Middletown Times Herald from Middletown, New York on January 28, 1937 · Page 1
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Middletown Times Herald from Middletown, New York · Page 1

Middletown, New York
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 28, 1937
Page 1
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Today's Paper Infantile paralysis -ictta here hopes for sotcew of Birthday Halt Page 12. JHftitiletolun ftme* Setafo A Verger oj tf:t Daily Herald and Uiddtclotcn Ttmci-Prcu The Weather R*ln «r MMW with »lonly rfadnf ionlfhl and l r i-iday. VOL; LXXXVI--No. 23. Established 1851 .MIDDLETOWN, N. Y, THURSDAY, JANUARY », 1937. TWBSTY-SIX PAGES PRICK TI1HEK CENTS Attitude Toward Drainage Pleas Seen Favorable Cohan Stresses Moral Duty to Continue Work . Senate Group Gives Full Day Session to Drainage Project Witnesses WASHINGTON -- Appearing be- -fore'the Senate Commerce committee at an all-day session Wednesday, officials of the Wallkill Valley Drainage Improvement Association, engineers from Orange County, and resident farmers, presented their pleas for additional funds to complete the flood control program on the Wallkill River. During the hearing Co* Edmund Daly, TJ. S. Army engineer for projects in the area of which Orange County is a part, recommended immediate appropriation by Congress of an amount sufficient 'for completion of the Wallkill Flood Control project, now due for suspension February fifteenth unless an additional appropriation is granted. Although the Senate Committee gave no hint as to its decision, the attitude of members appeared sympathetic. The community's case was handled throughout by Walter Stun, president of the association, and Timothy F. Cohan,' assistant attorney general for. New York State. In a sympathetic mood, members of the committee listened to testimony until shortly after noon, adjourned for .lunch, and reconvened to hear further facts until early in the evening. Many of the tigh points in the testimony were brought out through, the co-operation of Senator Royal S. Copeland of New York, · who has had long association with the project. In the afternoon session, Cohan urged immediate action by the Senate to assure funds before* it becomes necessary. to" abandon the work about'igbi middle761 rjPebruary. ·He- T stressed 'the federal" 'government's moral obligation to continue the^wbfkf--after.'he'"lad informed the committee of the .assess^ ments made against the district and individual taxpayers for benefits to fee derived. From a photostatic copy of the contract between the Federal Government and the State of New York, Cohan recited the purposes outlined in the paper as follows: "It is accepted as the intent of the United States to prosecute the work of construction of the Wallkill improvement to completion, provided funds and Civilian Conservation Corps personnel are available tberefor,. but nothing in this agreement shall "be construed as a commitment of the United States to complete the project." Moral Dntj to Complete Cohan said that it was apparently the original purpose of the government to complete the project, "and if it is nothing else, it is a moral obligation." He said that thus far the program had obligated the district $237.205.62, and if work is halted now it will still amount to a cost of $150,000 to the community. Still necessary