Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 20, 1935 · Page 1
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 1

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Wednesday, February 20, 1935
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y Generally fair to- itfgW tthft Thursday; warmer in southeast portion Thursday. Serving Pampa and Northeastern Panhandle THE NEW PAMPA Fastest Orofring Cfty in Texas—iPanhandle Oil and Wh^at Centef wiMotnnir HOME NEWSPAPER Established April 6, 1907 Official Publication, City of Pampa * VOL. 28. NO. 273 (full (AP) Leased Wire) PAMPA, GRAY COUNTY, TEXAS, WEDNESDAY EVENING, FEBRUARY 20, 1935. (Ten Pages Today) PRICE FIVE CENTS • Twinkles the'editor of the Iliggins News confesses to being ill with flu. We're glad to know that the bugs attack the editors of the pure and uplifting' country papers as well as those of these wicked cities. We're hot so sure, what with the Wji drought continuing and all, that it IS a good plan to kill off all the jack-rabbits. : Boy Scouts Is a great movement. Bat a Scent who has a wicked Aid 'scout of a father has an awful time bringing up his dad. The cdttntry really • needs a movement for 'fathers. Hauptmann must be a model hus- j band, says Mrs. Qushaway. He i "has, done nothing to confess." '•Before we out the size of the legislature, we've somehow got to put a limit on the amount of liquor the lobbyists expect the lawmakers to drink each session. : Musing of the moment: An amateur 1 legislator is one who is so green that he carries around a.pint' or two for the lobbyists. .•..i. Some of the fellows coming tmck from Austin refer to the legislature as a .glorified night club. What an example some of the dear solons .do set for the Texas university students! We need a shelterbelt for the legislature. Woman Is Freed On Charge Of Knifing Her Husband To Death ROOSEVELT ASKS EXTEHSIOH o Brevitorials TV/I ANY READERS remember Paul •" A M. \LeBeuf, .recently with the Pampa; Office Supply company. Paul Is -in 'Philadelphia, that' great and historical city of Pennsylvania, as district sales manager for the Post- index company, inc. You'll be interested in--some extracts from a . letter just, received from him: ;'Welli here we are in Philadelphia 1 , '.rich in the country's history, rich Industrially, and where 40 per cent of.-Its 2,500,000 persons own their, own homes. Conditions appear much the same as In Pampa, '.:>•.:. fBepple .are. busy, business is ihiprovlnjg, commodities are priced about-'; the .game— at least they sum up; ; to•'..i^':, personal 1 , expenses about the"'same.'^Desirable 1 houses are as scarceVas 11n /Pampa"' and apartments' : are filled: •; . "]l/TY BUSINESS contacts have been ••very pleasant.- We like it here and'are -here to bo one of them and giye thein the best we've got. However, we /will,remain democrats even though this is the country's largest republican city. ... Here is an idea for the Junior chamber of commerce.. You will note, from the letter enclosed, that we are called upon by the City Hostess, that as newcomers we were personally contacted and given greetings which, needles^ to say, made us feel more at-home and created a warm feel- Ing of friendliness. . . . There's nothing like having the right mental attitude .when one first arrives in a Jarge city, a long way from home and friends. 'TpHE HOSTESS appeared .to us a • , second Santa Glaus. She brought a large basket of gifts which consisted of ; various things, from medicines, cosmetics, and razor blades tdj bread, coffee, sugar, and milk. For a moment we pictured ourselves as some of Mrs. W. H. Davis' \yards. Then it was explained to us that ' ."Philadelphia; Is the largest manufacturing .'city-, in the United States and .that the manufacturers wished every new arrival to know of tlVpir.home products and to support .home .industry. ... Of course, there was a' whole lot more to it than I have,time to explain, but it was a)l free and, obviously, .it made us Very happy. When we rented our apartment, our name was sent in to a cenfrpl bureau and the City Hostess immediately came to see us. This musf Jje a 'tremendous job in a city of; this size,"yet "it would be just as profitable to .9. .smaller city. ; . . With best wishes to everyone, PAUL Mi LeBBUF." • • nrJHE LETTER to which Mr. Le- *iJBeuf was referred was sent to .Mrs. LeBeuf by the Evening Public te'dgejv and, was a.fpllow-up of the Hostess 1 , visit: ' ,: "pur;Hostess informs us that she called upon* you and extended her welcome. May we add our greetings and hope that you will find Philadelphia a mogt pleasureable place 1 in which to make your residence. : : The; courtesy card which our hostess Jeff; with you is the Evening Ledger's means of saying 