Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on January 28, 1935 · Page 1
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 1

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 28, 1935
Page 1
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RANGERS AND OTHER OFFICERS ARREST FOUR IN BUFFALO BANK ROBBERY r- CAPTAIN TOM HlCKMAN HEADS RANGER FORCE OKLAHOMA CITY, Jan. 28. W) Stamping down at daybreak, department of justice agents, aided by Texas Rangers and Oklahoma deputies, today arrested two men Sought In the $7,000 robbery of a Buffalo, Tex., bank about ten days ago, and said they recovered $1,420 of the loot. i*he two men were Cory Hudson, 29, Bryan, Tex., and Arthur Whitten, 27, Mineral Springs, Ark. With them were arrested two women, Identified as Minnie Rogers, 20, and Rose Marker, 28, both of Over-ton, Tex. The four were arrested at a farmhouse near Wynnewood, not for from Pauls Valley. The two men were armed but offered no resistance. . The arrests were announced by fiWight Brantley, in charge of the Oklahoma division of the department of justice. 'AUSTIN, Jan. 28. (/P)—Adjutant General Carl Nesbit today received a telegram from Ranger Captain Tom Hickman stating that he and other officers had captured two of the men who participated in the robbery of a bank at Buffalo, a short time ago. The men were caught 35 miles northwest of Pauls Valley, Okla., Captain Hickman said.' "At daylight this morning, captured two of the Buffalo, Texas, bank bandits 35 miles northwest of here. Both have confessed and surrendered considerable amount of money. Marvelous cooperation given by Sheriff Allred of Van Zandt county and City Marshal Jim Harris of Wills Point, Texas. Local assistance rendered by sheriff of Gar- vln county, Oklahoma, and department justice agents from Oklahoma City. Going there to secure written statements." Texas Senators Oppose Entrance Into World Court AUSTIN, Jan. "28. M 1 )—The Texas . senate today by resolution petitioned Unltea? "States ' Senators Sheppard and Connally of Texas to oppose the nation's entrance into the world court. ,:Gtie 'state senator opposed the resolution. .Senator W. K. Hopkins of Gon' zales, author of the resolution, asserted "the fundamental opposition is would be back door entrance to the League of Nations, which] the people of the United States turned down a decade ago in a popular referendum." He warned it would violate the policy long established by Texas once a republic, against foreign alliances. "Texas has served under six flags;" said Senator Hopkins, "and it doesn't need the variegated banner of the world court as the seventh." i \\^K\ Membership in the world court would subjugate the United States he charged, to domination by foreign powers on such problems as production quotas for oil, cotton and other products of Texas. Senator T. J. Holbrook of Galveston, co-author, warned that foreign nations "all Kite us now" be- cajise of foreign debts, which many world court members had repudiated. City Births Lead Deaths Two to One Recorded births led deaths here in'.1034 by more than 2 to 1, according to totals compiled by The NEWS from the records of W. M. Craven, recorder of vital statistics. the births included 164 girls and 148 boys for a total of 312. Deaths totaled 123, or 70 males and 53 females. One birth was recorded as illegitimate. The preponderance of ajjrl infants over boys lessened at the close of 1934, but in deaths the males led all the way. 250 FARMERS ATTEND PLAINVIEW, Jan. 28. f/P)—More than 250 farmers from 16 West Texas and New Mexico counties attended the opening cession of a two- day irrigation conference here today. The mechanics of pumped irrigation in the shallow-water belt was t ne m ein topic. The program tomorrow will be devoted to methods and practices. Pol. R. P. Smyth, pioneer engineer, related a brief }<(lstory of Irrigation development. Mrs. R. W. Lane of Eastland returned home yesterday after a visit with her inother. L _Mrs. T. N. Sligar. Theo i Jenkins of Miami visited friends in Pampa yesterday. Serving Pampa and Northeastern Panhandle tHfi NEW Fastest Growing City In Texas—Panhandle Oil and Wheat Center HOME NEWSPAPER Established April 6, 1907 Official Publication, City of Pampa VOL. 28. NO. 153 • (Full (AP) Leased Wire) PAMPA, GRAY COUNTY, TEXAS MONDAY EVENING, JANUARY 28, 1935. (Six Pages Today) • PRICE FIVE CENTS BY OTHER WRITERS LYMAN E. BOBBINS in Memphis Democrat—As things stand now, a man being tried in San Francisco can assert that he was in Now York when the crime was committed, (and it is practically impossible for the prosecution to meet his claim when it is sprung suddenly in the middle of the trial. ABILENE MORNING NEWS —It is too bad that Texas must be torn by another "prohibition fight," but the question might as well be settled