Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 13, 1934 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, October 13, 1934
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syr&r **'' ^j^t ""'I If V? Tills produced undtr dl visions A-2 & A-S Ornphto ArU Cod*. Hope Star , WfeATHKI Arkansas—tncreafitnic dotidl* ness Saturday nlftM; Sunday ,| mostly cloudy and somewhat j unsettled. ' . # VOLUME 35 NUMBER 311 tttfTM^^w*'*»<*w tl ' u '*»'• ....»*.^...—.-,... , , > ---_^^, --. >„ - mm.^^ MOTHER HALTS KlDNAPI NG _A, >«rAr ^A?" W 1*3" '• i*"* ' t^ *^ T^T r* Ts TN ww • «WT »•» *t 'r^ _ -___ ,-ff w t? w x . Hope Woman Foils I Here and There Fear Mrs, Stoll Slain by Kidnapers Husband's Effort | Editorial B.v ALEX. H. WASHBURN ' •*• ^a**- ^ T ._•_ _ i- — 4<% Cuat/th QAM 9J T HE deadline for payment of taxes without penalty expires Monday, and Governor Futrell, pointing to the installment plan inaugurated by the legislature last year, declares that there can be no further extension. -O Taxpayers this yenr have been nc- Komodatcd this way: They were permitted to pay n quarter of their taxes in April, a quarter ill July—and Die final half is due Monday, October 15. Patriotic citizens should begin a roundup of taxpayers who have gone delinquent not because they hadn't the resources with which to pay, but because going delinquent is more or less the order of the day. In the economic stress of one and two years ago we got to looking upon taxes as an open-account bill—something we ought to pay on schedule hut which possibly could bo put off. And yet tit law, taxes arc a legal claim taking precedence over even a Indian Cotton No Threat to Dixie's Reduced Acreage India Has to Use Her Land to Feed 319 Million People C O T T O Nl)ECLINING AAA Program in U. S. A. Has No.t Stimulated Indian Production By Ire Extension Service Alarmists who see in moderate American cotton production the loss of export markets would have the Southern farmer return to bill production regardless of price. Others "think that cotton markets bought at ' the price of farm poverty arc too cx- pcn.sivc. Study of the foreign collon situation by the Agricultural Adjustment Administration leads to the conclusion by experts of the Cotton Section thnt large foreign expansion of cotton growing is unlikely in the near future. There are physical, social, nnd • economic factors which will largely limit foreign cotton production for n * long time to come. Moderate foreign increases are lo be expected, but serious replacement of American cotton by foreign-grown cotton is unlikely unless American prices go to unusually high levels nnd remain there for a HlonB-period of years, U is.vbelicved. Thirtcen-ccnt cotton is not an unus- unlly high price. India, Egypt, lUissin. nnd China arc • America's chief cotton production ) compelilors. Brazil is the chief country offering a possible serious threat in the near future. A study of facts about each of •enable one to judge for himsell whether the South is seriously threat- )Mor Qn ened. India's Problem mortgage. You can sec why, when you stop to think. Government has the obligation of maintaining law nnd order, running the civil courts, and financing the free public schools. It must have current revenue—and if this revenue is temporarily cm- JjarrnsRcd by (lie present condition of the taxpayer, then the claim accrues against the taxpayer's property. XXX III theory, the accrual of taxes is like the accrual of preferred dividends in a stock company. If this year is lean, then the missed dividend and the new dividend will be paid together next year. But in practice this isn't quite true. Hcmpstead county's assessed valuation has fallen off one-third since 1929. We have therefore only two- thirds as much valuation against which to levy taxes. And on that two-thirds valuation i tax delinquency continues to be out of | proportion to the-improvement in business conditions in our state. It is easy, going into a panic, to convince one's self • that tax default Is" inevitable. But it is hard, coming out . of a panic, to recognize- the unalterable fact that tax-paying must bo resumed. Governor Futrell, making his stand on Monday's final deadline, may not make himself popular for the moment, but he is warning the people, Officers Descend on Kentucky Home Fearinga Murder Police Suspect Ransom- Payment Followed by a Double Cross IS STILlTMISSlNG No Word From Kentucky Matron Though Husband Has Met Ransom LOUISVILLE, Ky.