'Hello' to • ""- '-lee • COLUMN. ~ 'NOT GUILTY,' HOLDS JURY IN! ?ATSY CHEEFt TRIAL : - t i. -i After deliberating four hours, during wU'lbh four ballots were taken, a 31st district' court jury this maming acquitted Mrs. Patsy Cheek of a charge''of murdcrinj her efl'ranged husband, Nyle Cheek, last November 1. The jury, It W&s learned, took two ballots of 10 to 2, for acquittal, one of 11 to 1 for acquittal, and the final one in which the vote was unanimous for freeing Mrs. Cheek. . The self defense plea was bolstered by testimony of Mrs. Cheek and several other, witnesses, who said that Nyle Cheek was cruelly abusive when drunk. No witness told of seeing the lethal blow with a fllender butcher knife used as a bread knife, but Iitrs. Cheek ended all doubt by admitting the blow. Defendant Testifies Mrs. Cheek's story of her troubles was rather brief. She testified that her husband drank a great deal and that when intoxicated was quarrelsome and abusive. Once, she related, she had to go to a hospital after he kicked her in the abdomen. Such treatment caused her to move to Pampa frcm the oil lease whevc Mr. Cheek continued 'to live. She said that he continued to provide for her and to spend a few days \vith her every two or three weeks. The witness said that Cheek came to town on the evening of November 6 and remained that'night; Next day, she said, he took their son, Jimmie, 2 V- years old, and went uptown to get milk for the daughter, then about two months old. He came back several hours later without ' the miik, she added, and appeared Intoxicated. He went to a neighboring residence and returned shortly before 7 p. m; Threw Beer Bottles He told his'wife that he would go back lo town and take the boy with him.' Mis, Cheek said that she objected, pointing out 'that the child was partly drunk and had bsen dressed for retiring. This led to a violent outburst in which Cheek threw beer bottles at her, slapped her, knocked her down and stamped her, she testified. She said that she got up and went outside, taking Jimmie. Just before this Cheek- had brandished a butcher knife but had dropped it on a bed when she pushed him backward. He followed her outside and continued to slap and strike her, she said. The defendant said that her husband threatened to kill her. She ran back into the .house, looked for a weapon and picked up the knife, and stepped just outside her door as Cheek came" up. ' She said that she struck him one time, then went back into the house. Not until she saw the knife, bloody, in her hand did'she realize what she had done, 'New Feature Styrriy Fans . Whether,you are a stamp col- Jeotor oy not, you'il be captivated by-the'new feature, "Stories in gtimps," which The NEWS brings 'you (felly. In it you will get the mie background of the illustrations en stamps qf the world— sorae pf them romantic, some j/jSgfo. some ajmusipg—all highly instructive and entertaining. "STQJWES IN STAMPS" JOHNSTON TO SEEK COTTON AGREEMENTS Findings May Determine If U. !5. Will Turn Away From Nationistic Crop Policy. By WILLIAM S. WHITE WASHINGTON, Feb. 20 (/P)— The findings of a stout Mississippi cotton planter, assigned to seek an international cotton agreement, may help determine whether farm aOmiiiMrntion Is to turn away from an essentially nationalistic policy on the country's bigger! money crop. High administration officials say the foreign negotiations, to be conducted by Oscar Johnston, director of the AAA cotton pool, will extend much further than trying to recapture American export markets. On what happens abroad in connection with, his talks, they disclose, may depend whether rigid crop restrictions now imposed are to be abandoned or modified next year in favor of a liberalized scheme. The problem is that while the United States has been cutting cotton production by the payment of benefits and by'force, of law, competitors overseas in most cases steadily have increased their yields. America's loss in exports is sharply illustrated, by figures from the commerce department showing exports for the six months' ended February 1 were only 2,864,538 bales against 4,919,450 bales for ths same period the year before. Normally, CO per cent of the American crop goes aboard. . Johnston, under a broad, and unspecific mandate, will seek a way out, - If- -sonie. effective, agreement looking toward international limitation of production, cannot be reached, an authoritative source btere says it is "entirely possible" this country may retire from the present inclusive control and turn to the domesic allotment plan or some similar sysenr, although probably retaining some measure of production control. The domestic allotment plan means basically the payment of a bonus, only'upon that part of a fanner's