now as later. W. MAX WADE in Groom News —We arc told that a reformer is a person who wants you to let his conscience be your guide. Many people have disagreements over various questions and both sides may believe ft thing to be true, but that does not make it a truth, and time mpy prove him wrong. If you will not consider both sides of an issue you rannot give a fair opinion. Find out both sides of an issue before forming an opinion. R. B. BOYLE in Silverton News —Let's do something. Pay your taxes, buj r something, buy anything, paint your kitchen, give a party, send n telegram, phone someone, get a nsw car. pay a bill, renew ycur paper, rent a house, get a hair cut, fix your roof, see a show, build a home, take a trip, go to church, smile awile, or even get married. SAM M. BRASWELL in Clarendon News—If Texas is to recovsr she must be freed from the chains of lax law enforcement; she must b" emnnctoated from the whirlpool of gambling, which swallows capital and character. up HAROLD V. RATLIFF in Cleburne Time-Review—We understand the Parent-Teachers Association of one sphool is up in arms because a store nearby has marble machines and the kiddies are spending their lunch money on them and going hungry at the noon hour. CLAIM THEY PLAN TO SEEK AGREEMENT WITH CHINA BRUNO THREATENS WILENTZ o- Boarding Up Case Against Bruno Hauptmann By JOSEPH E. SHARKEY Associated Press Foreign Staff (CopyrlKht, 1035,"by The Associated Press) GENEVA, Jan. 28. —Official Japanese sources said today Japan and China arc about to seek a far-reaching agreement for peaceful cooperation in the development of China. The first object of this courtroom, they said, would be a common drive against communism in China. The second object would be the development of China economically,! thus enlarging the market for Japanese goods through an Increased Chinese purchasing power. According to Japanese spokesman, such development would benefit western powers by increasing China's demand for western merchandise as well as Japanese. They also that if Japan finds a big market in China she will be less inclined to develop her markets in Europe and America, an inclination which has caused her to be criticized for dumping. A Japanese spokesman informed the Associated Press Japan plans to maintain her control of the former German islands in the Pacific which were placed under her mandate by the League of Nations. After Japan's resignation from the league becomes effective, it was said she will continue to recognize the supprvision of the league over her mandate of these islands and to submit regular reports to the league. Denies Writing Phone Number of Condon In His Garage (A complete running; account of Hauptmann's testimony today may bo found on pages six and three.) J Heard * • Faye "Dodo" Blanscet, small daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lon Blanscet, greeting Sherman White, B.irford Reed arid.,: Wy Sewell by their first names this morning. A group of Pampa Citizens urging everyone they saw to pay their po)l tax. Only three days are left in which to sf cure receipts, CHESTER E. CLARK in Childress Index — Charlie Lovett's 10- year-old son asked him If he wasn't going to enter the Tall Tale contest. His eight-year-old replied: "Naw, Pa wouldn't tell a lie for $3." HENRY DESKINS WELLS In Wellington Leader—People look to their newspaper for their store news. No amount of handbills, circulars, sign-boards or dtfrer vices can take the place of de- the newspaper that goes into the home and is read the family. by every member of CHARLES A. GUY in Lubboek Jiournal—Twenty years from now we'll certainly have some whopping stories to tell about the depression. H. S. HILBURN in Plainview Herald—Ths sunsets of the Southwest have long been an inspiration to its people. Artists have tried'un- successfully to reproduce the colors of our resplendent sunsets. They never will put them on canvas. • • -*v>« TRIAL CONTINUED VERNON, Jan. 28. (/P>—Charles S. Richardson, charged with slaying his son, Elga, today obtained a continuance of his case until April 8. Judge W. N. Stokes granted a continuance on. a deefnse motion alleging illness of the defendant's parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. Turner Richardson, and the absence of R. E. Taylor of Wichita Falls, a defense attorney. Robert Roach of Shamrock was a business visitor in the city Saturday afternoon. House Threatens Texas Senate in Considering Bills AUSTIN, Jon. 28. (.?