Miami News-Record from Miami, Oklahoma on June 16, 1930 · Page 8
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Miami News-Record from Miami, Oklahoma · Page 8

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Monday, June 16, 1930
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EIGHT, MIAMI NEWS-RECORD — MIAMI, OKLAHOMA! MONDAY,. JUNE 16,193 iOME TAXES ARE POURING IN 'One and One-Half Billion \ Dollars Paid Today in \ Second Quota for 1929 WASHINGTON, June 16—<£>>— With more than one and a half billion dollars passing through the United States Treasury today, the second payment of taxes on 1929 incomes was pouring into the government coffers to swell such collections to unprecedented totals. Treasury experts expected today's collections to amount to 5500,000,000 or more. At the same time the government was payng off $450,000,000 in maturing certificates of indebtedness, taking in $450,000,000 from the sale of such securities and paying about $90,000,000 interest on the public debt. ••': On June 12, the last day shown in the Treasury's daily statement, the government had collected for the fiscal year which started July v l" a total of $3,457,920,019 and had Spent in the same time $3,968,572,649. Though this left a deficit of $240,652,630, Treasury officials expected President Hoover's first full fiscal year in office to end with a DANCING JUNTO Mrs. Morrow Avoids Politics in Stumping Campaign for Husband HEATH HOSKEN © 1030 DV CHELSEA MOUSg (Continued from Page Four) comfortable surplus. ; : . Of the total receipts for the year, $1,919,005,251 were received as tax incomes of 1929, despite the fact'of the Wall street collapse last fall and the one percent tax reduction. The tax reduction alone meant about $80,000,000 less income for the government nevertheless. Indications were that the Treasury estimates of a total return of $2,480,000,000 from income taxes in the fiscal year would «: borne out so closely as to surprise even veteran experts of the fiscal department. The total income for the year to June 12 was $105,000,000 more than received in the same period ot last year while the expenditures were $177,000,000 greater, due m part to increasing government activities and the operations of the federal farm board. '•'• 'General expenditures of the gov- She never could only ernment amounted to 166 about §90,000,000 $2,078,445,•more than for the same period last year while the postal deficiency this year totals $85,017,870 to date as compared to $70,020,900 in the same period last year. mustn't. Oh, how could I let you? You can't love me—you mustn't love me! You belong to Chummy. Do you think I'd steal you from my pal?" And just then, while the two stood facing each other, trembling with the reaction from that moment of irresistible passion,*there came quick footsteps flying clown the stairs, and the voice of Clara Jenks cried'breathlessly: "Is that you, Judy? What a relief! Such a dreadful thing has happened—Chummy's been taken frightfully ill! Doctor O'Shane is up there now. He doesn't think she'll live through the night." Judy forgot all about Alan Steyne. She forgot all about everything. She was up the stairs like a streak of lightning, answered Clara. She take in that Chummy was ill—desperately ill. And she had been out enjoying herself! She had been having that wonderful time, lost in her dream of unreal delight! She felt like a traitor. The feeling was so violent that her skin tingled with it. Doctor O'Shane was on their landing, and Clara Jenks came upstairs 'again. The doctor's fiery face was grave. "It's pneumonia," he said. "I hope we'll pull her through. I've a nurse on the way. No, Miss Judy, you'd never be able to do it. She must have skilled, attention. She'll get a bit of sleep—I've seen to that; and I'll be in early in the morning." * * * Judy pulled his sleeve, and as she did so Alan Steyne's violets fell from her hands, a poor, withered bunch. She did not notice them, although a few minutes ago the young man's arms' had crushed them against her breast in that embrace which now was to her such a monstrous sin. "Don't say she'll die!" she .pleaded hoarsely. "1 couldn't bear