crop used domestically, leaving the remainder to fight it out for a place In the world market at unpegged prices. The Mississippian's assignment at this time is described as of particular importance in that all present cotton adjustment schemes expire in 1936, both those holding down production by voluntary contracts and the Bankhead act providing compulsory restriction. .Thus, discussion as to the administration's future course ,must be actively underway in the relatively short space of a few months. See TRIAL. Page 2 to Board Coast Defender Colonel Harry L. Stccle, above, of the Coast Artillery School at Fort Monroe, Va., has been nominated by President Rcoscvclt to succeed the late General William F. Hasc as commander of tlhie corps with rank of major general. MELLON SOLD STOCKS 'SHORT; AIDE DECLARES Profit Of"; $72,250 .Was Taken On , Deal Business men who wish to join the movement to control donation and advertising solicitation are invited to • get in touch with H. V. Patterson,' 810 West Foster avenue, who is secretary of the plan. His phone •nuiriber is 842. Members, pledge 'themselves not to purchase advertising or to make donations' to any persons, firms, or organizations 'unless and until the prepositions have been presented to a boardj of business men for study. It is not the Intention 6f the business men to stop solicitations, but rather to put the 'stamp 6f approval on legitimate ones and to rule out those which " abuse the generosity of the merchants. -I,t was therefore decided- tij refer 1 any and all solicitors to Mr. Patterson, 1 ' who in turn will lay the fact? before secret committees of merchants. Youth Sentenced To Die In $433 Holdup; Pal Held LOUISVILLE, Ky., Feb. 29 (/P)— James Trout of Indianapolis was sentenced to death in the electric chair early today by a jury which convicted him of a' $433 robbery here Dec. 10. Trout heard the verdict calmly. His mother, sister and fiancee sobbed as the trial, one of the briefest capital cases ever heard, came to an end. It began yesterday. Trout was accused of holding up the Ballard ,and Ballard company, millers. He was the first man tried here,under a new Kentucky statute imposing the death penalty for armed robbery. Jerry Daugherty, 26, of Indianapolis was arrested on a charge, of robbery after the trial opened when unidentified Ballard employes pointed him -out in the court room. J Heard .. Mel Da Vis, in discussing the visit of Herbert Hoover and: family in Texas, saying he understood thai Hoover was -.retjjjrnMig'' from NeV York throvlgh '' i^epu$icasv etsites only ' and ' $oncterec( '' Wh&t' the ex- president' eouW'bq, dpin? in Texjis. Mel and, Ed Dun same hoteji stayed in -the the Hoover's . were registered 'Monday night in - - ' Wichita Foils.- PITTSBURGH, Feb.'.20. (AIM— —Andrew W. Mclloii's confidential secretary, Howard M. Johnson, told the board of tax appeals today that his chief sold two blocks of stock "short" in 1931 while he was secretary of the treasury, taking-, a profit on one and a loss on the other. Johnson took the stand ' as a witness at the board's hearing on Mellon's petition for a refund of $139,000 for overpaid • taxes in 1931. Tlie government charges Mellon with fraud and claims he owes more than $3,000,000. The witness said on direct examination that the two blocks Mellon sold consisted of 2,500 shares of Westinghousc. One was sold "short," he testified, in March, and "covered" in April or May. Mellon. took a profit of $72,250, on the transaction, Johnson related, but lost $68,300 on the other deal which he "covered by delivering to his broker stock from his own portfolio." On cross-examination, Attorney Robert H. Jackson for the internal revenue bureau asked Johnson: "While Mellon was secretary of the treasury he was 'making 'short sale's'—selling stock he did not own and covering later?" Johnson answered: "Mr, Mellon sold through a broker, stock which he did not have in the broker's account, but he had on his personal account more than twice the amount questioned." The attorney queried: "This transaction . occurred the panic year of 1931?" March, 1931,". was the reply. Jackson's next question was: "And the profits on that transaction were more than $70,000?" To this, Frank J. Hogan, counsel for. Mellon, voiced objection and the question was ruled out. Mr. and Mrs. Buck Koonce have returned from a visit to Abilene. in Masons Hope for Large Crowd to Hear Dr. Caldwell Members of -the Pampa Masonic ledge are hoping that ,& large audience will hear Dr. A. J. Caldwell of Amarillo in a public address at the city auditorium tomorrow evening at 7:30 o'clock. Dr. Caldwell's speech,, sponsored by the Masons, will be free to the public. It will be on a George Washington theme in keeping