The Tampa Times from Tampa, Florida on June 13, 1936 · 1
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The Tampa Times from Tampa, Florida · 1

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Saturday, June 13, 1936
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THE TAMPA BAXEY TIMES HOME EDITION FORTY-FOURTH YEAR No. 110 Fall Day and Night Report Of The Aaaoclnted Preaa """- TAMPA, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, JUNE 13, 1936 Full Coverage of Stale Netra Br The Times Service PRICE FIVE CENTS lATTLE PLAN DRAWN Sffii S IN COUNTY Krlllll p IIKIIIIIri 0NDS ON MONDAY ii mitts w a. u. . BOLTS KILL NINE Today's News Today WAR VETER AN TO GET B Hope for United Drive on New Deal Cleveland, June 13. (AP) Under new and younger leader . ship, the Republicans began the groundwork today for a two-fisted, no-quarter campaign to ' displace the New Deal. While Governor Alt M. Landon and Col. Frank Knox prepared to discuss tactics Tuesday in Topeka, the field staff of the party carried back to the rank and file in all states the militant message of its unanimous convention. Some hazards to harmony began to arise with dissatisfaction among certain western independents as they reflected over the platform. Senator William E. Borah, who had pretty much his way in' the , policy declarations only to have Landon later proclaim some per-- sonal planks including monetary views opposed by the Idahoan, withheld any pledge of suppdrt. Senator Nye (R.-N." D.)' left Cleveland saying the platform had more chance to draw "reactionary support in the east than to regain" western progressives. , In Washington, Senator - Norris (R.-Neb.) said "reactionaries are in control" and predicted the reelection of President Roosevelt. He' had already been given up by many Republican leaders after his sup port of Roosevelt in 1932. Flood of Praise. ' In contrast with these statements was a flood of laudatory comment from party members. Herbert Hoover announced that ' "the ticket and the platform suit me fine." He is expected to hold himself in readiness for a call to take the. stump. Elected chairman of the Republican National committee by Lah-don's request, John Hamilton his campaign manage r forgot his weariness to declare lie planned a -"vigorous and hard campaign." Charles D. Hilles, the Old Guard leader from New Tork who had been reported opposed to Hamilton, (Continued on Page 2) District Attorney Takes Oath 4 Die by Lightning1, Others Injured Near Cross City 3 STRUCK IN FIELDS Young Mother on Porch Also Loses Life; Child Escapes JUDGE AKERMAN. H. S. PHILLIPS. Judge Akerman reversed his customary rule of "no pictures in the Federal Court Room" this morning to allow The Times' photographer to snap this photograph of the Judge administering the oath of office to Herbert S. Phillips, Tampa, new U. S. District Attorney for the Southern District of Florida. . Staff photo by Gerald B. Smith PRESIDENT ENDS VISIT TO TEXAS Turns East After 4,000 - Mile Western Trip; Speaks at Vincennes Tomorrow S TOCKS HOURLY I0 W-JONES AVERAGES. vBr ThonMon-AicKinnon. It a.m. Close 3D Ind. i.,;..1IJ.S0 1M.M np 30 RalU 46. SO M.7I up H Util. - 31.13 32.61 np HOURLY TOTALS STOCK SALES, (By Thousands.) 11 a.m. ..-:.' Close . . . 3M 3N V. s. 3'. 41-43 . J'.s 44-41 . JS GOVERNMENT BONDS. TREASURY: ..109.2 ..107.25 ..10t.1l HOME OWNERS LOAN. Ji 3 l 101-14 WHAT STOCKS DID. Saturday Friday Advances 24S 233 Declines ... 117 391 Unchanged 140 Total lssne .Ml 171 M2 By The Associated Press Adams Exp. Air Reduc . . . Al Chem A Dye Allied Stre Allis Ch mtg . . . Am Can Am Eneana Til . Am For Pow Am Internat Am Pow A Lt . Am Had St g Am Roll Mill . . Am Smelt fc R Am Stl Fdra . . Am Tel A Tel Am Tob B ..... Am Wat Wka . Am Wool pf . . Anaeonda ...... Arm III Atch T S F Atl Refln , Aviation Corp . , Baldwin Loe . . Bait A Ohio ... Barnariall Beatrice Cr . . . . Bendlx Avlat .. Beth Stl Boeing; Alrpl , . Borden Bora- Warner . . Brlsctra IHfa Budd MfK Bndd Wheel . . . ' Butte Con A . Calumet A Hee . Can D 6 Ale . . . Cannd Fae .... C ine J I Celeneae 24 Cerro de Paa 54 Chea Ohio 58 Chi M St p at P pf 3 Chryaler 97V Colgate Palm .... 