Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on May 17, 1933 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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- FARffAGUT 06tAlr«0 A AT THE AGE OF ^^ WXT&*./ - French tramps - and tramps . __ i;«e being put to work m Kcoionles. Several murders ut fes persuaded parhament -. the police to round up nos. Only invalids and persons i bid are exempt from the work JW Ll { _J find It! Sell It! IOPE STAR fANTiADS ' The viiclwr you selL ;;•! l&wrtiaa, lOc per lin* "'"' rates for conaecutiv* , .- . , insertion*. ffj'lMertlons, «c per liM s y - v minimum 50c "•• insertions, 5c per line minimum 90c t* insertions, 4c per Una ; ,-, ^minimum $112 Average 5fc words to the line) — ant advertisements «c- jver the telephoneimsy be - W ith the understanding «e bill is payable on presen- t"ot statement, before the first V; > Plum* 768 FOR RENT i ^ IH ^^ M ^ H ^ Ml ^ a ^p«^^^^^^» —• ruil RENT—Two houses,! good gard- I, pasture for cows, fine for chick- of rent paid in work. L. t» Phone 815J. - "c -room apartment, bath and Newly furnished. J. A. Sul- Pfaone HI. '--. Lost or Strayed STOLEN— Female pointer hire ; ,,TVhHe and liver spotted. Call 'or'225 and receive reward. _____^__^U. S. Motors Give Strength to Japs American Trucks, Motorcycles, Planes With Invaders By JAMES A. MILLS (Associated Press Writer With anese Army) JEHOL CITY, China.—(ff)—American motors, in trucks, automobdes, motorcycles, ambulances .- and air planes, played a leading role in Japan's conquest of Jenol. When the campaign plans were drawn it was decided that the K.OOO square miles of territory could be most expeditiously added to the Japanese-fostered state -of Manchukuo by the use of a motorized force. Trucks Pursue Chinese AU except a few of these vehicles bore American trade marks. The exceptions were made in Japan. Caravans of trucks, sometimes three miles long, loaded with Japan's warriors, pursued the poorly organized Chinese over frozen roads and mountain passes, going day and night. All of the Japanese, officers were loud in their praise of these American machines, which stood the most terrible abuses and stresses on some ot the worst roads in the world. Another score for American industry was chalked up by the motorcycles. Thousands of these sturdy little vehicles carried officers, machine gun units, medical supplies, dispatches Ind even the wounded. They too, stood the grueling tests with few berakdowns. Wounded Ride in Comfort The hospital service used American ambulances almost exclusively. I saw scores of these comfortable, six-wheeled vehicles, none of which failed at a critical moment. • American-made airplanes also contributed largely to the Japanese success. Some of the ships had only American motors in them, but there were a considerable number of entirely United States manufacture. g sfc NOTICE FriBdaire electric refrigera^ ffi. Prices low. Bacoa Co.. South Main. your week-ends where the and fishing is good, and where is cold. Special, Saturday only, your favorite brand. Arkansas State-Line Beer Leo Robins. To complete the American transport monopoly, virtually all the Japanese generals and other high, officials traveled in powerful American passenger cars, equipped with oversize tires. w « stock of Emmerson and ii electric fans. All sizes. Prices low. Bacon Electric Company. 380. 2-3c titehing, picoting wd buttons) 1 Prices reasonable. The u«t -t. Phone 252. 9-6c| MOWERS sharpened by B. t. Taylor. 815 West Sixth Rope, Arkansas. '-28 FOR SALE •- —-— Williams' gasoline en- s horsepower Fau-banks- engine, and a 1% h. P. Hercules, condition. Prices reason- ir •# makes of gasol.ne Work guaranteed. P. C. X mile west of Hope Emmet rir^>t 175x100 feet. With North _-_ approach. West Third street. For station. Phone 742-w. '-*"" O-Too-Tan, Velvet Beans, sagrain and Cane seed and Ornamental gold fis)i and sup- JHonts Seed Store. U2B V '<T ^ /*^-**'^F — f 1IWW9 BETWEEN By MARTIN BOOfSAND f WILL; WWVS; Wt ttOVS\K6 TVS, 6VOOV P90POSE. TO weft. f/ By SMALL The Showdown ! SALESMAN SAM By CRANE Here's How ! WASH TUBES ' HE MATES B WHICH COMEI A.R6 UNROLUEP. »IS 11% I •v*-i-»<"-r • - — .