King and Queen - 1939 - Greeting

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King and Queen - 1939 - Greeting - (Established in 1797. Vol. 142.--No. 135....
(Established in 1797. Vol. 142.--No. 135. CANANDAIGUA, N. Y., SATURDAY, JUNE 10, 1939. Single Copy, 3 Cents ING AND QUEEN GREETED AT WORLDFAIR rio flm»cf 11 tofr" Turned A TO y From Cuba || C| ,,,,· J M* .^"n U . ,.... T azis Arrest Czech Nurse For Slaying PRAGUE iff) -- Authorities questioned questioned a young Czech woman to*in to*in connection with the killing Tuirsday of a German police sergeant sergeant in Kladno. and Nazis of that ·industrial community prepared a li.pectacular tribute to the slain of- Ilicer. The woman, in police custody in iKladnc. was described as "a great ·patriot" at. the hospital where she |was employed as a nurse. Authorities, who had extended i 8 P. M (2 P. M. EST) today I the deadline for the Czechs to'pro- Iduce the slayer, had not established I whether the killing grew out of I political tension between Czechs [and their Nazi "protectors" or re- [sultcd from a private quarrel. The I body of the policeman, Sergeant IWilhelm Kniest, was to be returned I to Kladno today from Prague, where German doctors performed an autopsy yesterday. Knie^t-'s colleagues among German German officials of the Czech industrial city honored him as a martyr. 1 He will be the Horst Wessel'-j (Nazi hero of the National Socialists' Socialists' struggle for power in Berlin) of Bohemia." one German said. A memorial service in the Czech city, | new completely dominated by Ger- | man authority, was the first of the ! Nazis' tributes to Kniest. The body | is to be taken to Leipzig for a i funeral service on Monday. Party j leaders of many communities plan- i ncd. tc participate. i Autopsy results perplexed author- \ ilies. It was disclosed that three j bullets struck the policeman and that while two were of nine millimeter millimeter diameter, the third measured only six millimeters. The possibility that two persons shot the policeman as he walked down a Kladno street was being ^investigated. It was established j t". 7 ^ Kniest did not fire his own I weapon and that apparently he j ·as"the victim of a surprise attack. Czechs of Kladno and Prague dis- · cussed the incident excitedly and! there were murmured protests | against a fine of 500,000 crowns' '20.0001 imposed on the entire] Kladno community. * ! "It lies not even been established that a Czech shot the oficer, but the penalty is imposed on a Czech community which as a whole certainly certainly has nothing to do with the affaii." wag one comment. AFL Union Threatens G-M Tie-Up Mass Immunization Ordered In Typhoid Epidemic; 83 Stricke* SEQUIM, Wash. f/Pi -- Mass immunization immunization of persons within several several Kiiles of this dungeness valley trading center was the object of health authorities today to quickly end what they termed a major outbreak outbreak of typhoid fever. Aboard the French Liner Flanore, in Havana Harbor, a German Jewish refugee denied permission to enter Cuba weeps disconsolately, while a companion seeks to comfort her. Authorities ruled' that only E'X of 97 German refugees on the ship might land. POUCE SEEK NEUTRALITY ACCOMPLICE LN CHANGE FOES KIDNAP CASE RUMOR HITLER TO MAKE OFFER SAN FRANCISCO '/Pi -- Police sought a possible male accomplice today of an upstate New York farm girl who gambled and lost in her for easy money by seizing Osborn and holding him for $1.600 ransom. Though the girl. Margaret Polly Weil, denied she had any help in her amateurish plan, police continued continued to make a close check of her associates Police said they were not satisfied with her explanation- Miss Weil disappeared with the Osborn boy Wednesday afternoon. Twenty-seven hours lated she was arrested in a San Jose hotel. 