The Twin Falls News from Twin Falls, Idaho on September 26, 1937 · 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Twin Falls News from Twin Falls, Idaho · 1

Publication:
Location:
Twin Falls, Idaho
Issue Date:
Sunday, September 26, 1937
Page:
1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

THE TWIN FAJ LS NEWS An Associated Press Newspaper TODAY i Fair MEMBER AUDIT BUREAU . OP CIRCULATIONS TWIN FALLS, IDAHO, SUNDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 26, 1937 LBASED WIRE MEMBER OP ASSOCIATED PRESS Vol. 20, No. U7. Price Five Cents Flames swee District p Oakland Residential : Hfr : 1- - I F.D.R.E NO TDURTHROUeH YE Politics Put Aside While President and Wife iVew Grandeur of High Peaks Aond Mountain Streams i (By The Associated Press) MAMMOTH HOT SPRINGS, Yellowstone Park, Sept. 25 President Roosevelt saw the breath-taking beauty of Yellowstone national park in freezing weather today. ' Making his first visit to the wonderland of the Rockies, tho nrpsirient devoted the whole dav to sightseeing, There were no speeches. Politics were put aside while the chief executive and Mrs .Roosevelt took in the erandeur of rugged, snow-top ped peaks and wild, Rocky moun Th, in.-.iripnUal Dartv left the soottio.Vvinnri cross-continental spe rial train about 9:45 a. m. (MST) at r.arflinpr. Mnnt.. northern park en trance, and drove immediately through Theodore Roosevelt arch. Tiio tmrmr-rature was below freez ins then. The president and his wife were bundled in robes in the rear .rat of an open car. He wore a tweed sport suit and light top coat, she wore a fur coat and hiking shoes. Senator Murphy (D-MonU was with Ihcm. Representative O'Connor (D-Mont) rede on the front seat. Sees Antelope The president's first sight inside the park was scampering antelope against a rugged mountain background. Climbing steadily toward the nearly 8.000 feet elevation of Yellowstone lake, highest point to be reached by the party during the day, the motorcade of cars and Yellowstone busses passed along roadways often walled in by stately buttes. Several times, the president had the car stopped so he might look at black and brown bears: which lum-horod nut. of the timber to the road- side. Ti befjs looked at him, too At tne uragons mouui, , wuwc water hot enough to shave with churns out of a mountain side, Mrs. Roosevelt said she was looking for her Uncle Teddy's laundry left during the one stay in the park. She said President Theodore Roosevelt had described a hot pool where clothes disappeared from sight during their cleaning and then reappeared. Elk could be seen at one point on a distant mountainside. The midway luncheon stop was made at Fishing bridge. "Don't Destroy The Court" During a pause at Canyon junction ranger station a well-dressed jnan standing to one side of the president's car yelled: "Three cheers for the president and Mrs. Roosevelt but don't destroy the court." The same man led a group, Including several children, in a trio of "Hip-Hip-Hoorays." During the late afternoon, the president saw several buffalo herds. Deer grazed along slopes near the train and one faun danced gracefully across between two of the cars. At several CCC camps, which the president passed, the youths in best uniform stood at attention for their commander in chief. Waitresses in green and white snapped pictures of the president (Continued on Page 9, Col. 6) LIGHTS and SHADOWS In Days Events By The Associated Press Faith Regained OCEAN CITY, Md. Archie Davis, a barber, has regained his faith in human nature and $4.50. In 1926 Davis gave a summer visitor credit for haircuts and shaves. The summer and the visitor left together. Davis heard no more from his debtor until this week when a money order for $4.50 arrived. In a Shoe SHARON, Pa., R. B. Graham, while fishing in a creek, he said, felt a tug on the line and reeled in an old shoe. Disgusted, he was attempting to unfasten the shoe when a catfish flopped out. Seven in Tie PITTSBURGH, Seven men who don't want the republican nomination as justice of peace in Ben Avon Heights will roll numbered pellets to break a tie vote. Marked on the ballots by their friends, the seven received one vote each. Battler's Doom" DECOS, Tex. Kyle Biggs, post-office employe, was ill only an hour from a rattlesnake bite received while dove hunting. His companion, John Carrell, helped lance Biggs' leg and the victim soon recovered. The rattlesnake died. LLOWSTQNE VVr TlVFCPlTiTPIOTV TT-iTP President Roosevelt, accompanied by Mrs. Roosevelt, who will Vfiil JLlikji J-jj i lJ Jj A. xllr arrive jn Boise Monday morning in the