Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 25, 1936 · Page 9
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 9

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Saturday, January 25, 1936
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• ^' ' v * > M >'' \ -i * * •- ".'v » >• * ' -' 'I- *'"" ' ,,'& » I' fcave 6jrt»r» »t lNt»| Inw irids ft it, v- >c <r l ; , f /r3u*< '"t 1 P 'r-S , , '.'•'#' , %L dcsrrcts !» north iffid II In soulh jfctttrday nlgtit; day 'partly eltmdy f VOLUME 37—NUMBER 00 H> HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY,,JANUARY 25, 1936 'Ftrir of - 1S99, Pi<;»«, January 18, PRICE 6c 001 URGES LIE •*» BEHIND THE SCENES IN WASHINGTON By Rodney Dutoher !;_:i£ir.._.. FOR Edward 8th Won Sporting Fame by His Fearlessness in His Interests, He Liked Big Game Hunting Best E X P E R f~HORSEM AN His Frequent Falls Due to WASHINGTON—Although the national social scctirit-- program calls for no tax collections until next year, racketeers ore starting early. Both employers end employes alrcad arc being victimized through misreprcscntationr of Its requirements. Otic racket is the persuasion of cm- <f-p|oyers that reports required from them are so complicated and difficult as to call for Installation of special accounting systems—and even for special business machines. Some agents nrc selling systems of accounting alleged to be ''approved' 1 ( by the Social Security Board, whereas there actually aren't any .special au* thorl7.cc! or approved systems. At social security headquarters it is insisted that no more accounting Is required for federal uncrriployment tax records than the ordinary employer goes through in compiling his payroll. The facts requircd. h .are chiefly the number of employes, homes; amount of money paid, and when em- ployes worked. Old age benefit reports will require 'little more Information, chiefly iis to ages of individuals. Reports have been received of employers who arc deducting from pay envelopes to meet expenses they themselves arc expected to pay and of others who intend to pay no taxes for factory workers engaged on piecework. Trickrd by Questionnaire From Ohio, Pennsylvania, New Jersey, and Illinois have coinc copies of questionnaires distributed to employes which, appear to seek information helpful in thwarting union activities. They" nre believed'to have been distributed .by .a manufacturers' organization or strike-breaking agency. A typical questionnaire, issued by a tire company, demands answers to 32 questions, whereas the SSB regulations would require the employe to .„..„„,., , , --—.---,,-—- .Answer but one: age, It says: LONDON—It. is the picture of Ed-| -^ c questionnaire is to be accu- ward as sportsman, falling from n ^^y mled | n by ;eVory employe for Dang erous Point-to- Point Racing- International fame «,•,' a xportxinau intx icon hi/ K(heard VIII, Hritain'u New king, when he wan Prince of Walen. In I hi* story, fourth of a ncriat of six. Milton Kronncr. NEA Service staff writer' H'hd ' 'fids' been ' in' Europe 15-y caw as a correspondent, tells of Nome of. the exploits . of . the. .monarch in hunt-in u fields aUlivcr the world. Uy WILTON HKONNER •during a hunt,: shooting lions in Africa, teeing off lor a foursome, appearing in -unconventional dress, ttlaf stands ouWn"the Alnt'rilH^'lmBg-' ination, Edward is a sportsman to the core, in the best English -manner. He ,»s "hnd a go" at almost every sport, and has been reasonably good at all without excelling too conspicuously. Of Into years he has given up the .strenuous .sports, and ut 40 he turned to golf for his principal recreation. But' it was as a rider to hounds that the American public knew him best and chuckled moat at his misfortunes. The idea became general that the prince was a poor rider. That is unjust to a keen horseman and huntsman. The prince was always bored by formal riding, and insisted on taking part in hunting and point-to-point races. Though, he broke Ills shoulder once, and was