50 miles froir. here, with the child in : her possession, unharmed- i The thin veil of mystery which i hid her identity was lifted yester- i day wher the' pretty 18-year-old SEEK BACKERS DETROIT iff) -- The AFL automobile automobile workers threatened today an extensive tie-up of General Motors Motors plants if the corporation does not open collective ibargaining negotiations negotiations with it. Hardly had the UAW faction headed by Homer Martin been restored restored its old American Federation of Labor charter when it called strikes in three General Motors factories factories at Flint and Saginaw. The management denied, however, however, that the strikes called Thursday Thursday were effective and R. J. Thomas, Thomas, president of the rival TJAW branch affiliated with the Congress of Industrial Organizations, said they were "a complete failure." ! Elmer Dowell. head of Genera!' Motors activities in the AFL-UAW, declared that "contrary to reports, the plants in Flint are down and the Saginaw plant will be closed down if it tries to operate." He referred to the Chevrolet assembly assembly plant and the Fisher Body Plant No. 1 at Flint and the Chevrolet Chevrolet Grey iron foundry at Saginaw. Saginaw. "If negotiations are not started," Dowell added, "a sufficient number of plants will be shut down to see that negotiations are begun." General Motors operations came to a complete standstill early in 1937 when the TJAW called a series j hie trouble pertained to glas-. ail Red Cross, state and county officials officials united in combatting the malady which has stricken 82 s'ihci 1 children and one teacher among the 6CO persons in the northeastern Olympic peninsula town. There have" been no deaths. About 1,000 persons already have been immunized. Yesterday a long line cf men. women and children from the surrounding valley took their turn before health authorities to receive immunization treatments. treatments. Two children in the line, were found already afflicted with the malady and running high temperatures. temperatures. Dr. Donald Evans, 'state director of health, said the epidemic was the state's worst in recent years, but now was under control. o/LJFE Capital Bids Farewell To Royal Party WASHINGTON (/]')--A spontaneous spontaneous midnight farewell from uious- arcis of cheering Washingtonians sent Kin? George and Queen Elizabeth Elizabeth en to New York tod?y f o r . fj fish acclaim in the nation's metrop- j olis. I Cordial handclasps from Sec.etary j and Mrs. Cordell Hull formed th: ] cnly official goodbye at Union Sta- i tic-n. but the -·eVittluSia*tic crowds j 'vhich hailed the British monarchs j at- every opportunity Thursday and | Friday reluKdJ^yjBjf'Uiem leave the city like ordinary travelers. Feopis began jamming the cav- uncus station and its plaza early in Huge Reception Given for Royal Couple, New (By The Associated Press) Right Idea; Wrong Diagnosis BUFFALO--When Maurice Reman Reman complained of headaches. he was advised he needed glasses. He -tried them, but the headaches comiivied. X-ray examination finally snowed WASHINGTON - - UP) -- Reports that President Roosevelt plans tentatively tentatively to go to the San Francisco World's Fail- the last week in July spurred congressional opponents of neutrality revision today to fresh activity. They pressed their campaign for Senate signers of a round robin condemning the administration's neutrality stand, contending that if the President is considering a j westward trip before adjournment, he does not expect revision of the law as this session. The round robin, said to have of sit-down strikes. That