Herald and Review from Decatur, Illinois on December 11, 1937 · Page 11
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Herald and Review from Decatur, Illinois · Page 11

Decatur, Illinois
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 11, 1937
Page 11
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Saturday, December 11, 1937. CLAIMS MINE BOUGHT GUNS; ARGUST SICK Bomb Trial Witness Says Peabody Firm Acted to Get Sympathy a. Associated Press SPRINGFIELD W. R. "Black- swalford of Harrisburg charg-j before the jury in the govern- enls bombing trial yesterday tat officials of Peabody Mine 43 jx the city sought to oreate -snnpathy" to aid in getting the fl-t militia called out in July, . , The accusations were made by Stafford as he testified as a de- ki-je witness mat ne naa seen two or three machine guns, a kirch of rifles and shotguns and boxes of dynamite' once in a fcuiMirg on tne mine property. Argust Is "Very Sick" afford said that on the night the Oct. 4. 1933, Harrisburg riot If C. Craegs, mine superintendent, j -tnhuted rifles and sa wed-off tvteuns to him and several other rjards 'ith instructions that if .hooting started during the .in to fire several rounds of am B-.ur.ition into the air about the trine property to help stir up ivmoathy." Veanwhile. Dr. Franklin Maurer r Sorinefield. government physi ..an reported to Judge Charles G Briggle that W. C. Argust of Tavlorville. Peabody Coal company district superintendent, was criti-mIIv ill in a Chicago hospital and m:M be unable to reappear in tourt. Argust testified for the government early in the case and since tha' time Chief Defense Counsel A. II. Fitzgerald has attempted to recall him for further cross-exam-ir.atinn. Maurer was sent to Chicago Thursday after Fitzgerald chrrged that Argust was 'deliberately" evading service of the sub-pena for his return to court. Charge "Sympathy" Move Dr. Maurer said that while attending physicians had not definitely diagnosed the case, Argust was a "very sick man" and could no' leave the hospital for at least a eek. Fitzgerald plans to com-ple'e his case within two or three days. Stafford testified that In June and July of 1933. mine 43 officials ordered their men to stay in the mire five or six days. Denying that the mine was picketed, he de-i dared that was done as a '"sym-pa'hy" move to help get the militia called out in the mine union controversy. During the gruelling cross-examination by Chief Prosecutor Welly K Hopkins, which is to be completed today, Swafford denied that he was being paid to testify or that he previously had made' the statements given in court. John St.inley of Taylorville and Jes Chandler of Eldorado, two of the 36 defendants charged with interfering with interstate and foreign commerce and obstructing the mails, denied that they were ever ciru ected with any railroad and mine bombings or conspiracies. They took the stand after several ; persons testified as to their good character and reputation. Tuscola Farmer Halts Attempt to Kill Hog Br Stff Correspondent TUSCOLA An attempt to kill ore of his 225 pound hogs was nitrated Wednesday night by Urban Cannon, farmer living west of Tuscola, who heard a muffled squeal ad rushed out to his hog pen in time to frighten the marauders way without their loot. There in the pen still struggling a the prize hog. Investigation re-veilH that the hog had been struck the head by a blunt instrument na sustained two broken legs as it struggled with its would-be killer thief. After "putting the hog out of mis-. Cannon called Sheriff Clark Edwards who investigated. The marauders have not been PVrehended but th Cannons have new stock of fresh pork and sau-se tonight. Toy Is a Ticket To Lincoln Movie B.T Staff Correspondent LINCOLN A special moving pic-hire show for voung folk will be presented at 10 a m.. Saturday at;troit ;he Vogue the.iter. sponsored by the Log.in county recreation depart- the diocesan curia. mit. Admission is one toy and! " need not be a new one but may , Dairymen at tOlleen in 8nv state of wear and tear j Plori