Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 14, 1935 · Page 6
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 6

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Monday, January 14, 1935
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PAGE SIX ; THE MMPA DAILY NEWS, PfttopS, fiVf&fftt<X JAlttf AaY 14, BELIFVES FSADOR DID NOT ACTUALLY KIDNAP CHILD By PAT M'GRADY (Copyrteht, 1935. by Tho Associnted Prosn) FLEMINGTON, N. 3.. Jan. 14 — Henry Uhlig, quiet, red-fnced former roommate of Isador Pisch and Intimate friend of Bruno Richard Hauptmann, recalled incidents today in support of Hauptmann's story that he received the Lindbergh ransom money from Pisch. "Of course, I may not know everything about the case," Uhlig said, "but I am prepared to tell what I know, and that, I think, will indicate that Hauptmann is not guilty." Uhlig went to Germany with Fisch a new months before death sealed the lips of the little furrier; wns with him in Leipzig when he died, and returned to the United States to dispose of the dead man's effects. Although he said he believed the ransom money was packed in a shoe box and left with Hauptmann, unwitting of its contents, when Fisch sailed for Germany, he asserted in an interview: "I can not bring myself to be- lleve that Isador actually kidnap- ed the Lindbergh baby." Uhlig and Ftech lived together in a rooming house from 1927 until early in 1932. "We got along very well while we lived together," Uhlig related, "but I never got to know much about Fisch. He stayed in, as nearly as I could tell, while I went out nights. "When we separated early in 1932 —I don't remember the exact date, but I'm sure it was well before the Lindbergh kidnaping—he started acting queerly. He was irritable and avoided company as much as possible. "He was supposed to be in the fur business, and as far as I could discern he was some kind of a broker. But he was a funny business man. He had no stock, no office, and, as far as I could see, no capital. "I know that he borrowed many thousands of dollars. One small loan he was pressed to repay, and he did so, surprisingly, giving more than one hundred per cent interest. "He borrowed about $4,000 from Mrs. Augusta Hile, a housekeeper and the mother of Carl Hinckel, who also was a friend of Fisch and Hauptmann. From various other sources that I know of he borrowed $3,500. Shortly after I came back from Germany in April, 1934.- Hauptman told me that Pisch owed him $7,500, which he had invested in a fur business with Fisch. • "In all, Fisch borrowed no less than $15,000.." Uhlig said that in Germany Fisch visited at the home of his brother, Pincus. "Pincus was under the impression that Isador had an estate in New York. He told me after Isador's death that he intended coming to New York to settle his affairs. He was going to use the unused portion of Isador's ticket, "Isador told me also that he had left a will in a safety deposit box he rented about the middle of 1932 in the North River Savings bank in New York. I thought It odd at the time that he should need the box, but he was always mysterious." The box was opened as a result of legal action after Fisch's death in March, 1934, It was empty, "The best explanation I can offer about that," Uhlig said, "is that Isador felt that it might be opened in the manner it was. Perhaps he had a premonition that he was returning to Germany to die, but he always seemed cheerful about his prospects of beating consumption. "Nevertheless, my best guess is that he had the Lindbergh ransom money in that box, and he wanted to guard against any disclosures about it even after he had died. "It seems entirely plausible to me that he left the money with Hauptmann and did not tell Hauptmann what it was. I know that he stored two suitcases of his belongings with Hauptmann as well