was two years before dissension divided the union into two separate organizations. organizations. Dowell said General Motors has refused to negotiate in 13 plants on the ground that litigation pending pending in Circuit Court here to determine determine which faction is entitled to contracts already signed should be completed before the corporation deals with either group. FASCIST PRESS MAKES DEMAND v a ROME (.F) -- The Fascist press today advised Viscount Halifax, the British foreign secretary, to back up his assertion that Britain was ready to discuss claims of nations nations clamoring for vital "economic dozen W" with concrete concessions to senators is expected to threaten j "extensive" debate if leaders bring up tne proposals recommended b y | e e c h a Secretarv Hull. These would repeal | the present arms embargo and j *^ . .. V H t, T, ,- f s praised the Halifax , a a ^S-^yeA recogm- of claims of the axis partners was useless to talk of right: An inch-long sliver was re- r.-oved from his scalp. Ronan vvas in aii automobile accident in 1913. ivhen his injuries were listed a.j .fc.alp lacerations." Easy Picfil GUTHRIE, Okla. -- Gus Flasch tried to quit wheat farming, but nature nature interfered. the evening, while the Kin'i and Queen were t'eting the President and Mrs. Roosevelt at a ceremonious banquet at the British embassy. Throng Awaits A: rival When the royal party finally arrived arrived at 11:30 P. M., the throng-was eight deep behind rope barricades Extra police were called to help keep order. Ine Queen stepped from a limousine, limousine, and thsre was a gasp of admiration. admiration. For she was wearing a Victorian picture frock cf deep rose 600,000 See Them in Brief Visit; Tendered 21 Gun Salute at Island NEW YORK (AP) -- The King and Queen of England, regally calm but flushed with pleasure at the mighty ovation that delayed their progress through the city, arrived at -the New York World's Fair today for quick inspection of .British exhibits. -**«/«- than 600,000- they left 7 for tulle, embroidered all over with gold, 1 wl th ° boarded the U. S. Des- ^rt e iiTMrn,TM«^.nHTM.«nh,.-»rip,- tro * er HarringtO n ; after an over nieht train ride from. Washington, Fair authorities estimated that more persons would see the royal couple before Columbia University. ' The entrance was cleared of everyone except poUceand ; those with federal credentials. , ,,,.,,;.,:;:.Two ,,,.,,;.,:;:.Two dozen full blooded Indians holding World Fair .flags stood at attention. Their majesties, first sovereigns to visit- that once served as headquarters for the Anwsnont , went to the fairgrounds direct from the battery. Arriving from Fort Hancock | and silver thread and re-embroidered re-embroidered with Alexandra roses in tones cf pink. gold, silver and blue. In her brown waved hair was a d/amond tiara. Two diamond necklaces necklaces were around her throat, and a diamond bracelet was snapped around around a white-gloved wrist. The King and Sir Ronald Und- tay, the British ambassador, -.vert in evening dress, with medals biazing fiom their chests. The group passed through the nation, and in front of the steps to ing to remain until 8 A. -,« when King George VI a n d ) , Elizabeth were to detrain to -re- the royal couple was greeted., by;j ceive an official welcome from'' _. .. . . ---J 1^ .In.n-WIWtJV ' -~ , . ' "' '"" " ' "· '" state dignitaries and by a roaring crowd break. that gathered after day- Jersey and the town. ^.,. IJMi _^ Bed Bank, gaily bedeced ; fro the Stars and Stripes and . . top , _ Governor's Island boomed a 21 j Union Jack flying side by s^jrt ' ' "-- "- "'TM After last vear's harvest he rlecid-l lhe " oval W" 5 and s " ver lrain - th * salute, planes