Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 21, 1934 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 21, 1934
Page 1
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Thfs nftw»pap«r produced under dl- vl.iions A-2 tt A-5 Graphic Arts Code. vmf*^f • • Hope Star Ajrkansas-Cenerally fair and continued warm Saturday night ] and Sunday. VOLUME 35—NUMBER 239 (AI')—Mr mi p. AxxnrlnUil VTTSH <NF,A)—Mi-nun >'<Mvri|in|>rr I'.n.Vrprlxo ANH'II HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, JULY 21, 1934 MAY RELAX *<nr of Hop* fottmUiI 180n t Hopp jj Connolldntfd nil Hope a«nr, Jnhnnrr JH t J»29, Pr*«*, 1027f PRICE EC Here and There -Editorial By ALEX. H. WASHBURN- ft ft E ARLY thi.s week Thc Star published in two consecutive issues a ballot to determine whether our people feel that their economic condition today is better or worse than a year ago. As I write this, we have received but 10 replies from the approximately 6,000 ballots contained in the two editions— so the tabulation is a failure. The count on 10 bnllots out of 6,000 is, of course, of no importance. Actually, 8 out of the 10 reported that their condition today is no belter than a year a year ago. H is possible, of course, to find 8 people out of any community who feel that way, regardless of the success or failure of recovery efforts. But it goes almost without saying that when 6,000 let an economic ballot like this go by unchallenged they must feel conditions are sufficiently improved to make the reporting of the fact unnecessary. F'eople get "steamed up" over hard times, answer every questionnaire, make their troubles loudly vocal. But the minute they feel the crisis has passed they lose interest in statistics. Milk and Ice Are Moved in Face of Striker^ Threat Quiet Returns to Minneapolis After 68 Casualties of Friday POLICE RIDE VANS Extend Protection to Truck Owners Following Raid by Union Pickets MINNEAPOLIS, Minn.—(/P)-Qu!et ruled Saturday where Friday shotguns roared as G8 persons suffered injuries from buckshot or beatings in the Minneapolis truck-drivers' strike. Deliveries of milk and ice were 'made as usual Saturday morning despite announcements 12 hours earlier by strike leaders that no such deliveries would be made Saturday as a protest against tiie police shooting of pickets who had attacked a truckload of merchandise. Police still stood ready to aid all owners in moving trucks but National Guard officers denic dthat assurance of aid from the troopers had been given to police. Street cars were operated, but taxicab drivers walked out in a sympathy strike. By Ili6 Associated Tress Violence broke out in strike-blighted industrial cities Friday with n wake of dead and Injured as official announcement was made that the Pacific coast martimc walkout would continue. Battles between authorities and strikers occurred at Minneapolis, scene of a truck strike, and at Seattle, one of the crucial points in the longshoremen's strike. Otic was killed, 48 wounded and many injured in two separate clashes in which there was shooting at Minneapolis. Governor Floyd B. Olson considered putting the city under martini law. Military line wscrc established about the market area and 3,400 national guardsmen were ordered to the city. The riots began as police started to convoy a truck loaded with merchandise. Truce Is in Sight WASHINGTON.- (/P) —The Rev. Francis Haas, federal mediator in the Minneapolis truck drivers' strike, reported to administration officials Saturday that the employes had accepted a peace plan which would be put before their employers late Saturday. Harriman Factory Deal StirsUp NRA Settlement of Eagle Dis> pute Betrayal of Johnson, Charge WASHINGTON—(/Pj— The Blue Eagle went back to the Harriman Hosiery Mills Friday but left a wake of violent dissension in NRA ranks over an agreement which some officials said "repudiated" Hush S. Johnson's previous stand. Those in charge during Johnson's absence refused publicly to discuss the Tennessee case but there were many hurried conferences and these disclosures were made: The agreement to restore the Blue Eagle to the idle Harriman mills was negotiated by A. R. Gluncy, field compliance administrator, and was signed by him without Johnson's knowledge of its specific terms. George L. Berry, division administrator, who was designated by Johnson to handle thc Harriman case, was not consulted on the agreement and was ignorant of its terms until after Glancy signed. Berry was dissatisfied with the agreement. Harriman strike representatives apparently were not consulted about provisions which allow them 30 days to accept the settlement or forfeit its re-employment provisions. Whether or not Giancy's signature was binding was inquired into by oth- ^er officials. ' Aniid the confusion of NRA officials over the case, officials of the American Federation of Hosiery Workers charged in Philadelphia that "without a satisfactory agreement regarding collective bargaining it is in our opinion a gross betrayal of an understanding reached at the White House last March." 