14 Coll at Alk 4!S Colum G A El ... SOV Com! Invent Tr .. 60 Coml Solv Comwlta at Sou ... SV Consolenm Ma ... S:t Con Eriia Sll Con Oil 13 Con Text y. Cont Bak B 1 Con Can TT-'K Cont Mot 2 High Low Cloae High Low Cloae ,. 114 H 114 . BS 07 'a S . 3 a . . . . , .199 19M 199 , . 10 10 10 . 4(1 4 454 46 .129 . 4 4V4 4 . 74 ier 8 . 104 10 104 .27 . . . . . . . . . 12 114 11 , 314 1 21 . 27 27 27 . 78 . 30 304 30 .168 167 168 97 . 23 22 23 . 68 674 68 . 34 84 34 . 4 4 4 . 73 72 73 . 28 27 28 . 5 5 5 . 3 S .... . 184 18 184 . 1 16 .23 .... , 28 27 28 . 63 524 53 , 23 22 234 28 28 77 76 , 49 49 49 13 13 10 10 4 4 .... 10 ; . 14 144 12 . 124 .... 175 1724 175 Fort Worth, Tex., June 13. (AP) President Roosevelt turned eastward on his 4,000-mile west era trip today after stating his views on some of the live national and international questions of , the day .before centennial-celebrating Texas and Arkansas. He planned to leave today for Vincennes, Ind., where tomorrow morning he will deliver the third major address of his tour to dedi eating a monument to George Rogers Clark, northwest Revolt tionary War hero. He spent the night here at the nearby home of his son, Elliott. In two speeches at the Texas centennial at Dallas yesterday, the chief executive again talked freely about current problems. After a hard-hitting anti-monop oly speech in the Dallas cotton bowl stadium, where' his visible audience was estimated at 50,000 he told a downtown hotel luncheon in his honor that foreign nations that "think of armament and war' could expect nothing but "moral help" from the United States in settling their difficulties. "We are not going to get tan gled up in their troubles in the days to come," he said. Previously, in the stadium, he called for "democracy in oppor tunity" as well as in government in stating "chiselers" in business must go. The very nature of free govern ment, he said, demanded that there "must be a line of defense held by the yeomanry of business and industry and agriculture," not the "generalissimos." Mrs. Roosevelt, dressed in white with a red, white and blue scarf around her neck, shared the. ova tions the president received in Dallas. 23 884 4 14 19 68 244 68 97 144 20 PHILLIPS TAKES OATH OF OFFICE Sworn in as U. S. District Attorney by Judge Akerman Here Herbert S. Phillips, 61-year-old Tampa attorney, was inducted into office as U. S. District Attorney for the Southern District of Florida for the third time of his career at ceremonies in Federals Court here this morning. The oath of office was administered by Judge Akerman, senior Federal jurist for the Florida circuit. Mr. Phillips repeated the oath of office before more than a hundred members of the Hillsborough County and Tampa Bar Associa tions. He promised that "absolute fairness" would be the motto of the district attorney's office during his administration. Following the court room cere monies, Mr. Phillips, when questioned regarding location of the district's central office, indicated that an effort will be made to transfer the office from Jacksonville, present headquarters for the Southern District attorney, .to Tampa. Cody Fowler, president of the Hillsborough County Bar Associa tion, and B. L, Cooper, president of the Tampa Bar Association, congratulated Mr. Phillips on his appointment and assured him that attorneys throughout the Southern District were unanimous in ap proving his appointment. Martin Caraballo also spoke of his long friendship with Mr. Phillips. "I think we are exceedingly for tunate in having Mr. Phillips as our prosecuting officer," Judge Akerman said in Atlanta, June 13. (AP) Storms which swept the southeast yesterday lopped another huge see tor from drouth territory, but mar red this beneficial work with nine lightning deaths. North-Central North Carolina, Northwestern South Carolina and extreme Northwestern Georgia reported rains heavy enough to arrest crop damage. Relief afforded other sectors