„ — _. f ROW TOE MINCED BLOBBED G OP. TVUS OOES ON. 50 IS THE SMGLLOf WMM.60U. SO AWFUL THE OREO.SV SMOKE. TWEV HOPE TO v^MEN THEY WILL NEUER CATCH ANOTHER 08 IS TO MINCE INTO Pieces FOR By BLOSSEK Plans! •-i ii '• SUPPOSE. THIW65 WILL ^^SL^AND^IsTRrENDS E>OV! I'VE GOTTA 1 THINK OF SOME.THIM6 EXC1T1N6 FOR. U5 TO DO WHEN FRECKLES GETS BMIK.-^ HE'LL EXPECT f IT.M NJO,5\Qif ITU SUIT WE. TOST ALL THE NEVER SEE A*W WWER ftHADY51DE>FTER ALL THE THRILLS VOU HAD OM COCO5 ISLAND AMD IN SMUGGLER'S - SLIP, EH ? ALL EXCITED OVER THE HOMECOMIM6 GO-TO 5HADVSIDE. FRE.CKLE5 SPEED ALJDNG, GETTlMG .*ii£^ *" —'" ' " •"" __ _." ww t»7 ¥7 _ A. *> By COWAN When Do We Eat? HEAVENS! THE POOR TOT WAS fAUNSRY — I HAD NO ^ '^r:^^^ ^rSr^Svii «L™r 1 £8S' S£ P ?S™A -™»L<'^ 0 ^ IN PAIN*. I'M GOING TO CW-L THE DOCTOW I Turkey Calls in Foreign Engineers Mustapha Kemal Pushes His Railroad Plans Despite Panic By PRISCILLA RING Associated Press Correspondent ANGORA, Turkey-(^)-Economic rebirth for Turkey; this is what Mustapha Kemal, maker of mighty reforms, is now promising his young "Kernes "policy of steel" refuses to bow to the world crisis. The government, far from abandoning railroad construction, is now negotiating With foreign groups for the construction of a" important new line 279 miles long, to conect Sivas and Erzeroum. Another "rebirth" measure is Kemal's engagement of foreign experts to reform and build up Turkish economy and finance. An American, Robert Vorfeld, is already working on the reform of customs' administration. Another American, Wallace Clarke now in Paris, has Jost been engaged to reform the state monopolies, the chief of which are tobacco, alcohol and alcoholic drinks, salt and sugar. ff-** (•• • f iOc A Week in Hope Pay Currier Each Saturday VOLUME 34—NUMBER 172 (AP)—M««n» A«ocl»t»d Preis. (NBA)—Mtini New«p«per Enterprise AM n -*'"/jf '' -' ^' - J ' c "- a "-' ^'^ • In rtorthwwt foHMl d*yi nl«ht; ThtiH«tK f HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, MAY 17,1933 ' • *•*>-'- '..-.-. r-•- Staf of Hop* founded 1899; Hop* Dtilp Pf<««, if I7j C6ft»olid«ted it Hope Stir, /Vhuiry 18, .1929. PRICE 6e ere and There Editorial By Alex. H. Washburn N O thinking man or woman will have any sympathy for the cli isgraceful action of the England (Ark.) city council in attempting to put a legal face on the sale of 3.2 beer. <•) Whatever you think about beer, Is beside the point. Arkansas has a bone'dry law—and it stands until repealed. The town of England could be put under martial law and its officials jailed for conspiracy, for what they have published to the world. The true advocates of prohibition reform are not seeking technicalities and subterfuges. They arc making an honest fight for ratification of repeal of the Eighteenth amendment July 18. The people of Arkansas will vote at that time on a national experiment which we believe has been a failure. And until Arkansas has spoken on School Banquet in Cafeteria 7 P. M. Eve of Graduation Annual Junior-Senior Event Scheduled Wednesday Night PROGRAM~THURSDAY Commencement Address to Be Delivered by Miss Willie Lawson The annual junior-senior banquet of Hope High School will be held Wednesday night in the cafeteria of the high school building. Close to 200 persons will bo in attendance. The banquet is scheduled to at 7 o'clock. flower garden arrangement will be carried out. Hcndiix Spraggins. junior high school student, has been designated n.s master of ceremonies. Rtifus Hcnidon, Jr., Lane Taylor, students, will &p:uk briefly. Coach Teddy Jones mid Miss Martha Jean Winburn of the high school faculty, will take a part on the program. Miss Ruth Atkins, junior student, will be presented in a dance. Miss Willie Lawson, former superintendent of Mississippi county schools, will be guest. All members of the high school faculty will attend. Following the banquet a dance is scheduled on the program. The "Blue-Moon" orchestra will furnish music. Gr;i<hinlio)i Thursday The program for graduation, which will be held at 8 o'clock Thursday night tit the school auditorium, was announced Wednesday. Following the processional and invocation, Miss Marjorie Higgason will deliver the salutatory address. Robert Porter.will.read the class history. *A sextet "will 'sing "A Garden Lullaby" by Offenbach, the vocalists being: The