188 Dead in Nation-Wide Heat Wave ^T— ^ -.^^ f>* 1- ' -. . -.- - . - ._ •" : ---._.. -... _-:.-,-- ,-— -- - - -r 88 Lives Claimed Saturday; Highest Temperature Ohio Mercury Hits 108 Degrees in Defiance, Ohio— Cincinnati 105 28 DIE IN CHICAGO 61 Succumb in Mississippi, and 25 Deaths Occur in Kansas City By the A s sociated Press The third day of the lOO.plus temperatures Saturday boosted the toll of the country's intense heat wave 188 deaths. to That's how I interprot the callous j To the list of 100 victims claimed by manner in which the local public has j the sweltering heat Thursday and Fri. ignored a newspaper straw-vote that J covers all of one county and parts of three others. One honest woman voted she thought conditions were better today . despite a personal misfortune. She wrote: I feel I can sny 'Yes'. Yet we had a boy to go to the CCC camp who didn't stay long, and came home. I went this morning to ask the man in charge of the FERA for work or help to get by a few days until we could get work, ;but he told me my boy quit the CCC and' there would be no aid coming to me from the government under any circumstances. JIG Here Saturday The mercury dropped below the 100-mark in this section Saturday, the highest figure for the day being 96, according to the Fruit & Truck Branch Experiment Station. The highest Friday was exactly 100. Corn and fruit crops are suffering from lack of rain, with cotton beginning to be affected. Chronology of a Great Love 1932 Impc Vclcz day, Saturday added another 88. Scores more were prostrated. There were 28 dead in Chicago alone. Mississippi's toll for the three days rose to 61. There were 25 heat "deaths reported in Kansas City. From Ohio to the Southwest the T . , . . ... mercury boiled upward again, hitting I wonder how many citizens with Mhg Q{ 1M in clncinnati and m ln this woman's personal experience re- rj cfiancCi O hio. garding her son would have contin- | ' ' ued to vote that conditions today arc By thc Assocln(cd Prcss better than a year ago. Morc thnn 70 dcaths had bccn ro _ corded Friday night as the severe heat waxc extending from the Appalachians to the Rocky mountains continued unabated, with little prospects of general relief. A reading of 112 degrees was recorded Friday at Carlinville in southern Illinois. Other high marks of 110 were reached at Columbia, Mo., and at Ottawa, la. Lafayette, Ind., had 106, Springfield, 111., 105, and St. Louis 107.9. The sun burned new records for the summer, pushing the mercury higher in some places than Thursday's Thc Rev. George F. X. Strassner j marks. addressed the Kiwanis club at its Fri. I The Great Plains suffered the most, day night meeting on "The Spiritual' i n Lincoln, Neb., it was 107 degrees, value of the Kiwanis as regards its j intensifying the most critical crop con- members." The club had as its guests, • dition and water famine in years. O. O. Axley and L. M. Hawkins, both Kansas City also sweltered at 107 de- of whom are associated with the NRA Strassner Speaks to Kiwanis Club Fellowship and Freedom Are Personal, Not Abstract Principles in the lumber industry. The meeting grees. At least 22 deaths were attributed was presided over by Sid Bundy, vice- j to the heat Friday, bringing the toll president of the club. ! of the two-day wave to more than 70. Cornet Erwin, in charge of the pro- Six died in Chicago, one in Joliet, 111.; gram, called on the Rev. Mr. Strass. ' seven in Nebraska, two in Kansas, one ner to address the members. He dem- i in New York, five in Iowa, onstrated the value of the spiritual j A general lake breeze cut tempera- | side of Die Kiwanis by citing the case ; turos in Chicago after the hottest night cf a member in another city who had • of the city's summer, ben charged with a crime, During thc i Dec. 8—Lupo Velez, who said she • was through with men" following her breakup with Gary Cooper, goes to a prize fight