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The Courier-Journal from Louisville, Kentucky • Page 22
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The Courier-Journal from Louisville, Kentucky • Page 22

Louisville, Kentucky
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THE COURIER-JOURNAL, LOUISVILLE, FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 27, 1925. THREE HELD FOR I THEFT OF BRASS -Three youths were found Sn an alley in the rear of the Herald-Post Building, Fifth Street, between Walnut and. Liberty Streets, Thursday afternoon carrying 100 pounds In brass that they admitted filching from the former Herald quarters, 222 West Walnut Street. They were arrested and charged with store housebreaking and vagrancy, and gave their names as Frank Kimble, 20 years old; James Caskey, 17, and Jesse Green, 17. BOY'S HOME IS FOUND BY WHAS Lad Puzzles Jeffersonville Police Until Radio Clears Mystery.

Hambone Says NROE COUNTY Kuh'l Bob Yell fuh NE To HA1 PAT OJ-B. ULL OFF, 6UT5HUCKS! PAT BULL PON' LAK HAS FIRST BEE Fifty Spellers to "Break the Ice" In The Courier-Journal's Contest. me no-How r.iii VMS RUNNING AWAY WINNER TO COME HERE 22 Monroe County spellers fifty of them, and champions all, will "break the Ice" Friday In The Courier-Jour-: nal State Spelling Bee. Rtfr J-PAT Off af i French FORMULA QiOCOLATS County finals, at which the championship of Monroe will be settled, are to be held at the Court House at Tompkinsville Friday afternoon. The winner among the fifty school champions will represent Monroe County at the State finals, which will be held next April in Louisville.

The trip to Louisville, with two days of entertainment is the goal of the Monroe champion. In Louisville he or she will meet county champions i tJ WW Soldi by ttc test Shops cvcnjVftcrc (Copyright, by Tfa BoU Syndicate. lac) POOR POLICY. For almost twenty-four hours efforts by Jeffersonville authorities to find the home of Raymond Mahoney, 0 years old, were fruitless, but WHAS, radiophone of The Courier-Journal and The Louisville Times, established the fact in seven minutes late Thursday, and now the boy is back at the Louisville Baptist Orphans' Home from which he escaped Wednesday. Lone after dark Wednesday young Mahoney applied at the home of Mr.

and Mrs. O. P. Hardy, 201 East Front Street, Jeffersonville, for a place to sleep. The boy was scantily clad and covered with mud.

The police were called and took him to the jail for questioning. Mahoney said he lived in Jeffersonville with his mother, but was unable to say where his home was located In the city. Nor was he able to tell anything at all about Jeffersonville, though he paid he had lived there almost all his life. Capt. Ellsworth Summers and his men were perplexed as every effort they made to find where young Maho ney belonged was frustrated by the boy himself.

So the aid of WHAS was requested and seven minutss after information about Mahoney hacl been put on the air the Jeffersonville police were notified he had escaped from the orphanage. Thursday the boy spent an exciting day when he was aJlowed to buy some toys with a few nickels he had and when his picture was taken. trom the whole State, and will spell ml (Los Angeles Times.) Tommy Pratt, Hollywood's snappiest cutter, had been acquiring a rep as a business man, but the other day Hattie took the wind out of his sails. It seems that Tommy went on a trip and came home safe and sound, without an accident, and well pleased with himself and the world in general. "Do you mean to say you didn't have any accident, lose an arm or a leg or get killed or anything?" demanded Hattie indignantly.

"Of course not!" exclaimed Tommy. "I've told you that a dozen times already. You act as if you're sorry." "Well, what do you expect Hattie wanted to know. "There you went and paid out good money for an insurance policy before you left and you haven't done a thing to collect on it so the money's just been wasted. You're a fine business man, ybu are!" MILLS OR MILK.

tor the championship of Kentucky. From Louisville the Kentucky champion will go to Washington in June to spell in the national finals, held by The Courier-Journal and more than twenty other newspapers. Miss Ora Taylor, Superintendent of Schools in Monroe County will be in charge of the bee Friday afternoon. The fifty spelling champions each has won in his or her school and together they represent more than 2,000 county school students who spelled in The Courier-Journal contest. The Courier-Journal bee is operative already this year in sixty counties.

TWO BANDITS TAKE $14.60 IN HOLDUF Two negro highwaymen held up Henry Clark, negro, on Street, betweeen Bank and Lytle Streets, Thursday morning and robbed him of the victim reported to police. They made their escape while he waited, warned that he would be killed at the sound of an outcry, he said. ALCOHOL FOUISD IN UNTENANTED HOUSE MclorEecoids UOYAIi DERBY IOCBLE-BU HASTED COPLI2Y I'AKK A raid on an untenanted house be tween Fourteenth and Fifteenth Streets, on High Street, netted Lieut. Robert Gregory and his assistants forty-two gallons of grain alcohol Thursday morning. The manufacturer of the alcohol could not be found.