rather badly smashed up and nearly tram- plod, upon several limes, he has probably hnd no more falls than any other rider who insisted on this kind of spurt. The only difference was that .when the ordinary rider fell, that was just a spill—and when Wale!; fell, that was news. His keen game at polo was sufficient proof of his horsemanship. Sells Stable Aftor 1'rotcst In Commons But a few years ago, public protest was made in the House of Commons against the prince's riding. That, with his advance toward middle age, persuaded him to sell his stable of hunt, ers and turn to less active sports. Like all English boys, he was introduced curly to games. Despite his jilighl physique, he played on the second football eleven of his college ot Oxford, and got his share of being im- Ajartially rolled in the mud by follow W*frtayci's. He hail a fling at tennU, but ' didn't care much for it. Then h'.' turned to squash rackets nnd was often seen at the Bath Club. He likes shooting, but always admitted he \\ii.s one of the best shots in England. government records. Any informa-: tioii given Incorrectly might in many .^. ipcllgible to receive 'benefits ; towhtch he 1 should be entitled, . • • The labor union membership ... is supposed to be answered t'or government purposes only ..." All of which is false. The questionnaire then proceeds to ask if the employe is a union member and, if so, of what union; address, telephone number, religion, ownership or rental of home, and many other personal details. The SSB says it hasn't asked employers for. any information concerning individual employes. It has set up an information service to answer all questions of employers and em- ployes in case of doubt as to such requirements. Nine Justices Agree! This will be news to you, but the U. S. Supreme Court suddenly seemed to be unanimous on an issue the other day. The case was that of three Mississippi negroes named Ed Brown, Henry Shields, and Yank Ellington, who contend they shouldn't be hanged on the basis of a false murder confession obtained by torture. The torture is admitted. But the Mississippi supreme court refused to intcrtere, because the defendants' lawyers 'hadn't objected in the proper words at the proper lime. One by one, the nine justices leaped — often in indignation — upon the unhappy lawyers representing the state in opposition to the appeal, Justice Roberts, author of vigorous anti- New Deal opinions, seemed especially angry. During discussion of the trial judge's instructions to the jury concerning the torture evidence, Justice Van DC- vantcr suddenly and heatedly demanded ::"Do you mean to infer here thai that's a good instruction? Well, I'll tell you why it's not! (Continued on page three) I.AP HR FANNY SAYS: I: HEO. U. t>. PAT. OFF. "Well, now, just H minute!" inter- e likes shooting, but always admitted rll , (ll | ch j c f justice Hughes as statt L-.would ^never etjUiil his father, who c(U1))St .| s .,jd nothing could be done "'""' *''"" 1 about it when defense counsel refused to lake advantage of its rights in time. "You admit the original confessions were obtained by trturc and that thc> were the only evidence. You are argu- 1 in/.' . . . that this is not a denial of < due process of law. That's your case , isn't it'.'" I The c;iurl ignored Mississippi s pro- Iccdural points. After its unique demonstration of unanimous feeling, former Governor Brewer of Mississippi appearing for the negroes, felt quite, confident. Service Cancelled, Brewster Is 111 But Presbyterian Sunday School Will Be Held at Usual Hour : Illness of the Rev. Thmnas Brcwsler i pastor of First Presbyterian rhureh ! caused cancellation Saturday of thr ! scheduled preaching services ill UK i church Sunday. j II. WUK announced from the honu • uf the Rev. Mr. Brewster Unit Sundaj j school would be held at the ix-gulii) {hour and that the Young People's uiii girl raises lier K'U S ^ to : meeting Sunday afternoon would bt Bobcats Capture Fourth Straight Victory! of Season