eV Officers Ths is r,rt of the recreation dc- tACCl -ew U.licei! Nrtment s program to obtain used Bv Staff Correspondent toys which will be repaired in oaf t j COFFEEN Newly-chosen o f f i-disses and distributed among chil- cers of the Coffeen local of the en of the needy during Christmas r.rt. Sullivan Masons Honor Past Masters at Dinner BT Staff Correspondent SLXLIVAN Approximately asons were in attendance at the r-nual past masters nipht program kid Wednesday in Suilivan at the Masonic dining hall. Dinner was served by the mem-of the Eastern Star and music dui"ng the meal was provided by high school orchestra under the d:rert:on of Wolfgang Kuhn. Fea-turH entertainment of the evening oeal and piano selections by Mr- and Mrs. Giavonni. Ringling Family Regains Control of Circus Empire By Associated Press NEW YORK The Ringlings-the worlds leading circus dynasty regained control yesterday of their vast canvas empire after five years" financial "abdication." Descendants of the original Ring-ling brothers, circus pioneers, stepped into the management of the Ringling-Barnum circus and its affiliated shows, supplanting an executive staff installed in 1932 by a mortgage-holding group. Nephew Heads Staff The new management, it was announced, will be headed by John Ringling North, 34-year-old nephew and co-executor of the estate of the late John Ringling, one of the original brothers. The executive staff whose resignations were announced was headed by Samuel W. Gumpertz. wealthy showman, real estate operator and for the last five years general manager of the "big show. ' The above marked partial realization of John Ringling's dream of owning, free and clear, a huge cir cus combination an ambition he was unable to accomplish. Borrows $1,700,000 He borrowed $1,700,000 from a New York syndicate in 1929 to buy circuses. In 1932, the Ringlings re linquished direct control of the circus corporation to the note hold ers. In 1936 Ringling died. Last month the Ringling family. by arrangement with the Manufac turers Trust company of New York, paid off the $800,000 remain ing on the note, the obligation be ing taken over by the bank. Along with the resignation of its staff representatives, the note-holding group sold back to the family POPEADDSTO U.S. DIOCESES Creates Two New Arch Dioceses Here By Associated Press WASHINGTON Pope Pius gave the Catholic church in America greater importance yesterday by creating two new archdioceses and three new dioceses, bringing the total of archdioceses for the United States up to nineteen. The new archdioceses are at Newark, N. J., and Louisville, Ky. The new dioceses are Paterson, N. J.; Camden, N. J., and Owens- boro, Ky. Newark and Louisville ; weie previously dioceses. Two Named Archbishop The present bishops of Newark and Louisville, Monsignors Thomas J. Walsh and John A. Floersh, respectively, are raised to the rank of archbishop. Pope Pius also named Monsig-nor Stephen Woznicki auxiliary bishop of Detroit with the titular rank of bishop of Pelte. He will be auxiliary to the archbishop of Detroit. Monsignor Edward Mooney. Those changes were announced las' night by his excellency. Archbishop Amleto Cicognani, apostolic delegate here. Archbishop Cicognani gave newspapermen a writ-tet. statement and amplified it ver- bally. He said the holy father was in duced to make the elevations of dioceses to archdioceses and the creation of new dioceses because of the growing Catholic population in the United States. Announce Other Wednesday The new arehbishops will receive the pallium the symbol of their office, made from the wool of lambs from the holy father at a secret consistory next Monday. The bestowal will be by proxy. The new bishops for Paterson, Camden and Owensboro. the apostolic delegate said, will be announced at a public consistory next Wednesday. Five of the nineteen archiepisco-, oal sees in the e United States have:4'"""- been created by the present pope, the first of the five having been Sa Antonio. Tex. The new auxiliary bishop of Detroit, Monsignor Stephen Woznicki. was for 18 years secretary to the late archbishop of Detroit. Monsignor Michael J. Gallagher. He wa: born at Miners Mills. Pa . Aug. 17. 