to complete the work will be a charge of at least $59,692. he said. With the assistance of Mr. Sturr. and John J. Downey, secretary of the association. Mr. Cohan presented more than two dozen photographs, depicting flood conditions which have often affected the district. Some of the photographs revealed the flood conditions of March, 1936. at locations referred to as Celery avenue and Stoltz Farm. He then presented pictures for comparison to show the committee those same areas under normal culUzation. Henry Schiller, engineer o: the New York Water Power Control Commission, took the stand and also urged that the project be carried to conoleUon. "Nctwithstand- inj; the many obstacles which have been encountered in vbtaining rights of way, the benefits to be derived are paramount," toe asserted. Dndcr questioning by Senator Copeland. Schiller and Cohan advised the committee members that there "would be no embarrassment"' In obtaining neccssarv rights of / ways, "because it is always possible to. get the land through condemns Uon." H. ElUngc Breed. Orange Countv engineer, also questioned bv Senator Oopcland. said that if the project were hailed in February, or before completion, any areas fit for cultivation would *U!1 be flooded Sluri Rrmore Barrier* FolJowinc jiaUtnenU on ihe progress ol Ua project by Oo3onc3i Edmund Daley, of She United: State Army engineers, lhat "oatu: ral barriers- below PcMcr* Island must sUU be rnnotrd. Mr. Breed rrport*d his obfxrvaiiari on Ttas- IT, January niwternUi. on thr PJnc bJjUMj-ntaKt.Uni-n highway Hr raid Uul an that day. 3uf So rite*. vilftt had rl'irn Jn -xithln «-J£lit«'jj Jr»rJjrs of Uw jtia-tfo-JO', "If lands *«· jmrrtaod Jor wr- cot eJurnnrJ St wffl nwnn » dirt-el Mmlchi JJnr now 3nj.V.s3 ol owan- «3n-Jj7C -smlrn,:" hr judflM. J*ClW H. Mu?3a. fnt r irxfT of thf Ctotmty Inarming Boari 'ConMnww m Pttpt 30 Co» *) Delay Decision HIGHWAY HEAD PREPARES CIH BYPASS DRAFT Measore May Be Ready for Presentation to Legislature By Monday Nifht MAYOR ENCOURAGED AFTER CONFERENCE WITH BRANDT He and Taylor Learn Middletown Measure is One of Six On R i quest List Proposed legislation for the Middletown bypass will be prepared within the next few days in the of- lice of Captain A. W. Brandt, commissioner of highways, and may be introduced in the Assembly as early as Monday night, it was reported today by Mayor Charles C. Chappell on his return from a conference at Albany with Assemblyman Rainey S. Taylor and Captain i Brandt. I Mayor Chappell said he was con- I siderably heartened as to Middle- I town's bypass prospects by the con- ·It I Memphis Prepares for Super Fl As Ohio Level Drops; 235 Now Building Sandbag Wall in Anticipation of Mississippi Flood ference and expressed the belief GEORGE PHILLIPS CHAKLES TOZEA Stay of two d^fliffi biirgti^ and Goshen - jaib has been .extended: during' JudgeJonathan-ix Wilson's trip ^o the Sbuthr''Deci- sions on motions for' dismissal of charges and for new trial probably will not be made before the March term of court. i that immediate action might be-tak- ! en to make the proposed route a 'reality. Purpose of yesterday's meeting at Albany was to discuss the status of the bypass plan which had been submitted to Captain Brandt a month ago. No reports on progress of the -proposal, which had been endorsed by the Bypass Committee, the Common Council, the