of the ever-narrowing drouth area was spotty in nature, but served to keep loss estimates from being revised upward from a ' roughly figured toll of $135,000,000 Florida out of the drouth do main suffered most from elec. tricity. Near Cross City four men were killed and four others in jured when lightning struck a truck in which they were riding, , Other Deaths. At Anniston, Ala., two young men were killed while crossing a field after a swimming party. ' Near Fort Payne a CCC worker was killed when a bolt ripped through a shed. A young mother standing on the porch of her home at Monroe, N. C, was instantly killed, but a small son with her escaped serious injury. N A Negro met death while at work in a field close to Charlotte. Forecasts today were for more showers to revive cotton, corn and tobacco fields. A slow advance of cotton prices toward the' 11-cent level was credited to the drouth. The affected area normally .produces some 3,000,000 to 6,000,000 bales, or about one-third of the crop. Observers could not agree on the extent of the damage done by dry and hot weather but trad ers generally were bullish. Want and Plenty. The situation carried possibility of a paradox of want and plenty in the cotton belt. While the southeastern fields' withered ' and sent prices up, generally adequate rains promised good crops in the western area. Roughly speaking, the drouth area which once extended from Arkansas to Maryland was nar rowed down to a fraction of its former extent. Only sections of North Georgia, some of northern Alabama, middle Tennessee and strips of the Caro Unas still suffered generally se nous conaiuons, aitnougn many patches of the original dry belt remained arid due to the erratic course of the rains of the past week. some or tne points receiving heavy rams yesterday were: Ral eigh, N. C, 2 inches; Durham, N, G, 1.73 inches; Charlotte, N. G, 1.50. Tampa Cat, "Topsy," Mothers Rat as Well as Her Kittens I .II I HI llllll I "lO-PSr," HER KITTENS AND ADOPTED BAT. Staff photo by Gerald B. Smith Feline World Here Amazed As Cat Mothers Baby Rat Topsy," pet white cat of young Albert Bostick. son of Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Bostick, 8000 N. Rome Ave., is causing consternation in Tamoa's feline world as well as in the neighborhood of her master by mothering uny DiacK oaDy rat along with her kittens. For the seventh day, neighbors of the Bosticks today visited the Bostick garage, where "Topsy" has her home, to see a "Believe-It-or- Not1 .50; Florence, S. C. CITIES' CREDIT RIGHT LIMITED Vote Needed in U. S. Loans If Taxes Involved The Weather Storm Reported Off Yucatan Coast 8 3 35 12 34 11 17 77 out Oil Del 28 Cora Prod 81 Coty 44 Curtlsa Wright ... 5 Curtlaa Wr A 15 Deere A Co 79 IJeere 4 Co PI ... 29 el Lack AW.. 16 Tlt Corp Sea .... 22 DoiiKin Aire .... 68 Kantmnn Kill .... 164 nu rj (Continued on Page 8) MARKETS AT A GLANCE. NEW YORK. Siocka Firm) atilltlra aad ape' elaltlea advance. Bonda Irrea;iilari foreign loana ain-arr. 28 80 ' 14 78 29 16 ai 57 28 81 "s IS 7 16 22 57 attorneys. "Mr. Phillips has had long years of experience in this work and I look forward to my association with him, In closing, the Federal Court Judge advised Mr. Phillips to "re member when a decision or ruling goes against you, : that being dis trict attorney doesn't' remove your Forecast for 36 hours, ending g Constitutional right to 'cuss' this A. M. Sunday. For Tampa and Court 24 hours a day." vicinity: Fresh to strong east to southeast winds. For Florida: CAnnAv with nr- caslonal scattered showers tonight For the East nlf; Fresh tn strong southeast and south winds over south portion and moderate to iresn easterly winds over the north portion. Today'a Temperature. Mid 1 AM 2 AM 3 AM 4 AM 76 75 7. 74 74 74 6 AM 7 AM 8 AM 9 AM 10 AM 11AM 74 7d 77 80 82 83 Noon . 84 . I a m. 12:30 p.m. Dry thermometer ..77 84 Wet thermometer'.. 74 74 Re), humidity (pet.) 87 64' .Tampa's hottest day (At years' record),. June 3, 1918, 97.5 degrees. Yeaterday'a Tempera tare. Highest yesterday 96 Lowest last night 74 fear ago, highest 95; lowest .. 