1894. and studied for the priesthood at Orchard Lake. Mich., in the Seminary of Saints Cyril and Methodius, and at St. Paul. Minn., in the Seminary of St. Paul. He was ordained in 1917. He has been pastor of St. Hyacinth parish. De- since December, in.io ana holds the position of officials in Sanitary Milk Producers oi aion. comerv county, wno wrre rictiru here this week, are as follows: Albert Hunter, president: Frank Young, vice president: Fred B. Huber. secretary: Cyril Spinner. Joe Limper and Edward Libby. delegates to the annual convention, and Arthur Ernest. Urban Spinner and Charles Huber, alternates. Committees were appointed as follows: Advisory Jesse Whitten. George Huber. Louis Spinner and r .-..! William Joyce; transportation, tyru Whitman. William Joyce. ,ouiSi Spinner and Thurman Otter: entertainment committee Mrs. Albert Huber. Mrs. Cyril Spinner. Mrs. Jesse Whitten. Mrs. Charles Huber and Mrs. Louis Tilling. the 10 per cent of the circus stock it had acquired, for an unannounced sum. The stock now is owned entirely by Ringling heirs. wno also have extensive oiL railroad and real estate holdings in the Middle West and Florida. Family Roster in Office The other officers of the new management wui include: vice presidents: Robert Ringling, opera singer son of the late Charles Ring ling, one of the original brothers. of Evanston, Hi Mrs. Charles Rine ling, his mother; and Mrs. Aubrey Ringling, daughter-in-law of the late Alfred Ringling, another orig inal brother; secretary-treasurer. W illiam P. Dunn. Jr., vice-president of the Manufacturers Trust com pany. eeiore me oilicers, the new board of directors will include Henry Ringling North, another nephew of John Ringling. and Henry G. Frost of Cincinnati, law yer for the John Ringling estate. John and Henry North are sons of Ida Ringling North, only sister of the Ringling brothers. Hathaway Is Manager The general manager will be Carl T. Hathaway, one of the leading circus executives of the country and a former general manager of the show. The circus properties involved include the Hagenbeck-Wallace circus, the Al G. Barnes-Sells-Floto circus, and the John Robinson, Sells Brothers, Adam Forepaugh and Sparks names. North said no announcements about personnel changes for the coming year would be made immediately. He is going to Sarasota, Fla., "big show" winter headquarters, some time next week. . Stolen Logan Pistol Found'on Robbers By Staff Correspondent LINCOLN Deputy Sheriff John I Wendel said Friday he had asked Indiana state police to hold an automatic pistol .which two men. in custody in Spencer. Ind.. for investigation of Kansas and Missouri bank robberies, confessed stealing from a Lincoln garage. He said he had also asked the St. Louis hardware firm from whom the pistol was purchased for its serial number in order to establish it as property of Raoul Rogers, Lincoln. The pair who stole the pistol, and in whose car Indiana police also found a bank money bag. gave their names as Eugene Selig and James Southard. During the week of Sept. 20. three men in a car with an Ohio license plate stopped at the Hoelscher garage on route 66 here for repairs. Rogers, a night shift worker, found his pistol was missing and called Officer George Click, who searched the men and the car but did not find the weapon and the trio was not held. Taylorville Student Wins MacMurray Prize By Staff Correspondent TAYLORVILLE Miss Helen ! Webb, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Webb, Taylorville, a student in MacMurray college, Jacksonville, has been awarded the Conlee-Kent memorial cup for outstanding college citizenship. The award, which was established in memory of Rothlia Con-lee and Frances Kent who died before completing their college careers, is given each year to the junior who during her sophomore year most nearly represented the ideals of the pollege. Miss Webb was an honor student in Taylorville