonald said: ment would be made first to states, then to counties and then to farms. In order to restore full pre-war exchange value to wheat, a tax of probably 60 cents per bushel would be collected on all domestic consumption. If a farmer's share of this domestic consumption is 1,000 bushels, then he would receive S600 rental for any portion of land diverted from the production of wheat. It would be effective in reducing acreage because the non-participant would receive only the open market price and therefore would not have any to increase his acreage. By some such device as basing any program of acreage rcduc- political and economic, and shall FATHER AND SON BANQUET HELD G.

W. Catts Pays Tribute to HuntsviUe Youths and Discusses Farm Problem n' 0 BEER FACTS WASHINGTON, Mar. IS (IP)--Speaker Rainey expects house and senate to agree Monday on whether the beer to be allowed will be 3.2 or 3.05 alcoholic content. If this happens. President Roosevelt may sign the bill into law by night.

That would make it possible to put the brew on sale April The internal revenue bu- reau already has the federal engravers turning out the tax etamps for beer. Secretary Hull while 1:1 the mi- tice of dismissal had been given union employes in shows operated by the company in Missouri, Kansas and a portion of Illinois. Of the ninety shows now in operation by the Fox company in the territory embraced by the order, approximately 50 are operated by union employes. This policy, Fox officials said, will mean the closing of the shows which now are in receivership under Herbert Jones. The dispute which has led to the dismissal ol WASHINGTON, March IS.

(a) --Speaker Rainey said at his press conference that he expected the senate and house conferees to agree Monday on the beer bill in time to get it to President Roosevelt by nightfall. Similar sentiment obtains in senate Democratic ranks. Senator Harrison Miss.) having predicted beer would be on sale" by April 4 or 5. Although the senate conferees cannot be appointed until noon Monday when the senate meets again, Rainey said he understood an informal meeting probably would be held in the morning to agree on whether the house 3.2 tr i er cent alcoholic content should THE BANK HOLIDAi be approved or the senate amendments for 3.05 per cent, allowing wine of that strength also and forbidding sale to persons less than 16 years old. There was some talk today of the house conferees accepting the 3.05 per cent restriction, on the condition that the senate abandon "The greatest trophy father can win is the success in life his son makes," George W.

Catts, agricultural commissioner of the Kansas City Chamber of Commerce, said at the fifth annual Father and Son banquet staged by the Vocational Ag- the'other two.provisions. Objec- riculture students and Future tions to the amendment against Farmer organization last night. sale to young people have been Speaking on the based on the ground that such "Trophies that Haven't Beenj regulation should be left to the Mr. Catts paid a high tri- states. bute to the Huntsville school's An effort is to be made to have vocational class and i beer fo the District of Co- teams for the trophies won at various competitive meets.

He as- luinbia passed by the house next week that will a model for which has led to the dismissal ot ser e( however that those were tho states to base their legislation union employes and the proposed only Uie eginn i ng an( the great-1 on for thc general bill, closing of the shows was saia cr trophies must be won in the) by Fox officials to have centered' vpnr 0 by about the necessity of employing additional men which the show operators felt were unneeded. They said they were forced to employ extra operators and stage hands although they were not offering stage shows and thus tne men to whom vvigcs weri paid were idle. dispute, show officials said, had little to do with a wage agrcc- years to come. "You must be boys and men in a noble wa he said. "Success How the ultimatum to union employes of Fox West Coast tho- "I am impressed with the difficulties confronting us but believe that with vigorous co-operation, especially among the great nations of the world, we shall find a way out of our difficulty, both tion on yield, the percentage or low-yielding land re- make the world a safe and pleasant place for this and future gen- tired from production would be I orations.

greater than that in tha more fer- "We have not time to waste. tile regions. Plan for Cotton He continued: "My visit to Ge- As to cotton, it is virtually un- neva and my contacts there with derstcod that for this year the Smith option plan would be employed. Planters would be given options on future delivery of cotton in consideration of a reduction in acreage, the theory being representatives of countries in all parts of the world have impressed me more than ever with the gravity of the problems which confront us. 'Sir John Simon and I welcome that the resulting increase "in price this opportunity for a preliminary exchange of views regarding these problems with Signor Mussolini.

