Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 15, 1934 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 15, 1934
Page 1
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T h I s newspaper produced under divisions A-2 & A-5 Graphic Arts Code. Hope Star fif-M.fJf!' • V'f •';$s WEATHER Arkansas— Partly cloudy Wednesday sl«hi; Thursday mostly cloudy. ,**.• • 1$ VOLUME 35—NUMBER 260 (AI')—Mr linn Amioplnlcil Press )—Mi-nun Nnriipnpi'r Knlcrpr l»e ,\xn'n HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 15/1934 ftnr at Hope founded I8I)8| Hope D nlly Prc** 1927) CnnJioUdnted n» Hope Slnr, January I8 t 1928. PRICE Be COPS' II Jn L ORWOOD IS BEATEN!! &&&&&•&&&• Jim Bearden and Baker to Be in Sheriffs Runoff McDowell Beats Ridgdill; County for Futrell, Baiiey Hempstead Gives Both of Them Smashing 4 to 1 Victories STEPHENS IS JUDGE Pilkinton and Thompson High Men for Representatives Jim Bearden led a field of five candidates for sheriff, with the probability that Clarence 10. Baker would face him in the run-off, on the basis of 35 out of 38 precincts in Hempstead county's Democratic primary election Tuesday. The tohnlation Wednesday afternoon showed: Bearden 1,010; Baker 929; Anbry Lewis 850; George W. Shooley 708; C. D. Green 52. If. M. Stephens was re-elected as county judge over L. F. Higgason, former judge, 2,OfiG to 1,488. Ray E. McDowell defeated John Ridgdill for county clerk. Mrs. Isabclle Onstend topped it field of five foi- tax assessor, with Dewcy Hendrix her probable opponent in the run-off. I. L. Pilkinlon and Emory Thompson led for the two state representatives, and they will be opposed in the run off by the next two high men, Willie Harris and Ernest G. Steed. Hempstcad county, home of the governor's campaign manager, O. A. Graves, gave smashing victories for both governor Futrell and Carl E. Bailey, opponent of Attorney General Hal L. Norwood. The governor and Bailey carried the county by approximately four to one. County Tabulation Tabulation on Hempstcad, 35 out of 38 (missing boxes are Wallaceburg, Tokio and Guernsey) precincts follows; For Governor—J. M. Futrell 2,435, Howard Heed G85. For Secretary of State—C. G. (Crip) Hall 1,260, Ed F. McDonald 1,750. For State Treasurer—Roy V. Leonard 1,208, Earl Page 1,710. For Stale Auditor—R. W. Parrish 413, Charley Parker 1,039. J. Oscar Humphrey 1,492. For Attorney General—Hal L. Norwood 697, Carl Bailey 2,308. For Congress—Tilman B. Parks 865, Wade Kitchens 490, W. S. Atkins 2,021, Fletcher McElhannon 179, Neill C. Marsh 76. Prosecuting Attorney—Dick Huie 671, John P. Vesey 823. Ned A. Stewart 562, Steve Carrigan 1,582. For State Senator—Luke Monroe 1,390, John L. Wilson 1.612, J. C. Timberlake 597. For County Judge—H. M. Stephens 2,068, L. F. Higgiison 1,488. For Sheriff—W. Aubrey Lewis 830, C. D. Green .'>,'!, Jim Bearden 1,0-4?,. Clarence K. Baker 9,29, Geo. W. Schooley 708. For County Clerk—-John Ridgdill 1,308, Ray E. McDowell 2,204. For Tux Assessor-— Dewey Hendrix 920, R. L. Jones 315, Crit. Stiuirl. 883, Luther N. Garner .Ifi.'l, Mrs. Isabelle Onstend 1,112. For Representative" -Pat Casey 497, 1. L. Pilkinton UM9. Emory Thompson 1,542, Willie Harris 1,302, Ernest G. iSJteed 931, Curtis Cannon 724. Turquetle, Sewell Battle in Miller Sheriff Candidates Only 87 Votes Apart, Tur- quette Trailing TEXARKANA.—Tom Sewell and R. W. TniTHK'tt are so close together the race for sheriff in the total vote for Miller county that Sewcll's lead of 87 votes conlil be turned to Turquette when the abs'.'iilce votes are added to the figures of the complete unofficial totals of 1883 for Sewell and 1790 for Turquette. Wiley Smith has ;i plurality of 729 over Winham. with whom he will enter the runoff primary for the nomination for county treasurer. Raymon E. Scogpins defeated Ben Wilson for county clerk by a mapor- ity of 695. The race for county judge is so close that the absentee vote will have to be counted before theru will be definite decision as to who will enter the runoff. Milton Oats leads Louis I, Josephs on the complete unofficial tabulation by 49 votes, with J. C. Westbrook 47 votes below Josephs. As there arc between 15(1 and 200 ob- K?ntoe vo'es to be added to the totals, any two of the three might enter the runoff