it!" The on her sixty-ninth birthday: "Out on the stage I would sing the last note of a song. Oh, no, 1 wouldn't want to die before the audience and create a disturbance. But after the last note I would go off the stage and then, out of sight, I would die. That would be the most beautiful way to go." JOHNSTOWN, Pa. — Having caught 53 trout, of which 46 were undersized, Blair Borger of Nanty-Glo is in jail for 491 days. He was fined $485 and costs which he •was unable to pay. GAFFNEY'S CREEK, Victoria —They've turned the police station into a florist's shop in this thriving town in the foothills of the great dividing range. Nobody has been arrested for seven years. The state government has found other duties for three policemen. BAKRALIER, New South Wales—Jim Leslie and Dave Elliott are champion squealers. Making a noise like a wounded rabbit with aid of a whistle hunters use for the purpose, they lay in thicket one night and bagged 40 foxes and two dingoes, or wild, dogs. The noise tricks the animals within range of the guns. NEW HAVEN—The favorite out door sport of Yale seniors is golf. Football rates second. NEW YORK—His eyeglasses smashed in a polo game, John Hay Whitney must take it easy for a week. He was struck by the ball when riding off an opponent. Three stitches were taken. MINNESOTA IS VOTING TODAY Primary to Decide Bitter Schall - Christiansen Race for Senate Nomination Mrs. Dwight W. Morrow, pictured here, is taking an active part in the Ambassador's campaign for a senate nomination. But instead of talking politics, she prefers to tell of the intimate, human, little- known characteristics of her famous husband. By PAUL HARRISON NEA Service Writer ENGLEWOOD, N. J., June 16— Mrs. Dwight Whitney Morrow, who is campaigning through New that of her daughter Anne. Col. Lindbergh, she insists, "has nothing to do with this campaign," and is not to be mentioned in it. But in connection with her stories of Mexico, she cannot resist tell- Jersey in behalf of her husband's of Me X1 co, she cannot resist ten- senatorial • candidacy, is not polit- ing how, during a flight with him, MINISTER POINTS OUT LESSON IN SHARKEY'S FATE doctor looked at her with the Irishman's quick response to emotion. "We'll do all we can, Miss Judy," he said. "You must be hoping all the time." He had to hurry away. Judy 'At the evening service of the Southern Methodist church Sunday, the Rev. Willmoore Kendall used as his sermon topic, "Moral and Spiritual Lessons of the Sharkey-Schmeling Heavyweight Fight." He succeeded in finding, for the discourse, a strangely appropriate text, II Timothy, 2:5. "If a man also strive for mastery, yet is he not crowned except he have striven lawfully." "Paul," said Mr. Kendall, "was a great lover of athletic contests. His epistles are filled with simile and analogy based upon the competitions of physical prowess in the Greek and Roman games. Those who object to football and wrestling matches as Unchristian sports would have found no support for their attitude in the apostle to the Gentiles. He would have climbed eagerlv to the bleachers to watch a great game with the enthusiasm of'a real fan. _ . "I doubt, however,' 1 the minister continued, "whether he would have with favor upon a sport by such extreme severity looked i market. .... , i aa a heavyweight fight. I susped 5 that the popularity of this type of contest indicates that there's a i &oocl deal of the savage left under the thin veneer of civilization in ! the lives of many modern men. "Sharkey's foul blow," said the I minister, ''is a striking example ol : the way in which a man may lose i a victory by indifference to the • laws of the game. Gene lunney ( tells us that the left upper cut, ' which Sharkey turned into a foul, is a dificult blow to control. lun- ] nev says that he himself abandon> eel' it, though he considered it a tell'. ing blow, because it was likely to fall low, and become .. loul. It tended toward lawlessness, and it cost Jack Sharkey the heavyweight championship of the workl. • "Let it be a warning to every man who imagines that he can defy the laws of God and man with impunity. Indifference to the laws .» ii_~ '„,„« .