and blimps circled circled overhead, fire boats sent up of water, whistles the throngs ashore as the rulers rode Statute of Liberty great gysers shieked and waived flags into port. Passing the Ulc , u u a. to plant alialfa instead. But his I King and Queen chatted for several * , . _ ____ i i_ _ - ___ i ! ii'-miif^r: tsriHi tha Willie i the youthful monarch stood, at at- volunteer wheat was so good he had to cut it. His grain was the first sold litre this spring. Nature Mote WEATHERFORD. Okla. -- Elmer Smith tsils this one, without even a tvace of a smile: "A rabbit took after me in a cotton cotton field. It kept jumping ssainst rmnut with the Hulls. Final Triumph . my pants leg. making ar. angry, smile has been the talk of a capital purring noise. I kept pushing U back I v.hich ordinarily is wary about tak- ' ' Long before the King and Queen arrived, thousands of persons Meanwhile the crowd, which no cr0 wded into the half mile square '- -- "-- -- ~^- court of Peace in front of the Federal Federal Building. About half the area was blocked off for the King's review review of the troops and the other half to accomodate the crowd was surrounded by barricades and ropes longer could see the monarchs, | court of Peace in front of the Fedshouted: Fedshouted: · ........ "~~ "We want the Queen! (he Queen again!" It was a final triumph Lets see for the tiny yet regal woman whose quick v.ith my hoe. It made me f n el so funny seeing a rabbit take after a man 1 couldn't bring myself to knock it in ihe head. Finally H rot liied and beat it." ing newcomers to its heart. Washington liked the King. too. and a solid "line of police. Arrive at Red Bank RED BANK. N. J. /P -- The PARIS (/Pi -- Reports reached French diplomatic circles from usually usually well-informed sources in Berlin Berlin today to the effect that Adolf Hitler was preparing specific propositions propositions to France. Britain and the United States for a settlement of the problems which are causing j world war fears. v.ith the girl's mother. Mrs. Graham Graham Weil. Nassau, N. Y.. confirm' confirm' ed the identity. ·Slip said she demanded the ransom ransom "to pay the mortgage on my zones in which American shipping would be banned in war time. taking to meet the claims- Premier Mussolini's newspaper. II t ui- ui i *h» «·,,, tr. a r^m stumbling block m the way to a pro- O U l l l W i***J H I V *!»'-'" *·£,"f ^- v « » » · · ; · - - - C* - ·· - mcth r's farm." but- police said ?he! jected July 15 adjournment of Con- had sent no money home since siie! gres=. Democratic Leader Barkley nil i here la^t December to look for| said House action would be awaited LONDON /Pi -- British statesmen statesmen have extended the open hand of friendship to Germany and Italy in what circles close to the government government called an effort to prove the falsilv of German allegations that Britain and France were trying trying to encircle the Reich. The statesmen made it clear, however. .'bat the friendly hand could be- coi?ic a mailed fist. In the past two days Prime Minister Minister Chamberlain. Foreign Viscount Viscount Halifax. Chancellor of the Exchequer Sir John Simon and War Secretary Leslie Hore-Belisha al] have .stressed Great Britain's wiilincne,ss to seek a peaceful settlement settlement of any claims by Germany and Italy. At the same time they emphasized Britain's new military The Prime Minister, spcakinp in Binnini;hain last nittht said that Britain was "still ready to discos around a conference table the claims of Germany or any other provided U»ere seems a prosprrl, of real srttlr- inrnt. only UT must nave confidence that, thrre is such prospect and such wtllcjnent must be obt-ainrfl by nrpotialion and not by force." AFRCST TIENTSIN ·iJPt -- The Brnish- stramcr Tseatiglah. charler- a job. In that interval, officers said. Miss Weil admitted robbing two iwmes of two employers in Chicago And Kollvwood of clothing and jewi 1 .? valued at $4.000 while working working ;:.