—(/P)—Squads of city and county police Saturday rushed to n Kchoolhousc a quarter of a mile from the home of Mrs. Alice Speed Stoll, kidnaping victim. ' They came from several directions and began": what appeared to be an } extensive :search of the Stoll estate, j and combed the nearby woods. j A policeman said he believed "a i big break" had come, and that hej would not be surprised to find the" woman's body. Hope Stadium Now Seats J)ver 2,500 Emergency Relief Adminis tration Has Contributed Heavily Such large crowds have nltended the first two games in Hope's new Stadium that two new sections of scats have been added this week, with ERA labor. The seating capacity is now about 2,500. A small dressing room Maid Tells of Stoll Kidnaping has been constructed directly beneath the score board for use of the viistor's players. To avoid the jam at the ticket win- entrance is being built - - , ... iin- li>-i tJ"-»«- »'«-• •** •• — " • « * J UO\VS, «* llv-W V,n vi «ii^-v; *VJ «'- **«t% «-"••«-these countries will I (hat a Uu i e f ores ight today will avoid } (he main cntrancc for the ex' - ••--' disillusionment and bitter feeling If India had mire land or fewer people, she might expand her cotton production. She has 319,000,000 people N and less than IVi acres in cultivation per person. Knmine is an ever-present i threat to India. To produce enough food for her teeming millions is a problem. If more cotton is produced, it means less food and feed. Even fi high cotton prices encourage larger cptton production, transportation systems in India arc so poor it is hard to move food into the farming country to feed the population. Indian farmers are forced to live at home. They cannot drive down to a feed store nnd buy important food and feed, India has been planting about. ^25 million neres per year in cotton. The larfiest ncrrugc was in 1«26 when ncar- Iv 28Vi million acres were pliinled. In ,933 the crop was only 23V.! million acres. Plantings up to August. 1 of this yenr are the smallest of uny year MIH-C 1024. The average yield of both feed »nd cotton in India is only about half of whtit a similar crops yield in the United States. Cotton averages only 80 pounds per aero or nbout one- sixth of a bale. There is nothing in the way 01 price at present to tempt hidia to produce more cotton. In terms of Indian money, cotton prices were the lowest in March, 19:«, of any time in the last 10 years. Prices went down even iifter the American plow-up. During the picking season, cotton prices in In- XXX Arkansas with .all potential taxes collected against today's valuation still docs not have adequate revenue for the cost of government. It grinds us particularly hard m the field of local government. Half the counties this fall arc initiating local salary bills to reduce by a certain percentage the salary expense of local government. That will help some—but it will take a tax- collecting roundup to complete the picture. The county salary acts won t reduce taxes—the taxpayers have already attended to that by chopping off ii third of their asscsinents. But the salary acts will go a long way toward putting county governments in thapo to carry on county age nls anti-tuberculosis and other public health (iclivitic.s. and the various community tasks that rest upon ••overnmrnt besides the mere payment jf officials' salaries—to which we Ijavc jcen reduced these last several years. /Continued on Pafio Thresh FLAPPER FANNY SAYS: nta. u. s PAT, orr. elusive use of tjiose holding scasot tickets where they may be properly punched. During the week, the Young Business Men's assocation have busied themselves in struggling for additional funds used in the consummation of tliis project. Plans nre on foot to invite one o: two college games here during the season. During the past week a number of visitors have been noticed from adjoining cities taking notes of the general plan and constructions of Hope's new setup. The box scats which were installed as an experiment are proving very popular. They are especially in demand by people who find it difficult to get out early lo secure a good seat in the main .stands. This st-ndlum repre>eni.s a tremendous amount of work, effort mid sacrifice, not only on the part of the business men and tho.se particularly interested in the school, but even to the men who have been working on relief. Many of whom have donated additional time to help lo get the thing {fixed, and for which-they received jno pay. TOP—Sobbing her story to a reporter. Mrs. Fowler Willet, 21, maid in the Berry V. Stoll