as several other things." Of Hauptmann, Uhlig said: "He was an obliging person. He always used to drive to the boats to pick his friends up and save them cab fare. "Hauptmann Was also generous. I know that he has made a lot of loans to friends and to acquaintances. I would say that he had saved a good deal of money during the days when he worked as a carpenter. He earned good money; his wife worked steady; and both of them were very thrifty." HAUPTMANN (Continued from fcage 1.) Q. What's yaur occupation? A. I am employed in the dunl rapacity of saleslady and model. The chic young woman gave the address of her employer. Q. What time did you quit work that day? A. 5 o'clock. She told Reiily the route she took home from business. Reiily asked her where she dined that night. "A Chinese restaurant." The defense chief then started to bring up who was with her. Wilentz got up and offered to supply Reiily the name of her escort. "Why I can't see any reason why cross-examination douldit't proceed—" "I had no escort," interrupted the girl. Reiily then charged the state would have furnished him with the name of n "non-existent, fictitious" person. Wilentz said he had been misinformed. Q. You had no escort? A. No. Reiily Denies Testimony Q. Now describe to the jury this railroad station at 190thj St. and Fordham road. She began to do this when he interrupted. Q. Where was the ticket agent? A. I suppose he was in the ticket office. Q. Don't you know they stop sell- ng tickets there at 5:30 every night? A. No, I didn't know that! Q. And that they lock up the ticket office then? A. I don't know about that. There followed a discussion of various railroad lines than ran through the Bronx. Wilentz objected to the qtiestion- ng, and at the request of the court Reiily told what he wanted to prove: "I want to prove that she was never there and that she doesn't enow the lines that run through here, although she has lived in the Bronx all her life." The justice allowed the questlon- ng to go on, resuming with the •evelation by the counsel a line •uns through the Bronx to Pocnn- ico Hills. Reiily continued to quiz trie young woman regarding the railroad station. Q. What is the fare to Fordham? A. It varies. Q. It varies on the New York ientral? A. Thirty-five cents I think. Q. Don't you know? A. I can't remember definitely. Q. What is the fare to 233rd St.? A. 42 cents, I think. Q. How long is it j.ince you rode on the New York Central? A. Several years. She had previously testified she lad gone to Fordham by the Elevated railroad. He again switched his attack. Q. How long have you known Dr. Condon? A. I met him in 1923. Q. Where? A. At a theater at Webster Ave. and 195th St. Q. What were you doing there? A. I worked there as a cashier. Q. Dr. Cnndon was a frequent visitor? ; A. Yes. ; Q. Who introduced you? ; A. The manager of the theater. : Q. Why did he Introduce you? : A. He used to converse a lot with Dr. Condon who was a schlopi principal; he "thought that he might find it interesting to know that I worked and went to school. Q. When did you last see Dr, Condon? A. In 1924, when I left the theatre. ; Q. When you saw Dr. Condon again in the station in 1933 did he lave his back to you? A. No, I saw his profile. She said Dr. Condon seemed very excited. She said that she first identified Hauptmann after his arrest to her mother and later to the Bronx dis- ,rict attorney, On re-direct examination Wil- entz was brief. He inquired if she had come to court with her mother. A. Yes. Q. You came at the invitation and urging of the state. A. Yes. Stein Questioned Wilentz then excused her with -hanks, and Eldridge W. ' Stein, landwriting expert was sworn. Q. What is your profession? A. I am an examiner of disputed documents. Lanigan gave Stein the ransom notes. Q. How many times have you seen the