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Belt Valley times. [volume] (Armington, Mont.) 1894-1977, November 19, 1925, Image 2

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not due tnrriL
First Tims Sash a Payment Has Seen
, « v
Italian treasury for 15,000,000 as the
flrat payment.
Praident Ooolldge sighed the docu
ment after Sscretary Mellon and Count
VoIpU head of the American and Itel
lan commissions, bad put their names
en „ u ..u ^
Count Volpl handed over the check
as be called It. as proof of "the »ln- 1
certty of purpose," of his government,
He assured Mr, Mellon that the 1
terms granted by the Americans had
established a bond of friendship "never |
to be forgotten by ray people," and j
paid tribute to the fairness with which
the problem had been treated,
In making the Initial payment, al
though it ts not due until Jüne 80,1826,
Count Volpl declared he was only car
rylng out the purposes of his govern- {
Washington.—The treasury has a
Signed agreement for the funding of
Italy's 82,042,000,000 war debt to the
United States, and an order on the
ment to show that it Intended living
op to the agreement.
Some hesitancy was shown by Sec
retary Mellon In accepting the order
but he was Immediately assured that
the payment waa made without regard
to the fact H was not yet required. It
was the first time such a payment had
been made In any of the 11 debt agree
ments thus far negotiated.
Russia Recognize* 8hah
London—The Dally Telegraph's dip
lomatic correspondent says It appears
the Russian soviet government,
through its envoy at Teheran, ha#
recognized Rehza Kahn as the new
ruler of Persia without awaiting re
ceipt of the note sent to the foreign
powers, notifying them of the deposi
tion of the Kajar dynasty.
The ruling power In Persia has been
placed temporarily In the hands of
Rehza Kahn, the permanent decision
being left to the constituent assembly.
Protest of Stockmen
Denver.—The stockmen's protest
against the proposal of western rail
roads to Increase Interstate freight
rates five per ertnt will -be weighed be
fore the Interstate commerce commis
sion examiner.
The scene of the hearings shifts to
Denver from the mlddlewesf. Wyom
ing, New Mexico and Idaho shipping
Interests joining with Colorado In re
sisting the advanced rates It was an
nounced by S. E. Naugle, assistant at
torney .general.
Chicago.—Anton Lang, the Christus
of the Oberamraergau passion play,
will he Invited to take the leading role
In "The Sacrifice," a passion play, to
be presented on men's night at the
International Eucharist congress of the
Roman Catholic church, which opens
here next June.
ChampalgB, Ill.—Ths University of
Illinois may be the first university to
cover its football field with a rubber
ised material protecting It from rain.
George Huff, athletic director, aald
such a covering was being used suc
cessfully by major league baseball
clubs and, aa a result of a recent
swampy game, he was considering the
same use of It for the gridiron. It will
cost $10,000 or $12,000.
London.—The Association of British
Motor Manufacturers has applied to
the board of trade to Impose a duty of
8SV4 per cent on foreign commercial
vehicles under the safeguarding of In
dustries act The association takes
the gronnd that the motor industry In
England is suffering from the "dump
ing" of cheap commercial cars from
the United States, France and Italy.
The board of trade la considering the
Washington.—As an aid to aviation
the Standard Oil company of Califor
nia haa agreed to paint names of towns
and ettiss on the roofs of Its ware
houses. The army air service, which
suggested the plan, has been notified
of the company's agreement and ex
pects other large corporations to fol
low suit. Twelve-foot letters will be
used, which will enable pilots Imme
diately to ascertain their location.
Demotot Hz« Aviators
Quessan, French Morocco.—Ameri
can «viators of the Shertffian squad
ron, It Is now announced, will be of
ficially demobilized at Oses Blanca at
a ceremony to be attended by Ool. A
V. Mengend, chief of the French avi
ation« and other high officers.
Winnipeg, Man.,—the Canadian la
stltute of mining and metallurgy ha*
announced here discovery of one of the
wwtd's richest iithia fields, at Point
MMl, Manitoba. The ore is nsed
in firework», photogrphy and many
iaedlrlMC. Other products include
potash, aluminum tentante and sev
eral rare ores.
iMPWM Man Of#«
fftfe-HBIAMBe Onry «now
p«r o# task., mä fßomUtmA is
ÄÄtcSs« am $*mi**- EhK< «•«»,
™P »
Northwest Agricultural Confsranes
Hears Rise far Govern
ment Aid
St Paal.—A. plea for intermediate
crédita for fanners to provide loans
for one, two or three yean was made
by B. O. Qaamme. former head of th*
St. Paul federal farm loan bank, la as
address before the northwest agrieul
torsi conference.