course of a hurried crosscountry trip to which he has referred as "an inspection trip," are shown here as they were setting out from New York. The president's youngest son, John, and his fiancee, Ann Clark of Boslon, went down to the train to see them off. Just before the train pullled out, the president waved to his neighbors, Mrs. Roosevelt tamiled goodbye, and John and Ann Boise Expects 50,000 To Welcome Roosevelt Preparations Near Completion For Chief Executive's Visit to Idaho (By The Associated Press) BOISE, Sept. 25 An expectant Idaho state capitol smoothed out the details tonight of a rousing reception Monday for its iu-si piesiuenwai vimiui hi mure Jfiny inousana persons are expecieu iu uuung soiecta through which President Franklin D. Roosevelt will pass on his tour of the city. Boise Police Chief J. Emer Harris will direct the task of policing the capital. Local policemen will be joined by Ada L L Van Dissells Bound Over To Next Session Of District Court Finding "probable cause to find the defendants guilty of embezzlement," Justice of Peace Guy T. Swope remanded J. A. Van Dissell of Spokane and E. D. Van Dissell of Twin Falls to the custody of the sheriff to await hearing in the next session of the district court. The two men have been engaged in business here under the name of the Standard Securities company. Bond of $2,000 each as set at a preliminary hearing was continued. At the morning opening of the hearing Prosecutor Edward Babcock filed an amended complaint, on which arraignment was waived by O. C. Hall, attorney representing the defendants. Three witnesses for the state and the complaining witness testified at the hearing which was in session the entire day. O. G. Tarpning, Gooding, complainant, who charged the Van Dis-sels with "wilfully" appropriating $1,100 of his money that he had paid for mining stock, was first to testify. Edith Denning and Marjorie Sweet, bookkeepers of the Standard Securities company, testified also, as did E. F. Stettler; assistant cashier of the Fidelity National bank. No evidence was introduced by counsel for the defendants. The Van Dissell brothers, who both were born in Transvaal, South Africa, came to Twin Falls fr;om Spokane. TELETYPE INVENTOR DIES CHICAGO, Sept. 25 (flV-Charles Lyon Krum, 85, co-inventor of the teletype, a machine used for printed communication by wire, died today of a heart attack at his home. OCAL BROKERS HEIMRII Beery, Gable and Mattern to Hunt in Idaho Primitive Area BIG CREEK, Idaho, Sept. 25 (JP) Movie Actors Clark Gable and Wallace Beery and Flier Jimmie Mattern will take high-powered rifles into Idaho's primitive area this fall in search of wild game. For . he-men adors Beery and Gable the hunt will start Oct. 1 from Beery's small, ranch in the Cold Meadows country in the heart of the Idaho national forest. Merle Wallace, Big Creek packer, said he understood the actors plan to spend a week or longer hunting and fishing. Mattern. noted California pilot with a number of daring flights to his credit, will hunt and fish in the wilderness near the Middle Fork of the Salmon river, posed for the cameras with his parents. uwu a u. cv cculuij. county sheriff s ofneers, state patrolmen of the department of law enforcement and Idaho national guardsmen to assure protection for the chief executive and the orderly movement of traffic. "' "There will be ample police,"' Chief Harris said, "to take care of any emergency." Entertainment Planned A program for the entertainment of America's First Lady, will not be completed until tomorrow night. Mrs. Will Simons, national democratic committeewoman, accompanied Governor and Mrs. Barzilla W. Clark to eastern Idaho today to join the presidential party. Tomorrow, Mrs. Simons will board the presidential 10-car special train at West Yellowstone, Mont., and will discuss with Mrs. Roosevelt arrangements for the reception, communicating them to Mrs. Maude Cosho, president of the women's Democratic club here. President Roosevelt's train will arrive here at 9:30 a. m. Monday. A half hour later the chief executive will leave the train, motor through the city and at il:30 a. m. will speak from his automobile in front of the sandstone-walled capitol. After lunch the presidential party will motor through southwestern Idaho and into Oregon, re-boarding the train at Nyssa or Ontario, Ore. On Presidential Train Many state officials and party leaders will accompany the presi dent on his trip through southern Idaho, boarding the special train tomorrow night at West Yellow stone. Senator James P. Pope, in addL tion to Governor Clark and other