73 Highest for June (47 years).. 98 Lowest for June (47 years).. 59 Tallahassee, June 13. (AP) addressing the' Tne Sterne court declared today riuiiua uiLiea uttlliiui legally DOr- row money from the Federal government to finance public improve ments without first obtaining ap proval of freeholders if there is any possibility that taxes may have to be levied to meet the obliga tions. The decisions were handed down in cases directly affecting PWA loans for a sewer system at Lake land and a gas plant at Sebring, but indirectly affecting public projects in many Florida cities for which a total of $111,345,067 in Federal funds is sought. At this same time the court ruled that the State Tuberculosis Board may obtain a $225,000 PWA loan to erect a sanatorium near Orlando, because only revenue from the sanatorium will be used to repay the debt, and there will be question . of the public being Jacksonville, June 13. (AP) Southeast storm warnings remained up in the' Key West area today as weather bureau meteorologists 5 AM charted the course of a tropical dis turbance near the Yucatan, Mexico, coast. The storm, described as of slight taxed to meet the obligation, intensity, was moving northwestward, a course which would carry it away from Florida and into Mex ico if continued. The weather in Florida was some what affected, the weather bureau said. Today's general forecast for the peninsula was "cloudy with oc casional scattered showers tonight ana Sunday." Rainfall. fo?Ush?hd,,inc8hea,m:.,n.s; ill Small Craft Warned iwiicieiiuy since june I, inches 0.41 one mlnea Curb Mixed i inrtuKtrlaia lift. Foreign EichaniM Bold currenelea higher. Cotton Lowers ralna helt i eaaler rah lea. aiiarar Cloaed. Coffee Cloaed. CHICAGO. Wheat Hlgheri aprlna; Hil.tr. Corn Firm aympatky wheat. Cattlo Nominally ateady. Hori ATomlnally ateady. Sest Steady! Eastern wltk Retreads p lonir Tire Co. Adv. excess since Jan. 1, inches.... 4.60 Temperature, b.xc. den. since June 1, degrees 9 Kxcess'defi. since Jan. 1, degs. SJ Barometer, sea-level 8 a. m.. .29.93 nina. it mues. direction, east. Sun and Moon For Tomorrow. Run rises 5:33 A. M. sets 7:27 P. At. Moon rises 1:30 A. M. sets 2:62 P. M. Tldea At Seddon Inland. High tides 9:28 A. M. and 11:31 P. M. Low tides 3:26 A. M. and 4:53 P. M. Sua .and Moon For Monday. Sun rises 6:33 A. M. sets 7:28 P. M. Moon rises 2:12 A. M. sets 3:59 P.M. Tldea At Seddon Inland. High tides 10:19 A. M. Low tides 4:25 ..m. and 5:50 P.M. Phone 4944. White Star Laundry. Adv. , Of Storm Danger Tampans today were advised by Meteorologist Talbott that winds anticipated here during the next 36 hours as the result of a tropical disturbance central near the northeast tip of Yucatan will prob-- ably be hazardous to small craft. Fresh to strong east and southeast winds and occasional showers are forecast for the Tampa area for tonight and tomorrow, Mr. Talbott said. Winds were brisk here this morning, reaching a maximum velocity of 22 miles an hour. C. H. a, w aria's Best ic Cigar. Adv. The major question before, the court in the cases , was whether Florida cities and other political subdivisions may issue "revenue certificates" pledging to repay loans out of collections from operation of utilities without first submitting the proposal to qualified freeholders in a bond election. ORDERS PROBE OF 50 DEATHS Victims Believed Killed by Insurance Racketeers in Massachusetts .