with the holiday of the week. Dr. Caldwell is well-traveled, is a student of history, is interested in his subject, and, is in wide demand as a speaker. He will speak at the Lions luncheon tomorrow as well as to the public generally in the evening. REGION TO BIEET American Legion members will meet at 1;30 this evening in the Legion hut, and dismiss early so that members may be free for other meetings of the evening, it was announced today. Members are asked to he prompt so the program pan be concluded on time. CALLS FOR -® LATG MEWS WASHINGTON, Feb. 20. (/P)—The house ways and means committee today decided to impose a flat federal payroll tax for unemployment Insurance instead of basing the levy on 'business conditions. AUSTIN, Feb. 20 iVP)—Governor James V. Allrcd today recommended legislation (o regulate distribution of securities in Che Texas and provide "adequate protection for investors." NEWTON, Mass., Feb. 20 (If)— Moses n. GuleJ'ian, 71, former millionaire Borton and Newton realtor, threatened with kidnaping several years ago, was reported missing today by his son-in-law, James L. Beck, of Newton Center. NEW ORLEANS, Feb. 20 (/P)—Constitutionality of the debt readjustment act under which municipalities arc permitted to go into federal court and seek a refinancing plan was attacked today in federal district court here in an intervention filed by the slaters legal counsel. Skagway Magnate Was Content Till "He Saw Mae West LOS ANGKLES, Feb. 20 (/P)—Martin Itjen, who owns and operates the only street car, the only garage and the only undertaking business in Skagway, Alaska, is in town. He wants to see Mae West. "But don't tell my wife—she might not like it," said Martin, stroking his handlebar-like moustache. Martin said he joined the gold rush to Alaska "way back yonder," and liked the country so well he stayed. That is, until he saw Mae West in a movie. Then he decided to visit the States. Martin after some hesitation admitted there was something of a pecuniary reason for his trip to southern California during the winter season. "I came down in the winter because I'm the undertaker in Skagway and up there the ground is frozen too hard to have any funerals this time of year." Then, having told about himself, he asked: "Where does Mae West live?" GAS MAN DIES COLEMAN, Feb. 20 OT—Ira Young, manager of the Coleman Gas and Oil company, was found shot to death today at his librae. A .22 caliber automatic pistol lay beside the body and there was a bullet wound in the temple. Surviving the 55-year-old man were his widow; two sons, Anthony Young.of Coleman and Charles Young of Mexia; and a daughter, Katherine Rose Young of Cpleman. VERMONT REJECTS WASHINGTON, Feb. 20. (/P)— Vermont in rejecting the proposed child labor amendment to the constitution yesterday was the eleventh state to act this year. Four of these ratified and seven rejected the amendment. Ratifications have been completed by 24 states, leaving 12 more ratifications necessary for final adoption. QUARTERLY BANQUET OF B. C. D. ATTENDED BY HUNDRED More than one hundred Pampa men banned entertainment and wisecracks last night and talked about nothing except the present nnd future of Pampa in a quarterly Board of City Development banquet at the Schneider hotel, closing the meeting with a pledge to support the B. C. D. with time and funds. Gilmore N. Nunn, toastmaster, directed a program of scheduled talks and open discussion, during which he invited criticism, made several caustic remarks himself, and challenged everyone to give more time and thought to the welfare of the city. Vari&us B. C. D. officials and committee chairman stressed that they were merely representatives of the citizenship and that work was handicapped for lack of general participation by business men.. Fred Cullum appealed to business and professional men to go on the intercommunity relations trips and pointed out the many advantages of cultivating friendships throughout the territory. Guy McTaggart spoke briefly on the same subject, calling for a meeting "on the common ground of friendship," with residents of neighboring communities.