Basketball team Defeats Arkadelphia Here by 39.to 26 VISITORS THREATE N Hugh Reece Is High-Point Man With Seven Field Goals Continuing its victorious march, the Hope High School basketball .team won it", fourth consecutive game of the season here Friday night, beating Arkadelphia High School, 33 to 26. The Bobcats went into the lead at the start of the game and never Ve- linqulshcd it. Long shots of the visitors kept? the bobcats worried tliroughout the battle. The game was fast and hard- played. Arkadelphia presented one of the best teams seen here this seas- j on. i Hugh Recce was high-point man j with seven free goals and one free toss for a total of 18 points. Wcighter- on of Arkadelphia, was next with nine points. Ramsey of Hope, trailed with soVen points. The score: Hope Fg Ft Pf Tp Reece 7 '1 0 15 Galloway 2 024 Ramsey .' 3 Turner :' 2 Stone 1 Bright 2 Cargilc ..:-. 1 RULES BOREAS^ SPORTS COURJT Totals 18 3 9 39 Arkadelphia Woods .., , .-.....:.Suitor '........'. :.,. Weiglitcron ..-.i. r .,..v—'--. 4 Franklin ....::..Y.:.-...".,...:... : '..'3 Williams 0 Thomas ; 0 Winburn 0 McGce '..- 0 Fg Ft Pf Tp 1204 2 0 1-. 0 6 2G Totals 10 Referee: N. Kelly, Henderson State Teachers College. In a second game Washington defeated the Hope Bobkittcns 26 to 11. 21st Birthday of Kiwanis Observed Hope Club Members Attend Texarkana Inter- City Meeting Many Kiwanians and their wives from the Hope club attended an inter- club meeting at Texarkana Friday night, which was held in honor of H. G. Hatfield, of Oklahoma Cily. the treasurer of Kiwanis International on the 21st birthday of Kiwanis. The theme of Mr. Hatfield'.s talk was the opportunities in Kiwanis afforded by its objectives, whereby the social and civic betterment of communities Skaters, skiers; and sledders will bow In loyalty before the throne of Shirley Squler, - 17-yenr-old Harbor Springs, Mich., . high "school senior, during the Michigan Winter Sports Carnival at Peloskey, Feb. 7-1 B. This beauty was selected queen ot the carnival from a field of nine en- Free-for-All Is Forecast in Next Governor's Race As High ,as, 9 Candidates Expected, With Run-, Off Eliminated- 85,000 IMAY WIN Total Vote Likely to Reach ' 285,000, Due to Varied Issues By O. P. HANKS Associated Press Staff Writer LITtLE ROCK.—(£>)—Men promi- rtcnt in'the political life of Arkansas arc predicting that 285,000 or more votes will be cast for governor in the Democratic primary next Auguift—• 10,000 more than were polled in 1932 When J-. Marion Futrell won the nomination over six opponents. The same experts forecast that the man receiving between 85,000 and 100,000 .'ballots will succeed Futrell if as many as six names are on the ticket. ,. Vote-Getting Factors Predictions of Die increased voting were, based-on numerous facts, among which were: •The--large number of candidates expected to run for governor. •Some- seeing a campaign- with as many as eight or nine' in the field: The fact that U. S. Senator Joe T. ;Ro6inson will be seeking rc- clcctioh with announced opposition.. Increased interest on the part of women's organizations in stale affairs. . "Times are better" and more people .ar.c able to buy poll taxes. An expected demand .from dry organizations that • each candidate state publicly His stand on liquor. U» rt li—ii^ _ *._, 4 _-.. ' ''* ' '.' ' *lt .„• and an expression.of sympathy to the Canadian Kiwanimis w.'.s led by thc Royalty Pays Last Respect to George js a|dcdi | northern LiiFayette. An unusual feature of thc attend- ~ -«•• anco was the representation of three districts, the Mo-Kan-Ark,, the Oklahoma-Texas and the Louisiana-Mississippi, and four of these seven states were represented. The Marshall, Texas, and Shreveport clubs had large delegations. The following from Hope attended: President and Mrs. Joe H. Floyd, Mr. and Mrs. Dulu Jones, Mr. and Mrs. R;iy McDowell, Mr. and Mrs. Dewcy Hcndrix. Mr. apd Mrs. John P. Cox, Ralph Bailey, Claude Nunn and thc Rev. George F. X. Btrassner. A moment of silenec in tribute to the late King George of England and ifantsi; 'aiid"wlll be crowned ! "b!r •', ^-Camtxilghctinder way to proyifte' GOT. Prank D. Fitzgerald. 