home Ui Louisville, Ky>, is shown : hereiv after the kidnaping of her. - mistress, Mrs. Alice Helen Stoll/Mrs, Willet said n man "who acted like a fiend" beat Mrs. Stoll before dragging her from the house, after forcing the maid to tie her hands... Then he bound and gagged the moid and fled, according to her story, leaving n ransom note on a bed hi an upstairs room. BOTTOM- V. Stoll. -The husband, Berry Clemency Is Asked by Sheriff Slayer | Boy Slain in top — and Robber'Game Miller County Judge Scw-j ell Signs Petition for : Sam Day Juvenile Tragedy Unfolded in Jersey City Police Probe LITTLE ROCK—(/t 1 )—A petition asking that clemency be extended to jj.;RSKY CITY. N. J.--(/h—An in- Sam Day, Texarkana, 23-year-old m:( . ( , n | Kiimi , f) f "cops and robbers," a convcitcd slayer of Walter Harris, late f. ivu ,.j tc pil ,stinie of youngsters, ended . heriff of Miller county, was received ' . (i ;i r( , al lx) ii c , L , S | u ij u n Friday with Friday at the governor's office. | hR , 0 1;lt | s ^ U vo ,,f them six years old Tho petition carried the signature j ^ ^ D(lu , v ()nly foiu—ndmiiting to County Judge J. J. Scwell and, : ujtho ,. uk . s thev wc , c , responsible for tin; dentil "f their bo.st pal. othtr citizens and was the latest of several such petitions attaches of the governor's office said. Day. who was 19 years old at the time, was sentenced to life imprisonment on December 12, 1931. Since he •irrived at the penitentiary he has -• •• . , . , model prisoner, penitentiary squatters shack near the bed of the The slory of the garni; which ended so tragically was told a few hour.' after the body of 7-year-uld Join Feeney Jr., of Bayonne, was found crammed into an old trunk in n Assassins' Guns Smuggled by Girl French Police Uncover Story of Yugp-Slav Secret Society Kiwanians Host to Hot Springs Men Luncheon Club Entertain Football Fans From the Spa Members of tho Hot Springs Kiwanis club were guests of the local club members at their regular dinner meeting Friday night at Hotel Barlow, The meeting was turned' into an informal discussion of the relative merits of the Hope and Hot Springs fool- ball learns. Copyright Associated Press PARIS, Frunce.—(/1 J )—The terrorist hand "Usla.shi" w)hVb Yugo-Slavia iccuses Hungary of harboring, was dentified by the French Surcte Na- toruilc Saturday as the .sinister pow- r Uohind the assassination of King Alexander, of Yugo-SUivia, and Louis Barthou, Foreign Minister of France, it Marseilles last Tuesday. Two suspects held in Aniiomasse nid two men who escaped from the police in their hunt for the accomplices of Petrus Kalemen, the actual is.sa.ssin, were identified from photographs as being members of the Yugo- j ""Charles Dana Gibson, president of Slav refugee organization known as j ,) lc i oca i' c | uu , giive a short report on the recent; Kiwanis convention ut Kx- cclsior Springs. Mo. He reported that the Rev. Geo. P. X. Strassncr, of Hope, had been elected secretary of the convention caucus and had given the morning invocations during the meetings. Stanley E. White, advertising manager of Hope Star, was introduced as a new club member. Hot Springs guests were: Mr. and Mrs. William Seiz, Mr. and Mrs. William Rfimseur, Dr. and Mrs. F. S. Tarlclon, O. J. Ellcnbrook, and E. I. Rephan. a former member of the Hope club, but now located in Hot Springs. Judge Woolen, a member of the Hot Springs Rotary club, was also a guest. Hot Springs Cuts Down Bobcats to Tunejrf 32 to 0 Paul Longinotti, Visitors' Quarterback, Is Star of Game HELD, FIRST PERIOD Hope Earns 9 First Downs to 12 for Hot Springs Squad The largest crowd ever to witness a football game here—some 2,500 fans- Friday night saw the Bobcats go clown to defeat before a powerful Ho Springs eleven, 32 to 0. After being outplayed in the opening quarter, the Trojans came back t< score two touchdowns in the scconi quarter, one in the third and tw< more hi the final period. The Trojan passing and running at tack was featured by Paul Longinott' 137-pound quarterback, who jnad< three of the touchdowns. Lovell, full back, and Hoxic, end, made the oth cr two. Although outclassed, the Bobcat made 9 first downs as compared t 12 for the Trojans. The visitors were lert, taking advantage of every break. Hope Threat Fails Tho quarter .opened with Hope receiving. Jack Turner made a nice return of the kick, bringing the ball jack to Die 40-yard line. Madison picked up 10 yards around end. Madson and Payne made two more successful first downs, placing the