- F. M. Culberson, chairman of the Industrial commlttee,-sald that anyone was fortunate to have lived in Pampa during the recent depression. He said that indsutries were desired, and that the city's claims were being placed before industrial leaders. He pointed to good roads, oil, gas, and climate as talking points. He said that lack of housing, lack of 'cheap labor, and unfortunate freight rates were detrimental factors. He stressed that Pampans needed to learn to support the Industries that are already here. B. W. Rose, highway committee chairman, told of extensive plans for highway improvement, and stressed work on the Pampa-Borger highway and the proposed road north across the Canadian river. He said, however, that the committee must have financial support to Sec BANQUET, Page Z Americanization Program Of VFW Will Begin Soon Howard A. Neath was named chairman of the committee to handle the Americanization program of the Veterans of Foreign Wars at a meeting of thfc local post last night in the Legion hut. Commander Hamp Waddell presided. Chairman Neath will select the members of his committee and soon will release the dates of visits to the Pampa schools. The Americanization program is to teach respect to the flag, to teach respect to the country's forefathers, George Washington, Abraham Lincoln, and others, and to become more familiar with American history anc events. The membership committee wil be headed by Jake Garman, who will also be allowed to name the members of his committee. Eacr member securing five new members will be given a button or cap by the state body. To each member securing 10 members, the local post will give a year's paid membership FEDERAL JUDGE KENNAMER IS BLAMED FOR WAYWARDNESS OF SON IN TftlAL ARGUMENT State Ridicules Insanity Defense;' 'Facts Warrant Death Penalty,' Claim. By JOHN JAMESON' Associated Preus Staff Writer PAWNEE, Okia., Feb. 20 (/Pi- Ridicule of Phil Kennamer's defense' of insanity and fear for his own life in killing John F. Gorrell, Jr., last Thanksgiving- was climaxed by the declaration "the facts warrant a death penalty" in the state's opening argument by Tom Wallace, assistant Tulva county attorney. "There .was a murder," Wallace said. "This Defendant said he was going . to do it and after it was done he said he did it. "The deferjse said he did not know from wrong and-that he shot in self-defense. These are the issues. . . " Wallace scoffed at the plea the calm, '19-year-old youth was insane at the time of the slaying. He' scored Federal Judge Franklin E. Kennamer for failure to follow up receipt by his son of a letter from Gorrell speaking of ways to make "easy money." He urged the jury to forget Judge Kennamer's position, to judge the defendant as though: he were the son of "one of your neighbors, and you know what you'd do in that case," ' " "Any normal boy loves to do daring things," he said of Kennamer's various "stunts", cited as evidence of insanity. The parents of the slain youth, Dr. and Mrs. John F. Gorrell of Tulsa-, showed great emotion as Wallace pictured their son as a -' ""•--•" youth. I Kennamer stared at the jury as Wallace concluded: "The facts warrant a death penalty, but I am not the one to ask the death of a' man. That Is foi you to judge." Phil Kennamer's waywardness was blamed to his federal judgi father today as final arguments lithe youth's trial for murder opened. The charge was made by Wallace, who praised the Tulsa Juris as an able and conscientious judge as an upright- citizen and a diligent public servant, wlys attended tyis duties so closely he neglectec to devote enough time to his son "He is like Solomon," Wallace said, quoting the Bible. "They have chosen me keeper oj the vineyard and I have neglected to keep my own." Wallace reduced the case to eim- Sce KENNAMEB, Page 2 Anti-Monkey DECLARES OIL AND GAS NEED GOVERNMENT 1 SUPERVISION A youthful crusader, crying "Get Tcnncsisee off the educational blacklist," is daring the wrath of Ms fundamentalist state witli his bill for repeal of the anti-evolution law that led to the sensational Scopes trial ten years ago. He is Cecil Anderson, 22, stale representative and Vandcrbilt law school sophomore, shown studying his bill. STATE PART OF RACES 'Gene Warley Files Bill In Lower House AUSTIN, Feb. 20 (/!')—A bill lo increase the state's share of amounts wagered on horse races was introduced in the Texas house today by Rep. Eugene Worley of Shamrock. The state would receive ten per cent of the wagers in addition to the odd cents on a break of five cents. Track operators would be made trustees for the state and would be subject to prosecution for embezzlement for failure to remit the state's portion. The state now levies a tax of two and one-half of the ten per cent deducted by the track from wagers and the track retains the breaks. A bill to authorize confiscation of motor vehicles used in illegal transportation of -oil and its products was offered. Persons or firms shipping oil by truck without transportation permits from the railroad commission would be subject to heavy penalties. Products would also be confiscated. A ten per cent. lax on admissions to all places of amusement, exclusive of affairs conducted by schools, churches or benefit societies, was proposed in a bill by Rep. Leonard Westfall of Aspermont. Lobbyists would be required to register with the secretary of state, list the corporations they represented and the legislation in which they were interested, swear they will not bribe or offer to' bribe a legislator and will not offer passes or transportation under a bill sponsored by Rep. Carroll McConnell of Palo Pinto. The maximum penalty would be a $1,000 fine and two years in jail. Other bills introduced included: To reduce chicken theft from a felony to a misdemeanor. To make the "business of chicken theft" a felony. To permit school boards in counties of more than 210,000 population to rearrange school districts. , •. .