primary. Mrs. Blanton Booker defeated C. R. Crank by more than two to one in the race for assessor. The Victor and Vanquished Marlon Futrell Howard A. Rccd Bankhead Urges Ending Cotton Tax Senator Would Have Roosevelt Peg Stape at 13 Cents Per Pound WASHINGTON— (/P) —Suspension of all processing taxes and pcggin the price of cotton at the present 13-cenl level was recommended to President Roosevelt Wednesday by Senator Bankhead, Alabama Democrat. Bankhead, author of the compulsory cottos control legislation, said emphatically that the control program should be carried through. Bankhead said he thought the suspension of the processing tax would have a good psychological effect, although he favors the pjinciplc of the tax. Texarkana Plans to Drop Trolleys Buses May Replace Street Cars in Two-States City TEXARKANA-Possibility of substituting motor bus transportation in Texarkana for the present street car system is being discus»!d following the visit here Monday of the head of the bus company now operatisg at f''ort Smith and Van Buren, tnd also running interurban busses between those two Arkansas cities. Brought u pagain Tuesday morning at the meeting of the directors of the Chamber of Commerce, the two highway committees of the chamber were requested to refer the matter to the street, committees of the two city councils, it being deemed a subject for the councils rather than the Chamber of Commerce to handle. W. K. Bann, president of the Texarkana Street Railway company, which is a subsidiary of the Southwestern Gas & Electric company, has stated that his company is desirous of retiring from the transportation business, and that he would be glad to have such a change made If satisfactory arrangements could be made on a basis that would t;ive 'I'exarkana its necessary transportation. FLAPPER FANNY SAYS : (1EG.U. S. PAT. OFT. Canadian Kidnaped for $150,000 Price Toronto Police Expect "Break" in Brewer's Disappearance TORONTO, Canada—(/P)— Toronto police said Wednesday they expected a "break" in the case of the kidnaping of John S. Labatt, wealthy brewer, late in the day. They gave no intimation as to what form the break might take. Labatt was kidnaped Tuesday, and it was authoritatively said that a $150,000 ransom had been asked. Hugh Labett, brother of the abducted man, was reliably said to have drawn from a locnl bank the amount asked by the kidnapers. Giant Crowd at Star on Tuesday Election Night Party Greatest in History of Hope The greatest election party in the history of Hope choked South Walnut street around The Star building and Hope postoffice Tuesday night as the newspaper broadcast by electric loudspeaker complete state, district and county returns. A crowd of from 2,000 to 3,000 persons thronged the broadcast area from 8 o'clock Tuesday night until long after the news bulletins were discontinued at 3:30 Wednesday morning. The Star issued its usual election extra at midnight. The loud-speaker broadcast was accomplished with the co-operation of Leon Carrington and Hoyt Andres of the Hempstead County Lumber company, owners of the equipment, and W. L. Miller, manager of the South Arkansas Implement company, who permitted use of their parking lot across the street from The Star building. Returns vcrc given over the microphone by iloyt Andres, with Walter E. Hussman. of The Star, alternating. Allied Campaigns in His Home Town Texas Candidate Lashes Out Again at Tom F. Hunter U takes u good line to make the best collections.. . j WICHITA FALLS, Texas —(/Pi— '; James V. Allrcd, Texas, yiniiit; attorney general, "excuse'i" his ''home folk" for not giving him a plurality in the first Democratic primary, but pleaded with them to back him in the Biibei -iiiitrji-ial run-off against his neighbor. Tom F. Hunter, in a speech heir- Tuesday night. "1 want all of you who have voted for Charley McDonald or Jim Ferguson to vote for me now. But 1 am reining to you with my plea, instead 01 ii-lting a political boss to deliver yru to me like a sack of potatoes." He touched on the vote of the first, primary, which gave Hunter a plurality here, and said, "we are not worried about how you voted July 28, but we are interested in iiow you are going l.c vrtc on August 25." Allrerl staunchily denied his oppon- en'.': charge that he had invited the lupport of cither McDonald or Fer- gusos, saying, "I don't want to go in(Continued on Page Three) Either Marsh or Kitchens to Face Parks in Runoff Latest Total Parks 7,689; Marsh 4,923; Kitchens 4,850 DR. ABINGTON LOSES Fails in Attempt to Take Second Congressional District' Seat Bulletins v WASHINGTON.