state officials, left Boise today for the western entrance of the national park. Idaho's senior lawmaker, William TS. Borah, who returned from Wash ington piis week after completing nis oisv consecutive yeau iu uic senate, will remain in Boise, welcoming the president here. i, , The state's two representativev D. Worth Clark of Pocatello and Compton I. White of Clarksfork, also will greet President. Roosevelt here. AU three will fly Into the territory, Gable and Beery in Beery's plane and Mattern in his ship. The area abounds in deer, mountain sheep and bear. Mattern received his invitation in an unique manner. J. W. Marshall, postmaster at Myers Cove and former soldier in Honolulu, saw Mattern's picture In a news reel and recognized him as a flier he knew in Hawaii. He wrote Mattern, telling him of the Idaho wilderness lying west of Myers Cove. "Come and look it over," he wrote. "You know howl feel about hunt- Ing and fishing," Mattern wrote back, "Fix it up and I'll be there." If REFUSES 10 PROSECUTE School Principal, Wounded by Boy, Suggests Psychology TOLEDO, C, Sept. 25 (TV-Miss Jun8 Mapes 59 Arlington school principal, said today she would not prefer charges against Robert Snyder, 12-year-old pupil who shot her and then turned the gun on himself. Police said this indicated the boy may escape punishment. After two days of investigation, they announced they vvould leave the case to the juvenile court. 'T believe a psychologist should examine the boy and plan a course of future development for him," Miss Mapes. said. . Miss Mapes was shot through the abdomen when, Robert told police, he baceme angry because the principal refused to call a girl classmate from her classroom. "I intended to force Miss Mapes to buy ice cream cones," Robert said. Both Miss Mapes and the boy, who has a bullet wound through the head, are expected to recover. Sleeping Beauty to Undergo Operation CHICAGO, Sept. 25 (Py-Patricia Maguire, the "sleeping beauty" of suburban Oak park who has lain in a coma more than five years will undergo an operation for an ab-dominl tumor, her family decided today. The sleeping girl's mother. Mrs. Peter Miley, said last week that it was a question whether her daughter could stand the shock of an operation. Specialists recommended surgery, however. Miss Maguire, now 31 years old, was stricken by encephalitis lehar-gica in January, 1932, and fell into a coma the next month. She has never awakened. NORTH IDAHO PIONEER DIES KELLOGG, Idaho, Sept. 25 (TP) William M. Schaffer, 74, who settled in the Coeur d'Alenes in 1880 before the Bunker Hill and Sullivan mines were opened, died here tonight. He had operated a brewery and ice plant at Wardner for the last 40 years. FOOTBALL RESULTS Idaho 7, Oregan Slate 6. California 30, St. Mary's 7. Santa Clara 13, Stanford 7. Washington 14, Iowa 0. W. S. C. 0, Gonzaga 0. U. S. C. 40, College of Pacific 0. Utah 19, Montana State 7. B. Y. U. 7, Greeley State 0. Minnesota 69, Uorth Dakota Slate 7. Ohio State 14, Texas Christian 0. Ohio Wesleyan 0, Pittsburgh 59, Merversburj Academy 16, Dcvitt School 0. Susquehanna 0, Rutgers 9. St. Bonaventura 12, Manhattan 21. Rhode Island 0, Maine 0. Pennsylvania Military College 6, New York University 37. Bales 0, Dartmouth 39. Lowell Textile 0, New Hampshire 20. Case 14, Lehigh 7. St. Lawrence 0, Colgate 21. Wayne 0, Michigan Stale 19, Vermont 13, Amherst 28. Connecticut State 0, Brown 20. Union 3, Colby 6. St. Anslem 0, Holy Cross 21. William and Mary 0, Navy 45. Butler 7, Purdue, 33. Penn State 19, Cornell 26. Northeastern 2, Boston College 35. George Washington freshmen 0, Navy plebs 19. Wilson Teacher 0, Shippensburg 37, West Virginia 14, W. Va. Wcsleyai0, U. 8. Army Medical 0, Dickinson 39, (Continued on Page 11, Col. 1) I ! Pin minnicno uiu nuficio CRASH COAST PICKET LINES Longshoremen Drive Into AFL Teamster Forces in Union Struggle for Control o f Warehousemen (By The Associated Press) SAN FRANCISCO, Sept. 25 Mobile groups of longshore men broke through one AFL 1 teamsr.Pi- union nirit Hno onrt escorted fellow workers past others today, amid mounting tension in their struggle for jurisdiction over warehousemen. AIM,,, 1, 1 J l- t I 1 aua',u6" JL-ciuuis reported upwards of 2,000 teamsters again I took a holiday from their jobs and ,. . - , , .. ,. , . joined the dine to tie up the water- front, shipping activity), continued I with CIOTnclincd unions keeping at i work. Dock business slowed further, ! however. Ready for Violence Police made ready for violence when a Hying wedge of 700 CIO longshoremen pushed through a lfl-ply line of teamsters to escort