ball on the 35-yard line. There the touchdown threat ended when Lovell intercepted a Hope pass. As the second quarter opened the Trojans had possession of the ball in midficld. Paul Longinotti skirted end for 10 yards. Hope drew a 15-yard penalty, placing the ball on the 25- yard line. The Bobcats held for three downs and then Paul Longinotti executed a beautiful pass to Hoxie at end who stepped across the goal for the first touchdown. The second marker followed immediately. Hope received and after an exchange of punts the Bobcats were backed up against their own goal line. The Bobcats punted weakly and Hot Springs took possession of the ball on Hope's 30-yard line. Longinotti and Lovell worked the ball within a few yards of the goal where Longinolti plunged over. The Second Half The Trojans turned a lucky break into a third touchdown as the second half opened. Hope received, Anderson fumbling the kick-off. Ho* Springs recovered on Hope 30-yarc line. Longinotti made 15 yards on an end run and added five more.through the line. He called himself again, running around end for a touchdown. An inlorceptcd pass by E. Phillips after a 30-yard run, was brought clowii within 1 yards of the Hope goal. P Longinotti went through the line foi Bulletins WASHWGTON-yP)—Cotton con Binned during September was reported l>y the Census Bureau Saturday lo have totaled ?295,%0 bales lint, and £1,690 of Untcrs. CORNING, Ark. — (XP) — Harold Hogau Maynard, of Randolph cour-ty, was arrested Saturday by Sheriff Jack Watlain and charged with aiding the fugitive robbers of the Coming Bank & Trust Co. in escaping... Sheriff Wallain quoted Hogan as saying that his broth* cr Howard, and Cecil Worsham, both of St. Louis, came t» him. after the robbery last. Saturday and requested his assistance in escaping... Sheriff Wallain said he was convinced that Harold Hogan had no part hi the robbery. R1SON, Ark.—(/P)—Wrilcy Shelton, Pino Bluff railroad man, was found guilty Saturday of second degree murder for the slaying of his cousin James White... He was sentenced to eight years' imprisonment... The jury returned the verdict Saturday morning after having been given the case Friday. Wrilcy was accused jointly with his brother Joe, but it was not determined immediately whether Joe would be tried at once. Tax Deadline to Expire on Monday Governor Futrell Declares j There Will-Be No. \ Extension LITTLE' ROCK—(Spdovernor" Fu- rcll stated emphatically Saturday he would not proclaim an extension of the tax-paying time which expires Monday at the closing-time of county collectors' offices. The chief executive said he had no authority in the first place to extend the time or waive penalties for nonpayment of taxes, and he called attention to the installment method of payment which the 1933 legislature put into effect to make it more convenient for the payment of taxes. Under the 1933 act the taxpayer might divide tax payments into three Hope Woman Foils Husband's Effort to Snatch Son, 2 Mrs. G. E. Walters Vol- lows Calif oiiiian Aboard Train Here FIGHTINGJN COACH, Walters, Taken Off Train by Prescott Officers, d in Jail Here A sensational attempt by an cS-, tranged husband to kidnap his 2-ycat» ( ' old son was foiled here Fridaynight., j, after a struggle by a frantic, mothet who boarded a north-bound passeng- s) cr train and fought for possession Of the child all the way from Hope to f J Prescott. «\| There, the husband, G. E. Walters o£,i,|J Los Angeles, Calif,, was taken off'the *5/ train by Sheriff Arlis E. Pittman of k Nevada county., He was returned t» ^ Hcmpstead county and placed in jatt» t *™ Walters who came here two da^: 1 ago, was saying goodbye to his son as the north-bound passenger train'*: drew up to the Hope station at 9:30 ii Friday night. Suddenly, as the train/, moved away, he took the child and boarded the moving train. Fight Aboard Train The mother, Mrs. G. E. Walters/ South Main street, screamed. ,She ran to the passenger car, attempted to , board it but was kicked away. Final- j-, ly she scrambled on, A woman pas-' the been a records show, and prison officials in dieateci they would not protest clemency petition. Sheriff raiding a conviction followed. The youth has father and five brothers at during a game, puhee rounded .IP according was given bandoned Morris canal. A rope was around the boy's neck and an autopsy showed death had Harris was killed while been caused by stnmyulaliun. still and Day's arrest and ExpresMiig belief the lad might have mother. to his prison John's When you're paying the menu provides thought. the check food for card. He was given a 30-day furlough from May 3 to June 5 of this been killed accidentally by his chums known companions. Their was borne out when three f them John's 4- opinii.it one d ut the expiration of year-old brother. James .tearfully told and rcturne lus leave, prison officials said. j Chief Daniel Catey they had put lh<: rupe around Julia's neck and clo.H-d down 111'. 