County ·£oard and the County Planning Board, had been received since. To Be Ready in Few Days Mayor Chappell and Mr. Taylor learned yesterday the Middletown proposal was one of five or six for which legislation had been requested by Captain Brandt. Investigation disclosed the necessary bills ,had not yet been prpeared, but the Commissioner said they would be completed in a few days, possibly .in .time to permit submittal to the Assembly at Monday's session. It -was believed the bffl might be 'Iven ; to Mr. Taylor for introduction then referred immediately to the Assembly's committee on internal affairs for report and .recommendations. Should adoption of enabling legislation be effected by the lower house, it would be advanced to the Senate where the aid. of ."Senator Thomas C. Desmond wfll;.be sought.' ^ Observers here declared that procedure by Captain Brant wms~slg- nificant. They pointed out t h a t even if he made no specific recommendations for the Middletown proposal, - the fact that the bill is prepared in his office be^rs the inference that his sympathy is with the project. Text of the proposed legation 'Continued on Page 10 Cot S; WILSON'S TRIP HOLDSUPBANK CASE DECISION Phillips and Rozea Probably Will Not Hear Motion Answers Until March Term GOSHEN -- Disposition of the cases of George Phillips and Charles Rozea, who were convicted with Stewart Wallace December tenth of robbing the National Bank of Pine Bush, could not be "made before the March term of County Court here, it appeared with departure yesterday of County Judge Jonathan D. Wilson for the South. Neither Phillips nor Rozea has been sentenced yet pending determination by Judge Wilson of motions made by the convicted bandits' attorney, former Justice A. H. P. Seeger. ·Meanwhile Sheriff W i l l i a m Schoonmaker denied yesterday that unnuiness of Phillips and Rozea or difficulties encountered in keeping the two prisoners confined in the same jail had been responsible for Lheir separation and removal of Rozea to the County Jail at Newburgh. The Sheriff said three reasons had motivated Rozea's qulst transfer last week--possibility that outside assistance might release xth men if tbev were confined together, the possible determination of Rozea's status by Judge Wilson before his departure and th« greater convenience to Mr. Siceger if he could confer with Rozea »i Sew- (Conitnved on Page 10 Col. 2) MOSCOW PLOT HELD AID FOR PAN-FASCISM Red Prosecutor Winds Up Four- Hour Oration With Demand For Death of 17 MOSCOW--A scathing attack on International or Pan-Fascism was delivered today during the trial of seventeen Bolshevists, some of them members of the Old Guard, by Prosecutor Andrew Vishinjky in his final summation. "This trial summarizes the criminal activity for many years of the Trotskyist plotters, who committed j atrocious deeds," he said. "It has shown with what dumb persistence, wiUi what serpentine cunning they have waged their struggle. We see how low have fallen the Trotskyists the advance guard of international 1 fascism." i Vishiasky delivered a four-hour ) oration demanding Ihe death penalty for all seventeen, including six Old Bolsheviks who a few years ago were national heroes. The defendants received pennis- i slon to make dosing appeals, personally or Uirough attorneys, al the ·end of Vishlnsky's speech. But they had confessed. In