two stevedore gangs to their jobs. It was the first mass physical contact bctwrcrt (he antagonistic groups since the leamsters began their "finish fight" .Sept. 1, but there was no actual righting. CIO forces reported 200 teamsters met in Oakland without the sanction of their leaders and demanded that they be allowed to return to work, threatening to picket the draymen's association if not permitted to do so. Pickets Vanish The teamster pickets vanished from both the San Francisco and Oakland waterfronts shortly after noon. Charles Real, Oakland teamster leader, said the lines were wiui-drawtt there because they had proved the longshoremen would pass teamster pickets. Clifford Lester, leader of rank-and-file teamster movement there said however that pickets left their posts because fellow workers had persuaded them to do so. He said they would resume work Monday but Real insisted the blockade would continue. Oakland teamsters have been blockading the piers since Sept. 8. San Francisco teamsters began their oiocicade a week before, vowing to stop shipping and thus starve the longshoremen into surrendering warehousemen's jurisdiction to the AFL. CHAINED IN HOME Child Rescued From Coal Bin Prison; Officers Hunt Parents CHICAGO, Sept. 25 fP A 12-year-old girl whose ankles were tied with a chain fastened to the wall of a dark coal bin in the basement of a west side home was found tonight by police after neighbors reported hearing the child's almost continuous crying. Sergt. Herbert Demke said the girl, Gloria Repple, was shackled with a heavy "dog chain" which passed through an eye hook screwed in the wall and was held fast by two locks, one ,at each ankle, Farentg Hunted The parents of the child were not at home, Sergt. Demke said. He ripped the hook out of the wall and took the girl to a police station, the chains still dangling from her legs. A detail was ordered to hunt her mother and father. The officer said the girl, her flimsy cotton dress was stained and streak ed with dirt, sobbingly told him her father, Henry Repple, a sheet metal worker, and her 18-year-old brother chained her to punish her for rftnnlng away from home. Sergt. Demke quoted her as saying she had been In chains during the daytime for the last three days, but had been taken to her own bedroom at night. Brothers Chained The officer said the girl told him three of her brothers there are ten children the family had been chained in the basement at various times for misdeeds. Later the mother and father walked into the police station and asked if they were being sought. "I hated to do It," Lieut. William Lang quoted Repple saying, "but she will not mind or behave. I didn't put the chains on her this time. My oldest boy, Henry, Jr., did." Police permitted the mother to take the child home with her, but booked Repple on charges of being cruel to children. Unable to post a $100 cash bond he was lodged in JaiL - POLICE FIND GIRL Chinese Fight Back As Japan's Traops Launch New Drives Entrenched Defenders Counter-Attack Fierce Fighting; Cities Subjected to Devastating Bombing (By The Associated Press) SHANGHAI, Sept. 26 (Sunday) Japanese Infantry launched fierce drives today along a 40-mile front from Lotion, north of Shanghai, to the devastated Kiangwan civic center on its outskirts. (Prince Hiroyoshi Fushimi, commander of a Japanese destroyer flotilla, was reported in Tokyo to have been slightly wounded in fighting near the Shanghai waterfront. The Pnnce 1S the oldest son of Prince emperor mromioj The new Japanese offensive ended a week's lull during which heavy rain prevented infantry action. Firmly entrenched Chinese troops counter-attacked, forcing the Jap- i anese to throw newly-landed rein lorecments into the fighting Chi - nesc .sources declared that the rie- fense lines, although sorely pressed, '?rnained itact. ' I'sc Heavy Artillery The j.Amaesc hyrought int0 actlon the heaviest artillery they have yet unlimbered on the Shanghai front Germany's Warriors March For Mussolini Rlackshirts Fraternize (By The Associated Press) MUNICH, Germany, Sept. 25 The brownshirtcd and black-shirted rulers of Germany and Italy had their first meeting in three years here today and, after demonstrating they were brethren under their shirts, moved on to Mecklenburg tonight for army maneuvers. Premier Mussolini seemed well pleased with the tremendous welcome accorded him by Reichsfuehrcr Hitler in this gaily-decorated, cheering city, even though he may have mLssed the shouts of "viva H Duce" which have come from every crowd he has faced in the last 15 years. Schmeling in Limelight