James Msnahan, attorney of 8t
Paul, who has been connected with
various farm movements, declared ha
was disappointed with the meeting for
"skirmishing about the outer edges of
the marketing problem." Some means
of handllng rorplua crop> 6{ ^ coon .
^ muat be foond and fann€PB .hould
be protwrted ag «, nat furtb#r increases
ntM> ^ a(ia#rted .
tennera most have legislation
whlch wl „ ^ tflOTn cost of produc
tlon pins a reasonable profit for their
cropa Mld PauI Moor « vIce president
of th<> unJon Iowa Hen>
»erred to the Farmer*» nnlon as the
0 . •• pea j" farmers' organization in
tJje country I
g ta te Senator O H Morris of MU
waukee In reply to Mr Moore «td
th t , Wisconsin farmers could obtain
gr* Î^Te îriLo^eTn^ S
^ conld agree on what they wanted.
London.—The German ambassador
has been entertained at a dinner at the
French embassy. First time since the
Seattle.—The national logging con
gress held here recently was attended
hy a thousand lumbermen and others
directly Interested In the lumber In
San Francisco.—The first contract
for carrying the malls by airplane was
signed by Postmaster General New
with Walter T-3E«nçj
cisco, for a dally, exce
vice each way between
and Pasco, Wash., by way of Boise,
Cody, Wyo.—The Federated clubs of
the Big Horn basin are expected to
meet In Cody sometime In November,
and the local commercial club Is mak
ing plans for the entertainment of the
many delegates who are expected to
be here at that time.
St. Paul.—The northwestern zone of
the council of states of the Great
Lakes-St. Lawrence Tidewater associ
ation will hold their annual meeting
here January 5 and 6. The states to ho
represented are Minnesota, North Da
kota, Montana, South Dakota, Iowa,
Wisconsin, Michigan and probably Ne
braska and Kansas.
Harlowtown, Mont.—L. K. Sorenson
who for the last several years has
been the superintendent of construc
tion of the Milwaukee road on this di
vision with headquarters in Harlow
ton, has received notification from the
Chicago, Milwaukee A St Paul rail
road that he had been promoted to the
position of trainmaster of th# Mo
bridge and Mllbank, and the Aberdeen
and Mitchell divisions of the road.
Billings. Mont.—President Coolldge
will be Invited to attend the semi-cen
tennial observance of the Custer mas
sacre at Custer Battlefield on June 25,
next, according to announcement made
by the National Custer Memorial asso
ciation, recently formed to sponsor the
celebration. President Ooolldge, it Is
said, has visited every state in the
union but six. Among these six are
Montana, Wyoming and Idaho, the
others being Louisiana, Mississippi
and Florida. ——
of San Fran
undny, ser
Èlko, Net
Cody, Wyo.—Dedications are the
order of the year In Cody. Two years
ago the memorial to Colonel William
F. Cody was dedicated. Last year the
new road and beautiful concrete bridge
on the Cody Way to Yellowatone
which eliminated fear from the whole
some thrills on this highway waa dedi
cated. Next year It la expected a mu
seum to house the relics and memen
toes of the days of the great scout,
"Buffalo Bill," will be erected and ded
icated In time for the yearly tourist
Denver—Basalt, which nestles In the
mountains west of Denver. Is a town
without a debt and with $1,000 In Its
"treasurer." Such a healthy condition
has prompted M. P. Sloas, the town
clerk and owner of the general mer
chandise store, to ask the state public
ntilltiei commission for permission to
serve free water to Its inhabitants. In
a letter to the.commission, the town
clerk declared the councilman didn't
see "any use In collecting and layln' It
up In the treasurer." The town coun
cil proposed to suspend the water
rente for six months, Mr. Slosa wrote.
No action has yet been taken by the
Portsmouth. Ofilo.—John W. Hank,
81, national chorister of the Grand
Army of the Republic, died at bla
home In Jackson, Ohio.