«. Sewer Ditch Is Being Built Thru City Park By FERA Work on the sewer ditch through Central park has been begun by FERA workers. The sewer connection between the city's two main lines will equalize the lOTfl and prevent flooding in certain jti,art of the city. The city commission held this week's session today, approving bills and a few minor purchases. *+r Mel B. Davis and Ed Dunigan returned yesterday from Austin, where they attended, a statewide oil hearing. WASHINGTON, Feb. 20. presidential message recommending a two-year extension of NBA with fundamental principles renewed met a senatorial determination today to Investigate the recovery law's vast code structure. "The fundamental purposes and principles of the act are sound," the. president told congress. "To abandon them is unthinkable. It would. spell the return of Industrial and. labor chaos." The long-awaited message on this' key new deal agency, whose spectacular flight so long was'headed by dynamic Hugh S. Johnson, Was read to an expectant congress shortly after the senate finance commi.tr. , tee approved a resolution to Investigate NRA. .-;'••. Chairman Harrison said the Inquiry asked by Senators Nye . (B- ND) and McCurran (D-Nev) .would begin at once in preparation for framing the new NRA law. • Naming the recovery administration as "the biggest factor In giving re-employment to approximately 4,000,000 people," Mr. Roosevelt stressed these essentials for con- 1 tinuation. ' •• :' In the message, Mr, Roosevelt proposed that the government be ai-i lowed "unquestioned power" to e&- tablish, "certain minimum standards of fair competition In commercial practices and especially adequate standards In labor relations." . : •'.'. : "For example," he said, "child, labor must not be allowed to return: the fixing of minimum .wages arid , maximum hours is practical and ' necessary. '.•'. •••.'• The rights of employees freely to .; organize for the purpose of collective : bargaining should be fully protect- •"• ed. . . . ••..•• 'The fundamental principles of: •, the anti-trust laws should be' moire adequately applied. "Monopolies and private fixing must not be allowed nor condoned." But In the case of such natur'al. ; resources as oil, coal and gas,-the'. president said the people "need government supervision" to eliminate. waste, control output and stabilize-, ment so thfit the public will be pro-. tected from "ruinous price-cutting." "In the development of this legislation," the president said, "I Call your attention to the obvious fact- that the way to enforce laws, codes and regulations relating to indus-^ trial practices is not to seek to-put people In jail. "We need other and more effective See NRA, Page 3 Hearing On Race- Bill Is Tuesday AUSTIN, Feb. 20. (/P)—Opposing factions in the Texas house on:. &.-•" peal of the law legalizlrfe part- mutuel wagering on horse races will come to their next test of strength next Tuesday. •••:':•' Repeal supporters succeeded last; night in obtaining an early.hearing before the state affairs committee en their bill to outlaw bettirig.fat Texas race tracks. The bill -was 'reported two weeks ago by the crjnxi- nal jurisprudence committee but-re- referred by the house to the stat* afairs committee Monday after friends of racing charged they wei$ denied a fair hearing. Rep. Harry N. Graves of •George* town said he would wage a vigorous fight to force the house to a direct; vote on his repeal measure. .',. The race wagering controversy shifted to the senate today .wljth a committee hearing on a bill similar to Graves measure. Meanwhile racing advocates studied advisability of seeking quici? action in both houses on a bill to stamp out race bookmakers, a move they hoped would detract from ftri guments of repealists. I Saw • *. Something new in the student custom of autographing the backs'of, leather jackets. All the names oji Miss Albertine Schulkey's jacket are written on the inside instead of tlje outside. Frank Allison reading „ in which; a woman sued, agency for allowing her . package which she said heavy. Mr. AUisos V around and warned ht$ not to stumble

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