-.t iii'<> will rob cenui-i went into Chummy's room, and looked distractedly at the restless figure with the changed face and the burning.eyes of high fever. She felt utterly hopeless, and went out again to the landing to wait for the nurse. * "I never had such a fright in my life," Clara Jenks informed her. "What do you think? I'd given her her supper and gone to my room for a rninute or two, and when I came back she was gone!'" "Gone!" exclaimed Judy. "Yes," said Clara. "She must have been light-headed all the time. Luckily I thought of the cafe, and followed her; and there she was, drinking vermouth and smoking. Bastien Dumont brought her back to me, and in an hour I saw there was something wrong; so I sent Bastien for O'Shane. Bastien was awfully good!" Judy gave a groan. Chummy out, all alone, on a cold night like that! The nurse arrived and went into the patient's room. Clara returned to her own quarters. Judy was just going to hers, to get into a dressing gown, when she heard a man's voice calling softly up the stair- ically-minded. In fact—and this is no reflection on the acumen or abilit yof her whom Mexico still ability of her whom Mexico still Morrow is playing good politics by refusing to talk about politics at all. In her busy schedule of speeches, which are more like informal talks, she is endeavoring to give th e New Jersey electorate a hand- tinted vignette of Ambassador Dwight Morrow as a human being. The voters know him as a former potent partner of J. P. Morgan, an eminently successful Ambassador to Mexico, an important member of the navy limitations delegation, now as an aspirant for the U. S- Senate. But Mrs. Morrow believes they should know him as a man. So she voices no profound theories about government. She makes no promises, no predictions. She is certain that her audiences would rather hear the friendly, intimate, interesting things which so rarely get into the political spotlight with a public man. Speaks As a Neighbor It is as "the wife of a neighbor" that she speaks at clubs and luncheons in nearly every county in the state. When she finishes, her listeners may not know just how Morrow feels about the tariff, but it may be that they will say to themselves, "These Morrows certainly are nice folks." The wife of Neighbor Morrow, they dipped into the'crater of Po- pocatepetl. He is, incidentally, the only pilot with whom she'll venture into the air. Doesn't Do the Cooking Because she doesn't like publicity, Mrs. Morrow has refused to fly with the Colonel on her speaking tour. Neither will she consent to interviews, pointing out that she is "poor campaign copy," never did her own cooking o>' took care of a tiny apartment while her husband was making his start toward wealth. But Elizabeth Reeves Cutter, of Cleveland, O., had no more money than Dwight Morrow when they were married just 27 years ago. She had taught English, French, and history in private schools. Soon after their marriage they found a house in Plainfield, N. J., at $70 a month. Mrs. Morrow, juggling the family budget, decided that was too much for a moderate-salaried lawyer to pay, so they moved to a cheaper place in Englewood. Even then, she decided they could not afford a tele- Hardships Lead Two Bandits to Surrender MINIDOKA, Ida., June 16.—(^ —Despite an unsuccessful effort t< hail a passing posse so they migh surrender, two alleged bank rob bers were in the hands of Idah< sheriff today, safe from the rigor of the Shoshone country. Disappointed by the posse, th two men, Phillip Simona, 31, an Earl Ross, 30, treked 50 miles am turned their attention to a freigh train with better results. Apparently near starvation, the were removed from the train here last night by officers, who said they confessed the $5,500 robbery of the First National bank of Wendell Wednesday. Like ship-wrecked mariners, the alleged bandits hoisted a white flag above their hiding place in a swamp Friday night, Simona told his captors, in a futile effort to attract the attention of a nearby posse. ST. . PAUL, June 16.