Belgians Seek Loan
Brussels.— The Belgtafi financial
delegation, which sailed for New York
on the Montana, It la divulged In well
informed political circles, la carrying
a message from the Belgian govern
ment alluding to the probable accept
ance by the Belgian parliament of the
agreement tor funding the debt to the
United States recently arrived at la
The financial delegation Is to en
gage to discussion with American ft
and mämiQf to negotiate t
te,»w ef
Only Ts Agricultural
constitution, which has been causing
concern and speculation in WaMiing
ton. has avoided lh phraseology and
tonus D> * n >' of th * Pi««''» Predicted
and expected for It. according to a
Mexican embassy copy of the law as
lt I*»«« the chamber of deputies.
Tbe 1# w now »rranges that the pro
Tto,on •««'■■t foreigners holding stock
In companies owning land In the pro
hlblted tones along the Mexican border
» n<1 ■*• coasts, shall be effected by
disposal of tha land owned by such
companies within ten years. Instead of
by providing that the stock holdersaall
their »bares In tM companies within
three years, a. originally planned.
Th« '»w •• « now reads applies only
to agricultural lands.
«n, e st atute also makes provision
{against retroactivity, allowing owners
Washington.—The proposed
Mexican law enacting provisions of the
celebrated article 27 of the. Mexican
a legally acquired land or stock In a
land owning company prior to the en
actment of the law to hold such prop
erty until their death.
Tariff Aids Northwsst
Washington. —Farmers of the north
west are enjoying more prosperity.
President Coolldge was advised by
Representative Smith, Republican, Id
aho, who sai d th eir co ndi tion is much
Improved by the tariff law. Sheep and
sugar, especially, he aald, have bene
fited from the tariff provisions, while
there has been criticism of the govern
ment reclamation policy by settlers on
some government projects. Mr. Smith,
who Is chairman of the house Irriga
tion committee, said he believed dis
satisfaction would be dissipated when
the law carrying out the recommenda
tions of Secretary Work's fact-finding
commission gets Into full operation.
Schools Burned In Syria
New York.—Reports of the burning
of American schools and churches In
the region of Damascus. Syria, where
the Druse tribesmen have driven out
Armenian and Syrian Christians, bare
been received here at the headquarters
of the Near East Relief association.
The report# came from Boy M. David
son, Ashland, Ky„ in charge of the
near east relief In Palestine. He said
the British have barred Palestine to
refugees from Syria and many of them
are massed on the border.
Detroit a Wet City
Detroit.—With a startling thrust
"there Is something radically wrong
with law enforcement ln Detroit," A.
C. Stroup, deputy administrator in
charge of the federal prohibition forces
here, resigned to enter the insurance
*T can say without reservation,"
the retiring deputy added, "that De
troit Is the wettest city I have been
assigned to. I have worked In several
parts of the country, and observed con
ditions carefully and I can say with
out hesitation that no where else Is
the law so opetdy violated as here."
Many Allens Leave
Washington—A total of 48.802 alien#
entered the United States In Septem
ber. thq Immigration service has re
ported, but only 26,721 were aa immi
grants, the balance being temporary
During the same month, 19,885 left
the United States, 12,485 being visitors
and the balance leaving to make
homes abroad again.
Washington.—Charges of conspiracy
to develop a monopoly In the motion
picture industry were denied In a brief
filed with the federal trade commiss
ion by the Famous Players-Lasky cor
poration. Such charges, which have
been pending since 1921, can not be
sustained under the federal trade com
mission act the brief stated, because
the corporation ts not exercising a
monopoly In the Industry and has no
prospect of doing so.
Parts.—Senator Henry De Jovenel,
chief editor of the Matin, has been of
ficially named French high commis
sioner for Syria to succeed General
Sarrall, whose administration haa been
the object of much criticism.
Huron, 8. D.—The Farmers' and
Merchants' hank of Huron has been
closed by the state banking depart
ment. Last statement showed deposit*
of $340,009. This is the fourth Huron
hank to dose, leaving bat one bank
Ths Lady and ths Tiger
Manchester, tog.—At Bellevue mo
logical gardens in Manchester, s wo
man keeper, Mrs. Ambert, entered a
section of the tigers' den to clean It,
bat forgot to close the trap door shut
ting off the sections containing the
tiger. The beast pounced open her
and killed her with owe blow of its
Brasset«.— All
for war
t have been
time, crime» to

Announcement has been made by
the Milwaukee railway at Greet rail»
of further extension of tlaa on the ex
port rata on wheat from that territory
to the weat coast The export rate,
which !a»t April was op' for cancella
tion. will ha |a effect at least until
Feb. 17,1028.