-^-Presldent j, Roosevelt gave notice Wednesday that "chislers" seeking to profiteer in food prices as the result of the drouth would have to reckon with (he federal government. LITTLE ROCK —(/P)— In the congressional races, 177 out of 297 precincts in the First district gave: Driver 14,487; Caldwell 3,647. Second district, 241 out of 351 precincts gave: John E. Miller 12,042; Dr. W. H. Abington 9,165. Third district, 180 out of 294 precincts gave: Claud A. Fuller 9,248; Earl C. Blansett 5,536. Fourth district, 213 out of 319 precincts gave: Ben Cravens 9,894; W. T. Jennings 7,351. Fifth district: D. D. Terry 16,977; Horace Knowlton 10,915; Oscar Winn 1,284. Soxth district: D. D. Glover, incumbent, 11,679; John McClellan 17,848. Seventh district, 249 out of 297 precincts: Tilman B. Parks 7,689; Neill C. Marsh 4,923; Wade Kitchens 4,850 Fletcher McElhannon 3,778; W. S. Atkins 3,254. WASHINGTON.-</P)-Presldent Roosevelt, in response to inquiries at lils regular press conference, > said Wednesday he is faking no ;' part in any primary campaign re| gardless of press dispatches or (statements hitherto published. j; BERLIN, Germany-(^>)-As- Ws }i legacy to Germany the late Pres- I dent von Hindenburg left a declaration, made public Monday, that \ the new Fatherland is built "on a j basis ot" free development of the '.; individual within the frame and i responsibility of the entire nation" and not upon a frenzied foreign ; doctrine." WASHINGTON.—(/P)—The rail;roads of (he country Wednesday were denied a temporary order hi .District of Columbia Supreme ( Court to restrain the Railroad Rc' J tirement Board from starting the .operation of the pension law which was passed by the last session of congress. Early Returns LITTLE ROCK— (/P)— With returns from 212 out of the 297 precincts in the Seventh congressional district the count stood Wednesday as follows: Parks 6,027. Marsh 4,541. Kitchens 4,069. McElhannon 3,443. Atkins 1,830. Fireman Wounds Girl, and Is Killed Officer Shoots Down Oklahoman as He Tries Suicide MUSKOGEE, Okla.— (fP)— The love of Ogden Throckmorton, 54, former assistant fire chief, for a pretty soda fountain girl, was blamed Tuesday for a shooting which resulted in the death of the man and the critical wounding of the girl. Entering a downtown drug store late Monday, Throckmorton shot Miss Opal Dry, a former beauty contestant; made an unsuccessful attempt to commit suicide and then was shot by Policeman Jim Houser. Chief of Detectives John Wolsoy said the couple had quarreled because the girl, who had been going with Throckmorton for several months since his separation from his wife, "of late had tried to repulse his advances." The girl, wounded in the chest, hip and groin, and with her left thumb shot away, was reported to have a chance to survive. Witnesses said that after Throckmorton caught the wounded girl, following a wild chase through the store, he pressed the pistol to her back and said: "Well, goodbye honey." Twice he pulled the trigger but the hammer clicked on empty chambers. Houser said that when he rushed to the scene, Throckmorton tried to kill himself but when the bullet only pierced his left shoulder fired at the officer. The bullet struck Houser's steel spectacle case in a shirt pocket over his heart and was deflected into his arm, Houser then fired a bullet through Throckmorton's heart. Louisiana Bank Is Held UpTuesday Lone Robber Gets $1,500 —Flees With Woman in Automobile CAMPTI. La., — (/P)~ A bandit held up and robbed the Bank of Cani- pti Tuesday and escaped with about $1500 after lockisg five persons in d" vault. A woman accomplice waiuM in a car outside the bank durinc 'In' robbery. The two drove south fmm C'ampti toward Alexandria. A man and a woman driving a Ford V-8 coupe bearing Louisiana!) liccn.se stopped is front of the bank tor :1 minute and then drove away. About 40 minutes later a man unmasked, entered the bank and covered the