- a maid In an interview the giri revealed revealed what might have been her true motive Failing to ge- i re'.ininrr?.- I n e job. -she .··?;« she dcoicW.1 the w;.-" tlri'ns; lo :3o was to rj-j back "But I couldn't so back home! broke, like a beaten doc." she explained. explained. "I wanted to go back in ; sulc. witli money, as I had visioncri ; myself doing, and to accomplish i ir.at I kidnapped liltie Krchc O:- j born" ! bsfore the question is taken up in the Senate. tlie issue of Italian -French relaUons conten dinr France was traditional enemv. LONDON /P» -- The British Broadcasting Company announced , today that a mis-reading of a The President has said that plans shorthand note gave the wrong im- for his western trip must remain tentative until he has more infor- the adjournment were authoritative pression of Foreign Secretary Viscount Viscount Halifax's speech to Germans German language listening news 5un ports that he was eager to start be- , what H a jjf a X said was » any oj fore August. Germany's claims are open to con- While the Senate was in recess Fitting Name ! MILWAUKEE--The weather was: hot and ,the water was coal so a\ v\ visit Ke went through his heavy round of royal train bearing England's King official duties with dignity-- auri h e a n d Queen arrived here at 5.59 A. . (EST) today. , The 13-car silver and blue train tareheaded in the intense her-t. with curtains drawn on most of its Public ceremonies during the roy- coaches pulled into the little frame j wasn't observed to mop his face | cues, although he frequentlv stood! reached their climax vaster-j station in the town center on_Mon- i.V'^ CliJU V l l C » » » l l - « - . l » t « » « J ^,\S^t -JV - . - i V - - - , v , » » - ·*.--i-...-- -- r-m -. ..- , ·, v w _ _ _ _ ^^ *-rtff youth of 19 -and three ·younger com- cay afternoon, when the Kinu; plac- j mouth Street where United otaies up early for the occasion... The town's 12,000 jXJplilatto multiplied many fold/during tlw night and hundreds lined th* streets near the station ptotMi. but none was permitted within 150 yards of the train. There were a few shouts qf "here she comes" as the K*oww(*e5|x*- ed its nose around a bend 40D yards away, but the crowd for the most part was silent as the train steamed steamed in and stood for two minutes at the platform waiting to be backed onto the siding, out of sight of all. Given Big RecepUm NEW YORK (fP) -- East Side. West Side, all around the town, all the talk today was of the King and Queen and their arrival for one of the largest receptions of welcome in the history of the western western world. : : When King George and Queen Elizabeth, nearing the end of their history-making tour, turned'/their smiling faces toward the Manhattan skyline, a vast throng stood ready to greet them -- the first ruttntf psnions dived into the Milwaukee! ed wreaths on the tombs L't* i l i . J i . l O Ul V V,U i i i l W H i t A"*.** - » i l l r - ^ » m . v . i - t V V " · " » i^«x«.~.- V » . M W . M U * v ... ~--^ -- - --- - , · -- - ^ j - ^ . - . . . ^ , ,.