This is the third extension of the
rate granted Once cancellation was
flrtt disc a s a ed. It was formerly ex
tended to August 1, then to November
19. and now to February 17.
Under the export rata, grain «hipped
to the west coast from this territory
goes for 82 cents a hundred. Under
the domestic rate the coat a bandred
1« 38*4 cents, Milwaukee officials
Roundup Mine# Busy
Early and continued cold weather
throughout the country, together with
the additional demand created by clos
ing down of anthracite mines in Penn
sylvania, have brought a return of
old time prosperity to the bituminous
fields and the Roundup district Is
sharing In the good fortune. Local
mines are working more steadily than
in several years and .there la reason to
believe the welcome activity will last
at least until Christmas.
Trsamra State TaUsMt
Mrs. Mande Sutherland has been ap
pointed deputy state humane officer
for the Oreat Falls district, succeed
ing the late John Hetherlngton.
Arrangements have been completed
for resumption of the work of wreck
ing some 80 Fort Asslnibolne buildings.
The lumber and thick material la to
be sold.
A dividend of 50 cents a share has
been declared by Butte Copper and
Zinc, payable December 9. The prev
ious payment was 50 cents In Decem
ber, 1924.
The Northern Montana corn show In
1920 will be held In Havre In Novem
ber as the result of a decision reached
at the annual meeting of the associ
ation held at Glasgow.
Hill county's population this year
shows a gain of approximately 8ft per
cent over 1924, as far as It affects
those of school age, according to the
annual school census figures.
The eleventh son and sixteenth child
tvaa born to Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Can
trell of Roundup. Fourteen are living,
one having died at birth and another
being drowned a few years ago.
A deal was recently completed,
whereby P. S. Dorsey sold the Three
Forks Herald to W. C. Dally, an ex
perienced newspaper man from Minne
sota. who has assumed charge of the
The petition circulated by the tax
payers In the northern part of Park
county for the purpose of calling an
abandoned horse roundup hoi been
presented to the board of county com
missioners and allowed.
As the result of a tag day held re
cently the Wibaux city library is more
than $100 richer. The tag day for the
library is an annual event and the do
nations are liberal. The library la
handled by the Woman's club and
serves the entire county.
Rev. W. Friend Day, Episcopal min
ister for the district south of Living
ston and Including Yellowstone Park,
has accepted a call to become mlnlater
of St James Eplscopal chnrch at Boae
man, according to an announcement of
the church vestry. He will begin bis
duties there about December 1.
Clifton, Applegate and Toole, con
tractors of Missoula, were allowed $88.
000 of the state highway commission
funds by the state board of examiners
to reimburse the firm for losses sus
tained in the construction of the Skal
kaho road. The money was appropri
ated by the last legislative assembly.
More than 40 Browning dtiaens
have returned from Spokane where
they bad attended the Northwest In
congresa. They were proud to
back several prises. The Black
feet Indians were given several awards
on form crops raised on the reserva
tion. They also took first prise for
being the beat dressed Indians there.
Secretary-Manager Jim Shoemaker
•f the Billings Commercial club has
received notice of his appointment as
a special agent of the bureau of cen
sus. department of commerce, to aid
In taking the commercial census next
spring. William M. Stewart, census
director, in a letter received by Mr.
Shsemaker, notified him of hia ap
pointments The Job carries a salary
of M per year.
Eon signor Victor Day. vicar general
of the diocese, has been chosen by the
dloçasren consultera as administrator
of the diocese of Helena for the inter
regnum between the death of Bishop
Jot» P. Carroll which occurred la Fri
bourg. Switzerland, and the selection
of bhi successor. As administrator of
the diocese Monslgnor Day wilt act al
so as administrator of the estate of
the deceased.
Huit the Bardin tourist camp proved
quits popular with tourists the pest
summer >• evidenced by the number
wvs» night In the ramp.