1 • j free textbooks to "public school _!_ _-—i -. — j children and to assure-'adequate I Allioifirtn Cniirinill ! °W age-pensions. JLUUlMdlla kjdWllllll | Those.predicting that 85,000 votes will bring victory declare that races with many entrants usually develop into a .stretch drive with two or three candidates receiving the bulk of the votes and thc others trailing far to the rear. The Futrell campaign of 1932, they recalled, gained momentum in the last three weeks before election day, the governor polling approximately 60,000 votes more than his closest competitor former Governor Tom J. Terral. The 1932 Vote The vote in 1932 was 275,852, distributed as follows: • Dwight Blackwood 33,147 .T. Marion Futrell 124,139 Howard Reed 12,117 Tom J-. Torrnl : 59,066 A. B, Priddy 37,134 W, P. Wilson 7,709 Arlcy Woodrow i 3,641 With.Futrell .seeking.his second term in 1934 and having only one opponent, former State Comptroller Howard Reed, the vote dropped off about 20,000, to:254,815: Futrell received 167,937 to 86.898 for Reed. Reed, and Terral are expected to enter the 1936 gubernatorial race. Reed's vote jumped from 12,117 in 1932 to 86,898 two years later. Terral has always showed strength. Although a majority forecast th record vole in 1936 there are some who believed the stringent provisions of the."pure lection" legislation enacted by the 1935 general assembly will cut down the total to approximately Opens at Patmos , j . __ _ ___ . F E. Monzingo Company Arranges for 7-Year Timber Run Tlie F. E. Mon/.ingo Lumber company of SarepUi, La., is constructing a new sawmill at Patmos, it was learned j in Hope Saturday. ' Boilers, engines and other material have been placed on the ground and construction is going forward rapidly. The mill will have n daily output of 25,000 board feet, according to information received here. The mill is being constructed on a .32-acrc plot of ground leased to the company by B. J. Drake and L. D. Ruler. Preliminary plans call for employment of about 80 persons. The company, according to reports from Patmo's, has timber holdings sufficient for ,'i seven-years run. The timber holdings are in southern Hcmpstead and Nevada counties and Body Lies iii State at Westminister—Funeral Service Tuesday LONDON, Eng. -.- (fl j ) — European royalty converged on London in virtual full fort-e .Saturday to pay its- last respects ID the late King George 5th df England. While the new kiny. Edward 8th. 260,000. Rev. Mr. Slrssner, just, before the ben- I deallh with a mans uf .stale affairs ediction. -*^ » W-- - - ... Munitions Led by Baby-Carriages nwmling his attention, and the public j paid homage i.o tin- old monarch lyins 1 in hlatr in Westminister Hall, other ! kings and queens came for the funeral | : el vines next 'J'ues'luy at Windsor i-astle. No "Block Buying" That Is First Article Turn-' ed Out by New German Arms Plant BKRLitf ~M>(—The first thing a mu- j W 5 1 1 •-.itions factory produces after it has i been taken over by the nu/.i govern- ' nicnl is l.QOO bnby-carriagcs. Emphasized by government spokes- ' men when the Jewish-owned Berlin- S'uhlcr works passed into government ftf « ••***— ! 44 'Phone Wires to Olympic! Games The new .law prohibits the purchasing of "blocks" of poll taxes. Those seeking office may not legally buy poll taxes for anyone other than themselves. tiieir mates and children. A husband who goes down to the courthouse to obtain a poll tax receipt for his wife will be faced with red tape. He must present a written statement from his wife authorizing him to buy the poll tax as her agent. The assessor is required to file the written statement and retain possession of it for two years. But if veterans know their politics. the many issues expected to be raised from the stump will create enough in- 'crest to cause the housewives to make the trip to the