Misses Harriet Pritchard, Lois Dodsan, Janice Ward, Helen King Canon, Theresa Fritz and Mineanna Padgitt. The class prophecy will bo delivered by Miss Ruby Owen, and the valedictory by Luther Hollamon. Miss Lawson, Speaker - Following a piano solo by Miss Mar- Ward, thu main address will be given by Miss Willie Lawson of Bly- thcville, Ark., former superintendent of Mississippi county schools and a widely-known educator. Dr. Don Smith, president of the Hope School Board, will award the diploma;:, after which I he Rev. Wallace R. Rogers will pronounce the benediction. HITLER APPROVES Muscle Shoals Bill to the President the Eighteenth amendment, governing the whole nation, she will do nothing about the bone-dry Inw, which governs us only. If there had been any great demand for "legal beer in Arkansas we should have attacked our bone-dry law before now. As it is, the quick advocates of beer arc merely riding the tide with the Eighteenth amendment repealer. Let us stick to the main chance. Repeal is running this show—not beer. XXX Hope is sending another graduating class out of her beautiful high school building on South Main street hill Thursday night. We had our first warning that another school year was about done, when the Bobcat staff wrote their farewell in the department of The Star which they closed out a week ago Tuesday. We wish these young journalists good luck, and extend congratulations for doing their job regularly and on time. All the months that the Bobcat appeared its "copy" never was late. If these young folks are half that good, out in the world, they aren't going to have much trouble finding a place for themselves. X X-X All honor is due the United States Nuvy today for a frank report stating that' the great dirigible Akron was smashed up with a loss of 73 lives not because of engineers' mistakes but because her commanding officer made an error in navigation. There is no censure for Commander McCord. He is dead. So are 72 other brave men., A'Ad.tne, Aicron-ls written-into the record as another of a long line of __jes in which man's ability, to create machines to conquer the elements was Tax Ultimatum Is Given Congress as F. D. Urges Repeal Roosevelt Tells Solons to Reach Decision Next Week NEEDS LIQUOR TAX This Would Eliminate Temporary Levies as Soon ae Possible Rosenthal Guilty, Given Life Term Jury Convicts Him in Murder of Sweetheart's Father greater .hem. than his ability to operate WASHINGTON — (7P) — The house Wednesday approved the conference report on the Muscle Shoals-Tennessee Valley development bill. This completes congressional action n the measure and sends it to the White House for President Roosevelt's signature. Other Woman LITTLE ROCK—A jury in circuit court lulu Tuoydiiy found Leroy Ros- c-nlhal, 21. musician, t'uilt.v of first degree murder for the killing April 1.4 of William E. Hancock, and fixed 'li.s punishment at life imprisonment. Hancock was .shot by Rosenthal after Hancoi-k had ordered the musician from his home, 3109 High street, where Rosimthul was culling on Hancock's . dnuijhter, Mrs. Wanda Marler, Rosen- thul walked to the door, turned, drew a pistol and fired three times. Two bullets struck Hancock in the chest and the third struck Mrs. Marler's leg and ranged downward, fracturing the heel. Rosenthal pleade self-defense and temtx.rary insanity. The verdict \vas read. Rosenthal b'jcame pale and dropped his head. The filcnco was heavy for about a minute after the clerk had read the verdict. A slight sob was heard. Feet shuffled on the oiled floor and the .specialors filed out of the room. There were many women in the crowd and many (-f these were wiping their eyes as they left. Cox Leaves for Houston Meeting Local Druggist to Help Texarkana Get Convention in 1934 John P. Cnx. local druggist and civic worker, left Tuesday with a numbei of Te.xarK-aiia druggists for Houston as. where the annual convention pf pharmicisls is being held this week '"•^ Mi. Cox will bo a speaker on the rogram. delivering an invilationa .ddrcss to tin.' Texas association urg- g it to hold its 1934 convention in 'exarkanu. Next time the Navy will put fliers n the air, and keep sailors on the sea. Gaston Means Is Declared Guilty Whitaker and He Face 2- Year