—<#»—Po- itical futures of Minnesota's two outstanding Republican leaders were at stake today as party fol- owers registered their preferences 'or nominations for United States senator, governor, and other state and congressional offices in the )iennial primary election. The two leaders, Senator Thomas D. Schall and Gov. Theodore Chris- ;ianson, have brought two strong elements in the Republican party into bitter conflict during a campaign in which the two men were n agreement on national questions, but made up for this peace with torrid persona 1 warfare. Both openly hostile to the Smoot-Haw- [ey tariff bill, and favorable to prohibition and to continued affiliation of Minnesota's senators with the independent Republican faction, they virtually ignored a third aspirant for the Senate nomination. He is John F. Selb, a late entrant into the race, who campaigned entirely on a platform calling for repeal or modification of the Eighteenth amendment. Farmer-Laborites as well as Republicans voted their choice for nominees for the Senate, for -.Governor, but had fewer other contests between candidates, while Democrats, who selected their nominees at a state convention, had only minor contests to settle. Knud Wefald and Ernest Lundeen, both former representatives in Congress, entered as candidates for the Farmer-Labor senatorial nomination. Five Republican congressmen were unopposed in the primary. now completed and the Reverend and Mrs. Franklin are at home and are well pleased 'with their new home and its neat furnishings. Mrs. George Lamphear and children visited Mrs. Lamphear's sister, Mrs. Ed Haynes of near Carthage, Mo., Thursday. The W. C. T. U. met this afternoon with Mrs. Bertha Jacobs, West Commerce street. Miss Dorothy Davis who had been visiting Mrs.. Maxine Davis, returned to Fairland Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Fred Fraley and children moved to Tulsa Sunday to make their home. While crating his goods Mr. Fraley injured his right hand. Pauline Oldham is spending this week with her grandmother, Mrs. Sadie Rick of Miami. Mrs. Cecil Fesperman and children visited Mrs, William Hinkle of Treece, Kas., Friday. Mrs. Hinkle is a former resident of Com- camera-shy when asked to with them. The reason may be that the meil. , of '60 and '70 had to fight thf? pope's troops, and that Garibaldf^j himself was a rabid anti-clerical!^,, In these days of religious peace^ -j|| brought,about by himself and PiuS . XI last year, the Duce prefers not to revive painful memories. \ The cost of light has decreased so enormously that as niuch light can be purchased today for one. cent as a hundred years ago for one dollar. Many a r.eed is supplied through the Want Ads. merce. Mr. and Mrs. Hinkle announce the birth of a daughter June 4. Eat Maurvel Bread. —tf Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Wilson and children visited relatives in Baxter Springs Thursday. Miss Irene McBrien left Monday for Oklahoma City to tenter a training school lor nurses. OLD RED SHIRTS HOLD SPOTLIGHT WITH MUSSOLINI MRS. STOVER'S Bungalow Chocolates COMMERCE Phone 173 phone. A maid of all work did the the mother-in-law of Lindbergh, and the soon-to-be grandmother case: up "Judy—Miss Grant—may 1 come i?' 1 She stood irresolute for a moment, and then ran down. She met Alan Steyne of. the third landing. "Haven't you gone?" she asked. "No. How could 1—without knowing? How is she?" Judy was just on the point of hysteria. "She may die tonight!" she whispered in pussionate self-accusation. "I dare say she will, and it'll be my fault for leaving her—and your fault! I hate you—I never want to see you again! Chummy's dying —and we've been having a good emti"! o(c t t':'ne t time!" Choking with sobs, she ran up the dark stairs again, leaving Alan to make his way out of the house. (To Be Continued) . <f the game of life will rob of victory. H was alcoholism Which prevented young Erwm Russell from bceominpc Americas createst poet of negro dialect U is infidelity to th claw of wcdcleu love which' has sent many a marriage which pronged great happi- rie» upon the rocks. It is disobedience to the law of industry and thrift which brings financial disaster to many of us today. He who would be crowned must be indeed to keep the laws ot the same 'For if a man strive for mastery, he, cannot be erownod unless he shall strive lawiully. Pair Slay Manager in Chicago Restaurant CHICAGO, June Hi.