ransom notes? A. Twice in 1932 and twice last year. Q. And you have seen them again 'ecently? A. Yes, a few weeks ago. Stein said: "My opinion is that the writer of the Bruno Richard Hauptmann's TO HELP PREVENTcoLos I USE VICKS VA'TRO-NOL I •JUST A FEW DROPS UP EACH NOSTRIL* / -I TO HELP END A COLD I USE VICKS IVAPORUB <fc ^ •JUST RUB ON THROAT AND CHEST* ^ t\ Follow VICKS PLAN for better CONTROL OF COLDS [Full details in each Vlcks package] HEY! YOU'UNS! LUKKJT YO HAT . . . Every Body Else Do! ROBERTS (Your All Hat Man) Lindbergh and Hauptmann Near in Crowded Courtroom Scene writings also wrote the ransom letters." ,- Tlie chirographerj a 'red-faced, jespectacled man of middle age, explained at length the basis for his conclusions. Tl-pre has been some peculiar misspelling," he said, "Of course some words have been spelled correctly and Incorrectly respectively n the two sets. But there is a decided similarity." He detailed much the same ex- )lanation as that given Friday by Osborn. Stein planned to discuss charts and the similarities they show when court resumed after lunch. Stein resumed the stand and six .llustrations of characters in the ransom notes were passed among .he jury. Stein, at Lanigan's direction, was asked to point out why he believed Hauptmann wrote the ransom notes. He pointed out in the photographic charts that both Haupt- nann's and the ransom writing 'contain. words mis-spelled and words arranged in incorrect order." "Now in my judgment, the misspelling in the ransom letters and Hauptmann'a writing are the same. "I would not consider it particularly important if these misspellings occurred only once; but in some cases they are repeated. "Of course," Stein added, "some of the other words are spelled correctly in the ransom notes and incorrectly in Hauptmann's writing, and the other way around." Col. Lindbergh followed the 3hotographic chart at the defense »ble with rapt attention as Stein proceeded.. . The expert Stein analyzed the ransom notes from the standpoint of mlspelled words as compared with Hauptmann's request writings —"note" for ''not," "cane" for "oftn," ''where, for "were," "tit" for ^did," and others—and said: . "Now in my judgment, these various mispelled words, alike in the ransom letters and in the Haupt- nn writing, when considered all jogether, have a strong connection jebweon the writing in the ransom letters. 'I would say that one of these mispelled words standing alone is not nearly so significant as when ;hey are considered one enforcing and backing up the other, until, when they are all considered together, they do have a very great significance." LEGISLATURE (Continued from page 1.) authorize a teachers' retirement system. Additional public utilities regulation bills were filed, includ- ng proposals to prohibit utilities :rom selling appliances and to abolish the "ready to serve" charge. A. bill, to prolflbit taking of deficiency judgments -yvas filed. A law passed in the last legislature on this subject was ruled invalid. Included in the proposed consti- ;utional amendments were three to vovide for exemption of $3,000 of ;he value of all residence home- iteads 'from local ad valorem taxes. Homesteads now are exempt from state taxes up to $3.,000. Among other important bills in^ .reduced were:' . • Jo .establish the upper Colorado river authority, . : Tp strengthen the collelctlon of ross production taxes on oil. To tax stores from $3 on single units to. $750 per .store in chains of 40 or more. To prohibit buying and selling in lorse race popls.. To repeal the law requiring males to obtain a health certificate! before marriage. To put gas pipe lines under the intangible assets law- and declare hem common carriers. : i»i .. • ALLREO IN BLUE AUSTIN—A "homespun" suit will je worn by James Y. Allred wh,en ne is sworn in as governor of Texas Tuesday'. The suit, a double-breasted blue weed, is made entirely of Texas materials and was spun and manu- jfaotured at Texas Technological college. ' :—• • • • i^n', • • NO EAR FOK MUSIC CAMBRIDGE, Mass.