His invitation came at a timely moment, and we were delighted to accept." II Duce, dressed in a frock coat, held out both hands to Mr. MacDonald and paid in English: "I to welcome you." would mater-ally increase their total return from their 1D33 crop. These are but illustrations of various ways by which th3 secretary could administer this flexible plan. Its great advantage over a pro-determined formula frozen into legislation is that the secretary could work o-it details by means of regulations, Thus the application cauld be! BADLY QUT IN specifically adapted to. each otj the various farm products.

I any provision is found to be un-l pay for the employes of about satisfactory, it can be lives with Mr. and Mrs. I. J. A nrt JPnufo 1 THE WEATHER MISSOURI: Showers tonight and possibly Sunday ning.

Colder. Weather outlook for Uie week beginning Monday: For the upper Mississippi and lower Missouri valleys: Generally 1 forty departments, commissions. bureaus and As one member or congress put. it: "If the administration cannot make the plan work with such a wide latitude of operation, it cannot have anv alibi." START TEST CASE FOR TRUST CONCERN! ST. LOUIS, March is, ()-- FAVORABLE REPORT Lionel Davis, of Fayette, started hearings here yesterday in quo warranto proceedings instituted three years ago by the St.

ON BANK MEASURE JEFFERSON CITY. Mar. IS --A bill by Rep. A. L.

McCawley fair with normal temperature be- i oca trust companies in a ginning of week, some cloudiness Louis Bar Association against allow state banks and trust with rising temperature and precipitation mostly over northern sections middle of week, and probably fair with moderate temperature toward end test case regarding their right to conduct legal business for clients in administrating estates. Davis, as a special commissioner, will report his findings to the supreme court "It is to exchange views with litres in this district will affect Italy's famous chief on intricate I the Grand and 4th Street the- 1 problems concerned with the or-1 a tres here was not known an 2 ganizatiou of peace that I am o'clock this afternoon, here, and I have come, with much According to Manager Theo. P. confidence as to the effect of my Davis' statement at that time, he had received no official closing- notice. It is possible, however, that word affecting the local houses may be received later "My only thus far," Mr said, "are those which I have always followed 'The show must go Until instructions are given me to close, both the Grand and the 4th Street will operate as usual.

"It is unfortunate that an al- fair affecting only two men should cause twenty other em- ployes of the theatres here to be thrown out of work. Every effort will be made to keep these twenty persons employed." At the same time, union operators working in the theatres here had received no notification from union heads. Their own position, they said, is purely neutral. ANTI-SALOON LEAGUE WILL FIGHT BEER LOUISVILLE, Tiar. 18 Seott McBride, general superintendent of the Anti-Saloon League, said here today the League will sponsor a suit to test the constitutionality of the bill as soon as possible.

He described the bill as the entering wedge of the return of the saloon, and said its backers are much less concerned about beer and wine than they are about the saloon. The big job ahead of the dry workers now, he said, is to re-ratify the Eighteenth Amendment. McBride belittled the contention that there is anywhere near as much drinking now as formerly, asserting that it was not easy to buy liquor. CHOPPING WOOD William Miller, a youth who Schmidt, on Route Moberly, received a severe cut on his right ankle yesterday afternoon while clearing timber. He.was brougiu to the office of a local physician Cor treatment.

Miller was chopping wood at the Schmidt farm yesterday. While cutting on some brush his ax glanced and struck him on the right ankle, inflicting a severe cut. He said after the. accident that he couldn't remember exacc- ly how the accident occurred. His physician reported that the is measured in the friendships, memories and constructive programs we leave behind, not in the amount of worldly goods.