with Johnny Wcissmuller. Gossips say "aha!" 1933 Oct. 6—Weissmuller and Bobbie Arnst are divorced. Oct. 8—Lupe and Johnny elope to Las Vegas. Oct. 8—They deny it.' Nov. 1—They admit it 1934 Jan. 24—They arc separated. "We fight all the time," Lupe admits, bewitchingly. Jolinny AVcissnnilliT Feb. 8—Trial separation appears to have been a bust—Johnny moves out of Lupe's Spanish home and into a hotel. May 6—Reconciliation rumored. Juno 20—Separated again—divorce denied. July 5—Lupe and Johnny on Eastern trip together. Lupe denies a "bust-up." July 9—They battle again, and Johnny moves to a club. :July 11—Lupe files suit for di. vorce, saying "Everybody else in Hollywood gets divorces, so why shouldn't 'i we.?" ; She charges that.the former champ swimmer wafted furniture at her and cursed her fluently and frequently. Vets' Hospital at Fayetteville Open Soldiers' Institution Receiving Patients—Altitude Is 1,488 Feet Although there has betn no formal openning and therefore no publicity throughout the state, the new federal Veterans hospital at Fayetteville has ben completed and is now accepting eligible ex-soldiers in need of hospi. talization, Commander W. M. Ramsey of the Hope post of the American Legion was advised by letter from Fayetteville this week. Any honorably discharged veteran of a war, or persons honorably discharged from the Army, Navy, Marine Corps or Coast Guard may receive care for disabilities incured in line of duty. ; Application should be made on form F_10, which may be obtained from the post comander or service officer, the Guarded forecasts wore made by course of the trial the accused was the Weather Bureau. "Generally fail- ousted by his medical asociation and and warm 1 'was thc prediction for thc society in general. The Kiwanis, how- Central Plains and thc Great Lake j cva tion of 1,488 fet—higher than any ever, resrved judgment pending the''States, with the prospect, however, of other federal hospital in the Mississ. latter being Robert Wilson of Hope. The Fayetteville hospital has an cl- outcome of the trial. It was largely some scattered local .showers Satur- through the moral support tendered j day. him by the club that the fellow mem- i In Galena, 111., citizens took tcmpcr- ber was able to prove himself guiltless, attire readings in thc shade, and found Father Strassner said. i it to bo 100 degrees, four points lower He concluded by showing what the tha " Thursday. A new all-time July individual encountered when granted rcc ° rd , w " s established at Jolit-t, 111., good fellowship and religious freedom at 108 fleprces. -pointing out the ease with which J" Nebraska, Kansas Illinois, ami he approves them as princilpe for Missouri, the .sun beat down at a 100- soclely and how difficult he finds it (de 8 rc , c ^ °. vc , n bof ° re " oon nftcr a to give this freedom and fellowship tomtl " lght of from the depths of his own heart. FLAPPER FANNY SAYS : RtO. U. S. PAT. OFF. To Vent His Spite on New Orleans Long Gets Allen to Threaten Crescent City's Police BATON ROUGE, La. —(/P)— Fol. lowing a conference in New Orleans with Senator Huey P. Long, Gov. O. K. Allen Friday addressed a letter to Mayor T. Scmmes Walmsley,, Superintendent of Police George Rcyer and District Attorney Eugene Satn. ley, all of New Orleans, serving not- ippi valley. The reservation covers 82! acres, on which are 12 buildings. Climate is ideal, and free from malarial aspects. Thc hospital is reached over the Frisco railroad. Application for admission should be made to Dr. Frank N. Gordon, Manager, Veterans Hospital, Fayette. ville, Ark. Latimer to Head Rail Pension Unit Industrial Pension Expert Appointed Chairman by Roosevelt WASHINGTON—(#>)—Murray Latimer was named by President Roosevelt Saturday to head the *ne\v Railroad Retirement Board. He is an expert on industrial pensions . Word of the appointment was flashed from the warship Houston on which the president is traveling to Hawaii. Postof f ice Shows Balanced Budget Receipts Covers Expenditures for First Time Since 1919 WASHINGTO'N.-Postmaster General Farley has informed President Roosevelt that a long-elusive goal of the Postoffice Department has been achieved, a balanced budget. In a radio message to the president aboard the navy cruiser Houston, Mr. Farley declared that pre-audited figures for the fiscal year ended June 30 showed postal receipts fo rthe first time since 1919 had exceeded expendi- ice that the state would seek their j tures, the surplus being about $5, prosecution and removal from office unless they took action against gambling, vice and "other crime" which the governor charged was widespread in the city. The letter signed by both Governoi- Allen and Attorney General Gaston L. j '» onlv seven. 