courthouse themselves. Announcements have been made in many counties. Competition for offices from constable to governor ap- Nation Hums But Doesn't Sing, Is Irving Berlin's Complaint Old Master Is Celebrating 25th Anniversary of Rag-Time By MARIAN YOUHG ME A Service Staff Correspondent NEW YORK—The popular song that issues all day long from your and your neighbor's radio in tones now tenor, now soprano, or again bass, probably was not written, as you may have been told by- the romancers, in an icy attic during the small hours of the morning when resistance is practically nil. It was almost certainly not done to a one-finger accompaniment- on an untuned piano. Nor was it likely inspired by moonlight or a beautiful woman or even a flower garden at dusk. According to Irving Berlin, ten chances to one the piece was done to catalogue specifications in an up-to- the-minute skyscraper office, and finished with one eye on the clock. 250i Anniversary of First Hit For song writing, the old song master himself admits, is Big Business these days. . Twenty-five years ago Berlin wrpte Alexander's Ragtime Band. During 1936, the entire music business will celebrate the birthday anniversary of one of the biggest song hits of all time. But the celebration will be a more formal affair than it would have been back in 19li. For writing songs isn't the lark it used to be. "Although there arc exceptions," admits Berlin who has had more than 600 songs published, most of them lute. "We've just had one, as a matter of fact—'The Music Goes 'Bound and Around.'- Those two tune amateurs, Farley and Riley, broke all present- day rules, yet they, have s a .hit .that's sweeping the country. Cases like' this are what keep Big .Business from taking us over'ehtirely as it,has threatened to do ever since the depression began." Radio Blights Profession Berlin holds the, radio chiefly responsible for the mechanization 1 of talent and the killing of individuality in his beloved profession. Also, he insists, it's not true now, as he once said in a lyric, that when the song is ended the melody lingers on. "Real love of singing and knowledge of songs went out of date when the radio took the place of family sings with the entire household grouped around mother at the organ," -he -declares. "People hum tunes, but nobody really knows words any more." Berlin has seen a lot of changes since the days when he, a thin Russian boy with wistful dark eyes, was a singing waiter on Fourteenth Street. After "Alexander's Ragtime Band" and a series of hot rag numbers, inspired by it, Berlin wrote Hawaiian numbers ("Bird of Paradise" was one), then began to do jazz. A ballad period followed, and the "What'll I Do" IRVIN BERLIN . . . HIS MELODIES LINGER ON order for motion pictures. Did all the numbers Gingers- Rogers and Fred Astaire warbled in "Top Hat," for instance, then, immediately- went to 'work on the new Rogers- Astaire -picture, ' ' •Toliow . ... Marfiflgc Aided His, Work Oddly' enough, ing problems^ \ wak - settled, : v.Berliri claims, by hisi marriage to'the former Ellin IVfackayi daughter of socially .prominent Clarence Mackay, a spectacular and much publicized eveni since heiresses were less'likely'then to marry song writers than they are today. "I never did like to write seconc verse::," -the-songwriter relates. "Bui everybody did it so I thought I had to. Then I got married and boarded a ship for Europe. I had written one verse and the chorus of 'Always' before I sailed and had promised to cable a second verse- from Paris. Bu' before I landed, 'Always' had sold 250,000 copies without a second verse So I gave up second verses forever." Speaking of Farley and Riley anc the furor they're created Berlin pointed out his doubts about swing music being anything new. If "swing" means improvisation around the original melody, the father of jazz says "swing" is "noodles." He recalled that as fai back as 1912, bandmasters often gave the signal "to noodle" which mean 1 sort of tiling. Now he writes music to "go ahead and improvise, boys." , W Governor Hoi RecommendsfK to&otlr Invites Prosecution aT., Defense to Agree to ?