—Mrs. Lena Collins, singing tea,c.her, notified po r lice that she found two notes oh her doorstep warning her'to "make less riolse." She fcojd Qfficer Anthony Dynam she practices only half an hour doily and promised to confine her vocalising between (he hows of 6 a., m. and, 10:30 p. m, THIS CURIOUS WORLD ONC.-SIXT4-4 OP ALL. THE .TELEPHONES IN THE UNITED STATE'S AR.E LOCATED IN ONE-TWELVE HUNDREDTH OF ITS AR£A / (N.Y. AND N.J. TERRITORY) WE. RECEIVE. MOR.E LIGHT ON EARTH FROM STARS WHICH WE. DO NOT SEE, THAN FROM THOSE .WHICH WE DO SEE. Q So close together that they could have touched hands, Col. Charles A. Lindbergh, left circle, and Bruno Richard Hauptmann, right circle, sat In the crowded little Fleming-ton courthouse during a brief recess in Hauptmann's trial on a charge bf murdering the Infant Charles Lindbergh Jr. At the counsel table in the foreground are (1) Edward J. Reilly, Hauptmann's chief counsel, and (2) 'Attorney General'David T. Wilentz of New Jersey, chief pros2cutor. 1934 BY NEA SERVICE. INC I SEVERAL VEARS, THE TRQPHV FOR THE WINNER OF THE ILLINOIS- OHIO STATE. FOOTBALL GAME WAS W IIJUBUCK;' A ZQ- POUND SNAPPING ALTHOUGH- we seem to see countless.star:, 'he naked eye Is: capable of. seeing only about five or six thousand, and not all of theso at any one time. A person with -gopd eyesight can see stars of the sixth magnitude, but most of us cannot make out these dim points of light. -. . COLUMN Editor, The NEWS: Immediate cash payment of the soldiers' adjusted service certificates, commonly called the "bonus", will be demanded of thiis session of congress by the Veterans of Foreign Wars. The V. P. W., which for the past several years has led the fight for cash payment of the bonus, recently has been joined in this issue by another major veterans' organization. Public sympathy and interest also show increasing evidence of veering to the support of this proposal, due in all probability to a growing recognition of the fact th|at immediate cash payment of adjusted service certificates is a matter of vital importance, not to veterans alone, but to the people as fi whole and to the industry and business of every community in the country, Immediate cash payment of the adjusted service certificates will mean money in the pockets of every business man, every storekeeper, every doctor, and dentist in the city of Pampa. . .... , Immediate cash payment of the certificates will distribute approximately $2,200,000,000 in cash thru- out the entire country. The average school or college where recruiting s practiced, but the practice is firmly established as part of the Amerian system of athletics. HAROLD V. RITLIFF in Cleburne Times-Review—Has anybody failed to make application for the Cle- aurne coaching job? H. S. HILBURN in Plainview Herald—Undoubtedly efforts of the powers that be to temper tax collection witli sympathy and mercy laa been much to the liking of a large number of citizens, who have hidden behind the mantle of charity. . ,'-.•'- veteran living in this will receive approxi- world war community mately $500 in cash!