—<.T>-Another North Clark street restaur- ant—tho Villa Rica-stiw munlor done early today wh*n two mon, Jrobably robbers, slew Christ Petras, night manager. Twenty persons wi shootfng They said two mon entered and engaged Petras in conversation over the cigar eounU'r Their talk may have been personal or it may have been a denihnd foi the restaurant receipts. Police are •no'' certain which. . •'luddenly Petras' hand reached below the counter and came up Nina pistol, He fired twice ami missed. One'of the men snapped a gun from his pocket and shot Petras down. Among hose who . faw Petras shot and the killers flee his wife. . witnessed the Aimee 'Real Hurt' by Fines for Smuggling NKW YORK, June 1C—<.T>—Re- turning from a week-end in the Catskills. Aimee Semple McPhcr- son, Los Angeles evangelist, said shi- was "real hurl' 1 today after she learned that customs officials had assessed her $277 in duty and lines for merchandise purchased aim ad, but undeclared. Mrs. Mcl'herson landed Saturday on her way homo from a pilgrimage to the Holy Land. Customs men said thoy found " French dress and some embroidered pajamas among the articles in her baggage which did not appear on her declaration. The evangelist said tile pajamas were a present from her daughter, Roberta, who remained almad. Natives of the Lnndes, France, in going about through their swampy land, are forced to travel of the world's most famous baby, is quite a distinguished personality in her own right. She has received wide recognition as a poet, is active as a Smith college alumnae, and in philanthropic and patriotic work. From her hometown clubs here in Englewood to the diplomatic circles of foreign nations, she is known for her ready wit, her unaffected .charm, her apparently youthful spontaneity. The other day, as she was leaving on a long motor trip for a couple of speeches, Mrs. Morrow ran back to get a kiss from her husband "for good luck." Then she reproached herself for an impulsive act which she feared might be interpreted as undignified. Carries Own Lunch After she had begun her program of speaking before large groups of women, a stranger asked Mrs. Morrow how she passed h . time. "Oh," said the Ambassador's wife, "I just go about speaking to groups of large women." Then she blushed and fled. On many of her out-of-town speaking engagements this wife of a millionaire carries along her lunch. It saves time, she points out, and slip wants to be at home as much as possible. Clothes don't worry Mrs. Morrow. She is well-dressed, but has the air of a woman who makes careful selections and then forgets the problem. She appears almost everywhere in the same modest little blue and white printed ensemble. Mrs. Morrow is tall and slender, but her face strikingly resembles cooking and cleaning, but Mrs. Morrow, for all her apparent lack of housewifely skill, always has been primarily interested in her home. She planned the furnishings, decoration, and landscaping of their new home here. While in Mexico, they built a summer home in a suburb, and Mrs. Morrow not only was supervising architect, but went around buying up old tiles and other materials she wanted used. A somewhat wierdly carved fountain in the garden she immediately christened "The Fountain of the Inebriated Revival Services at Legion Hall Here Revival services now in progress at the American Legion hall, which are being conducted by Elder Leonar' G. Holloway of Lamoni, la., were well attended last night. These meetings will continue for ov .• two weeks every evening except Saturday. Elder Holloway is a man of wide experience and in a forceful manner presents the gospel story to his audiences. "Gospel topics of vital importance will be presented each evening and special music will be rendered," church leaders said today. "A special invitation is extended to all to avail themselves of a wonderful opportunity to hear a man with a message." Rabbits.' 