Ali skill and all ability represents accumulations of experience handed down through the years, and when we leave this world our sons should be able to look back and say, "They also have builded." Discusses Farm Situation Mr. Catts also discussed the present farm situation and the proposed remedial legislation toward relief. He also told of a recent questionnaire sent to farm- rys Plan Certain now that the bill legalizing beer will become law. the unified prohibition forces of the nation are making plans to seek an early court test of the constitutionality of the new beer bill. Dr.

Clarence True Wilson, of the Methodist Board of Temperance and Public Morals, today said an injunction would be sought to prevent sale of the beer as soon as the bill becomes effective, probably in April. "We believe the bill is unconstitutional and intend to carry our fisrht to the supreme court," Dr. Wilson said. The action is to be taken by an emergency committee set up at a recent meeting of the consoli- ers of Missouri. Kansas, Okla-j dated prohibition forces, including homa, Texas and Colorado on these proposed remedial measures, and of the answers sent in by the farmers.

One hundred seventy-five fathers, sons and business men and farmers from Moberly and Huntsville attended the annual banquet last night. Arthur Summers, president of the Huntsville Future Farmers Organization, acted as toastmaster for the occasion. Besides Mr. Catti, talks also were given by Glen Featherston, Huntsville school superintendent; Carl Haynes of Moberly; virtually all of the organizations which have led the fight for prohibition. Dr.

Wilson said it had not been determined yet where the injunction be filed. Cor gress Is Going to Keep Working on "New Deal" WASHINGTON, Mar. 18 (3?) --Congress is going to keep at 'i on Presicj ent Roosevelt's Eubank, president of the Hunts- That is the agreement between ville School Board; Jack Salisbury Vocational Agriculture Instructor; Roderick T-jrnbull ot congressional leaders and the new pernn, res who has decided he can draft the remainder of his suggestions rapidly enough 1 1 T- f'i. 1,0 I the Weekly Kansas City Star; the natkmal legislature to have Phillip Vardiman. president of the Salisbury Future Farmers; and Francis Westlakc, former Hunts- agriculture stu- ville vocational dent.

Girls Serve Dinner something to wcrk on. Originally, Mr. evelt thought a short recess might be The dinner necessary after the emergency program was enacted. But the continuous scssio- now Is was prepared on tional students, and was served by rjTTTTT members of the high school senior 1XUJ C1 girls. Music was furnished by Herman Bragg, pianist, Courtland Minor, pianist, and a FAIL TO AGREE ST.

PETERSBURG, March Ruth and Colonel Ja- quartet composed of F. R. Lyon, I ob Ruppert failed todav for the Spurgeon Burton, W. C. VVilhite! second time this week to reach an and P.

Gunn. The meeting was opened song, "America," and then invocation by the Rev. R. H. Polly, pastor of the Christian church.

An agreement over the Yankee slug- ger's salary for the 1933 season and appeared no nearer solution of their differences despite the Barn- companies to sell preferred stocic was reported favorably today by the senate banks and banking committee. The bill is designed to enable banks to post the stock blood, with the Reconstruction Finance no bad effects would result from Corporaion as collateral for wound. EINSTEIN SAILS NEW YORK, Mar. 18 -youth had lost a large amount of Prof. Albert Einstein sailed for but barring complications Antwerp on the liner Belgenland today to establish a residence in Antwerp.

Belgium. bino's offer to compromise from address of welcome was given by S60 000 demand of earlier in ty Agent E. M. Woods introduced Mr. Catts.

(Continued on Page 0) week, to $55,000. BRAKEMAVS FOOT BROKE-N Henry Fulcher, Wabash brakeman of 900 West Reed street, is recovering from a broken rig.nt foot received while at work on the Mexico switch crew at Mexico March 10. The injury resulted when Mr. Fulcher fell in stepping from the footboard of the switch engine. PARK HOPES SALES TAX WILL PASS JEFFERSON CITY, March IS, (JP)--Gov.

Guy B. Park today told group of teachers and school children from Greene county that, "I hope the legislature will pass the sales tax bill." "A bill will be in the legislature Monday which, if it passes, be of material help to the schools." UM governor said..

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