An examination of the register kept by
R. It OoWsberry. proprietor of the sor
vie» station adjacent to toe tostttl
ramp, between May » and October 18,
revente ts\ core put up «rer
mg»« Ansamtog tont there were on
aa average persona to s ear, «p>
pratoMPEfer'iX* totofktoi spot a»
crest os* Sight »i Hardin while many
fhtmgb toe
tom ism
Ths Hyaham heetten Will Receive
••0,000 Prom Crop
This Y
One of the largest alfalfa seed crops
on record, amouufiag to more than
7,500 bushels and valued at about $80.
000, has been produced this year In ths
Sarpy and TnUoek valleys, aeù Hy
Not only is It one of the great crops
of this valuable seed, but the quality
good and -much above that of 1824.
Buyers have been busy for the last
month and s great majority of the seed
has changed bends. -,
The price paid this year, 18 cents,
about two cents per pound under that
of last year, with from 2 to 6 per cent
dockage. This will bring to the grow
ers about 180,000.
Montana grown alfalfa seed com
mands the highest market price and is
listed by seed booses as Montana
grown at an advance over seed from
other stetes.
Church Bell Has History
The new bell, Installed in the Cath
olic church at White Sulphur Springs,
bears an Interesting history. ^_Th# lets
I« 8. Bnsbcy, the donor, visited Fath
er Le Claire there daring the summer
■nd, noting that the church had no
bell, promised to polish, crate and ship
the old bell that be had used In bis
ship building plant at Brooklyn, and
to send with It an account of its his
tory. Before the bell was ready for
shipment, Mr. Bushey died, but his sou,
knowing his father Intention,-placed a
memorial Inscription on the bell and
sent It to Father Le Claire.
Forests Return $$M88
Montana counties will shortly re
ceive $68,455.52 from the United States
forestry department as the state's pro
portion of the moneys collected from
the sale of timber and from other
sources by the varions forests In this
state. The $69,455.52 will be distrib
uted by the state treasurer In propor
tion to the area of forest land located
In each county. Notice has been re
ceived by Governor Erickson that the
money due the state will soon be dis
Stats Board Rejects Bids
The state board of examiners has re
jected all bids offered on the con
struction of the woman's building at
the state college at Bozeman and In
structed the officer# of the college to
construct the building under the super
vision of W. R. Plew, an architect of
that place. The work Is to cost not
more than $140,000 under the order of
the board. The board also authorized
the spending of $40,000 on repairs on
the state college.
■ Ismay to Purchase Light Plant
Subject to cancellation, the order be
ing contingent npon the sale of the
bonds that have been voted, the city
council of Ismay has made arrange
ments for the purchase of an electric
plant and equipment, the order being
placed In order that no time will be
lost in connection with the Installation
of the Improvement at the quickest
possible moment.
See Hundreds of Swan
The unusual sight of swan literally
covering the Bitter Root river near
Corvallis was witnessed by Louis
Wolfe and William Grimes. The men
had gène out early to hunt geese In the
storm. They estimated the number of
swan at several hundred and say It
was a beautiful sight to see the grace
ful birds at play in the water and along
the river bank.
Receiver for Three Banks
R. 0. Riddick, who has been receiver
of the First National bank of Poison
since it closed a year and a half ago,
baa resigned and has been succeeded
by J. M. Swan, who is receiver of the
First National banks at R^nan and
Gharlo. Mr. Swan will handle the af
fairs of all three banks and will be
assisted by C. D. Livingston.
Named on Livestock Beard
Governor J. E. Erickson has ap
pointed C. J. McNamara of Helena, to
be a member of the livestock commis
sion, filling the vacancy on the board
caused by the death of former Senator
L. B. Taylor of Chinook. Mr. Mc
Namara's term will expire March L
Atkinson Publishes Book
President Alfred Atkinson of Mon
tana State college is one of the auth
ors of s series of ten volumes Just off
the press, called "The Book of Rural
Life." President Atkinson's writings
deni with Montana's agriculture, its
development and iti future.
ONE Falla felt another earthquake,
the shock, preceded by a deep rumble,
being plainly felt la the east end ol
the city.
Mend«! A. Wltofaky of Butte has ob
tained « patent In Washington, D. C„
m « trunk-lucking device, a c co r d ing to
the latest list of patent issuance* made
.reliable hy the potent office. Five
.ther Montana Inventors naaped I» the
thedr patents, are : Bari 1*. Btolser of
Kaltopril. .hreehmir machine; BeM
Floyd W. Linton of 'Ennis, fish gnard ;
ratepr, and Bevscfn J.