>)—The Texas house of representatives today sought to compel the senate to give prdmpt conisderation to bills sent over by the house and threatened to withhold action on senate measures until senate rules limiting the first forty days to disposal of emergency legislation were lifted. Representative R. W. Calvert of Hillsboro sponsored a resolution adopted unanimously, directing the rules committee to revise house procedure to ban action on senate bills other than emergency measures submitted by the governor, during the first forty days. "Under the senate rules six mem- bars can block house bills during the first sixty days," Calvert said. "If you have a little oil tax bill or a sulphur tax bill six members can hold up its consideration until it is likely to get caught in the closing rush. This little retaliatory measure may force the senate to recede scmewhat from its stand." Docs tho grain of the two widest pieces of wood, pictured above, end to end, exactly match? Arthur Koehlcr, government wood expert, testified in the Hanplniaim trial that in his opinion they matched, that they had been cut from the ilamo board. The piece at left is a rail of the Lindbergh kidnap ladder; that at right is said to have bene taken fro mthe Bronx, N. Y., home of Bruno Hauptmann, where evidence was found that a piece had been sawed off the attic flooring. Sheriffs Office Seized BATON ROUGE, La., Jan. 28. f (/P) —State national guardsmen to- flay took charge of the East Baton Rouge sheriff's office. Although the militiamen took physical possession of the sheriff's department, Pettit was told by the soldiers that he could conduct the office routine as usual. The guardsmen, however, demanded complete Lions Will Meet In Miami Tonight A group of Pampa Lions will go to Miami tonight to attend a zone meeting of clubmen. A business session will be held at 6:30 p. m. in the Masonic hall, followed by a banquet at the Survant hotel at 7 o'clock. Judge E. L. Pitts of Lubboek, distil-lot governor, is expected to be present at the session. 55,270 UNEMPLOYABLE CASES ON RELIEF ROLLS DURING DECEMBER AUSTIN, Jan. 28.—The state of Texas during the month of 'De- 'ohmber Jheid 55,270 unemployable cases on its list of relief clients, it was announced by State Relief Director Adam R. Johnson. Results of the state-wide survey, undertaken by the social welfare department of the Texas relief commission through the county administrators of relief, have been compiled in order that the board of control and the legislature may appreciate tho task confronting the state when federal authorities discontinue providing funds for persons unable to work, as thev have stated they very soon will do. Discontinuance of these funds originally was scheduled for. February 1; however, Harry L. Hopkins, federal administrator, recently announced removal • of such persons would be effectuated gradually. The 55,270 cases represent approximately 225,000 persons, or 20.09 per cent of the state caseload. Un- wiployaWes according to the,, survey were divided into four classes. Thirty-nine per cant were persons than 65 years old who have not been regularly employed and who can not obtain a physician's certificate of .good health. There were 21,682 cases in tills classification. Persons less than 65 years old who are physically or mentally incapable of working numbered 18,26!) cases, or 33 per cent of the total. Twenty per cent, or 11,399 cases were women elidible to mothers' aid. All others, 3,767 cases, amounted to six per cent of the total. The report revealed it cost $577,973.63 to provide for these destitute people in December, or 14.64 per cent of the total relief grants during the month. The number of employable cases was 219,458, the total case load, 274,575, and the total amount of money granted all clients, $3,946,921,32. "These people won't be cut off the rolls and left to starve." State Director Johnson said. "The Texas relief commission is not going to abandon anybody in destitute circumstances. We won't drop them from cur relief rolls, as many people have bsen lead to believe, but. on the contrary, we will take care of them from state funds until a definite plan has been worked out for their future. "Declaration of federal authorities that they would withdraw financial aid to unemployables was misinterpreted by many to mean that these unfortunates would be abandoned entirely. That assuredly is not the case.' 1 records and names of everyone he might arrest, place in jail or release from jail. The East Baton Rouge' sheriff's office was named by Senator Long Saturday in the senator's "court inquiry" in what he said was a plot to "murder" him. Long tried to show by testimony of Sidney Songy, former prohibition informer, that Fred C. Parker, who has been one of Pettit's deputies, was a member of the "murder conspiracy" he said he hatched against him. Long had an act passed at the December special session prohibit- .ing Pettit from naming any deputies without state approval. It was stated that a provost-marshal's office of military police headquarters, would be maintained by the militia in th e sheriff's department. House Declines To Act on With only three more days in which to pay poll taxes, Gray comity citizens arc beginning to take note of the fact that a; fight on prohibition repeal is likely this yeur. About 900 poll taxes have been paid to date, most of them along with ad valorem taxes. Lately, however, independent payments have been growing in. number daily. Although there is no general election and no state or local election this year, the repeal of state liquor laws is expected to be submitted to tlie voters. Only those who pay the $1.75 poll tax may vote. Husbands may pay their wives' poll taxes and vice versa. The deadline is January 31—Thursday at the close of the tax collector's office. 