1 She Writes Poetry When the United States entered the World war, Mrs. Morrow or- Supretne Court Bldg. Work to Start Soon WASHINGTON, June 1G— W)— Work begins this week on a pro- ect the ultimate aim of which is caps under which the members of ;he elimination of serious handi- ;he supreme court have worked for years. This is in preparation for ,he erection of the new supreme court building, across the plaza ganized the Smith college Relief Unit, the first women's group to sent- workers to Europe. Later she spent three months in France supervising the organization's activities at the front. Aside from her home and family, poetry is her chief delight Here again Anne Lindbergh is like her mother, except that Mrs. Morrow has contributed a considerable volume of verse to national magazines. BRIEFUNS (By The Associated Press PHILADELPHIA — An "idea American girl' 1 hopes to be a mis sionary in India. Given the title at the sesquicentennial celebration Miss Alice. M. Thompson spurnei opportunities to make money fron it. She has been graduated fron Ohio Wesleyan university and ha. become director of religious educa lion in the Oakland M. E. church in Philadelphia, but her goal is th foreign missionary field, particu larly India. NEW YORK — Mine. Ernestiu Sclmmann-Heink has an idea of s beautiful wav to die. She told of i Mrs. N. B. Bigelow of Anderson, Mo., who had been visiting . her daughter, Mrs. George Lamphear, went to Carthage, Mo., Thursday to visit other relatives. Little Tose Marie Wilson, who lives with her grandparents, was injured lats Wednesday by being run over by a wagon. John Calston, son of H. Calston, of the New State road, will leave this week for the Kansas harvest fields. Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Lightner, who had been visiting their daughter, Mrs. Mildred Colfey of Chicago, returned home Friday. Mrs. Ed Pottorff, a student in the Tulsa university, was called home on account of the death of her father-in-law, J. O. Pottorff. Dr. and Mrs. H. B. Ralph and children have gone to Angleton, Tex., for a two weeks' visit. Mr. and Mrs. Otto Smith spent Sunday in Bartlesville. Mr. aud Mrs. Milton Abrams visited relatives in Picher Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Rolla Tapp of Okmulgee are guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ed Gregg this week. Mrs. Mid Morgan and Mrs. Bert Townsend were in Joplin Saturday. Mrs. Walter Nelson who has been ill for some time, suffered a relapse Friday. Ernest Logan, son of J. G. (Cap) Logan, is seriously ill of typhoid fever. Mrs. Carman Browuell who has been ill of typhoid fever for some FLORENCE, Italy, June 16—OP) — Red-shirted veterans of Garibaldi's campaigns ( wearing square vizored "forage caps" strikingly similar to those used by union soldiers in the civil war, were centers of attraction second only to II! Duce himself through the provinces. At every big meeting in the public squares, and at the mammoth military review here, the grizzled octogenarians were in evidence. Being mostly of sturdy peasant stock, they trudged by twos and threes along with the youngsters of the-Black Shirt militia, taking all the dust and heat. Only a few of them consented to use canes and if any member of a local reception committee had so much as dared offer them an automobile he would have had a duel on his hands. They all turned out in uniform, their red clad breasts heavy with medals. The invariable gaudy bandana handkerchief was around every neck. Their trousers were baggy old affairs, some of corduroy, others reminiscent of the extinct zouaves. It was surprising how few of them wore eyeglasses, and not a one turned up with crutches or in a wheel chair. These remarkably spry "ancients," whose service records date back to anywhere between 1860 and 1870, asked no special favors, but got many. Mussolini let it be known that their uniform was a to he Fresh Each Week 8Oc per Pound HUTTS Yancey Stevenson, Mgr. WE DELIVER 1300— Phones— 1301 606—Phones—607 good pass when they wanted get near him, and wherever spoke there was always a little not of them right under the bal- ony, hanging on every word. Independent citizens they are; hey have no woman's auxiliary nd they seem to have a sublime ontempt for the sons of Gari- aldians' organization—even for