- ^^ river, sans bathing suits. The police i Washington and America^ Un- pal policemen stood guard. Vint-, )ji«^ J11UULAI fc^m-*-t- p ·· "*·* *· ·*" - i - -- , ,. m» miK . x of George i army troops and state and munici- | British monarchs ever to launch, out on patrol, came upon! l.nown Soldier, and at the Canzrii- the scene and drove the youngsters' an Cross in honor of Americans who irto the hands of waiting police- ! died fighting in the Canadian forces. r ,-, en . The name of ihe police la-ir.ch-- j "Killjov." ; They Like Bridge ! OMAHA Neb. -- The eicM-year j 1-ridgc game' of Dr. and Mrs. A. P.! After th; wreath of iris, caina- Ucns and lilies was laid revorent.ly « the tomb oi the man who led the i: colonies in revolt against Eng- , Isr.d. a member of the Mount Ver- ] i,on Ladies' Association went "p to | the automobile in which the Queen! . Cvcrgard and Mr. and Mrs. R-.'.ph i sat with Mr.s. Roossvelt. " It was then backed into a sidr HYDE PARK TO GREET RULERS THIS EVENING today, ihc House planned to finish debate on amendments to the Social Security Act sideration." The broadcast was that "not all of Germany's claims are open to consideration." Kusscll is over with Dr. Ovcrgrard top scorer. He had 1.456.280 points. The game, .started in 1931 and played everv Monday night, ended this week because Dr. and Mrs. · Cvergaard arc moving to H')U.-;ton, \ Tex. j It- ended thcy swear its true' with I nt'.cr a pariner'.s ace bring ir.r.nperi. "We hope you will come back | Ef.ain sometime," she said simply as .she shook the Queen's hand. Son Of Bakery Head Is Killed By Bomb Convicted Man to Be Sentenced On June 26 way. involve] in an accident today whilr proec-eding up the Hai river Jr-r/m Tancku. Japanese boarded the M-earner. arrrM'Td her American ·rar.lairj named Van Meter and or- drred the ship to return to Tang- ku. NEW YORK '/?"- -- Coiiviclod of p bribes, former Assembly- Eriward S. Moran. -Jr.. wjll br rrd June 26. with a inax- pr-nalty -of CO years in prison anrl n $10.00(1 finr pavsiblr. Tlir 3?i-ycar-olrl Moran. who was a Brooklyn lrrWa1«r for 31 ye^rs bill was nol rrnominatr.fl in 1.13!?. V-nrO wilhniit romm'-i-ii- 1hr .inry's vrc5ir1 in General Session 1 ; Court ].itie yrsliprday. Tlir 1-.vo counts on n-hich he was ·convirlfr] rharecfl hr received $3fi.- 000 Irom nir Parmelee Tr^nMwrta- 1ion OirnpnriT and the Trrmin?."! SvMrm. Nf'A- Yort: tpxiwh operators, operators, lo/ promolinp Irr (5psiret3 in 193S and 1S36. MOOREHEAD. Minn 3i -- Mil- Jon Lee. 23. .son of a bal:cry company company operator, was killed early lo- day n-Jjpn a dyn.imile bonib Jjelirv- eJ by polire to Iwve been planted in a bakery Ir.ari: exploded. The ex- !nar:plr-f5 his body, tearing 3ep iTfim "I he torso. His father. John S. I^re. head of 1be Northwest Baken- Company, told police a man had telephoned him a wef]; n n o :,ayirir; "I'm s«*n"- iim notice on yon rinht now t h a i we'll get you." Thf; elder baker, who.se plant was picketed in a labor rlispule last year, .said lie lw;3 refused the drmanrl of the unirlemiried caller I or imm«3i«")1r- nep;r)li?iliriiis wi 1 h o fC-fiiis-e "V.T ha.r] not bt.-en fairlv." FOLLOWS WIFE IX DEATH , CAMPAIGN GETS RESULTS DILLON. S. C. i.-P) -- Informed j SCHENECTADY '.^ -- Schencc- that Mrs. C. B. Arnctte had died' lady's police safetv camnaign has in a hospital of a heart attack, her i brought results. The city complet- hiasband. a. 57-year-old farmer, cd yesterday 121 riavs without a mo- coHapscd and died of -- a heart al- ; tor" vehicle" fatality and 171 days. lack - without a pedeptrian death. K i n g 's Shake Leaves Dazed CCC Camn Youth MILK DEALERS, DAIRYMEN AGREE ON PRICE ISSUE SVFftvCUSE '/Ti -- Predictions dT ;i stiaip upturn in returns to milk producers came today after acrce- mcnt by two upstate producer croups and wmc New York City ·dcaJcis on temporary prices pending pending reinstatement of the Federal- state milk marketing pact. The .state-federal marketing n r m i r e n t . rerentlv validated bi the United States Supreme Court, acain becomes effective July 1. T!:c srhcdule. calling for a price HYDE PARK /Pi -- The impending impending