^ Experiment ' " v f " L EGALITTDOUBT-|61 Uncertain Wh e t H e tfjjp Would Be Adnlissabl/f, , Proof of Innocence^ TRENTON, N. J. -^, „ Hoffman invited Bruno Hit , iauptmann's prosecutors and defe counsel Saturday to agree detector test. . v Such a test of the condeh nap slayer of the Lindbergh '. governor said, might bring the i to some puzzling phases of. the case.fi' • The legality of such a test, arid Its; f l, eftect on , Hauptmann's conviction, "\, should it indicate his innocence, arc ^ uncertain. , » , ' 'iSf< Ethiopian Troops Surround Makal$ ('*<'"'"** Two Italian AttemptsvlojJ Escape Are Reporter^*;* "* Wiped Out '^ ADDIS ABABA, Ethiopia—(#)—TH'fc Ethiopian government reported Satin?-,, day. that MTakale, Hey point xd'cth^ Italian lines ort the" < northern (fcdhtf J was .encircled by Ethiopian, troops andC-" that two Fascist columns ,-tryi escape from the garrison- Were 1 put. . . " -^ headquartel's was eu£*'off A 'froin*ifS'ii% l i )\«ictA'~ \vt TI*»*i#*««*ft 1+ftllaM fi/\1stit\r t V \ J StT? * base in Eritrea, Italian colony ,f> .... Badoglio's. Report, ROME, lealy—(/PJ-^-Marshal Pietro 5 Badoglio, commander of the Italian forces in Ethiopia, reported to his government Saturday that the recent of-* fensive had cost him 743 soldiers dead and wounded, while the Ethiopians'"' lost 5,000. Si '" tf )! . , f U. D. C. Sponsoring "So Red the Rose" Will Obtain Share of Pro-, ceeds From Monday's Showing Only ' ; sS i - > ^ 6 Army Fliers Are Collision Victims Two Giant Bombers Strike Each Other in Hawaiian Night Flight HONOLULU, Hawaii — (/P) — Six Army airmen were killed in the night collision of two big bombers which crashed in winding sheets of flame at Luke Field, military air base on Ford island. Two other aviators bailed out. Army authorities ordered an immediate investigation of the crash, one of Hawaii's worst aviation disasters. This Man Was a True Native Son Skeleton Found in Texas Believed 20,000 to 50,000 Years Old Two Given Death in Love Slaying Mrs, Creighton and Applegate Condemned to Electric Chair MINEOLA, N. Y.—(/P)—A . jury of 12 men voted death in the electric chair Saturday for Mrs. Mary France Creighton and Everett C. Applegate for the poison-eggnog slaying of Ap- plegatc's- stout wife Ada. Are Kept at Home by Turkish Census The U. D, C- chapter of Hope is sponsoring the picture,. "So! 'Red tb,e' Rose," which comes to the Saenger theater screen Sunday and, MpndEiy. The U. D. C. will receive benefit from tickets sold only to the Monday show, it was announced. Tickets are on sale and may bo purchased from any U. D. C. member. A canvass of downtown Hope will be made Monday by members pf the Children of Confederacy. . "So Red the Rose," is a romantic novel of the South during the Civil war days. Randolph Scott anj Margaret Eujlivan have leading parts in the production. Collected Bets But He Paid^No Bills This Englishman Swallowed Thin g s—and Hospitals Rescued Him Pianrnn* <5v<?tpm M-ilcPS Tt LONDON-(Vp)-WHh a diet of nails, UlgOlOUS byStem lUaKeb Ui st0 nes, knives, pins, tin whistles and Most Accurate Enumeration in World WASHINGTON.— (/!>) -The method j pea-shooters, a Londoner made a hv- I ing off his stomach for 10 yeais, with a dozen or more operations to keep him nlive. says the British Medical of taking the census in Turkey Journal. probably the most Bccimite of any re-- Hi * intentions «w«-s were financial. 'lands- was the thought that henee- f ei Ih this factory would produce for Conned Winter Sports With Newest City, Munich, Germany GARMIECH - PAR'IKNKIRCHEN-- *} —Three hundri'd employes of Ilie ., . . . „ , . , DALLAS. Tex.—(Vh—J. D. Figgins. parenlly is in prospect. Sound tnu-k. , foni|c| . ^.