formal statements and in cross-nuimthaUon. to charges that as supporter! of exllrd Leon TroUky. formed Red Army j commander and now arch-enemy of i the E'OTcnmieal, Qwy had m«»Ked i In sabotage, open wrecking of tram- 1 -Cpn/inurd m t'aor 10 Col li In anticipation of possibly the worst flood of an time, lerees and retaining walls along the Mississippi river, already strained by the rush i of the Ohio into the Mississippi, are being strengthened. For 1.200 miles ] along the Mississippi, from Cairo, HI, down to Louisiana, solid sandbag walls are being bunt This photo was taken at Bessie, Tenn, approximately 100 miles north of Memphis. MISS PERKINS FACESDELAYS IN CONGRESS Speaker Informs Her There Will Be No Emergency Action On labor Bill WASIfiNGTQN -- Speaker/; liam B. .Bankhead «ald today-he; h a d written t h e , ' bor. Frances Perkins, that beicouJl not give her assurance of "Congressional action on her request for increased powers to deal with strikes. Mr. Bankhead said he could not assure Miss Perkins of action on her request for power to subpoena parties to industrial disputes because Congress had not had an opportunity to scrutinize the proposal. He made clear there was no present indication that Congress would toy to rush the legislation through on an emergency basis. Miss Perkins' request was sent to Bankhead and the Senate majority leader. Joseph T. Robinson, after she had failed to bring together in conference both parties to the General Motors strike. The subpoena power she asked would not provide mandatory mediation but would enable her to compel the attendance at a labor department inquiry of both management ssd unions. Storms, Floods Hit Europe; Rivers Peril to Rebel Army Change in Wind Averts Tidal Overflow From Thames at London; Many Towns Cut Off By Snow; Islanders Without Food. PARIS--Storms, floods and ice battered Europe today, impeding the Spanish Civil War, wrerng ships and isolating many towns and villages: A hurricane, starting at Gibraltar, blew up the Portuguese coast, was narrowly averted in t^mym , A change in wind jifitt as the Thames 'Hoods Teached Oat cfty prevented a hlgn-tiae overfkr*. docking at ~ " " -Ireland,vieported;fjje "worst cross- i _ _ _ _____ »»_.._._ Ing" In years, storms disrupted-com- f DCT ITF PAD DC rounicatbra between Denmark a n d l K P I Illft I ||KK\ the mainland and wrecked many: lU-Ulul V Vlll U small boats on the Danish-Nor-1 weigan west coasts. j Many towns in Yugoslavia, Ru- j mania, and Bulgaria were reported; completely cut off as snowstorms,' with freezing weather, swept through the Danube Valley. Rebels' Position Precarious The situation of Gen. Francisco Franco's insurgent army at the FIGHT ROODS ON 2 FRONTS ARMY HOLDING RAGING RIVER YET IN CHECK B»t Rtilroadi Hold'Cars in Readiness to Evacmte Residents of Flood Are* MEMPfflB, Teon--Army, rein- farced bjr thousand* of civlliana. held its own Kxisy in » mighty battle to k**W"he'nunp^it UUaU- «lppl from btwKlng levee* and spreading a new waur*wa!l of death and destruction over a 50,030 cquitre mile urea. Already Ehe death toll for Arkansas. Mississippi, ienneMre and MUs- Mayor Given Broad Power During Crisis Water Lower at Cairo But Mnr v Crest is Expected There Before Sunday Memphis gave Mayor Watkte Overton dictatorial powers uxlny to prepare lor the predicted "auper Hood" sweeping from the Ohio river into the Mississippi. Thousands of refugees already «re massed In Memphis and the powers Ktven the raayor Included meiwurar to lake care of more thousands If tfte United States Army wholesale evacuations of the low lying valley are carried out. The number of known dcnd rose to 235 In tilt- Ohio and St. Francis valleys, th.