-.Springfield, Mass., June 13. (AP) A trial justice urged an investigation today of nearly 50 "suspicious" deaths in three thickly-populated, mill-town communities near here. While state officials scanned insurance records of three recent victims of poison, trial Justice George B. Haas of Ludlow called for a "thorough investigation not only of these present cases, but those over a course of years." There have been between 35 and 50 suspicious deaths in Ludlow, Chicopee and the Indian Orchard section of Springfield," de clared Judge Haas. "By suspicious," he continued, I mean many of them were in sured . by outsiders for amounts they, themselves, would have been unable to carry." "Insurance Racket." Meanwhile, District Attorney Thomas F. Moriarty, directing the investigation of what Judge Haas termed an "insurance racket," sought to determine whether' the three most recent victims had been slain. i Frank Halgas, 60, of Ludlow, was found April 4, lying in the street, apparently killed by a, hit-and-run driver. Frank Kroll, also of Ludlow, tumbled down a flight of staise to his death at his boarding house May 25. Jacob Znoj, 40, of nearby Chico pee, died April 22, apparently of a heart attack. Poison-Found in Bodies. But police officials erased an early report of accidental deaths when routine autopsies revealed poison. i - The pathological examination. declared the district attorney, ' re vealed enough of the same poison in each of the three men's bodies to cause death." Judge Haas, who presided at the inquest into Halgas' death, report ed to Superior Court, that the death was a "murderous act which cannot be mitigated by the circum stances of the victim's death." which will draw Mr. Eipley's attention. "Topsy" draws no line in mother ing the kittens and the adopted rat. The kittens and rat lunch together and play together as if they were real brothers and sis ters. Mrs. Bostick says that "Top sy" probably gives more care to the rat than to her kittens. "The kittens were born 10 days ago," Mrs. Bostick said todsCy. "At the same time a litter of rats was born., "Topsy, found the rat nest three days " later and brought the baby rat back to her own corner of the garage. "When I first saw the rat with the kittens, I thought it wouldn't be long, but day after day as I have gone to the garage to see about the kittens, I found the rat there. It's the first time I ever heard of a cat adopting a rat for a long period., Come out to the garage and s"ee it for yourself." An inquiring reported and photographer, with tips from the fe line, world, were the visitors. They went to the garage and in the corner was white "Topsy," the six kittens and the rat Ths result was the remarkable picture above which shows the rat, perched upon "Topsy's"side near her adopted playmates, being close- j ly observed by its foster mother. The experiment of the cat mo thering the rat will continue to draw the attention of the neigh bornood.. None will predict the final result. TWO LAWYERS ARE ACCUSED Ritter's Former Partner and Another Face Disbarment Proceedings W. C. Fields Is III With Pneumonia Riverside, Cal., June 13. (AP) W. C. Fields, film comedian, was the Riverside Community Hos pital . today suffering from pneu moma. Last Mi it ufe News -' JAP WARSHIPS AT CHINESE PORT Amoy, China, June 13. Six destroyers and one cruiser of the Japanese Navy arrived here today and landed marines. A Japanese naval officer stated the seven vessels were ready to proceed to Canton at a moment's notice in case of necessity. U. S. WINS WIGIITMAN CUP MATCHES Wimbledon, Eng., June 13. For the sixth straight year the United States defeated England in the Wight-man Cup Tennis series today as Helen Jacobs and Mrs. Sarah Palfrey Fabian trimmed Kay Stammers and Freda James, 1-6, 6-3,, 7-5, in the seventh and decisive match of the series. Wealthy Indian WillPay$100,000 For Insomnia Cure Calcutta, June 13. (AP) A sleepless Indian millionaire, who asserts he has had only 20 min utes natural rest in the last two an.d one-half years, today offered $50,000 for temporary relief and $100,000 for a permanenUcure. He is Rai Habadur Ramijidas Bajoria, wealthy. Marwari merchant. He expressed belief an American physician might cure his illness but fatalistically added: "It is too late for help to arrive. I will soon experience the blessedness of eternal sleep." , j xiie weauny mercnant nas rejected thousands of suggested cures because they conflict with his religion.. He has also refused to permit his body to be subjected to experimental treatments. California Citrus Harvesters Strike West Palm Beach, June 13. (AP) Circuit; Judge C. E. Chil- lingworth