'ALFALFA BILL' IS EN ROUTE TO By WILLIAM A. KINNEY (CopyriVlil. 1H3B. by Tlic A«"i-iatcil F'rcus) FLEMINGTON, N. .T., Jan. 28 (AD— Bruno Richard Haupt- mnnn halted his cross examination by Attorney General David T. Wilcntz today to say "stop that, stop thai." Hauptmann's outburst came af- trr Wilentz had accused him of lying In the Bronx during extradition proceedings and the questioning preceding that hearing. "Lies, lies, lies about the Lindbergh money," Wilentz said after he had been interrupted. "You lied to me too in this court," Hauptmajin said. AUSTIN, Jan. 28 W>)—The Texas house today refused to act on a bill to prohibit payment of an unfinished In lull hydro-electric project in thn Colorado river and returned the bill to committee for public hearing. The action was taken after bitter debate. Representative Sarah Hughes of Dallas, author of the bill, said the bill was designed to prevent R. W. Morrison, San Antonio utilities operator, from making a huge commission through transfer of thje uncompleted Buchanan dam to the public agency for construction with i public works administration loan. Mrs. Hughes contended that under a contract with a federal receiver for the Insull property Morrison would receive 51 per cent of the purchase price paid by the state authority for the site as commission for aiding in obtaining P. W. A. finances for the project. Representative Harry N. Graves of Georgetown sharply challenged Mrs. Hughes' statements. Abilene Youth Dies in Crash ABILENE. Jan. 28. (IP)— Funeral services will be held here this af- iernoon for Walter Peters, 16, Lub- boek, who died in an Abilene hos- jital Sunday morning as the result of injuries received in an automobile crash west of Merkel last Friday. His father, W. I. Peters, is n the hospital recovering from injuries sustained in the same crash. The youth is survived by his parents, and two brothers, J. H. Peters, superintendent of schools at Bledsoe, and Loftin Peters, a student in Texas Technological college at Lub- jock. Mrs. . F. P. Reid returned last week from Fayetteville, Ark., where she had been visiting friends for ;everal weeks. WEST TEXAS: Fair, warmer in east-central portion tonight; Tuesday fair. CORSICANA, Jan. 28 (IP)— William H. "Alfalfa Bill" Murray, former governor of Oklahpma, has returned to the ranks as a private citizen, and has no interest or ambition in politics. The fiery statesman made this known lost night when was interviewed in his hotel room here as he broke his trip to the Mexican herder country for a brief visit with old friends. "I may never re-enter politics. I won't unless it is worth while," Murray said. He is making his trip by automobile and is accompanied by his son, W. H. Murray Jr. "I am going to Mexico for a rest. I don't hunt and fish, and when I need rest I just get off where nobody knows me, and read and rest. That's why I'm going to Mexico. I may even change my name so that I can drop from sight entirely," he 'continued. The ex-governor said that . he planned to continue his trip, by leisurely stages, emphasizing the fact that he meant to sleep late in the mornings, making brief visits at Wortham, Mexia, Buffalo, Austin and San Antonio before reaching the border. "There are some things around Austin I want to show my son, and I may have a quiet look-in on the legislature. I don't believe the Texas bunch is as smart as the Oklahoma gang. Those Oklahoma fellows have been everywhere, and those that haven't are smart enough to compare notes with tiiose who have. "But Oklahoma has a good legislature, and the senate is an especially fine bunch of men," Murray said. Murray expressed grave fears for the safety of the nation if the U. S. supreme court does not approve administration policies, and an attempt is made to double the size of the court and "stuff" it with politicians. He intimated that. if the court held to his views they could not hand down favorable decisions. GOP CHARGES FARLEY HAS GIVEN RARE STAMPS TO CLOSE FRIENDS ' WASHINGTON, Jan. 28. (/I 1 )—An investigation of reports that Postmaster General Farlov has given rare stamps worth a "tremendous" sum to a number of his