1 Hd of the trunk. Asked why they hadn't told anyone, one of the lads said he "was Case Dropped Judge—"Your wife asks for a divorce because you neglect her and go afadd ru ycl u c i CL d." out nights. What have you to say?' i p, a j m ,; cumly and drinking milk Defendant—''.Nothing, your hon^\ Curing "the questioning, the boys said that I don't like to slay at except that^I homo alone." (.Continued ou PuJW Tliree) 'Ustiishi." Police said a girl named Marie Vjondroch brought the assusins' guns to France. The police said they had learned that the assassin band started with Hungarian passports for France by way'of Switzerland from Hungary. The band held target practice m Hungary before coming to France, the police declared. The girl who brought the guns lias thus far escaped capture. Wallace Beery Is Injured in Studio Hurt in Fight .During Filnv ing of Life of Showman P. T. Barnum HOLLYWOOD, Cu\\(.~-(iVi—lni urcd in a movie fight scene. Wallace Decry was confined to his home Friday nnrsiny a torn ligament, in his ankle and injuries to the foot. Decry declined an opportunity to have a double do the teem; for him, aad he was thrown heavily to the floor. The accident occurred Thursday afternoon in production of a pie- ture in which Beery plays the ravl °f P. 1'. Barnum, the noted showman. Dr. Harry W. Martin said it may be several weeks before Beery fully recovers. Jobless Pour in Upon California Upton Sinclair's "Epic" Warcry Attracts Weary * Millions SAN FRANCISCO. Calif.-Whh Upton Sinclair's Utopian promises attracting hordes of paupers into the stale and driving out frightened capital, California is in a ferment. •It is 1896 all over again. There are the sunie crowds of worshipers raptly listening to the promise^ of deliver (Continued on Page Tliree) *-A» I *&•-*»"»**• "•—•-•" --— - --w the touchdown. Lovell, fullback, made the last touchdown when he plungcc over from the 2-yard line. Hot Springs attempted 15 passes completed four and had three intercepted. . Hope attempted 16, completing four and had eight intercepted. Hope lost 25 yards through penalties as compared to 20 for the Trojans. Outstanding in the Hope backfield were Madison and Payne. Each made several nice runs. "California" Hcmpstead County Sheriff John L. Wilson said Saturday that Walters appeared to be frantic, while held in the county jail at Washington: ' : . "He told me," said the sheriff, "that the baby,was being kept,W /; oVmalaria- country and^he^'TOfed. fcT'take him out to healthy California. "That made me mad,", said the sheriff, who is state senator-elect for the 20th district," because everybody knows there's no malaria here and people live to be 100 years old. I don't know what the kidnaping penalty is, but the pen» alty for defaming Arkansas climate to boost California ought to be capital punishment." scnger to whom Walters had' handed the two-year-son while he kicked at his wife to keep her off the train, 36-Hour Week in Textiles Ordered Reduction From 40 Hours Will Leave Weekly Pay Undisturbed WASHINGTON.—(/P)—The approximately 200,000 workers in the cotton garment manufacturing industry were informed Friday by President Roosevelt that, effective December 1, their working hours would be reduced from 40 to 36 hours a week without any decrease in pay. The president ordered the reduction in hours last nnnnier. but deferred it at that time after protests from tome operators. An impartial board was named to investigate. Thei rconclu- fion, approved Friday by the president, was Dial the slash was justified because of potential increase "f employment and conditions in ihe industry. The action was taken jus-t after the American Federation of Labor again advocated the 30-hour work week but there was no indication the administration intends to adopt' a shorter week as a general policy in the near future. periods, one-fourth on April 10, one- f d to tlTO ^ baby over to jjs *'. fourth on July 15, and the remaining one-half on October 15. The legislature itself extended the tax-paying time to October 15, the governor pointed