The Portsmouth Herald from Portsmouth, New Hampshire on September 3, 1937 · Page 9
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The Portsmouth Herald from Portsmouth, New Hampshire · Page 9

Portsmouth, New Hampshire
Issue Date:
Friday, September 3, 1937
Page 9
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THE PORTSMOUTH. N. H HERALD FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 3,1S37 BIG SISTER By LES FORGRAVE AMONNEVJAVIT TOGBTOOW. HERE \K)E AWE. S*-IOPPIWG TO DO THERE'S A.TOVNNJ OOST A.VABAD OF CHVRP. ALL VJE NEED IS A CAR OO. LOOKvr! HE'S FAST ASUE&P TWVS OWE OL-O MAN ArAO CWANSCE G^T. LOOK, u.vce -TO "WE CAR? PYBICHT 1931. KINf. FEATURES ETTA KETT By PAUL ROBINSON VJHAT SAV WE SNEAK. CFF AND GET MARRIED ? AND IT A SEci2£r» r THAT'D BE PRINCIPLES ," VOU CAM DUN 'EM A DIME A DCREM TO HAM 6 ON THE WALL." ANDEAT'EM." . BUT HE THREATENED TO DISINHERIT ME 5 AND nm MILLION IS THINK OF AILTWE SWEUL BONSI YOU MEAN 1HAT WAN ^OUR DfiD \WOULDNF KNOAJ BUT PHIL ' \oui2 HONOR. DIDNTNEEDTOTEV TO DOUBLE CKOSS PROMISE NOTTO MAIZJ2.V ME." U '$ PAT OFF. COPYRIGHT. '937 KI^C FEATURES SYNDICATE. Ire HREE FLEE AS HOME BURNS Weare, Sept. 3.—Fire of undetermined origin early yesterday morning destroyed the home of William Gallagher in North Weare. No estimate had been made of the Joss. Gallagher, who serves as night watchman at Clement's Toy factory here, was not at home, when the fire broke out. Three persons, Mrs. Gallagher, son Edward, 12, and her sister, Miss Grace Clark, however, were forced to flee the burning building after being aroused by a neighbor. Apparatus from this town responded to the alarm but the blaze could net be checked. Firemen concentrated their efforts on an adjoining cottage which, for a time, was threatened. The Gallagher cottage was not cov- errd by insurance. NEW RECORD FOR REGISTRATION OF MOTOR BOATS Concord, Sept. 3—Registration of motor boats, for use on inland waters of New Hampshire, has set a new record this year, with a total of 3,601 private bc-rxt.s and 287 public craft. This total of 3,888 compares with 3,484, the numb( r of boats registered 3ast year. Including boats equipped with outboard motors, there probably is a fleet of 1500 on Lake Winnipesaukee this year. There are good sized fleets on Lake Asfjunm and Newfound Lake and BOSTON It MAINE THANSPORTATION CO. I'orisraoi'.th Division Chanse In Schedule Effective June Z5» Eastern Standard Time PORTSMOUTH. RYE. HAMPTON BEACH Daily except as noted LT. Portsmouth tor Wallls Sands, Jen- nf-s F.each. K>e Beach 3z Hampton Beach 8 JO. 11.15 a. in.. 1.15 3.15 4.15 5.15 VV9.15 p. m. Return leave Hampton Bench 9.45 a. m., 12 15 -2.10 -J.'.O W6.1U E9.30 W10.15 p. m. L-i. Portsmouth lor Little Boar's Head 8.00 a. in. except Sunday. Return Ic.ave Little Bear's Head fl.30 a. m. excrpl Sunday. Lv. Ports.-nouth for Wallls Sands 12.15 p. in. Sunclav only. Keturn I-HVO \Vallls Sands 1.15 p. m. eunclay only. r PORTSMOUTH PLAINS & CHRISTIAN ! SHORK | Week Days 1 Lv. Market Square via Middle St., 7.051 9C5 1005 11.05 a, m.. 12.05 1.05 2.05 3.03: 3.33 4.05 5.05 K7.05 8.05 9.05 p. m. | Lv. Market Square via Christian Shore j 530 835 7.35 10.35 11.35 a. m.. 12.35 2.35 4.35 5.35 8.35 o. in. Sundays & Holidays Lv. Market -Square via Middle St., 11.05 a. m., 4.15 8.05 p. m. Lv. Market iqua:u via Christian Shore 9.05 a. m. PORTSMOUTH Si YORK BEACB Daily excent as noted Lv. Port^moutb for York Bench 8.53 E-> 33 11.55 a. m.. 1.55 S2.55 -1.5:5 