— money that will enable him to pay delinquent taxes, overdue accounts, and to purchase the many necessities of life he and his family have been forced to do without during the years of depression. Every business man in this city will admit that we are vitally in need of an increased purchasing power that will place more money in circulation, and in the hands of those who need thje things the merchants have to sell. -If he will join With us in looking at this "bonus" question as an issue of major importance in the national recovery program, he will support us in our endeavor to obtain congressional enactment of the bonus bill in the present session, of congress, The business man who refuses to recognize this point, and fails to give the veteran this support by conveying hjis views tp .the senators and congressmen of' this state, is merely turning down .a .chance to help himself as well as the world war veterans to whom this money is due. Yours very truly, pfr Post No. J657, V. F. W. H. W. Waddeli, commander. (Continued rrom page 1.) Stroolpe Hbme Is Damaged The interior of three rooms in the home of.J. R.,stroppe was damaged by fire yesterday afternoon when a blaze of unknown origin quickly spread through the house, located at 5J.1 North Dwight street in the Talley addition. The house is out of the city lirriits, The fire department answered the elarm but could not string a line of hose because of the long distance to the. nearest fire plug. Water from the booster tank oh the. large truck, was used and firemen were able to extinguish the blaze before it broke into - the open. ' J Much of the furniture was removed from the burning building. Damage to building and contents was estimated at^ about- $200'.' \ CARD OF THANKS ! I wish to express my sincere thanks to my Pampa friends \vho so kindly thought of .me in my great sorrow. ' I appreciate your kindness more than I can express ui words. ; Mrs,.. Annie Daniels. Mark Long Jef t yesterday for Kansas City, where his mother was seriously ill. Relatives here rcr ceived word today that she 4'ed at 2 9'plOCk M morning. SAflR (Continued from page !.)• declared, "that the Saar already is under Nazi rule." Calm Prevails The voices of the Saarlanders raised in partisan shouts throughout the territory during the pre- plebiscite campaign; were strangely quiet yesterday. Voters seemed afraid to talk above . a whisper as they approached the polling' places. Calm prevailed and there were few disqualifications. The counting of the ballots will take all night, and the result is expected to be flashed to the world some time early tomorrow., The plebiscite commission delayer! sorting the ballots in accordance with the wishes of the police and the international army, which desired that the results be announced in the daytime when demoristra:- tions can be more easily handled. As the followers'of Reichsfuehrer Hitler claimed their victory, it was revealed the socialists, communists and anti-Htqar .Catholic leaders, had taken residence across the French border in Porbach, 10 min- ; utes journey from this city. Tlje .^French government tight-' ened frpritier restrictions, cariceled- visas, and.. .revealed, .that everyone' wishing .to'enter..the- country ,would be required to have new ones.. i ,.. Late in .the night the Nazis', cele-; crated at: the city .hall, sang and shouted, police broke up a ' communist demonstration held in reply to the Nazis, .and reinforce-, ments were'called out. several 'times to break .up gatherings on street corners. The secretary of the plebiscite commission said he believed. the 98 per cent vote of approximately 630,000 to be a record for country with a secret vallot. any Hundreds of Americans, .wearing United States flags in their lapels, were among those who voted. Leading one group of Americans was George Streifler of Pittsburgh. -They arrived at the polls at dawn. The weather .was bitterly cold and most of those. who voted were heavily bundled. Red Cross; girls and boys assisted the aged to the polls. Throughout the plebiscite the army of 3,500 sent here by the League of Nations remained in thie Background. 1» : ! '. ; KANSAS CITY: LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY, Jan, 14. (/P>—(U. S. Dept. Agr.)—Hogs: 3,500; few scattered sales 10, to 15 lower, than Friday's average to traders; most bids, }5 to 25 lower; early top 7.95; good ' a,nd choice 140-350 Ibs. 7.007.90; 'sows . 