township high school. In MacMurray. she has been a straight A student. She is president of the junior class, treasurer of Y. W. C. A., a member of the dramatic club, philosophy club. Lambda Alpha Mu literary society, and serves on the student government board. , w ; Tnu.nch;n Farm Bureaus Elect Bv Staff Correspondent SULLIVAN Six of . the eight townships of Moultrie county have elected a township chairman and a candidate for the county bored of directors for the Farm Bureau for the coming year. Those elected were: Jonathan Creek township, Melvin Zinkler. director. John Dolan. chairman; East Nelson. Farley Young, director; Lowe. O. H. Schable. director. Carl Heerdt, chairman; Lovington. H. P. Bicknell, director, John Poole, chairman: Marrowbone, L. A. Wheeler, director. Roy Ward, chairman; Sullivan, Elmer Graven, director. Herman Spencer, chairman. The Farm Bureau directors w-ill be voted on at the annual Farm j Bureau meeting on Dec. 29, at the! organization's offices. Logan Mine Fire Slows Production, LINCOLN Production at tne Johnson Valley Coal Co. mine. 2 miles southwest of Middletown. will not be resumed for several days, to enable gas and smoke to clear from the workings following a fire which was brought under control Thursday night A Springfield mine rescue crew had labored Thursday, fighting the steadily-burning blaze 180 feet below ground and about ( . . :i .v i a nan mut wuuivira w ic oouom. There was little damage from the fire and no fresh outbreak was ex - pected. The mine, which employs! The body was removed to the 49 miners, was producing 200 tons ; Harkreader Chapel In Atlanta. Fu-of coal daily. jneral arrangements are incomplete. nrecATUR C. OF C. HEAD BLAMES U. S. AND BUSINESS Urges Both Sides of Compromise to End Slump By Associated Press CHICAGO President Thomas J. Watson of the International chamber of commerce last night contended "the economic strife between business and government is retarding the general prosperity of our nation." But he opined a "sound and lasting prosperity" would ensue if botl. sides of the controversy "will get together without delay and agree upon a program that will be fair to business, labor and government." Would Divide Blame He told the Chicago world ade conference in a prepared address: "If I were asked to place the blcme for this condition, I" would divide it 50-50 between government and the business and financial people. I am willing to admit there are many faults on the side of business but I am not willing to admit all business people are at fault. There is only a small percentage who are not endeavoring to run their businesses honestly and to the best of their ability. House, Senate Sincere "From my personal contact with our government officials. House of Representatives and Senate, I know they are sincere in their efforts to improve the conditions of all cur people." Therefore, he held, industry and government should join in co-operative action. . To improve world commerce, he suggested a revision of trade bar- riers to provide for the exchange of goods on a fair basis. Former Illiopolis Man Dies in Massachusetts By Staff Correspondent ILLIOPOLIS Glenn W. Bramel, 35. former resident of Illiopolis, died Wednesday at his home in Springfield, Mass. The body arrived here at 1:30 p. m., Friday and will be taken to the residence of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bramel. It is reported that Mr. Bramel was suffering from a punctured lung. He leaves his wife, four brothers. Rolla and Herschel, Illiopolis, and William and Herbert, Peoria; and four sisters. Mrs. Clarence Havener. Dawson; Mrs. Harold Beck and Loraine Bramel, both of Illiopolis, and Mrs. Herman Gordy, Niantic. Mr. Bramel had traveled extensively since leaving here several years ago. Funeral services will be held at the Bramel home in Illiopolis at 1:30 p. m., Sunday. Burial will be in the Berea cemetery south of Ni- antic Frank E. Altman, Of Atlanta, Dies By Staff Correspondent LINCOLN Frank E. Altman, 83, Atlanta, former resident of Lincoln, died in Dwight Thursday