6.55 p. m. j Return leave York Beach S5.25 8.12 11.32 a. in.. 1.12 4.27 6.27 H8.25 p. m. PORTSMOUTH & WORCESTER Daily Lv. Portsmouth for Haverhlll. Lawrence. Lowell & Worcester 8.45 a. m. "3.15 p. m. I Return leavo Worcester 10.15 a. m. 3.00 FOKTSMOUTn. CONCORD & WHITE RIVER JCT. Daily Lv. Portsmouth for Concord & Wnlte River Jet. 8.45 a. m. Return leave White River Jet. 1.56 p. m. Return Icavp Concord 4.50 p. ru. PORTSMOUTH—DOVER Daily except as noted Lv. Portsmouth [or Dover S7.00 8.35 I 10.40 a. m.. SI.00 SI 55 3.11 5.00 7.00 9.30 I p. in. I Return leave Dover S8.10 8.11 11.36 a. m., SI 26 3.15 5.11 XG.07 6.20 X7.00 8.25 10.00! p. m. PORTSMOUTH—ALTON BA7 Daily except as noted Lv. Portsmo'.ith for Rochester, Farmlng- t'.n f; Alton Bay 8.35 10.40 a. m.. 3.11 5.00 p. m. Return leave Alton Bay T.06 a, m., S1221 4.06 X5 02 7.31 p m. PORTSMOUTH. LACONIA. WOLFEBORO & NO. CONWAY Daily except as noted Lv. Portsmouth Tor Laccnla 8 35 310.40 a. m. X3.ll p. m. | Return leave Laconla S11.30 a. m. 3.15 | >:s-IO p. m. Lv Portsmouth Cor Wolleboio <fc No. Ccnwpy 10.40 a. m. S5.00 p. m. Return leave No. Conway S10.15 a, m. X3.00 S5.30 p. m. j BOSTON & PORTLAND Daily except as noted Lv. Portsmouth for Hampton. Newburyport & Boston 4.04 8.50 8.55 11.50 11.55 a. m.. 1.55 2.05 3.25 5.10 5.40 X7.10 9.10 p. m. Return leave Boston 6.45 T.45 8.45 9.45 J1.30 a. nu. 12.45 1.45 2.45 4.45 130 10.45 p. m. Lv. Portsmouth for Ogunquls. Wells, KennebunK. Bicldeford. Saco Bs Portland. 8.55 S9.36 9.55 10.55 lt.55 a. m.. 1.40 2.53 3.55 4.55 6.55 9.42 p. m.. 12.40 a. m. Return leave Portland 2.30 6.30 7.15 9.30 10.00 11.30 a. m. 12.15 1.15 2.45 3.30 4.45 7.15 p. m. Lv, Portsmouth tor Old Orchard 8.55 89.36 11.55 1.40 4.55 8.55 9.42 D. m.. 12.40 a. m. Return leave Old Orchard 2.55 7.05 10.05 a. m.. 12.05 1.50 3.20 4.05 5.20 7.47 p.m. Lv. Portsmouth for Lewlston. Augusta & Waterville 8.55 10.55 11.55 a. m_ 1.40 2.53 3.55 p. m.. 12.40 a. m. Lv. Portsmouth Tor Bangor 10.55 11.55 a. m.. 1.40 2.53 p. m.. 12.40 a. m. Lv. Portsmouth for Brunswick, Bath & Bockland 9.55 a. m.. 3.55 p. m.. 12.40 a. m. NOTES:— S—Bxcept Sundays W—Sat.. Sun. and Holidays •—Does not run via Jenness Beacb or Wallls Sands B—Except Sat. Sun. and Holidays K—Saturdays only H—Sundays and Holidays only "*—Runs to Lowell only X—Sunday ouly. Phone 33 R. E. RAMSDELL. Sup't. motor boats are found on nearly all lakes and ponds of any size in New Hampshire. On some of them the number in use has increased from 30 to 40 percent over last year. Many ocean-going motorboats are owned along New Hampshire's short seacoast, but these craft are not licensed by the Public Service Commission. That organization has no control over ocean navigation, even though it is confined, largely, to short cruises off the coast. CALIFORNIA WILL TEACH JAPANESE HISTORY WHEB—Portsmouth Berkley, Calif.—A chair of Japanese history and government has been created by the University of California. It will be occupied by Dr. Chitoshi Yanaga, graduate of the University of Hawaii and later a student on the Berkeley campus and at the Imperial university, Tokio. Exports of chemicals from the United States gained almost 20 per cent during the first half of this year and reached a level on;y 15 per cent below the peak, period of 1929. NELU HAMPSHIRE FIRE INSURANCE CO. A1ANC.HESTER.MH. GRANITE STATE FIRE INSURANCE CO PORTSMOUTH, N. H. TIME TABLE — PORTSMOUTH ISLES OF SHOALS Steamer SIGHTSEER and DIESEL BOAT—'SPARE TIME' Cant. Swain (Eastern Standard Time) Subject to change without further notice. STARTING JUNE 2C, 1037 "SIGHTSEER" Eastbound — Week Days Lv. Portsmouth 10:00 a. m., 4:55 p. m. Ar. Gosport 11:10 a. m., K:05 p. m. Westbound — Week Days Lv. Gosport 7:15 a. m., 2:05 p. m. Ar. Portsmouth 8:25 a. m., 3:15 p. m. Eastbound — Sundays Lv. Portsmouth 10:30 a. m., 4:20 p. m. Ar. Gosnort 11:40 a. m., 5:30 p. m. Westbound — Sundays Lv. Gosport 8:20 a. m.. 2:30 p. m. Ar. Portsmouth 9:30 a. m.. 3:40 p. m. "SPARE TIME" Eastbound — Week Days Lv. Portsmouth *8:15 a. m., 1:30 p. m. Ar. Gosport 9:30 a. m., 2:45 p. m. Westbound — Week Days Lv. Gosport 10:45 a. m., 4:15 p. m. Ar. Portsmouth 12:00 N., 5:30 p. m. Eastbound — Sundays Lv. Portsmouth 9:20 a. m. Ar. Gosport 10:35 a. m. Westbound — Sundays Lv. Gosport 5:15 p. m. Ar. Portsmouth 6:30 p. m. "9:15 a. m. on Saturdays. Special Rates for Parties. Take the family /or an excellent outing and visit this historical spot. Swordfish is here. Fresh Eastern Halibut, Mackerel and Butterfish. Fillets of Haddock, Sole, Cusk and Mackerel, that are guaranteed boneless. Lobsters, Scallops and Clams. At Our Mew Location 57 BOW ST. 4—The Master Siegers 4.15—Monitor news 4.30—The Rhythm Makers 4.45—Gus Haenschen's orchestra and guests 5—The Birthday Man 5.30—Specialty program 5.45—Scenes from the opera 6—Sunset League baseball game 7.15—Cowboy caravan Saturday 9—Devotions 9.30—Musical masterpieces 10—Napoleon Stabrow, organ 10.15—Monitor news 10.30—Concert Hall of the Air 10.45—The Homemaker 11—Home Polks frolic 11.15—Jim Small's request program 11.30—Hits of the day 11.45—Farm flash 12—Musical clock 12.40—Herald news flashes 12.50—Musical interlude 1—Band program 1.15—"Rim Rock" 1.30—Afternoon symphony 1.45—Jim Small 2.15—Dick Liebert at Radio City organ 2.30—Devotions 3—The Easy chair 3.15—George Kail and his orchestra 3.30—American Family Robinson 3.45—Norman Perkins VVEEI—Boston 4.15—Health forum 4.30—Bon voyage 5—Friends of World Confer; ::ce 5.30—Boston hour 6.10—Sportshots 6.15—Dance time 6.30—Long, long trail 6.35—Sports resume 6.45—Institute of Human Relations 7—Poetic melodies 7.30—Radio gazette 8—Hammerstein's Music Hall _^ 8.30—Hal Kemp's dance band 9—Hollywood Hotel 10—Evenings with Papa Haydn 10.45—To be announced 11—E. B. Rideout 5—Lucille and Lanney 5.15—Doris Tirrell, organ 5.30—Choir symphonette 5.45—Four of us 6.05—Little show . 6.25—Sports review 6.30—Press-radio news 6.35—Musicale 6.45—Lowell Thomas 7—Mary Small, songs 7.15—Fray and Braggiotti 7.30—Lum and Abner, comedy 7.45—Musical moments revue 8—Roy Campbell's orchestra 8.15'—Elza Schallert reviews 8.30—Death Valley Days 9—Robert L. Ripley 9.30—What Every Freshman Should Know 9.45—To be announced 10—Tommy Dorsey's swing orchestra 10.30—To be announced 11.05—Radio roundelay 11.15—Sports review 11.30—Slumber hour 11.45—Dance music WBZ—Springfield 4—Club matinee DAILY CROSS WORD PUZZLE DUNLOP TIRES • Guarantee covers any i damage. Trade your old. tires and tubes for new ' ones. Big allowance. MARTSffS GARAGE Phone 1638 Kittery, Me.; _ _ J WNAC—Boston 4—Lorenzo Jones, comedy 4.15—Personal column 4.30—Joan Edwards,' songs 4.45—The Guiding Light, skelch 5—Arthur Lang, baritone 5.15—While the City Sleeps 5.30—Don Wilson of the Navy 5.45—Jackie Heller, songs 6.15—Baseball scores 6.30—Race highlights 6.45—Musical roundup 7—Amos 'n' Andy 7.15—Uncle Ezra's radio station 7.30—Sports review 7.45—Alias Jimmy Valentine 8—Concert; Lucille Manners '9—Waltz time 9.30—Court of Human Relations 10—First Nighter, drama CHOICE OF KANSAS for this year's contest is Miss Lucia Benton who will represent the wheat country at Atlantic City's pageant during the week of September 6. Elimination in, states and cities brings the cream of the beauty crop to the finals of Miss America competition. ACROSS 1—Constituents 22—Affirmative 7—Astern reply 10—Elude 23—To flop about 11—A $10 gold loosely coin of the 25—Horned United " animal States 28—Old 13—Despond- 31—A simian ency 32—Roman 15—Soon house god 16—Allow 33—Singularity 17—A pen for 38—Chatter swine 39—A kind of 18—A scout nut 20—Letter S 40—Polish river 21—Personal 41—A storehouse pronoun for grain DOWN 1—Crows dim masses of ice 2—Prevent 9—Portable ' 3—Variant canvas form of cozy shelters 4—Upset 12—Near 5—Short poem 14— : A. smart 6—Large body si "blow of water 18—Decry 7—Nimble 19—An ox of 8—Floating Tibet 23—Natives of 29—Newer Lapland 30—In a dry 24—A musical manner drama 34—Lowest note 25—A kind of of Guide's nut scale 27—A wreath of ,35—A support • leaves and 36—Exclama- flowers tion of (Hawaii) triumph 23—Girl's name 37—Hastened Answer to previous puzzle: HE PLAYS REAL GOLF —147 HOLES IN A DAY (By Associated Press) Warrensburg, Mo.—It may or may not be a record, but when Wilson Morris. 21, finished playing 147 holes of golf over the Warrensburg course in one day recently he was ready to submit it as his bid. Morris' score testifies to the fact he was playing golf, not a hit-and- run game. He was 33 strokes under par for the distance. Hi covered the 16 and a fraction 9-hole rounds in 555 strokes. Par for the 147 h'oles totals 589. With Jack Bishop of Cartel-vine. 111.. a visitor, as a companion, Morris started play at 5 a. m. when unable to see the first green clearly. Bishop was forced to give up after 99 holes : because of illness. He took 430 stroke^ 34 over par. j Morris continued playing, with » | caddy and another witness. The first 80 holes were played without a caddy, the men lugging their own bags and i dragging the sand greens. Morris' scores for each round were , 33, 33, 32, 30, 37, 37, 33, 3G, 36, 34, 33, , 35, 34, 33, 34, 33. and 12 for the last three holes. Par for the course is 36. Read the Herald Ads. Plane in World's First Automatic Landing Plane used in automatic landing, tvith Capt. Crane, Capt. Hollomon and Raymond Stout In foreground; path, ins at below What officials of the U. S. army air corps believe to be the world's first entirely automatic landing of an airplane has been accomplished. at Wright Field, Dayton, O. Several landings have been'made under adverse wind conditions with the. airplane under fully automatic) control, bringing to a successful conclusion two years of intensive research. Unlike other so-called automatic landing systems in which the pilot of. the plane or ground personnel actually, through remote control, direct the land- ing of the plane, the air corps craft Is landed without assistance from the human pilot of the airplane and also without remote control' from the ground. Capt. Carl J. Crane, director of the instrument- navigation laboratory; Capt. G. V. Hollomon, assistant director, and Raymond Stout, project engineer for .this development, shown'above before the plans used, have been aboard the plane during the experiments. Inset is a path mada by the plans during the automatic landing tests, — Central Press

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