today ordered the filing of disbarment procedings against A. L. Rankin and Walter S. Richardson, two attorneys who figured in the Whitehall Hotel foreclosure suit in Federal court in 1929-30. The Whitehall case played a prominent part in the impeachment trial of Rankin's former law partner. Halsted L. Ritter, removed by the U. S. Senate as Federal judge.' State attorney Jack W. Salisbury was directed by the court to file the steps to disbar the two attorneys, while the same order exoner ated a third attorney, Ernest Met-calf, -who did legal work in the Whitehall case, the court finding that Metcalf's work "was accompanied with no unlawful, dishon orable or corrupt motive." In the case of Rankin and Rich ardson, however, Judge Chilling-worth found that "with a corrupt motive, they stirred up, conceived. planned, fomented, maintained and unduly prolonged the law suit com monly known, as the Whitehall suit for the primary purpose of personal enrichment of themselves and the managers of the hotel . . with only the incidental and sec ondary consideration of protectlne tne interest of the first mortgage Donanoiders." The order today followed an in vestigation' during. April and Mayt in which Judge Chillingworth was assisted by members of the bar. Rankin and Metcalf appeared at the hearings and made statements in their own defense, while Rich-ardsqji, who is now in Washington, D. C. sent affidavits. - Stock Prices Move . In Narrow Range New Tork, June 13. (AP) Stock market traders browsed in utility, rubber and specialty pas tures today, virtually neglecting most other fields. In the usual quiet summer week-end dealings, a number of issues pushed up fractions to around 2 , points. Further mild profit taking was noted here and there. The close was fairly firm. Transfers were around 350,000 shares. Santa Ana, Cal., June IS. One hundred special sheriff's deputies guarded the- harvest in ' Orange County citrus groves as the deadlock in the Mexican, pickers strike tightened today. Estimates of the number of workers demanding wage increases and union recognition varied from 900 to 2,000. High school boys were, pressed into service in the Valencia groves. Strikers asked an increase from 1-2 cents a picked box to 12 cents for the first- 30 boxes and seven cents thereafter. Industrial Activity Hits New High Level New York, June 13. (AP) Industrial aptivity jogged into new high ground for the year today, the seventh new 1936 peak in nine weeks. The Associated Press index at 90.8 this week was above 90 per cent of the 1929-30 average for the first time since June, 1930. . Last week the index stood at 89.4 and a year, ago at 71.3. Everyi component of the index gained, two making new tops for tne year. Million and Half to Be Paid in Tampa Employes of the Tampa Post Office will begin delivery of more than 4000 bonus bonds, representing a cash value of more than $1,-600,000, to Tampa World War veterans at 5:30 o'clock Monday after, noon, Assistant Postmaster Hook er announced today. A total of more than $2,200,000 in bonuses will be distributed in Hillsborough County, according to estimates of veterans! organizations. The Tampa Post Office will be the disbursing center for 18 counties, including Hillsborough, and will supervise the distribution of more than 18,000 bonds. Distribution of bonds to veterans living outside of the" city will begin at an earlier hour Monday. All of the bonds will be delivered by registered letter. Veterans are urged to be at their home addresses to receive the bonds from letter carriers. A second attempt will be made to complete delivery Tuesday and all not distributed Monday will be delivered at that time. Veterans who have moved or who will not be able to be at their homes to receive the letters may call at the Post Office after Tuesday. Regular procedure of delivery of registered letters will be followed in distributing the bon uses. Pushed Ahead. ' 4 Plans previously announced call ed for distribution of the bonds June 16, but instructions received from Washington today