cashier P. A. Cloutier and ordered him to "stick em up." E. C. Re;id- Navy Opens Bids • on 14 New Ships Four Cruisers, 14 Destroyers and Six Submarines Included ^WASHINGTON— (ff>) — Aiming toward a fleet second to none in the world, the navy opens bids Tuesday for 24 fighting vessels. Included are: Four cruises, 14 destroyers and six submarines. The submarines and destroyers will be the first vessels laid down under the Vinson-Trammel act authorizing the building of the navy to treaty strength. One cruiser, of 10,000 tons and car- ryin geight-mch guns, cannot be laid down until January 1, under the London nava Itreaty. Its construction will bring the navy to treaty power in this category as five such cruisers have been completed since the first of this year. The other cruisers, also 10,000 tons but with six-inch guns, will bring the navy to within 17,10 Otons of treaty limits for cruisers of this type. Construction of the destroyers—two of 1,850 tons and the rest 1,500—will leave 77,635 tons of these small ships to be built before the navy reaches treaty power. The new 1,300 ton submarines will raise the navy to within 27,740 tons of treaty strength for undersea craft. The United States is far behind Japan and Great Britain in a treaty navy program. Japan, with ships building and appropriated for, already' is at treaty limits with the exception of a single 1,500 ton destroyer. The United States already is constructing 45 ships of various classifications, 31 of which are destroyers, four submarines, four light cruisers, three heavy cruisers, two aircraft carriers and two gunboats. (Continued on Page Three) Futrell Noses Out Reed in Nevada Co, Bailey Carries County by Three to One—Nevada Returns Complete Governor Futrell nosed out Howard Reed in Nevada county after a close battle in the governor's race, 1,459 to 1,214, on the complete unofficial tabulation of that county's 23 precincts Wednesday. Carl Bailey smashed Attorney General Hal Norwood by a three-to-one vote, 1,921 to 694. Other Nevada county returns, complete, follow: Secretary of State: McDonald 1.239; Hall 1,299. State Treasurer: Leonard 917; Page 1.717. State Auditor: Humphrey I.lb6, Par- l-.er 1.192; Parrish 245. Congress: Parks 663; Atkins 494; Marsh 35G; McElhannon 275; Kitchens 863. Prosecuting Attorney: Vesey 190; Carrigan 665; Huie 972; Stewart 827. State Serator: Wilson 1,351; Timberlake 708; Monroe 581. Tax Assessor: Jarvis 667; McSwain 234; Munn 881; Roe 440; Cox 446. County Judge: Lavender 510; Woodul 948; Weaver 1.210. County Treasurer: Murrah 451; Waters 1,199; Garrett 1,006. State Representative (one to be elected): Steed 345; Silvey 993; Cross 695; Gentry 623. Circuit Clerk: Meadow 1,047; Whittemore 1,413. Carrigan, Stewart Enter Runoff for Prosecutor Post Returns Complete From All Counties Except Hempstead CARRIGAN IN LEAD Has 4,433 to Stewart's 4,219 and 4,015 for Dick Huie With aH. five counties complete except Hempstead, in which 34 out of 38 precincts have reported, Steve Carrigan led for prosecuting attorney of the Eighth judicial district, with Ned Stewart his probable opponest in the run-off. Star tabulations gave: Carrigan 4,433; Stewart 4,219; Dick Huie 4,015; John Vesey 1,439. Clark county complete gave: Huie 1,254; Vesey 179; Stewart 752; Carrigan 560. Miller complete: Huie 977; Vesey 208; Stewart 1,259; Carrigan 1,222. LaFayette complete: Huie 181; Vesey 77; Stewart 863; Carrigan 437. Nevada complete: Huie 972; • Vesey 190; Stewart 827; Carrigan 665. Hempstead 34 out of 38: Huie 631; Vesey 785; Stewart 518; Carrigan 1,549. 3 Hurt as Bomb Goes Off in Hotel Electricians' Strike Believed Cause of Chicago Attack CHICAGO —(/P)— A dynamite bomb exploded Wednesday in the doorway of a small print-shop on the ground floor of the Edgewater Beach hotel, injuring three persons. The hotel windows were shattered and property damage was estimated at ?1,500. A strike of members of the electrical workers' union had been in progress at the hotel since last January. The waiters and cooks walked out in sympathy. Two of teh injured persons are being held for questiosing. Treasury Permits Exporting of Gold Move Is Seen as Check Against Extravagant Inflation WASHINGTON.