000.000. The postmaster general remarked that this record "was all the more impressive" when the fact was considered that in the last 50 years postal revenues had exceeded operation costs People who coast through life often get the best brakes. Porterie, apparently carried out Sen-! atcr Long's radio announcement of early this week that ''something is going to be done about the cesspool if iniquity in New Orleans." | President Roosevelt replied to the postmaster general in a radio mes- Ea S e which reached him at San Jo.se, Cal.. where he has been on a speaking tour. He was "delighted" at the That announcemet caustd closure of report and congratulated him that curtailment of activities in gambling suc!l a result had been achieved de(Continued on Page Three) spite a reduction in postage on local letters, and other handicaps. Roosevelt Cruises Under a Clear Sky S. S. Houston Is Nearing Goal of 13,000 Mile Trip ABOARD CRUISER NEW OR- LEANfS Accompanying Pres. Roosevelt.— (/P)—President Roosevelt studied reports dealing with his social program Friday as he cruised toward Hawaii on the Houston under a clear sky. He surveyed results of his l.i300-mile inspection trip, which has taken him through the Panama canal, after visits to Puerto Rico and the Virgin Islands. Many invitations have been coming in from thc Hawaiian Islands, and the President is eagerly looking forward to his five-day visit, which will be concluded at Honolulu from next Thursday to Saturday. Watching Pacific coast strike developments, Mr. Roosevelt seemed pleased with progress made in negotiations and hopeful of early settlement through his negotiators. Martin & Co. to Move Giant Rig Onto Local Test Largest Outfit in History of County for Lafferty Land Test AUSTIN IS DOWN 100 Plug Drilled Out and 100- Foot Mark Is Reached Saturday F. W. Martin & Co., oil firm of Tul. sa, will move its big California rig to Hempstead county from Kilgore, it was announced here Saturday. The rig is said to be cabable of going 10,000 feet if necessary, and will be by far the largest ever brought into this county. The Martin well is located on the A. J. Lafferty land, nine miles south of Hope. The Dr. E. L. Austin well located on the J. W. McWilliams land seven miles south of Hope, has drilled out its plug and regular drilling operations are under way. A depth of over 100 feet had been reached Saturday. The Edgar Johnson test, on the George Jones block, was having land titles examined Saturday and as soon as this examination is complete, regular drilling operations will start. The Johnson rig is up and the surface casing has ben set The Bagnell test, already down 1,950 fet just north of Sprudel, will con. tinue operations provided rentals on leases are extended for a six-months period, it was reported Saturday. The Bagnell'well is shut down'.at present. It was understood by oil men here Saturday that Mr. Lentz, Texarkana driller, will put down a well on the Joe Houston land just across the Hempstead line in LaFayette county. No official announcement, however, was forthcoming from Mr. Lentz. Interest in oil activities over the county brought oil scouts here this week from the Standard company and Phillips Petroleum companies. Secy. Wallace Is to Address State Agricultural Chiei Will Speak at Marianna, Ark., August 30 FAYETTEVILLE, Ark.—Secretary of Agriculture Henry A. Wallace will be the principal speaker at the annual cotton branch experiment station day in Lee county, near Marianna, August 30, Dr. C. O. Brannen, acting dean and director of the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture, an~ nounced Friday. Acceptance of the College of Agriculture's invitation was reached Friday from Secretary Wallace. Plans are being made for the largest farm meeting ever held in Arkansas, Claude J. Byrd, assitant director of the station, said. Last year 7,000 persons heard C. A. Cobb, chief of the cotton section, A.A.A, Bulletins LOS ANGELES, Calif,—(fl>) — Recovery Administrator Hugh S. Johnson, leaving Saturday for San Francisco, expressed the belief that the longshoremen's strike might be'settled by the time he reached the northern city, where he Is due late In the afternoon. GUTHKIE CENTER, Iowa.