^^ of thc Co , orado Mu _ and press agents will pluy their par I All in all. it looks like a "running ' scum >if Natural History, announces ',f, the discovery of the skull and part of year in_. Arkansas with the P'>1'<^'» i , h e skeleton of what he believes to be heee using his stinger in a wholesale (>[ „ mK . k>1)t csa lws o{ manlier. - corilud throughout the world, consular " cver suicidal. He hot on his abiutv report* here indicate. to swallow foreign homes, in each On the census dav. all the inhabi- j '.^Bering with many persons, tants of Turkey arc required to re- . H ' s own account <-.f his_cxpwicnce main in theii- homes from 5 a. m. un . ; in the medical joiirnol. says: "Mcunlies" Carry Headlights Gernum postal department have been j VIENNA.-(/IV-After several innunt- •-•d policemen on niaht pat ml '>(«ei) sirui'k by automobiles in dimly- f this drink in !»<?>' own fouuuty. old as usual. designated fir servii-e nt the winter '.he fatherland, pot for private profit, j Olvmpks in February. A.s ii visible symbol uf this, the slate j They will be in i-harne uf -It special : 'iyhtod clrf-ets on the out.-kii'b :!ommi«-ionor in charge of the plant, • telephone wives U> Muiaeh. ten wires | city, the department officials deciile< ' ':j nuithoj-n Europe, a special picture- j to equip the horses with liyhls. ending apparatus, six radio lines with Headlights were prescribed ;>s tlv l-.atteries of microphones at the var- • initial addition t--> the equipment but human life unearthed in the United States. The skull and bones, a right femur | and a right fibula, were found in the crevice of a limestone cliff. til a signal gun unnouiu-es the end of. Ih ar public utility plants, police, firemen, , soldiers on duty and a few others. which is equipped to produce other irlic-les a.' well ns munitions, i-ullcd or 1.000 perambuliitoi-s. These will be donated to huusuhplds in which, in '9.'iG. law babies burden hard-pressed 'iimily budgets. Besides the 1.000 baby -carriages the jlaul. expects to produce quantity of army munitions. record mus lu-entvs, nearly UK1 Umu dtsUtnci- I one official said that Uiil-lighls imuht ij telephone booths, and new post bit.-' , be added t«i the thitvg.s which k well[ lines to nearby points. They expect t i handle at least 2,0(H! Uinjj distance calls and 2,000 telegrams daily. dressed police horse must wt-nri Sc-vernl newspaper cartoonists a.il j Pulaski, 'inspirations from' that remo^i biit the | Gdynia mul New York, has been shi police said the problem was Serious. [ «d to a Gclynki-Arscntina schedule.. began in 1905 by swallowing two recording. The only exceptions '••<•'»»'«•''•. was admitted to St. Thomas's are for foreign diplomats, workers in i hospital and was there 14 days. i-ome of his other experiences were: November. 1905 — Operation after Tiixieabs are not permitted to oper- i swallow in« 3 bits of pin, 3 screws, and ate during the period of eneumera- ! :i nails. tioii: sti-eetcai- service is suspended;! March, 190o-Operated on to rocov- Di. Figgins saicl lie believed them places of amusement closed and even ; ' * screws. 4 nails und 4 stones, identical in character to bones of the j doctors are not allowed to leave their J JjiU'ary. 1908-Operation after swaU "New World Man." discovered in New j homes without special permits. ! 'owing half ;.i table knife. Mexico last year and estimated to i . . .. _» fl ^_- j April, 1910 — Operation for a tin have inhabited this continent from . Law Voids Murder Case | .vhistle ami a pea-sho iter. 20.000 to 50,000 years ago. \VARSAW.-(^i—Fifteen vear.- and i J»"e. 1911'—Operation fora large -^•«-— •-- 12 days after he allegedly Killed his • brass screws ami ti larjje nails. Polish Liner On Southern Kuii , fiancee. Jan Mamot was ..n-este.l on i 1913- Operations for a spoon handle, GDYNIA, Poland.—i/l'i—The S. S. a minor charge. The murder ebarg.-' » bmss button, a fountain pen, haudk which has plied between i lapsed under a Polish law recjuirinjj' ;hift- J police action within 15 years after crime. •f a fork, ti large s-afely pins and 3 iiuirpins. IHlfi—A poueil e;-..se and one nail.

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