afternoon at the home of a daughter, Mrs. John Ogg. Services will be conducted at 2 p. m. Saturday in the Harkreader Chapel in Atlanta. Burial will be in Zion cemetery north of Lincoln. Widely known as a steam engineer, Mr. Altman was crippled several years ago in an accident near Hartsburg in which his son, Archie, was instantly killed. His wife died two years ago. He leaves seven daughters, Mrs. John Ogg and Mrs. Harry Taylor of Dwight; Mrs. John Fox, Mrs. Owen Greenslate. Mrs. Oran Or gan and Mrs. Charles Sheets, of Waynesville; one son, Frank, Jr., Lincoln, and one brother, George, of Gainesville, Ida. Jeiseyville Woman, 111 Three Years, is Dead Bv Staff Correspondent. TAYLORVILLE Mrs. Louis Werner. 70. Jeiseyville. died at 9:45 p. m. Wednesday in St. Vincent's hospital here, following an illness of three years. Mrs. Werner was born May 8 1866. in Missouri. She was mar ried to Louis Werner in 1896 in Springfield. Mr. Werner preceded her in death. She leaves two daughters, Mrs. Cecelia Bauswell. Jeiseyville. and Miss Marian Werner, Pawnee. Funeral services will be held at 2 p. m. Saturday in the chapel of the J. R. Masterson funeral home. Taylorville. with Rev. T. T. Minnis, pastor of the Bethel Baptist church of Sharpsburg officiating. Burial will be in the Horse Creek cemetery. Pawnee. Mrs. George Hunter, Logan Resident; Dies By Staff Correspondent LINCOLN Mrs. George Hunter. 66. a resident of near Union, died at 6:40 p. m. Thursday at Deaconess hospital where she had been a patient 12 days. She leaves her husband, formerly a farmer of several thousand acres of land in Logan and Tazewell counties. The Hunter farm, during the war. was the scene of some of the largest farm land 1 sales in Central Illinois. herald BISHOP FORBIDS GAMES, DRINKING IN BELLEVILLE Bv Associated Press BELLEVILLE Bishop Henry Althoff, who recently suggested Catholic churches cease sponsoring games of chance and drinking at church festivals, yesterday issued an order prohibiting such practises at all church functions in the Belleville diocese. The order also called on diocesan pastors to reduce the number of social functions under auspices of the church. In an address before the school teachers of the diocese last month, the bishop deplored drinking and gambling as a means of raising revenue to support the church and affiliated institutions. FORMER INDIANA GOVERNOR DIES Hany Leslie Dies Suddenly In Florida Hospital By Associated Press MIAMI BEACH, Fla. Former Gov. Harry Leslie of Indiana died last night of a heart ailment. Death came unexpectedly to Les lie, whose, condition was reported as "good' several hours earlier at St. Francis hospital, where he was taken from a hotel Thursday night. His physician said the former governor, who came here Thursday with Mrs. Leslie to recuperate from a recent illness, had been weakened by the trip. Leslie was 59. Georee Ade. Indiana humorist and life-long friend f the former governor, reported Leslie smoked a cigaret and appeared very cheerful during a visit at the hospital yesterday. Mrs. Leslie was dining at the Ade home last night when she was notified her husband's condition had grown worse. She rushed to the hospital and arrived in time to be at his bedside when he died. Outstanding as an athlete at Pur due university during his under graduate days and president of the Standard Life Insurance Company A CHRISTMAS GIFT sssbssbbssVM ' -K-:v : W V.jCx" " W'.'WVTWT mmmanfa)mnjfajffgaagg . . . s s -Qtrffolio of ( O ' : I This handsome COLLECTORS PORTFOLIO with the 48 pictures and Lessons enclosed, makes a stunning gift volume on the history of art-in pictures. The pictures shown is Holbein's ANNE OF CLEVES from Group 3. THESE ARE THE 48 FAMOUS PAINTINGS YOU WILL GET GftOUT Modnk America Fotmftnf ffomrr , , Bahama Tornado irin ,, Woman with Setter CumK Mother and Chili Benton Laaaoing Horaca Going back to the 16th Century to trace the development of art through five centuriesback to American art today. !