resulted in announcement that the delivery scheduled will be pushed ahead one day. Veterans who desire to cash all or a part of their bonds must pre sent them at the post office from which they are delivered for certification. The certifying unit of the Tampa Post Office will be lo cated on the ground floor at the rear of Federal Building at. the corner 'of Marion and Twiggs Sts. The office will be opened at S o'clock each morning of the rush period. The certifying unit will be opened Tuesday morning. In certifying the bonds the vet-1 eran must be identified by some -person other than himself. Tampa will be the check disbursing center for the 18 counties in this postal district. All bonds certified at the veteran's home post' office will be mailed here where the checks will be written. ' To Speak Tonight. S. G. Harrison, superintendent of mails -who will be in charge of delivery of the . bonuses in Tampa, will outline the procedure to be followed in delivery and cashing of the bonds in detail in a radio interview to be broadcast over WDAE, The Times radio station, at 7:45 o'clpck tonight. All veterans were urged to "listen in" on the. broadcast. . Procedure for delivery and cash- " ing of the bonds as outlined by Mr. Hooker follows: . "Delivery of bonus bonds in Tampa will begin at 'approximately 5:30 o'clock Monday afternoon. It will be necessary for veterans receiving bonds to be at their homes- to sign for the packages. They also must be prepared to identify themselves to the carriers. "Those wishing to convert their bonds into money must be identified a second time at the certifying unit to- be set up in Federal Building. "The certifying unit, followinat completion of proper identification, will take the bonds and issue a , ceceipt to the 'veteran. Checka ' for the full amount : then will be written and mailed to the veteran. The post office will not issue cash for the bonds or be prepared to cash checks. To be Certified. "Veterans " wishing to have" checks for their bonds issued at Tampa Post Office must have their bonds certified at the post office which delivers them. If certified by any' other authorized agent, they must be returned to Washington for issuance of the checks." Information has been received to the effect that it is probable that all bonds will not be mailed at one time, Mr. Hooker said. If any veteran fails to receive all of hi bonds, he will receive the remainder within a few days. r Veterans desiring to cash only a -part of their bonds were advised that they should bring the -bonds with the lowest serial numbers and in their proper order. The Veterans' Bureau estimates that 39,500 veterans in Florida have applied for bonds and they will receive approximately $19,-750,000. - ! Terminal Fireproof StoragtAdv. Everest Expedition Balked by New Storm Barjeeling, India, June 13. (AP) A heavy snowstorm enveloped Mount Everest today leading to the belief Hugh Ruttledge's British mountain - climbing expedition would have to abandon its attempt to scale the 29,000-foot peak. The storm moved in from the south after cyclonic weather developed in Bengal. Features Today "ouince. mi. a.or. inegar aucmoery Co. Hoofing. TlU2.-Adv.Eat Henderson'! Quality Bread. Adv. Bedtime Story Page 6 Church Calendar j Comics j Deaths and Funerals 2 Dorothy Dix , 6 Editorial 4 Fontaine. Fox Cartoon. .... 4 iloliy wood in Person ..... 4 Markets g Radio 12 "Rainbow- Over Broadway" . 9 Ripley 10 Society, Sarah's Letter..... 5 Sunday School Lesson.... - Sport-Rays i . 7 The Evening Story. . , 6 Walter Winchell 4 Weather Map u Where to Go 12 Winning Contract " 4) Balloon Passenger . Plunges to Death Moscow, June 13. (AP) A passenger in a small sightseeing balloon committed suicide today before a large crowd of spectators in the Central Park of Culture and Rest. When the balloon reached a height of 300 feet, he jumped overboard. GOING ON VACATION? Let THE TIMES FOLLOW TOU. IT WILL BE LIKE A DAILY LETTER FROM HOME. SEE YOUR CARRIER OR PHONE M-8121

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