—(fl 3 )—The capital's anti-inflationists found encouragement Tuesday in Treasury action approving the exportation of the first sizable gold shipment—$1,000,000—to leave America since the financial panic a year ago last spring. The move was interpreted as a sign of orthodox policy fortunately timed, whether or not by coincidence, to follow the Treasury's many assurances that its new silver plans contemplate no inflationary extremities. Although economists difer as to just what constitutes a gold standard, nearly all their definitions make a leading requisite shipment of gold from one nation to another as exigencies of foreign exchange and world commerc 6 dcitate. In that sense, Treasury officials reiterated Tuesday the United States has been on an "international gold bullion standard" since revaluation of the dollar six months ago, regardless of the fact that no United States currency is redeemable in gold. When the dollar's gold content was cut to 59.006 per cent of its fonnci gold weight, the department's officials gave assurance that gold shipments would be permitted when m >• essary. Tuesday's action was merely carrying out that policy. The immediate and most obvious cause of the demand for gold for export, they said, was the prevailing exchange rate of the franc and the dollar which had run well above the point at which it is profitable to buy geld in America and sell it in France. This point is 6.63 cents to the franc, for the reason that, outside the United States 6.63 cents on one franc will buy exactly the same quantity oi gold. In the foreign exchange markets Tuesday the franc was worth from 6.68 to 6.69. cents. The United States marine band was organized in 1798 and is the oldest of the American military bands; the navy band came into existence in 1919 and the army band in 1922. 4 to I Here Carl E. Bailey Wilson Close to Senate Majority Lacks Only 138 of Equaling Monroe and Timberlake Combined With Nevada county complete and returns from all but three of Hempstead's 38 precincts John Wilson was just short of obtaining a clear majority in the three-man race for state senator in the 20th senatorial district. Tabulation by The Star Wednesday afternoon showed: Wilsoti 2,963; Luke F. Monroe 1,932; J. C. Timberlake 1,305. On the basis of the 6,200 total vote counted up to Wednesday noon Wilson would have to have 3,101 to command a clear majority, and it appeared likely that he and Monroe would meet in the run-off August 28. Nevada county complete showed: Wilson 1,351; Monroe 581; Timberlake 708. Hempstead, 35 out of 38 precincts, showed: Wilson 1,612; Monroe 1,351; Timberlake 597. Carl Bailey Out in Front 12,000 Votes Wednesday L. R. Prosecutor Next Attorney General of Arkansas FUTREUTJY 5 TO 3 Governor 106,336 to 60,- , 280—Attorney General 97,735 to 85,642 LITTLE ROCK.— (IP) —Prosecuting Attorney Carl E. Bailey of Little Kock late Wednesday afternoon maintained a lead of 'about 12,000 over Attorney General Hal L, Norwood. In the race for attorney general, with 1,752 precincts reporting out pf 2,108, the vote stood: Bailey 97,736; Norwood 85,642.' Norwood Is Smashed LITTLE ROCK— (JP)— Maintaining 9"' ratio of five to three, Governor J/M. Futrell Wednesday had won renomiri- ation over Howard A. Reed, former state comptroller, as more than three- fourths of the vote in Tuesday's Democratic primary had been tabulated. Futrell had a total of 106,336 votes to 60,280 for Reed. Futrell's victory is decisive. His forces'are carrying 65 counties on the basis of returns from 1,569 precincts out of 2,108, with 23 counties complete. Prosecuting Attorney Carl E. Bailey, running for attorney general, drew away from the incumbent, Hal L. < Norwood. ' Bailey polled 87,299 to 74,058 for Norwood out of. 1,581 precincts. j State Auditor J. Oscar Humphrey, j running for renpmination, had a com- I rrianding plurality but faced the possibility of a runoff primary election as the vote neared completion in the three-cornered race. The totals were: j Humphrey 68,696 to 45,239 for Charles Parker, Camden, and 30,425 for R. "W. ' Parrish, of Lake Village. Deans Suspended by the Cardinals Frisch Throws Them Out—Team Backs Manager ST. LOUIS.