— (ff\ —Mrs. Frank Hopkins, 45, charged with the poison murder of her feeble-minded daughter Elma, 17, Saturday pleaded guilty and was sentenced to life imprisonment. 200 Die as River Inundates Poland 200 Millions Damage to Property in European Republic WARSAW, Poland. — (ff>)— More than 200 dead and damage estimated at 200 million dollars wer reported Saturday as the flood waters of the Vistula river reached the very gates of the presidential palace here. To Act If Drouth Cuts Cotton Crop Under 10 Million i AAA Officials Watching Prospective August Crop Estimate Closely IT'S UP~TO TEXAS To Relax Enforcement If Poll of Farmers Is Found; to Favor Step WASHINGTON— (IP) —An Auguest crop estimate of 10 million bales or less might cause the Agricultural Adjustment Administration (AAA!) to materially modify enforcement of the Bankhead cotton production control act, provided wide-spread demand for that course came from the farmers.- It was learned Saturday that administration officials are watching the situation and are prepared for eventualities. The key to the situation will ^e found, it is agreed in authoritative circles, principally in what happens to the crop in the Southwest—partiii- ularly in Texas, which is blanketed with drouth. Earthquake In Panama PANAMA, Central America — (ff>)— 'A. number of persons were reported killed Saturday morning by the second of a series of earthquakes which caused the national wharf at Puerto Armuejles to collapse. David City, in the interior of the Panama republic, was reduced to runis by the shock. New York October cotton, closect; Saturday at 13.04, up 17 points from the previous close for a gain of 85 cents per bale. December closed at 13.17-18, January 13.21. Little Rock Produce Hens, heavy breeds, per Ib .. 8 to 9o Hens, Leghorn breeds, per lb_ 6 to 7c Broilers, per Ib. . ... . _ _13 to 18o Roosters, per Ib. . . 3 to 4q I Eggs, per dozen .13 to 15c Pleads for Dakota's Support Rebel Legislature Locked Out of Statehouse by Guardsmen BISMARK, N, D. — (£>)— Doors of the North Dakota state house were locked Friday in the face of 500 march- - . ing farmers who came to ask Acting. ^ e Hollywood studios denied from the Gov. Ole H. Olson to "clean up" the | witness stand Friday that he ever par- chaos caused by the recent ousting off ticipated in an immoral party with Governor Langer by the state Su- June DeLong and Gloria Marsh. Movie Trameup' Declares Actresses Arranged to Appear in Apartment Undressed LOS ANGELES Calif. — (£>)—Days Allen former head of the Central Castings Bureau that chose film extras for preme Court. He admitted that he went to the';, a. , i-jut. wv/ui i. - ,,_- - ... ' i ' -i Accompanied by a band, the peti- partment of Miss DeLong on April tioners were halted at the steps of ,?6 the day state's witnesses have tes- t'ort to maintain his position despite the Supreme Court's decree, but now obedient to the order of Olson, designated by the court as the chief executive of the state. Olson received a committee of four members who asked him to call a special session of the legislature which called by Langer after he had gone in. to hiding following the decision of the defndant in the Hollywoo "morals" trial Miss Marsh. "Miss DeLong did come out of her dressing room mine except, for an open slip or kimona" he testified illustrating his words with gestures of his hands. "But Miss Marh did not remove her clothing. Allen asserted he went to Miss DeLong's apartment because the latter $100,000 Allowed for Road Claims 28 Additional Claims Referred to Highway Audit Commission LITTLE ROCK.—(#>)—The Highway Audit Commission concluded a two- day session Saturday, allowing $100,527 on 10 claims aggregating $109,698. Since the last commission meeting a month ago 28 additional claims have been referred to it by the State Refunding Board. To date, according to the commission's statement .total claims allowed amount to $1,137,736. A total of 51,318,000 have been con-', sidered. Man, 80, Charged in Love Slaying Alabaman Slew Rival, 55, for Hand of Girl Aged 21 FLORENCE, Ala.