Mast of the shouting was for Chancellor Hitler until Max Schmel-ing, the heavyweight fighter brought here as part of the stage dressing for a display of 400 of Germany's most beautiful stage and movie stars, stole some of the show. Obviously embarrassed in his top hat and morning coat, Max was(the center of attraction at a tea for Mussolini this afternoon. A bevy of actresses swarmed around the big boxer. Mussolini and Hitler had little time for political talking but their followers disclosed they managed to (Continued from Page One) at least break the ground in a general way. There were 25.000 German troops lined up at the station holding back the crowd when II Duce arrived, ine two heads of state exchanged formal greetings in the huge square outside and then reviewed the troops. Troops Goose Step Then they climbed in a:i open touring car and drove slowly through the arch of triumph to what was Mussolini's temporary residence, the Prince Karl palace. Later they made formal visits to each other. After a brilliant luncheon given by Hitler in honor of his southern colleague, they stood side by side on a reviewing stand to watch 10,000 (Continued on Page 9, Col. 5) Idaho Ranch Scene of One Of West's Biggest Roundups NEW MEADOWS, Idaho, Sept. 25 (P) Into a hundred railway stock cars will be loaded tomorrow more than 2,500,000 pounds of beef still on the hoof to bring to a conclusion one of the west's largest round ups m tne last aecaue. Three sons of a pioneer cattle- raiser Albert, Hollie and Loyal Campbell will direct the day-long loading of the 2,500 purebred Here- fords, grown on the timber-dotted Clrcle-C ranch that the family has operated for more than a half-century. The approximately $300,000 worth of cattle will roll in three trains down the winding branch line to Weiser. junction point with the Union Pacific main line. There the three trains will be consolidated and one long one will carry the cattle to market at Denver. George Hanks of Denver pur chased the cattle through Tim Lyd-ston of Twin Falls. Thirty-six- hours will be required to complete .the shipment from New Meadows to Denver. Union Pacific officials say it will be the largest single livestock shipments in the railroad's 70 years' history. .... ' An ageing woman, the descendant of early German immigrants to America, will watch the roundup, keenly interested. Sue 1 Mrs, . Caroline Campbell, in Hiroyasu Fushimi. a cousin of in a combined barra with air ' bombers and naval guns. For the first time since the un declared war began, the Japanese , the flames were rapidly near-t he removal of foodstuffs1;,, ,,, .. , ... , permitted and other merchandise from Japanese occupied areas of the interna- tionat seitlciiior.t. They' had insisted until now that the warehouses remain locked to prevent any possibility of food or material reaching the Chinese army. Hundreds of motor trucks brought. out more than $10,000 worth (Continued on Page 2, Col. 4t ol With Brown As Duce and Fuehrer Meet ! DUCES SON MOVIE CAPITAL Anti-Nazi League Deplores Youth's Presence in Hollywood HOLLYWOOD, Calif., Sept. 25 UP) II Duce's 20-year-old son, Vittorio Mussolini, came to the film capital today to learn the mechanics of motion picture making. A police guard took him in hand shortly after he stepped down from the plane that brought him from New York, but there was no sign of any anti-Fascist demonstration. The Hollywood anti-Nazi league for the defense of American democracy, however, deplored the presence of the youth by running a paid advertisement in film trade papers this morning. "Today Benito Mussolini confers with Hitler in Berlin," the advertisement read. "Vittorio Mussolini arrives in Hollywood. He asked for and received the privilege of being the first Fascist aviator to bomb helpless Ethiopians. "Anyone has the right to be in America, but we submit that his presence here is not an occasion for celebration or social fetes. Those who welcome him are opening their arms to a friend of Hitler and an enemy of democracy." Many were at union air terminal to welcome the youth. He posed for (Continued on Page 2, Col. 3) widow of Charles Campbell, found er of the "Clrcle-C" in 1880. Her mother came from Germany to New York and around Cape Horn to California In 1849. Later she moved to Warren, a humming, central Idaho mining community, where she was married and where Caroline was born. Caroline moved with her parents to Whitebird, Ida., in 1877 and a few month later her father died in aji Indian massacre led by Chief Joseph. In 1880 the family moved to New Meadows and there Caroline met and married