— (/P) —The pitchings deans, Dizzy and Paul, idols of St. Louis' baseball fans, were suspended indefinitely Tuesday by Manager Frankie Frisch of the Cardinals. Refusal of Dizzy and Paul to accept "gracefully" fines of ?100 and $50, respectively, for refusing to accompany the club to Detroit for an exhibition game Monday, resulted in their suspension. ' I Dizzy, who acted as spokesman for ] the brothers, said they would go on a j fishing trip in Florida "if we have j enough money coming after they take j those fines out of our pay." \ "Of course," he added, "it's possible ' they will remit the fines quickly when they find out how badly they need us." Dizzy and Paul, who between them | have won 33 games this season while ( losing only 11, approached Frisch Tuesday afternoon and demanded: i "Are we suspended?" \ Frisch told Dizzy he had been fined j $100 and Paul $50 for missing the De- j troit trip, and ordered the pitchers to go on the field. They said they would "in a few minutes," and Frisch interpreting this to meas they were not going to accept the fines gracefully, ] told them they were suspended in- ' definitely. j Dizzy then tore up his uniform and : that of another player. < During Tuesday's game with Phila- ' delphia, Dizzy and Paul sat in the ' grandstand, in street clothing, near the Phillies' dugout. Before the game, j ,-isiting players talked with them, pre- j : umably getting the details of the ' trouble. "Something had to be done," Frisch j said. "Other players on the club have ; been fined for doing things they \ should not have done, and they have \ taken their fines. ' j "No player or two players can be \ bigger than the game, or bigger than j their club. I've been playing ball for 10 years in the National League. I've I done things I shouldn't have done, and | I've been fined and I've been SUE- 1 pendcd. I had to take it. That goes for everybody oil this club, everybody | in the game . j "There will be discpilinc in this j club, even if we finish lust—which, of j course, we won't." I After the row with the Deans, the ] remainder of the Cardinals gave Frisch a unanimous vote of confidence. Earl Page, commissioner of mines, manufactures and agriculture,'appeared to be the winner over State: Treasurer Roy V. Leonard for the latter's office as three-fourths of the vote was tabulated. With 1,511 precincts reporting the vote was: Page 90,925; Leonard 53,569. • Secretary of State Ed F. McDonald widened his lead over C. G. Hall ,Lit{ tie Rock, as returns poured in. With 1,519 precincts heard from, McDonald had 85,189 to 69,445 for Hall. State Police Next Proposal by Long Constabulary Would Be Empowered to Enter New Orleans BATON ROUGE, La.—(#>)—Senator Huey P. Long's followers in the Louisiana legislature Tuesday night agreed upon a state constabulary which would be empowered to enforce steta laws anywhere in Louisiana. The "state police bill" furnished the high spot in the armed political warfare between Senator Long, state administration leader, and Mayor T. Seinmes Walmsley in New Orleans as the legislature convened in extraordinary session upon formal call of Gov. O. K. Allen. This proposal was tagen as Senator Long's backing up of his threat to break the resistance of Walmsley and his police force to the National Guard invasion of the voters registration ot-. fice in New Orleans. An administration member of the legislature said that the Long members in caucus had agreed to broaden the scope and personnel of the state Bureau of Criminal Identification, a Fingerprint Bureau, to. give its officers local powers in enforcement of state law. Such a bill was withdrawn at the last regular session after statewide opposition had been raised by municipal officers and citizens in heated mass meetings. Governor Allen issued a supplementary proclamation adding the "su- pression of lotteries and gambling" to his special session call. The governor under his "partial martial law' 'orders two weeks ago instructed the National Guard to raid gambling and vice in New Orleans. Senator Long was in the house chamber after the session was called to order. He frequently conferred and joked on the floor with administration leaders. Rubber mileposts that are pushed put of the way when struck by an automobile, and then rebound back into position, have bees installed along some German highways.

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