arrival of England's sovereigns shook this home town of President i Roosevelt today out of the compia- I cency with which it has teamed | to take the fleeting visits of a nation's nation's notables. Most of the 2.000 inhabitants were astir early to mingle with incoming incoming visitors, who were expected expected by police to number more than 100.000 before King George VI and Queen Elizabeth reach here (5.15 P. M.. E. S. T.) for a Sunday stopover stopover and a Roosevelt "hot dog*' picnic picnic at the President's estate. Their motorcade was to carry York. Indications were that 2.000 New Yorkers would glimpse the royal ! couple before the end of the panoramic panoramic trip that was to bring then: before nightiall to President Roose- vpltx peaceful estate at Hyde P»rk, N. Y. The metropolis, accustomed to staging mighty demonstrations for distinguished guests, topped Its own performances to honor the King and Queen. Qaeen b Fopolar WASHINGTON (*) -- A dainty, style-setting queen talkinc about women's sweat shops and a bojrtob- looking king expressing concern over slum clearance convinced many Washingtonians tod»y that royalty can be more than merely ornamental. The picture was part of the *hour *hour visit of King George VI Mid Queen Eliabeth. To many, the ScottMi-jbpra queen was just about the |Mttlut picture they had ever seen, that wts enough. Memory ^^ her - win: HOCKWA1 '-nle, -.v]-:o -ij- OOG DIED ANYWAY drivers of a motorcycle and an au- their machines to IMPROVED WINDSOR. England ^i -- . George arjd Qiieni Elizabeth could enjoy their welcome in New York today witbout worry over tJieir old-- old-- The I er dauchter. Prirwess Elizabeth. who. was fully rerovcrcd from a cold that she went horsetoaek riding jwith her sister. Princess Margaret Rote. U.mobile s* no avail last night when they .·sought, io avoid striking a dog. In the collision of the machines, the j dog was killed, and motorcyclist | Weight for weight, dried fruits Robert Kennedy and auto driver | contain mor minerals, especially Atoy suffered let injuries. J iron, than fresh fnrits. i?rsB/\\i Tex. i.-T'~Mrs. Gene. f --d to be d f r r ^ d x r ;5 a p?s-.rt f:rirn h e r : -·sTia re.snjf'd her %-i-jl- ifinr! from three fs-c-j.pinc r.=.. Mrs. Eagle, fired i-.virej o-.er their heads lo i,ive J a r k , Firtener. Li?i:f- Scorns pnt3 Jo* Pal-1 n--er back up the jail stair*. The prisoners had grabbed Engle whcni he went to their cell yesttrdf-y and! ! v c i r - bracing him. His crie.*: atiract-l j H' his wife. ] . Bad weather is calculated to be! ' nsponsible for 73 per cent of all ; v.hoat c:,"p losses. I-X)H.T HUNT V.T. 1,11- -Joli:i G. Diaranza ot Rochrsler. Pa.. Hi" CCC 1-oy "'·'"ho shook hands with 1ht Kinc o; Encland. walked around cr.mp 1-ct2?iy ofTerinj: to shake hai .1-. -rfth 'Mriev enroll·-es---1or a price. HT- fiid biJMnc,ss too. Or,r yov.th bouuht him a bottle oT pop. another a pack of ciC3rel1-es, .--:.-t3 a third promise^ to .shint hi.-; 1 "You reulri ha'T j'ar.ned me ovf-r' viih 3 fly f a n " vucl Or-.Tan/a. "when ihf Kins .Mopped m Jiont -of n:e." It ·va; ciurins a brif-f inspetlioii of the camp by the British monarchs -rMeirJay. "The CCC boy said Kins Gforsf: looked him in the- eve-, and f-.-rrj he realized he was goine to be spokr-ii to by royalty. "Tlie King asked me how 1 hke feting in the- CCC." he said. "It-was tough for a second or two. I coiiid rot say anything." Draganza said he finally managed; to stammer. ''Fine." and from then on it m-as a breeze. ''We col :··':]] fh-iiir.mv." "wnd finally 'in Knr: 'isl; had cniner] ;rr.- we:3hi. 1 .'