Charles Campbell in 1888. Five children were born, the three sons and two daughters. Campbell died in 1932, leaving with his widow the controlling interest In his huge cattle ranch. The "Circle-C" runs approximately 5,000 head of cattle, nearly all of them Herefords. The breeding stock mostly Is kept on the range although the home ranch boasts fine pasture-land available for fattening the cattle.. A winter ranch is mtalntained near Whitebird on the Salmon river, where mild springs permit early calf ing. ' The "Circle-C" is the largest ranch in Idaho and is one of the largest in the west breeding thoroughbred cattle. OF BATTLE FIRE Brush Blaze Raging Out of Control in Nine Square Mile Area; Reservoirs Empty; Homes Destroyed (By The Associated Press) OAKLAND, Calif., Sept. 25 Assistant Fire Chief J. H. Burke said tonight a brush fire was raging out of control in the outlying residential dis trict Of North Oakland, and mg a area. The fire, which started early todaj, already lias destroyed four homes, and firemen were unable to determine if others had been burned m the nine square mile area af- Hundreds of ! ing in lighting the flames, but were' handicapped by lack of water. Stor- age reservoirs in the tunnel road j district, which is high above the j main part of Oakland, have already '; been emptied of water, Burke said. Homes Destroyed During the day two homes were dcitroycd before the lire was temporarily extinguished. Early this evening, however, the flames started climbing through a canyon that led l Vle msl uuckiy populated pan Burke said the aica around tun- uvi iuu was as ngiu as day,' as the Haines ale up the grass, then leaped to the tops of pine and eucalyptus trees. f-iro fighters were concentrating their fight in the Pine Haven section, near tunnel road. Eigln tire companies from Oakland and additional equipment from Berkeley were rushed to the scene north of the Broadway Terrace district, where the lire oraginated in Umber-dry brusn and grass. Among the equipment were three fire trucks, manned by 15 firemen . who earlier had t'ougnt their way ,; om mrougn encircling names In a camp. Trie original fire, which swept over four- square miles of hill terram ' in the fasnionable residential district, was subdued late today after destroying several homes and menacing many others. The 10-room home of W. R. Pow ers in Broadway Terrace, fashionable residence district, was the first destroyed. Homes Evacuated Fire companies worked in Intense heat to hait the flames while residents hastily moved furniture and valuable, and evacuated homes. With temperatures ranging around 90, the hottest afternoon of the summer, hundreds of volunteers rushed to battle with the blazing crush and tinder-dry grass. By 4 p. m. at least eight houses in the- area were ablaze and more lire-engines had reached the scene. Hopes of halting the flames at Pine Haven road were vain, and flying sparks soon turned eucalyptus groves on the other side into a raging furnace. At the stadium in Berkeley, where the California-St. Mary's game was in progress, loudspeakers summoned all Berkeley firemen to report for duty Immediately. . HELENA BLEACHERS COLLAPSE HELENA, Mont., Sept. 25 (Ph-Three Helena high school students were injured, none apparently seriously, when a section of bleachers at the Helena high school football field collapsed today during a game. Well-I'll Tell You By BOB BURNS When people are havhi' financial difficulties, they can't imagine prosperity bringin' 'em anything but happiness. But it seems just like prosperity is prefnear always accompanied b y some unforeseen drawback that takes a lotta kick out of it. My Aunt Flutey and Uncle Buzz use'ta have a terrible time makin' both ends meet. Uncle Buzz use'ta pick up odd jobs now and then and they managed to get along by denyin' themselves but he use'ta dream of how happy they would be if he could only get a steady job, ' Finally one day he landed one and he couldn't wait to get horn and tell Aunt Flutey. He went rushin' up to her and he says, "At last we won't have'ta skimp anymore I've got a steady position." She said, "What doin'?" and he says. "Night watchman." Aunt Flutey kftida choked up and she ' says, "Well, I thought there'd be a catch in it you would, have'ta get a job as night watchman when I just got through makin' you two new night shorts." ' ; '. (Copyright 1937. Esquire Features, LvioJ HUNDREDS VOLUNTEERS

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 20,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Twin Falls News
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free