-fiim Rtnaiann 16th Century Da Vinci Mona Ltu Titian Duke of Kerrara irAWewtfafe . Bap I .. . Creation of .... Madonna 1 IfeMteMnce in Sort hem Eurov ffrraoael . Peasant Weddins- Hotban Anne of Cteeea F-- ...View of Trent May Banker and Hi Wifa 4 Barooae Patntinff 17th Century JTI Greco ,, View of Toledo Cmrmvaggia The Lute Player f ... The Ford Ve-eeea Infanta Mamrita Teresa S-lTth Century Plemiiaa and Dutch Paintmf Verweer . . Young Woman with Water Halt . The Bohemian Rembrandt . Kafeems . The Noble Slae . Fox and Wolf Hunt WHAT YOU GET (1) A tcrirt of 41 World M-ttcrpircet, representing the finest art of five centuries, beautifully reproduced by a revolutionary multicolor printing process which retiint to an unbelievable degree the full color and feeling of the originals. (2) 12. Fascinating Lrssont in Art Appreciation, by Dr. Bernard Myers of the Fine Arts Department of New York University. (3) The handsome Collectors Portfolio shows above, hotrod in toft bttrams, with ample room for all the pictures and lessone. DEWITTFARM SHOW OPENS Competition Keen in Annual Exhibits By Staff Correspondent . CLINTON The two-day Dewitt county farm institute and also the 4-H club corn and poultry show op ened yesterday here. The annual rural school exhibit and the an nual Dewitt county spelling, num ber and dictionary contests are held in connection with the meet The farm institute is being held in the Querfeld building, on North Center street, and Conants hall. Competition in both farm products and household science departments was spirited. Prof. W. J. Mumm, of the U. oi I., judged the farm products and George Pal sons, of Lincoln, judged the household science exhibits. Speakers Today Saturday the speakers are to be Sam Crabtree, of Henry and Mrs. W. S. Feldwisch, of Rockford. There will be a "joint meeting in the afternoon when the annual election of officers will be held. The 4-H club corn and poultry show is being held in the Querfeld building with the institute and ihe school exhibit and contests in the high school building. Closed Assumption Bank To Pay Off 5 Per Cent ASSUMPTION The closed Illinois State Bank of Assumption will pay a 5 per cent dividend to depositors within the next 10 days, it was announced. The payment of $8,875.63 will make the total amount paid out 45 per cent of the deposits. Two per cent of the payment was collected by Miss Nora Molz, stock assessment receiver, and turned over to Charles H. Albert, receiver. of Indiana at the time of his death, Leslie served as governor of his state from 1929 to 1933. He was elected on the Republican ticket. (-ISth Ontarr Zak Pmtnttna Turner Grand Canal, Veniea) GaintbomgK Un. Elliott Reynoda CoL Gears Couaamaker Bonyngton Seaeoaat T-Frenok Room Paimtiag-lSth Century fiourkrr Km de Pompadour Create Broken Ea F ngonari Girl with Marmot Wattes Le Menrtm S-CIa rieteia and r?ontitieif Late 18th and Earlr lth Centuries Darid Mil. Charlotte do Val D Ornea Driaeroia ... Hamlet and Horatio Cant A WheeJwruthfa Yard jei2rt Autumn Aaoient rnnA mpeeaeumaeea Late 19th Centutr Comrbrt After the Hunt auniier ... Third Clan Carriac Monet The Seine near Arventeuil eos Two Daneera Adam Tempi 10-Pee(-aipr lth Renoir Cexenne I an Gogh G-ff-m.- .. Br the Se-ahor ... The Blue Vase ... The Drawnriare . Tahltian Women ll-tOtk Cent-re Eureped Matieae Odalisque Puraaso , Motherhood eri The Blue Oak Fram Mart U-tOU Cemtanr A Jus Cnrrw .. Hood .. Kent I Ciii JOHN L. LEWIS, PEORIA TAILOR, ATTACKS DUCE By Associated Press PEORIA John L. Lewis. Peoria tailor, was seized by postal authorities on charges of sending "scurrilous and defamatory matter" through the mails. Police said Lewis, who has been living in a trailer, sent post cards and letters to Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain of Great Britain, Premier Mussolini and Chancellor Hitler. His bond was set at $2,000, pending a hearing. PLAN INQUEST IN VETERAN'S DEATH World War Hero Dies Suddenly in Chicago By Associated Press CHICAGO An inquest into the death of Sergt. Michael B. (Mike) EUis, one of the World war's outstanding heroes, will be opened today. He was 43. A native of St