275-6'QO : Ibs; - 6.25-7,75. Cattle; 16,000! calves; 2,500} killing classes ; opening , mostly steady; some strength Qii"f.at, she .stock; early' top . light', weight- fed i.steers 10.7SJ steers' good and choice' 5501,500 Ibs." Y.50-H.W; "common and mediiun"550 Ibs' -up '' heifers good 'an'd choice 550 T 9QO Ibs. 6,25-9,7S; cows g'ood 5.00-6.00; veal- era (milk-fed) '.'•. medium to phoice 5.00-8.00.-. ••>'..•. . !. Sheep: S",500; no early sales; later bids steady to strong; asking higher; - choice fed Jambs -held at 9.235; lambs gpod and choice 90 Ibs. down* 8.75-9.25; yearling wethers medium to -choice 90-110 Ibs. 5.75-8.00; ewes good and jcholce- 90-150 -Ibs. 3.754.50, •-.'•-. .....•.;... ' 'Quotations based on ewes and wethers. .---,-..•••, ' ' . Mr. and Wrs.. John Sturgeon and daughter- ,atid Miss tylarie Bastin are in Austin for a few.days. iBRIffS NEW.YORK, Jan. 14. (IP)— The stock market drew back 'into its shell today as traders evinced little Inclination to take a position, one way or the other, pending the "gold clause" decision. Prices, however, were steady *at the close. It was the dullest full session in more than two months, transfers approximating 530,000 shares. Am Can 7 112% 111% 111% Am Rad .... 61 14% Am S&R .... 35 37'X, 36% 14% 36% Am T&T Anac 51 33 104% 103% 103% AT&8F Avla Corp .... Bdwin Loc .. B & O Barnsdall ... Ben Avla — Beth Stl .... Case J I Chrysler Colum G&E1 Coml Solv ... Con Gas ./.. Con Oil .... Con Oil Del .. Cur Wri El P&L G B Gen Mot Gen Pub Svc Gillette 113 Goodrich Goodyear — 16 Hous Oil New Hup Mot HI Cen Int Harv .... Int, T&T 19 13 . 6 19 6 22 36 36 58 33 69 141 15 16 22 4 , 93 99 1 11 W 51% 4% 6 •13 6% 16 57% 38 «4 7 22 1 A 21% 7% 17% 2% 3 21% 32 2 14% 10% 24 2% 3% IftVi 40 Kelvin 19 Kennec 24 M Ward Nat Dry P .. Nat Dist .... Nat P&L .... N Y Cen .... N Y N H&H Nor Am Ohio Oil .... Packard Penney J C . Penn R R ... Phil Pe t.... Pub Svc N J . Pure Oil 17% 17 28% 16% 56xd27Vt 14 7% 73 76 19 Radio ....... 64 Rem Rand Rep Stl ., 15 15 Sears Shell Simms 27 Skelly Soc Vac . Sou Pac .. Sou Ry .. S O Ind .. SO N J . Sudebaker Tex Corp . T P C&O Un Carb . TJ S Rub . U S Stl . 19% 7'4 13 10% B 71% 22% 14% 23% 7% 5% 10' 190% 52 14% 37% '.7% 17% 6% 12 24 13 63 9 42 14 .12 10 , 1 41 27 14 16 24 62 28 1 25 33 73 17% 14% 24% 42'/» '2% 20 3>& 45% 15>A 3791 10% • 50%' 414 5% 1204 6'4 15% 31% 55% 38% 6% 20% 7% 17% 2% 2% 216 31% 13 '/<,' 19% 23% 2% 3 15 39'A 8% 16% 16% 27% 16% 26% 7 19 6 12% 9% 4% 71 22% 14% 24% 7 5 10% 13% 36% 6% 17 % '13% 16% 14'/i 24% 41% 2^4 19% 4514 14% 37% New York Curb Stocks Cities Svc El B&S Gulf Pa 7 Humble ...-... 3 98 '27 1% 1% 7 6% 57% 56% 45% 45 10% 51% 4% 6 13; 6% 15% 31% 66 39 6% 22 20% 7% 17% 2% 2% 21% 31% 14 19% 23% 2% 3 15% 39% 9% 17% 16% 27% 16% 26% 7 19% % 7% 12% 10 •5 %71 22% 14% 25 7% 5 10% 14% 37 6% 17% 13% 16% 14% 24% 41% 2% 20 45% 15 37% 1% 6% 56% 45% Wheat: May July Sept. .. WHEAT TABLE High Low Close 99% 97% " 98-98% 91% 89% . 90,90% ... 80., 88% 88% BUTTER .CHICAGO, Jan. 14. .4,022, firm; creamery specials (93 score) 31-31% ; ; extras (92) 30%; extra • firsts (90 T 91) 39% -30; firsts (88-89). 28% -29%; seconds (86-87 27-28; standards (90 centralized carlote) 30%. Eggs, 2,828, firm; extra firsts 27%; fresh graded firsts 27; current receipts 26; refrigerator firsts 22%, standards 23, extras 23. CHICAGO GRAIN CHICAGO, Jan. 14. (/P)— Despite word that Speaker Byrns had expressed belief the supreme court would uphold congressional abrogation of the gold clause, grain markets tumbled anew today.. Wheat closed nervous 1%-19& under Saturday's finish, May 98-98%, corn: '/i-l'/i down, May 88%-%, oats %-% off, and provisions varying from 10 cents decline to 7 cents gain. .' NEW ORLEANS COTTON NEW ORLEANS, Jan. 14. (/P)— The market showed