- homeless numbered 1,000.000 property damage passed 1400.000.000. but workers OH the Mlii- jjJssippl from Cairo, 111,, to the gull believed they were whipping the mighty stream. Ohio Lowest at Cairo With the Ohio "over the hump" at Louisville and falling for the time being at Cairo, thousands of vehm- tser levee workers toiling under the direction of O. 8. Army engineer* kept pace with the slowly rising "We are holding the levees," Od. Eugene JleyboU!, chief of Army «n- glncers at Memphis, announced. Other engineers and oterrvert felt that the coming attack on tbt stream's 1.800-inlie levee itystan micht prove irrestible, The Memphis city council, however, as backwaters entered the city*! low sectloBs. K»V* Mayor QverUw cmueit IN FLOOI XONK WASHINGTON--The Wrathw Bureau today forecast ra'.n, turn- Ing to snow and colder westhw Friday, for the Hooded Ohio nad Tenneasw wlteys/ "preelpttaUna will be «o tlifhv however, as net to affect ·flood eondUJons 'itrwrt- ly." W. J. MoxoBt of. the riven and flood Fifty Miles -i Aid IS Gives nL . UnlO great rtwJus if the wnergtixry tors, cut vital communications and j stranded blocs of troops aggregat- j Ing thousands. Their retreat was! cut off and their trenches were fill-! ing with water from a three-day de- WASHWOTON _ A wUe{ ^ , ,, . ., , ·, , i of 130.OOO concentrated on two Along miles and miles of front, Jronta j^y ^ itfi t^^ a g a!ns t today not a single gunshot was; middlea-esarrn floods which hay? i heard. The Guadarrama River be- j Driven a m auon persona from their I Memphis beceme the Hood *nt*-r hind the insnrgent lines between ; boires--cte-nin" "P Ow Ohio V?:- i o f Ule "umry. with both relict Navalcamero and Madrid overflow-; w tLDl g [ preparing 'or the highest ; "o«l control hr_iju«rtrrs centered MOB PCGITIVES WRECKED ed its banks and cut off all advance I » a tcrs in she history of tfcs iiai- j hm - II EjM "** ° v «* th * «*"» FLINT -- Sheriff's deputies and I lines, and carried away a tempor- t^ppi Rjver I vort of earinsr for r*Jui;rw!, plan- police sought today tfce driver and: ary bridge on the Talavera-MadTld! .-, u , Hn r-r»ic rhi^r nf *'*« "^ °" handling iO.OOO, The rity occupants of an automobile that I road. ' of^'n fi A-mr molrlLed Uirce' fa °" bllth blll " I! ^^ "* le fnBn crashed into another carrying five ^ QB^UM, rtver . ^ to jSUTaL?' tfSicSSj. » nS^!** nood, W ?f k *?? V??^? 1 ?TM' the Sierra de Pozo and running { sarv. half a million rcsidKits or a Th* .Misif-«yp! continued 1U 350 miles through Andalusia to th« i fifty-mile ttrip on each tide o! | steady rise wish trr Mcmphu stage sea eighteen miles north of Cadiz. ! ihe Mississippi from Cairo, III., to i «t «? ffft *rly UKJsr-th* wat*r burst its bants flooding hundreds j Xrw Orleans. La. j »t UUs urn* «»« tmi W£ lt-rt in of miles of lowland:. 