A A Special Purchase EE ROSE BUSHES THAT MAY. CLASSED AS FREAKS. (London Globe.) There is a tradition of a bov ri- London who was disappointed with the country, where he went for a holiday, because he saw them "pump milk from a dirty old cow." The boy's idea of artificial milk is within realization, for after manufactured butter we are to have artificial milk. It is already consumed extensively in China and a mill to be set up in France. The Chinese drop a powder into water, stir it and it becomes milk.

The powder is a si-i i The French mill is to treat the bean so as to enable the ihiik sold in packets. It is said that cheese is obtained, by the same process. 50 and 55 HURT IX FIGHT. A squadron police called out Thursday morning by a report that a riot was in progress at Floyd Street and Southern Railroad crossing, discovered all evidences of the reported brawl missing, but found Nellie Powell, negro, 28 years old, lying in the street and suffering from a fractured hip. The negro, according to police, was injured in the fight and deserted when other combatants became alarmed at her condition.

MOTHERS The croupv cough that youngsters so often de As a rule rose bushes are not classed with yews and oaks among the long-lived and ancient, but a rose tree on the wall of Hildesheim cathedral, Prussia, can be traced back with certanty to the Eleventh Century. Its main trunk has a thickness of twenty inches, and the branches spread over the wall to a height of twenty-five feet. The castle of Chillon, on Lake Ge neva, in which the famous "Prisoner'' of Byron's poem was interned, has a very large rose tree of unknown age, and in the Marine gardens at Toulon there is one tha- spreads across a siace eighty feet by fifteen feet, as.1 which has been known to bear blooms at the same time! The biggest rose tree in Europe is in the Wehrle gardens in Friesburg. Germany. Its stock is a wild rose on which a "tea rose" was grafted forty years ago.

Today the bush Is feet high. ashion Park velop after they have cone to bed I 1 "7 good reason for keeping on hand a cube of AUME. XL. Today's Glimerick NODE BE Single and Double-breasted GO ON SALE NEVER TOO OLD TO TRY. There was an old lady of (1) (island of the West Indies) Who, 'though she was pretty (2) fourscore Put rouge on her (3) (what you purse to whistle witht And tried to (4) (overshadow) The flappers in search of a (5) (slang tor companion) (ANALCESiqUE.) It give safe and sure relief when rubbed on throat and chest tike cold cream.

You can depend on Ben-Gay to quickly relieve the children' i ache and pain. Just say Ben-Gay at any drug ttore and the clerk will know you want the famous French Baurae. i Tbo. I-cmini N. Amcr.

Agents ONE FROM DEE GRAND CANYON. An Indian girl of (a) (forest northern Arizona) Was known as a terrible b) (one having exaggerated scn3e of social importance) She wouldn't say (c) UNIVERSITY PARK BOX PARK ..1 ROYAL DERBY 1 1 '1 42 sill Today (Indian salutation) egmnm I And not even (d) 4. Two Day Feature! (incline the head Except to the girls with a (e) (modern haircut) (Conyrieht. I Answers to Thursday's Glimericks: (1) Butte. V2t flute.

(3) lips. (4) sics. suit. for only (a) La Crosse, (b) dross. (c forgot.

fd) dot. (e) come across. FRIDAY and SATURDAY ONLY! Mens $6.00 Leather-Lined Coming Sun. Nov. 29th Tl 5iMM Kiel Shoes $4 45 1 Black or Brown Kid Shoes, regularly $6.00 unusually well made lined with soft kid throughout blucher styles Friday and Saturday $4.45.

Sizes are 6 to 11 lasts are wide and comfortable values are matchless! ft It happened this way. Five hundred new suits just came out of Fashion Park tailoring shops too late for regulai orders And Fashion Park takes inventory next month! Then we heard about it. And thinking of our five hundred friend' vho really need these extra fine garments, we talked strong! And brought them home! The handsomest $50 and $55 suits you've ever seen! And they are yours for But owing to limited quantities, the selling will demand prompt attendance! Young Mens $6.00 CALF Shoes Oxfords Tan Or Black VA 45 A i Again lie aims right for the heart and hits! this In exciting melodrama 379 pairs to choose from both High Shoes and Oxfords several shades of tan, also black. Styles that young men favor. Broad, blunt toes; all leather construction; many in imitation Scotch grain! Real footwear for two days today and Saturday $4.45 all sizes! Sale Ends Saturday Night of the New York East Side.

From the shadows of the Ghetto into the sunshine of the Beautiful City and Love. Bros Levy a "tha Laugh Feature: "Ham" Hamilton in "Hooked." Pictorial News. evy Bros. Market at Third CHARGE ACCOUNT SErVlCE MARKET at THIRD.

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