only moderate trading during the morning but prices ruled steady with a gradual upward trend. There was some trade buying and price fixing and stocks improved slightly. Late in the morning March traded up to 12.54, May, to 12.59, July to 12.63 and Oct. to 12.43, or 6 to 10 points above the close of yesterday. Near noon prices.eased off 1 to 3 points from the highs on realizing, making the price level 5 to 7 points above Saturday's close. Glen Turnell returned Friday from Syracuse, Kan., where he spent, the holidays. . "fixer" in politic*—a "fizzle" in lev* ( fEILLY rdontmiied froth i.) are • rhisinterpreting the ' physical evidence." "' "That is your opinion," the at- . torney said testily. • ••' • •-• "No." corrected Osborh, "my business." 1 "I think I took quite a bit from this. The word 'Condon,' at least the 'C' in it," Osbom replied. He mentioned two or three other characters which, as "I recall, 1 Irichid'- ed." • Reilly asked about the comparisons Osborn had made. A. You haven't compared the ran* som notes directly with the nursery note. Q. But did you hear Dr. Condon say in' his testimony that the nursery note was original as far as the symbols went, and the others poor Imitations? , Still Some Writlnsr A. I don't know about that. Q. Have yoou noticed any difference in the handwriting of those notes passing through Dr. Condon's hands and the others? A. I don't know as I have. Q. Look at these and tell me what the last ones look like? A. Clearer, than the nuraery note bilt still essentially the same. .Q. It is not disguised? ' • : A; They are all disguised to some extent. . •• "I directed by attention specifically and directly to ascertain if the ; : nursery ransom note was'In the ' same handwriting as the subsequent .• notes," said Osborn when Reilly.'' asked him why he hadn't first made sure all.the ransom notes^ei'e done 1 by the same person.. ' .' ;•:. .:.,'.' "In my opinion the connection is,: absolute, unmistakable. :i can't'say it any plainer," Osborn 'said/ . . : ' , Q.. You have been mistaken many times, have you not, Mr. 1 Osborn: ; A. I won't say many times.'i dpri't pretend to be infallible, but I am careful. In this case the evdlriece is very extensive. ' Reilly then sought to bring out that Osborn had made mistakes-in previous handwriting cases thruout the country.- ' ..He cited a case in Pittsburgh- SO years ago when he said Osborn had given erroneous ^testimony on handwriting. Osborn'did not recall any such testimony. • • ' • rReilly was unsuccessful in seeking to refresh the expert's 'testimony.; Q.;Do you recall back'in 1925,- Dr. Sinclair•Tusi of New York City?,. •' A. I remember someone by'that name, called on me. I don't: think; he.was,,oh—sarie, . ••;.- •.-. ''''.', . Reilly objected to the answer. • •: ,Q. Didn't you render an opinion? Reilly then indicated he •ha'd finished with Osborn for • the time being. .- • : .--,'• . ...'•' "May : I reserve further cross-ek- am'ination . pending • our . ''flndin'gr papers. pertinent to these.'casfes, your honor?" Reilly asked the. court, referring to the samples of : Isador iFsch's handwriting which the state has agreed to produce. .-; '• • Mr. and Mrs. Roy Porter of Belter vue are visiting her sister, Mrs.;Rex Taylor, and family for a few days! 1*1 ' Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth^ Kurtz and, son, Eugene, of Borger spent Sunday, with her mother, Mrs.'H.-'F. Barnhart. : • ,' In the construction ,of the Gorry bridge at. Apalachicoia; pia., 8178,250.was spent for .piles alone, 2,975 gigantic logs being • required for the- foundation structure; ; r •;: fq relieve Eczema Itching 'and give skin comfort «^ nurses use . Resinol Wm. Powell Myrna Loy in "THIN MAN" BRIGHT fm A FOX Picwt, with JAMES DUNN than tier fov? LA II l|K A ;

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