Louis, Mo.. Ellis died Thursday night in Hines Mem orial hospital. He was taken to the hospital Tuesday after he was found unconscious in a chair at his home on the north side. Decorated by four nations. Sergt Ellis was paid a glowing tribute in Col. Theodore Roosevelt. Jr.'s book "Heroes of the Service," for bravery under fire. Physicians began an autopsy last night to determine what caused death. First reports said Ellis died of pneumonia, but an inquiry was ordered after his wife, Catherine told physicians she believed he had taken some sedative tablets. Funeral services will be held Monday in St. Ignatius' church and burial will be in St Adelbert's cemetery. Rule Is Honored By Illiopolis Lodge ILLIOPOLIS T. O. Rule, of Illiopolis. who has for many years been worthy patron of the order of the Eastern Star in Illiopolis, waa presented with an electric clock as a token of his faithful ' that is recommended by 22 University Presidents 48 FAMOUS PAINTIMGS-A serfes f superbly beautiful reprodactSsss of werfci masterpieces, offered ky The HERALD & REVIEW a cGaitim swiel air National Commitih m Now you can get them It isn't often you can find a collection of Christmas eifts you can be s sure of as this series of world masterpieces. Selected by a committee of distinguished art authorities, approved by 22 college presidents and other educational leaders, praised by museum heads and distinguished art critics here is a gift you innv is right artistically, culturally, and technically. Because so many of our readers want to give these Famous Paintings m Christmas gifts, we have set ahead the schedule for the last several sets. Now you can get the whole series at one time, with the 12 Lessons ia Art Appreciation, for only S4.68 with the required number of coupons. Read the details of this special Christmas Gift Offer and clip the Certificate on page 2. Start your Christmas gift collection today! r. " r0'0 Koaaar r 7- c" p. "H L'a A a. CK ft KU-n. Century J" t WnT.."- tmwLZ"4. ra Blue Hf .. Line Storm .. Arbor Day Flood Detail All twelve groups of Famous Paintings, at outlined above, together with the Collector's Portfoliothe ideal Christmas Gift only HM. (Add IS Cents If Yoa Order by Mall) So Art Cart If tea tet Necettarf THE DECATUR HERALD ft REVIEW PAGE ELEVEN FRENCH HUNT KILLERBAND Plot to Assassinate Del- bos Revealed By. Associated Press VALENCIENNES. France Police last night were hunting a band of terrorists suspected of plotting to assassinate Foreign Minister Yvon Dclbos as he moved about the capitals of Central and Southeastern Europe to tighten France's alliances. The plot was revealed when authorities intercepted coded letter! to Koloman Budai. Hungarian terrorist in jail here. A dozen warrants were issued for the arrest of suspected accomplices Praha Planned Spot Delbos was in Bucharest Friday. The seized letters indicated he was to be assassinated at Praha. Czechoslovakia, where be is due next week. Police said the letters revealed that Budai had given information to facilitate the attempt Police relayed their information to Czechoslovak ian authorities. Budai was arrested here on Nov. 8, charged with firing shots through the windows of the League of Nations building at Geneva in 1935. It was recalled that Louis Bar-thou, the last French foreign minister before Delbos to make a tour of Central and Eastern Europe, was assassinated by terrorist shortly after his return to France. He and King Alexander of Yugoslavia were victims of the same assassin at Marseilles Oct. 9. 1934. service. The clock was presented by Mrs. Clara Hunter Thursday night at the installation ceremony. The Woman's Missionary society of Illiopolis heard an address by Miss Lucy Ford of Illiopolis Thursday at the home of Mrs. Norman Briggs. Miss Ford, who spent fivo years as secretary of the young people's work in Honolulu, spoke on "Christmas in the Hawaiian Islands." Am aU at tne time THE NCAA "I"7 - it, C-erit. Ate rr l-i-- Vni, ""vrm - .. c. . Stfri 7,' -tf r . . Lei...:

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