out, and made, taxpaying as easy as possible. A 10-per-cent penalty with certain costs will accrue if taxes are not paid prior to the closing of the collectors' offices Monday. Registration Drive to Cover 6 Weeks Every Baby Bom Within Last 12 Months Must Be Registered LITTLE ROCK—L. M. Hannum of Little Rock has- been named special representative of the Bureau of Vital Statistics of the State Board of Health for the state Seventh district, comprising Hcmpstead, Nevada, Ouchita, Calhoun, Union, Columbia, LaFayette and Miller counties. Mr. Hannum will be active in the first Arkansas "Register Your Baby" campaign, which is being conducted jointly by the Bureau of Vital Statistics of the State Board of Health, the Federal Bureau )f the Census, and the Arkansas mother. Mrs. Walters jerked the baby from the other woman's arms. An argument inside the train followed, with threats by Walters to "knock out" his wife. With her son held closely in her arms, Mrs. Walters made her way to the pullman car, the husband following. Another argument ensued, Walters striking her. A scream rang- out. Frightened passengers arose and hurried to the pah-, separating them. Walters Arrested In the meantime witnesses to the struggle at the Hope station had 'telephoned officers at Prescott where the train was flagged, Sheriff Pittman going aboard to take Walters into custody. Walters, who is connected with a Los Angeles advertising firm, came to Hope Thursday. He made two visits that day to the home of his wife who consented that she would let him see the son provided that he "wouldn't give me any trouble," Mrs. Walters said. Friday morning Walters made anr other visit to sec his sou. He asked that he be permitted to take the child and have its picture made. Mrs. Waltera refused, but suggested that she accompany the child Friday afternoon to a local studio. Plans were made, but Friday afternoon Walters telephoned and said Emergency 'Relief Administration. (that he had been called to Texarkana. He returned to Hope early that night and came to the home of Mrs. Walters For the next six weeks these state and federal agencies will attempt to get an accurate check on all babies bom in Arkansas in the last twelve months. Cards from the Bureau of the Census will be sent to every family in Arkansas on October 12, ask- iiii, if there has been a child born in- that family in the last 12 months, to nd if to fill out the card. These cards will be returned, postage free, to the Bureau of the Census, which will in turn, forward them to the State Bureau of Vital Statistics, where they will be checked against existing _state records. lor another visit to see the child. Wife Becomes Suspicious As the night grew on Walters said that he planned to leave for Chicago and told of having his bags checked at the depot. Mrs. Walters said she grew suspicious when a taxi made repeated stops at the house about train time. "The taxi stopped at least four times within 20 minutes before the train was due. Each time the taxi stopped Walters went out and talked 10 the driver, who drove away, only •necKea ayaiiiM- ^.\iom'6 «,«*- <.~ —•--. - _ rcceras. In case a child is found not to return. Walters asked to take the to be propcrlv registered, steps will j baby to the taxi on his trips to talk v « " i i _<= _ , , . _ , . i _ ...v *u.. j,-;,..,.,. Ktit »»T-jt; Y'Miisprt. inimcdilacly be taken to give him his with the driver but was refused," Mrs. Walters said. "Mr. and Mrs. Oral Reaves who were home suggested that "first citizenship papers.' Birth certificates are becoming more i important every year and all that the .visiting m my government Ls" dcing is asking five j they take Walters to the train,__along minutes of cooperation on the parti with the of the parents. Uncle Sam will take i went to the tram, care uf the rest. Proof iiuough "You seem very quiet tonight, baby and myself. We he train. "Walters had the baby in his arms as the train pulled in. I noticed that he kept holding to the cluld as the train eased off, but never dreamed C.llt;— IUU bvtm \\-i.v vi«.*n-v W4**to-»'t -- . j «, dear Are you sure that you love meV | that he would try to kidnap him, Mrs.. He-"Love vou! Good heavens! Do. Walters said. . vou know thai vour dog bit a piece) "Then suddenly he wheeled, ran and out of my leg while we were saying jumped aboard .,*« Jrwn, and tte ^ood-night hist night and 1 never noticed it until I got home!" struggle was on," Mrs. Walters concluded.

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