11 was thir- j Army engineers, aided by CCC teen feet above flood stage fo!ki«- i workers and Uiouaand* of voiuii- authortty to men whatever enter- Kcney might artae, U wnpowerf cJ him . lake supreme contro! of ulillUrt arid ironiKiutilcftllotis, contm-'n^wr . . . food »n4 other supplies, »(f nd "my sourl stood at fltty-six, with thous- i ei im s" from the fit}' treasury fe* antb ill. Trie threat of pestilence j -itema nefrsmry for flood anil dto- and famine in th* (our slates was i ,,,.# nrnUrctian fought by Vne IK-tl C- ss. j in s Uni act WM to »slt Gov. O«r- Whllc Army enzinrers worked i Aon IJrowiilng for 800 Nalifw-U lererbalr to hold the kvecs. on- j Ouatdsmtm to asaUt the t-l!y la other croup of the Army ttuao ready i handling (Ui growing r«fug« , i to evacuate thousands oa thousand* laucn. ; of Ml£2iatljpl Vnllry rfeldrnti :,tKA)!d tiic bulwftriu break. Railroads had «»che* nnd box cars At tlralcglc potnU, hundrrdi of bust* luul been "tagged" for duty, and thousands of paineniipr can will be conunandecred for the Itcsdv to ETiriwIr Valley CJ«n. Wfalin Cr»ig, U S o! 6taU dtrectinx prrii in ihifc corps areas to untr 150.000 mlim o; thrra lowSnnds 1( Uie danitcr »srr«i««. Cautioned against ia:ilc As Uir Kfur at the battlr asuln-t flood tillftrd Ui MrinpllU. ta*l -r- nmilng · ,-cIusrc cnlony ritlr* «lffl InuntlatTd nlune the Oi.m ViiU»y counted their dead in evrr lnrr«M- IUK nu!iitx-rs mid fought io prevail irp)*7Jities Dr. nuifh Ko4man [^-att-ll. United Auto sdi^K four to Hurley Hospital. A union organizer last seen in the hands of a mob at Eaginaw. was sought by plolce who wished to establish whether he still was a prisoner or had seved himself. Occupants of the wrecked car were union officials who had fled two Michigan cities in the face of vigorous protests against their at- «mpts to arrange for a union meeting at Saginaw Sunday. | Fleeing from Bay City and Sag- j ir_iw after mobs had attacked them. Madrid, Hooded Uv organizers were under heavy police trenches near Villaverde, ing torrential rains. A blizzard iolloifd rains and floods today, IniurgrnLs reported from Avila. Epaln. adding to miseries of the Boldlcrs in Water from the swollen nares river, which rum escort when an automobile crowded (Continued an Page 10 Col. 3) Insurgent* admitted (Conltnued en Page 12 twrs, lought cig.'il and d»y to ir- Inforcr the billion dfjlkr doutilf levee ij-ilt-m /( Itif Mls.'.Js.'Jp;rf I" an atti-mpt to ?^it!jr U,r r sting waters mad prnnlt madron to rc- main in liiflr Sttnun A UMJUsar.d iciirt up lia· Oh'Ji from Cairo. 111. ptiyucUm. tiufsrn and trainrd »iikb«!ltalon »ork-fi i ' O» grrat flaod o{ 1S77. T)* iti^n %-uifti f+ttvutt tli'tmrji fn/rtu havr Ui ArlutiAttj r«u:u-! 29 in o:.t1 4 ui J» 1* had txwii (IruffivfU or died i »( m«ladies directly slli'.i.-^Lal-U M j tiir (bxxl. Tlie fUsu:*, hr iu--1- rtfd ttoti'4 gto» »s M-an'.'i |i.rti«« rnKTfd i»m»a loiij; m^riNj::til. Tilt JttT dXwM«cd a Unlh =f -» llirh in ft tiJUf.. d!i1 ijwc M)wtt «f llir wralhff Vtil-fn* *'ili'«ni«) thAl '^k'r H f c (JVer liii^ h'-iir.l* ' ito (rfrUiilrJ !ha! U* rale ti! U!l «awi4 «i*--x-Vt Ht U' a fool « rta ll»»p!t« xiw ojrtlDatiii "I l«r»« ll'd Cr--*' 000 sfr inKJ rt'.!l»atri IJfl- i HIM wra, »[») aA UMlfr Uiofl till tin- Itom C »-r'.r, Ulu; . J/ DOLLAR DAYS CCC MEN ADIT BEGIN FRIDAY MOTOR THEFTS ; homm *nd trtft t,--* 11 * In Ute to; - i flowed M«:;;.':ls rrjjortrd T--Vt: i»i itfvr r^?-.j|?r-r rctnv **l IM**? t .». . » ! , . . ' . ».«i tiu!« WJT ttixi rnw rj.tdn«le ' J, SAM ,,*. £. « ££,, ·*" ' M.dfuJ Uu ami ir«loM i tut '.ix at j-i«ii i -ffututlui *!M| M*- Wfafc.