·;ven pmjrrls." Kin..; Georr;r- app r ';ir r -d "1 "ii"i:3 l-'-^n -thai was IT- s;:jn j n-'- il '' toll? nin- at Columbia University, through a Hudson river refion in which was Iwsght much of the Revolution that separated the American colonies from the British crown. President Roosevelt left Washing.. Washing.. ,. . ton last nipht for Hyde Park, where $1.60 per 100 opunds for Class]he will be'host to the royal Irav- milk during the last half ] clrrs for the second time this week. Police Chief George A. Leadbitter. Leadbitter. of neichborintr Poughkcepsie, h.-i(3 .'.·cirie oj i]v If]] ·pounds." -Jil'jrj '-..'iirl "if " K . l;Ut J ; l'' r X''.f.'-i Ma ·;··,-tv :Hi-fiosi hoy coi his .····fond shock- Muck '-'51 h:.-. hand. ·'3 -.vas cf-ri.air.ly l a k c n h ol June, was announced last nipht in- Homer s. Rolfe, president of the Metropolitan Cooperative Milk Producers Producers Bargaining Agency, Inc.. and Harrv Howlrlt. president of the hi'-.-; 1 V)-' J ! Federated Milk Producers Coopcra- cni:..-c] 2-? j live Barcaininp Agency. Ine. Tlic price was a creed unon after after ?m all-day conf-crcncf- between the two groups and leading New York City rnilk distributors. Rolfe and Hewlett said a twice : back quick glunpiei Of them from New York City, after a ! qi;c enly and prtm under n*r gray parasol in the wtfcouiine sirollinc dalntly thrgujh ttae- tish Ettbaacy fwdtn m * picture hat and frock: in rose tulle and diamond Uum M the station but ntfbt. The sight of Kin* Oeoifr atw pleased thouwndt who aav saluting snappily in his uniform with a black and smiling shyly in an away, standing with reported hundreds of requests from residents of Massachusetts. Connecticut. Connecticut. Rhode Island and other nearby states for "grandstand" res- eivations alone the route the British British niler.s voulrl travel. But there were no grandstands, he made ilain in outlining protec- t]vc- -nrcparalions that include rc- routinn of ordinary traffic, roping ; man hapuy. smiles to greet members gress. Grated By WtwM* NEW YORK (ff -- A " qiHTii came to Uie Mew World's Fkir today and if ym that -didn't make a ccrMta hatted, gardenia-decorated Joot $1.43 wr hundredweight on | M spectator areas and a strict ban nf-vrr f'"' noo): As hf -"'..'en ihc- sifyr d du 1 ?icrr:~K ihr ? which fluttrreti ihe John frld ,';r:d "Gee," he .vaid rubbing his rigrt hand with "-i:s left. "I shook hands -ith A King. When I eft out of the i Clas* 2 milk flor cream'» also was 1 acrf*d upon, subject- to conlirma- j lion by one o{ the dealer units. ; Reinstatement of a state mar'. mar'. kel ing or^er. under the nem- Ntsnan- , Allen milk law which replaces the i invalidated Ro.cers-Allen statute, JA'i.-o is scheduled for about July 1. McXUTT SEES EMTEKOR : TOKYO '.* -- Emperor Hirohito | granted an audience to Paul V. McNutt. United States high corn- CCC. I sure hope I can find .1 job." I missioner 01" the Philippines. of building tops for sight- on u seeing- One National Guardsman was as- «ime5 to each rcwf in Poiikhkeep- ?ie"s flag-hung business district and Oeorg* VI and 2..300 other soldiers worked with the World of *· state and citv wlicc, secret service Accustomed a* he is to the great. Mr. Wnata fMl m Hi 1^*«4 fwv^fe- dv^hA. AJ^tf ft^b ^^Hl^fc beaming anOe to iMtoMM BV men. American Legkmnai-cs and Boy Scouts ir handling the thrones. Members of the *?lst Regiment, National Guard, of New York City, toed Uie five-mi'* rout* -- stationed stationed a few feet upart -- between Hyde P~rk and Poufhtttplfe. He had the right to the to* foot of th* nmc Hr t-**~ tour of tlw tmm dtaned oown M tlw ' mitot, tiw ttaw l me*.

Clipped from
  1. The Daily Messenger,
  2. 10 Jun 1939, Sat,
  3. Page 1

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  • King and Queen - 1939 - Greeting

    ehutches – 01 Apr 2013

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