tieir own kin in it. They are per- ectly able to take care of them- elves and they let everybody now it. Mussolini made no political capi- al out of the Garibaldians. He eldom mentioned them in his peeches, and while always glad to hake hands with them and give hem his infectious smile, was from the capitol, near the Library of Congress. The immediate operations concerned the removal of buildings now occupying the selected site. The importance of the new building will not lie in providing a commodious courtroom, but in giving the members of the court adequate office rooms. For years most of them have been forced to do the onerous work of preparing opinions at their homes without adequate library facilities. FIRE DAMAGES YACHTS NEW ORLEANS, June 16—</P> —Fire originating in the engine room of the yacht Cintil D, in the new basin canal here, today critically burned John Gercich, a watchman, and destroyed or damaged nine yachts and seven boathouses with a loss estimated around $90,000. at Two cities and 27 municipalities go to make London, which stretches more than 15 miles in every direction. This city has an assess- than $325,700 square miles and a population of more than 7,652,000. ment value of more 000,000, an area of Subscribe for the News-Record. time, is slightly improved. Oren Crow, a student of Haskell institute, Lawrence, Kas., is home for the summer vacation. Mr. and Mrs. W. T. Walker, district deputies of the Security Benefit Association, returned Sunday from Topeka, Kas., where they ai- tendeda national convention of the order. Mrs. W. C. Sanderson and chil dren, Milton, Wayne and Helen, re turned to their home at Lawrence Kas., Sunday after a several days visit here with friends. Mrs. Una Fesperman of Tulsa 1 visiting in the home of her broth ers, Guy and Cecil Fesperman. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Kinsey of Mi ami were dinner guests of Mr. Kin sey's mother, Mrs. Belle Kinsej Thursday evening. Mrs. Jessie Conway returned her home in Kansas City Fridaj after a several days' visit with rel atives and friends. Amil Vass is at Fort Gibson Okla., on business. Herman Searcy who underwen a major operation at a Joplin hos pital recently is improving. Hazel Vass went to Joplin Mon day on business. Mrs. J. Reed and Mrs. Bert Sear cy and children visited Hernia Searcy at St. John's hospital, Jop lin, Friday. The new parsonage of the Meth odist church which replaces th one recently destroyed by fire tfervtce, with A SaMy/ 25c Powder 25c Talcum 2 for C You are Sure to Be Satisfied Variety of Kinds * •» 0 FREE DELIVERY SERVICE See Our Displays of Porch and Garden Furniture Milliter & Fribley "Everything in Hardware and Furniture" MIAMI, OKLAHOMA FIRST—Furnish Your Home THE BUNGLE FAMILY Legal Worries By HARRY J. TUTHILL on stilts from bouse to house. Job Printing— see News^Record, COL. HAKKV L. WILBUR Auctioneer Offii-o phone 128; Kts. 697 HO 1C St. S. W. Miami. Okla. M. K. & 0. Coach Lines North 10:25 A.M. 3:10 P.M. 7:10 P.M. H:1C P.M. Phone li 4 0 South 8:20 A.M. 12:20 P.M. 3:50 P.M. 6:20 P.M. WELL t HAD A $3.65" LUNCH TODAY WITH. THE LAWYER TRYING TO PROTECT ME AGAINST THAT MOVIE OUTFIT WHO SCARED US SILLY ABOUT MAPS, PIRATES, AND &O FORTH. ALL I HOPE IS THAT THIS LAWYER CAN HOLLER AS LOUDIY TO A JURY AB HE CAN TO A J.-||-, 5V WAITER. — GEORGE, I HAVEN'T MUCH SYMPATHY FOR YOU IN YOUR ATTEMPT s. TO JUST TAKE ) MONEY AWAY J FROM THOSE MOVIE ^-x FOLKS. IS THAT YOUR ) IDEA OF JUSTICE? IS IT THEIR IDEA OF JUSTICE TO THROW A LOT OF FIRE-CRACKERS INTO MY NERVOUS SYSTEM AND THEN IRON THINGS. OUT BY HANDING ME A PASS FOR TWO SEATS THAT, I KNOW, ARE BEHIND A POST? THEY EXPLAINED THAT THE SITUATION WAS JUST A BIG MISTAKE. SATURDAY HE CHEWED UP ANOTHER $S BILL. BY THE TIME HE GETS A JUDGMENT I'LL OWE SO MUCH TO RESTAURANT MEN THAT I'LL BE LUCKY TO BREAK THEY'LL BE NICE WHILE EXPLAINING THINGS TO A JURY,TOO. AND THE REASON YOU'RE BO CALM ABOUT HIS THING IS BECAUSE'YOU HAVEN'T HEARD THAT LAWYER DESCRIBE WHAT HAPPENED TO US. YOU DON'T KNOW HALF OF. IT. A TENTH. WAIT UNTIL YOU READ THE PAPERS THAT LAWYER DREW UP. YOU'LL FEEL' LIKE v REFUGEE

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