* otfc'jfl^.t 'i'ti* ! Ul rftlr. )^- *xA At M. tet- 4.1,1 l.'i Uw U*U»**.:S A. |..r. W.il. Af»p* Oil *l in It llvw j 1*1, !!»· the *rstj.rr tatmtl l l w V If c*J ; · It.'i Ainu : !h»l r»lc ol riw of IIw Borer's Benefit by Earlier Date, j Franklin Enrolkei Held By '*·" mm t f I f n ·. ft Um45 K.f1\\M *7 V»r*', YirKifU* ?u(^!«3| trfi fflercbanli Say ; Newton Police -j,.nnj»--. iv: ;!lt ,,.».;:» ,,.,; *,, f,* i,,,*,.-' Many Entertainers Listed For Birthday Ball Program li J; f;-i '!«.« m RfllkirtW Sodfty Sport* BerUJ Siory A 3.'. C:imir Clwsll RsflJo 4 6 IS 71 ?... 2.S )egaan Announces Performers ' ^M: Who Will Participate in Floor Show at Armory Arwnc thf msur »" iji-!i;*J tn IV- iJxm. U»r Orxtter Cruntr runr* 1 Slafljo »i'l tcTwrrt sli Ito'iha anrt | InirTinJ Hrratx -**d tjrtui'.t- V"!- «nbr*d«E popular 1 !t»rm*«. urxSrr ta-p-rsvx?n if. tJw flltlown and Oransr \^^t UaWariw. TS.Z* U»k T:fJ ,. well M pKiJ"»lona3« | ro-1irx» wl! nfrt tr* -C'«-:r*'.;- Irom Nrw Vor* vGi trine thr fl»- ' I*" f ". I*** A«u^»- *»*3 r-'-* 1 ^"' -i-or oj a JAM ani! minrl:;! n o o r i r r - A I moor*. :/r««:n M-fJ,.; to Uir tin in ig jj"«m1 tojW^Jrt«n tenor tnii ctirr tr*w WEWTfJN - WiUi of."'. :t In ihf OoJdy-jart* \trr_li\- | C C C »r niny Uimcrro» roo?ntnir. when MM- n^iht u rrj^rfhstitA r;rx!yt thriU' vJv«i a r.!-»r.:!i!; Coilur 5»j"t TV tU^ i la Ihi* »f,r4;t) il rrU.il tnMtirm «nf*t Ol the . j n t'jm'*)? »rtr J»sr»« f* m «;:i If i*'A '·*- ;»j f hlxrfn *'\tV\; Kif'".:?;t »*..-« nx.r.'-ti-w kAd K»V-;-fl»T fill !!)·; u3f ^, jr , _, j,^, t«» : ,',-»:. . Biorr tJ)*Ji IZi i iw . ji-j--.nt jtrw-t Kj»f.H,r; ;ji{ lltfr »Tr !rm C T C taJmr jroro «t Uw Blair Arnwry Sstordar j «wrtr Ow*r!/ffi. ^n rf .1 Prrnk nrmnri, «'h»irrnaa at tnr j thtsn wlih cbona by W,tf/.-'! u1 f»?^r frr*": .·',!* Gz'J-i u,'W t*?'i t itrv ^a^' rri"".- hi;r !x*-i :.* f ;».'. |"r.(l»y m -,i Kf\- j^/j^j, C!i»?x-j V » f . H r i · · ' ar?;»i .'i l»!^j».rv J!v »i!i ITC ..ne "^ r (,t^j'u"r,iv.- |! !ff. .tt. UK fis'rt- B'.r-'lJjiiiU ri^Uotw*] "..«rj :;!«»·' t-.rxl ' T i : ' f f . ^ ' "tr" ;»-i V *t» »"· Wfri-wV- »n atum]- ' f^, r ^ K^'-r.'^,! w*rr, · ;»r»r» tf Xf*it»7 t"f*\ m'-.«·!) 'iiunil'? ^.^ ^.»--·' '',*·,·?, nn**** i* tr.'«'''-1 «ul V.fr Uir rfii tH f)i j' ( r l .". j-r,r,'' f? tiv v JVC/"*;* TT. i* f ,j? rf ^fcTi^.^tf l.;«^ ^-i.^f ^...i.' f f » fi»» /-jfc-rf- f;-, i/. rrf"'4t:t£j» »)»,;*;«». l«i i^- ,,,*,,.,.,. v [ :if: f ^ . t i i f f , t .-, *,;· t- 'K,. :*) «l Wr» Will of Tuxedo Woman Gives Chauffeur $ 175,000 ilrHH- !Su » a r* · g" * · A A l *' f * I f?»* ll'A4-# 'H ttvf ttft*.y rmmr (.rvoo, rjB»l»trJ ZO ?.,.,,. t, r . o,«^, : J* ·:«*·*· - '. r't 4 , -^5 Yrm, Mi^or Br*rfki»f]r O ' A l ^ r W l« nr f » t f c - t t *S I f * IV. re» as -w» in U»e e » -»·,-·· .-f IT*'A * *.·»» i -i ttrrr ^ t J ' » T T -if *"» T':U\ -or. * i- ·»»'· tr-f* 'jet ·r'r* tr--;;-. ,".'... Ky TMV l i . M f t '. MT* Tf'-"t. . V.-'iOCI r_»f-w« «f B ·%*·? i-in*, ^ Ifffn t "t ** «»r' I «»· U ' ** ·*»?{ I «.».'»»«. rommill^r C. Stwxrt. pwml «- of ihf wiWr «nd fkra- nv*. Dmat? irrr TS»is» **** H*r»vt the «»- ' fr«7»rj,',!v WT 7TBC, CBK :hrf* «.»d »TM3 h rjl] Tl»f for Ui" : e, ofirr thrtr o»-n ' of H-rlmt ' Ail T.!f **rt fjas* ?«-;· ti ' - ** SB : ·«·»·» X M* »*$- Crf J; ^-7- ,,.,,,, r r?, * 1 tnr Hrfrl el 2mr.ffi.«« itjjut.

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