friends, including President and Mrs. Roosevelt, was asked formally in the house today by Representative Millard (R-NY). Mallard recounted that since the Roosevelt administration took office March 4, 1933, seventeen special commemorative stamps have been issued "on the theory that the people were getting tired of the old ones." Before the stamps were perforated for tearing, coated with glue or offered for public sale, he said, big sheets of them were given by the postmaster general to "a favored few of his friends" as well as to his children, Betty, Ann and James, Jr. Miliard said he agreed with complaints of stamp collectors that this was unfair discrimination, but that he felt "a much more serious situation has arisen whereby an official of the federal government can make unlimited presentations of gifts not purchaseable in tho open market, but which have a value in that market of $20,000." "Prom this it is quite obvious that the monetary value of Mr. Farley's gifts is tremendous," he added. The republican representative asked approval of a resolution requiring Farley to appear before the house postoffice committee and explain. 70 PER CENT OF BIRTHDAY BALL u PROCEEDS WILL STAY IN PAMPA If attendance at the president's i attended the balls to raise a fund Birthday ball here Wednesday night is as large .as expected, Pampa will have a fund of several hundred dollars to draw from in financing the treatment of local cases of infantile paralysis, and possibly of crippled children. Seventy per cent of the proceeds taken at the Southern Club, the Pla-Mor and the Schneider hotel Wednesday night will stay in Pampa for the treatment of local cases—and there are pitiable victims of the disease here. Such was the wish of -President Roosevelt himself. Thirty per cent of th|e proceeds will be used at the direction ot the president to conduct researches for finding cures for the dreaded malady. Last year, millions of persons over the nation to help sufferers. Tickets for the balls are on sale at the following Drug stores: Wil- yon Drug, Harris Drug, Palnpa Drug No. 1 and No. 2. Corner Drug, Fatheree Drug, Harvester Drug, Richards Drug and City Drug, The committee .in charge urged that tickets be purchased in advance to save congestion at the ticket windows at the various places where the dances will be held. M^. JURY CHOSEN TOPEKA. K»s., Jan. 28. (flV-A jury to try Mjajor Charles A. Shepard for the aliened poison murder of his second wife was completed in federal court here today In a little more than two hours. FI.EMINGTON, N. J.. .Ian. 28.— Bruno Richard Hauptmann was confronted today by sketches of a window and a ladder in Jiis own notebook. Ho denied the drawings, and then made adrnt'/iions which virtually absolved the dead Isador Fisch from rue cf thn chief implications of his defense—namely, that he mighf Vmvp copied Hauotmann's handwriting in the Lindbergh ransom notes. Responding to a withering cross examination. Hauptmann admitted lie did not know Fisch, before the time that baby Charles A. Lindbergh, Jr., was kidnaped and murdered. He denied writing the telephone number and address of Dr. John F. (Jafsle) Condon, Lindbergh ransom intermediary, on a wood panel in his home, and on tills his testimony was in direct variance with answers he is alleged to have made to Bronx authorities following his arrest. The accused man also admitted that he withheld from Ills wife his "discovery" that a box which he taid the dead Isador Fisch gave him contained $14,600 in Lindbergh ransom gold certificates. The prosecutor, Attorney Genera! David T. Wilentz, alert to ensnare the German carpenter into damaging admissions, made him read from his notebook, and into the record letter transpositions such as' were found in the 14 Lindbergh ransom notes—among these "hg" for "gh 1 ' in "right" and "ng" for "gn" in "signature." And on a check, it was shown, he had written "senvety" for "seventy." Hauptmann gave his answers, whether damaging or not, in a low, colorless tone. He held his temper through shoutsd queries and through sarcastic implications. He was still calm as luncheon recess interrupted the cross-examination. He admitted that he had seen in Germany the three interlocking circles used as a symbol by the Krupp company, gunmakers. Three interlocking circles were used as symbols in all the Lindbergh ransom notes, which handwriting experts have said Hauptmann wrote, He would not admit, and the prosecutor could not make him admit the drawings in the notebook. Baby Charles A. Lindbergh, Jr., for whose murder Hauptmann is being tried, was stolen on March 1, 1932, from the crib of his nursery in Hopewell, N. J. The state charges he was carried out the window and down a ladder which broke and caused his death. Leading up to the sketches, Attorney General David T. Wilentz asked Hauptmann: "Didn't you stop keeping accounts within two weeks of the birth of the Lindbergh child, and didn't start again until a couple of months after the ransom money was paid?" 