— (fP)—An 80-year- old man was jailed here Friday night for the slaying of his 55-year-old rival for a 21-year-old girl's affections, and her 25-year-old, brother. Miss Dolly Perry, 21, was held as a material witness to the slayings. She told officers she was riding with O. B. Hill Sr., 80, late Friday afternoon when they were accosted by "Cap" Fuller, who also was her suitor. The two men had a heated argument ,she said, and then Fuller grasped a cane from HP1 and began hitting with it. At this junction her cour t j had come to his office that morning "No one realizes more than I do the! with information that <'she knew a situation that now confronts us," Ol J Sirl who had heard of a plot against son told the marcher's committee. j nuT1- . Saying that he never believed he "* was e:{tremel y worried at the- would find himself involved in such timo " testified. "Because I had a turmoil, the dirt farmer who chal- | recived threats against my life. a lenged Langer's right to govern after' " r n fact, he continued, one^day his conviction and sentence on fed-i about noon J received a telephone eral charges of defrauding the gov. ' cal1 in which ! was informed that I ernment, told the committee that he j was 'on the spot' and at 12:30 a hearse had sworn to uphold the state and; drove U P in fto ^ of mv offlce and federal constitutions and would do asked f °r m * bod y- Several minutes so later a florist drove up with flowers. His voice breaking and tears filling , Allen said he was particularly a- his eyes, Olson urged that the people f raid of Pat Herman, screen villian, "regain their calm" first, and then he who has testified for the proceedings. added: I He recounted several instances in "If there is a widespread demand ; which, he said, Harman had threaten- then, certainly I will not stand in the | ed his Me- way of doing the things my people I "Harman was sore at me because he want me to do. Their troubles are ' thought I was kepmg him out of ------- .. _ j work iu pictures." (Continued on Page Three) I Allen testified he knew as Mrs. Pat - -» »«- — . — — I Harman the Mrs. Pearl Ownings, who, ' f 1 T) j i with Miss DeLong has testified con- IS I ft llPTlirn cerning intimate details of the alleged 10 tU 11ULU1 11 ) wi , d par(y _ Allen said he went to Miss DeLong's i apartment only a few minutes after she called at his office. "I knocked on the door," the witness me girl ! was, meaning the one she had told me had the information about the plot, and Miss DeLong said she would call to Antarctic Base ^^~~~-" 1 IMiUL'HCll Uli 111U UUUJ , U1C WlWlOi 2 Veteran Observers W^ill continued, "and Miss DeLong let rr "Pr> T nft <,4- n^™ «-.„,-. ,1 in - * asked her where the other gi' ae .Lett at uommand- i ^ nonius the n nc K h P had tnid m er's Outpost LITTLE AMERICA, Antartica.—(/P) ! her up. ; —(Via Mackay Radio)— Arrangements; "She made a call on the telephone brother. Ike Perry, 25, ran out to at- ; were completed Friday in a radio con- i and pretty soon Gloria Marsh arrived. tempt to end the row, and the shoot- • versaiion with Rear Admiral Richard i "Miss DeLong and Miss Marsh went mg began. j E _ Byrd for d tractor wit] , a crew o{ into the dressing room and they came Ferry was killed, and Fuller died a j five men to leave Saturday for the! out several minutes later. When I few seconds later, after running 30 .'Boiling advance weather base the i saw how Miss DeLong was dressed I yards from the scene of the shooting. ... Coroner W. R. Chisholm of Lauderdale county, who was investigating the case, said he would make a complete report Saturday. Miss Perry told Chisholm she had been "keeping company" with both Hill and Fuller for several weeks. She said her brother was shot when Fuller tried to use him as a "shield" during the fray. All of the principals live in Flor- I' world's southernmost meterological station, to bring Admiral Byrd back to Little America and leave two observers in his place. The observers are Carl C. Peterson, a veteran of the first Byrd expedition, and Bernard Fleming, of New Zealand, skilled radio operator, who also will assist in the meterological work. knew right away something was wrong. I was scared to death. "Just then there was a knock at the door and Miss DeLong opened it. There stood Mrs. Harmon (Mrs. Owings.) "Mrs. Harman said, "Well, isn't this nice?" "I asked her what was so nice, and Two men will be isolated until Oc- i she said :'Won't your wife like to hear tober when th esouthern party is of this'." Allen said he told her his wife prob- •HI ,'1 the capitol by the National Guards. t"»ed the alleged party occurred and men, called out by Langer in an ef- ! there met Miss DeLong and lus co- .1 ... T . . . . . ' . ilnfnrln'f^t- in 4-V.A TTctl l«r«*r*in '* wi*-v»*«l I IV* scheduled to pass the base on its way to the Queen Maub mountains. ably would hear about it.

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