Lew sS-Sv- ■■ >- iÂùflvigrss.Sîi.
Thandaj, 19 , 1936 .
Just Dip to TM or Baal to Dyi
Bach 15-cent pack
age contains direc
si .
can tint
delicate -bade« or
dye rich.
sflka, ribbons, skirts,
waists, d re s ses , coats,
stock Inga, sweaters,
draperies, coverings.
thing 1
Buy Diamond Dyes—no other kind—<
and ten your druggist whether the ma
terial you wish to color is wool or silk,
or whether It Is linen, cotton or mixed
Smartneu Wat What
Impressed Examiner
The small boy was taking a city
hall examination. He had passed most
of the necessary teste and was now
undergoing one to test common sense
and Initiative. v
His examiner asked bow the boy
bad come to the school.
"In a taxi, sfr,** replied the youth.
"And what was the number of that
taxi, my heyf
"Three-six-throe-seven, sir!"
"That's quite O. K. You'll do,**
said the examiner, beaming at tha
elated young man.
That evening the examiner told the
story to a friend, who said:
"A most observant lad. But how
did you know that be was giving you
the correct number?"
"Correct number be Mowed !" ex
claimed the examiner. "Don't you
think It was smart of the boy to give
me the drat number that occurred to
him, without the slightest hesitation?**
Aspirin Marked With «Bayer Cross*
Has Bssn Proved Safe by Millions.
Warning! Unices yon see the cams
"Bayer" on package or on tablets you
are not getting the genuine Bayer
Aspirin proved safe by millions and
prescribed by physicians for 26 years.
Say "Bayer" when yon buy Aspirin.
Imitations may prove dangerous.—Adv.
Saltan Qualifies as
War Bulletin Writer
"Abd-el-Krim In the beginning gave
the French ballyhoo, but you'd never
have guessed it from their war bulle
tins," said former Gov. B. F. Dunne of
"The French were like the caliph.
The caliph reclined on a heap of silk
cushions, smoking a narghlleh and
drinking sherbet while a nautch girl
danced before him.
"Snddenly the grand vizier pushed in.
tearing hts hair.
" 'Commander of the Faithful,' he
groaned, The enemy has penetrated onr
lines and cut our army in twol*
"The caliph smiled and ladled a little
more snow Into bis sherbet.
" 'Good r he said. Draw up a bulle
tin announcing that we have now got
two armies Instead of one.' "
Hava you ever walked on Rrr*r«i
Bakkwt R Is the purest, toughest,
most uniform rubber known—patents
and developed by the United Statei
Rubber Company. It has put "Ü. &'
Spring-Step Heels In a class by tbem
sslves. Such comfort) Such long weart
Get onto a pair today and note (he dif
ference._Also—ask your repairman
about XJSKIDB—the sole that wears
twice as long as best leather. Com
fortable. healthfu l, w aterproof. Bur
new shoes with 08KIDB Soles ana
"D. 8." Spring-Step Heels.—Adv.
Improving Irish Roads
A new scheme for the Improvement
of Irish roads has been decided on by
the Free State government at a cost of
nearly $20,000,000, to he spread over
nearly three years. It Is proposed to
bring 1,500 miles of the country's 4,000
miles of trunk roads to a standard
which will give a road life of eight to
ten years. The laden weight of new
motor lorries will be restricted to nine
tons, under the pian, and owners of
horse-drawn vehicles will be compelled
to nae wheels with wide rims.
Cutioura Boothes Baby Hash e s
That Itch and bunt, by hot both*
of Cuticvra Soap followed by gentle
anointings of Cnticnra Ointment
Nothing better, purer, sweeter, espe
cially If a little of the fragrant Cati
en ra Talcum Is dusted on at the Un
lah. 25c each.—Advertisement
Aggressive Measures
Donald's grandmother had her hair
bobbed and grandfather didn't like It
so Donald decided he didn't like it,
They went to a circus recently.
When they were getting oat of the car,
Donald looked at grandmother and
said-: "If anyone call# you a funny
sap. grandma, punch 'em la the nose.**
—Indianapolis News.
of soft cool will
Japan tbs authorities discovered that
•We I« into Mr own
has decided Is establish a

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