'I even diau't xnow the Lindbergh child was born," Hauptmann replied. But this is the fact about the dates, isn't it—July 1930 to August, 1932, you kept no accounts, that's true, isn't it?" T can't remember the day when I stopped." Wilentz brought up Hauptmann's notebook. "There are some drawings there," he said. "Are tney yours?" "No, they are not mine." "How about the picture of that window — that isn't yours, the drawing of that window?" "That should be a window?" Hauptmann asked, looking. "Well, what is it?" "I don't know." "Isn/t that a ledge, there?" "I even can't make out what it is." ' . "But can you make out the ladder there) with the dowel pin?" "What is that?" Hauptmann queried. "Doesn't that look like a ladder?" "Does it?" the prisoner pan-led. "It doesn't look like—" "What is it? A book, a picture, a b.ookshelf, or what?" •"I don't know what it ts." Hauptmann lhad previously admitted ownership of the book, and despite his denials of the sketches, they were adimitHxi to. the record to join the State's long chain - ADMINISTRATION WINS FIRST SKIRMISH ON RELIEF BILL WASHINGTON. Jan. 28. (/P>— More liberal statutory guarantees against the "hazards of life" were. demanded by organized labor today as the capital pre-sed a host of governmental cfhores amid weather unusually frigid for the Potomac's shores. William Green, president of tho American Federation of Labor, told the senate finance committee his organization wanted a min'mum old-age pension of $50 a month and greater insurance protection for the unemployed than provided in President Roosevelt's social security program. Simultaneously, administration forces won their first skirmish with ;l-je opposition on the $4,800,000,000 work relief bill when the senate ap- 'J.-opriations committee voted to begin hearings tomorrow in closed session. Hale of Maine, republican, was voted down on open sessions. Rear Admiral C. J. Peoples, treasury procurement officer, will be the first witness. • At the white house, Joseph B. Eastman, railroad coordinator, conferred with Mr. Roosevelt and. it was made known that Eastman's recommendations for a unified federal transportation agency will go to congress tomorrow. Secretary Dern- told the house military committee it might be "detrimental to national defense" for the government to take over manufacture of all munitions in peace time even though it probably would remove "many objectionable features that may h,ave developed in connection with the munitions industry." His views were given in a prepared statement endorsing efforts to take the profits out of war. of circumstantial evidence against (him. . : Wilentz turned the page . and showed him another picture. "What is that?" "You arei asking me," Hauptmann shrugged. "I don't know what it is." "Well, doesn't that look like a drawing of a window with some sort of dots or marks on it for something? You don't know what it is?" "I don't know what it is." Hauptmann pointed out other drawings in the book and told the prosecutor they were executed by a "little child who used to come in our house and play inside." Q. Then Henckel's did not introduce you to Pisch? A. We met at Hunter's Island. We knowed each other before. Q. Now, Hauptmann, didn't you say you met Fisch before June 1933 to account for moneys you deposited before June? A. Absolutely, not. Q. Didn't you tell the Bronx police that you were sitting with a family named Henckel at the time you meet Fisch? A. I didn't say twice. It came too suddenly. (The Bronx police question). Q. Didn't you say to them (police) that you met him in July, 1932? A. I can't remember. ' , Q. And they asked you where you met h|im? A. Yes. Q. And did you say 235th street? A. Yes. Q. And was 127th St. the Henckel's home? A. Yes. Q. When did you meet Pisch, first? A. The first part of March or the first part of April. ' Q. But after the first of March, 1932? A. Yes. Q. Take a look at the ' ransom notes. You've listened to the testimony for days—to the expertsr-rjt looks as if someone imitated you'f handwriting? A. That's the way it looks. Q. You know Fisch) didn't copy your handwriting? A. I don't know. Q. But you didn't know Fisch on March 1, 1932. Do you think h.e wrote the ransom notes? ' A. Don't know about them notes. Q. But some of it looks like your handwriting? A. Some of it. ' Q-Jte it looks as if someone copjefl your handwriting? A. Ves. Q. So before March 1, 19?2, |s.a, T dor Fisclj didn't know you? 1.1 did not know pisch, but I did not Know if Jsador Fisch knew ine. • Q. So Isador Flsoh never the rwwsm n,pJ0s,? A. I neyer said ue 014-

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