Terms for Lindbergh Fraud WASHINGTON—Gaston B. -Means, ex-detective and Norman T. Whitaker ex-lawyer, were found guilty Tuesday night of conspiracy to defraud Mrs. Evalyn Walsh McLean of ?35,000 for the promised return, last year, of the kidnaped Lindbergh baby. A jury of seven women and five men deliberating for two and a half hours finally overcame the objections of one man who believed Whitaker more of a hireling of Means than a co-conspirator, and returned their verdict. Sentence, which carries a maximum penalty of two years in the penitentiary with the possibility of a maximum fine of ?10,000 will be imposed within the next four days. To Means who calls himself a "super-sleuth," the sentence means merely that he returns to Atlanta penitentiary where he is serving the first year term for having taken McLean in con- icction with the same ease. Whether the new sentence will run concur- cntly with the present one, lies within the discretion of Justice Daniel W. O'Donoghuc. For Whitaker, the champion chess player who was designated as "The ?ox" in the Means-McLean transaction, it means a brand new stretch behind the bars. Needs Liquor Taxes WASHINGTON. — (fP) — President Roosevelt sent his all-inclusive pub-lie works and industrial supervision program Wednesday to congress where huge Democratic majorities are planning expeditious action. Requesting full executive authority to inaugurate a 3 billion 3 hundred million dollar public construction program, the president asked the legislators to decide before early next week on what new taxes will be required to underwrite this project. If a decision is not reached by that time he will make his own levy recommendations. He also asked authority to reduce or eliminate new taxes, should prohibition repeal become effective or increasing revenues make them unnecessary. Recommending government co-operation with industry he said his purpose is to obtain wide re-employment, shorten the working week, pay a decent wage for the shorter week arid prevent unfair competition or disastrous over-production. Urges Repeal WASHINGTON—(/P)—Searching for jew government revenue, President Roosevelt Tuesday night contemplated n early appeal to the states to ratify ie amednment repealing national pro- libition. Mr. Roosevelt believes repeal and ubsequent federal taxes of liquor vill add considerably to the greatly epicted federal Treasury. Counting on this avenue of reve- wc in the days to come, he will ask n his message to Congress Wednes- lay that he be given power to reduce tr eliminate new taxes which he will iropose to underwrite the $3,300,000,00 public works program. The president is undecided on just what form of new taxation he will >roposc or whether he will propose ny specific plan. The general sale levy or "re-employment" tax of between one and IVi jer cent has been virtually eliminated, lowever, from his consideration. In ts place he had in mind an increase n income taxes as one of the prime elements of the new revenue pro- j-am. This means a boost in the normal rates which are now at the war- .ime level of four per cent on the :irst $4,000 and eight per cent on income above that. Three states have voted ratification of the repeal of the Eighteenth amendment which was approved by Contress last session. A fourth and fifth- Wyoming and New Jersey, have selected delegates pledged for repeal Thirty-six states must vote for repeal to ratify the amendment. The Democratic national platfonv called for repeal and, of course, Mr Roosevelt endorses the step. Choosing death over life without her married dentist-employer, Miss Itchcccn Roche, above, leaped from the 2Itrd floor of a Chicago building. Her suicide followed a conference with Dr. M. M. Rcstell and his wife during which the girl was told her love- affair with the dentist must end. Banker Mitchell Robber or Patriot, Attorneys Argue Former Head of National City Bank on Trial in Tax Evasion U. S. ASKS $850,000 Declares Banker Established "Loss" on Sale to His Wife FLAPPER FANNY SAYS: ma. u. s. PAT. OFF. Modern sailors have a hard lime riding the waves. Akron Crash Laid to Its Commander Navy Holds *That Dead McCord Erred in His Navigation WASHINGTON.— (fP) —T,he Navy Department Wednesday turned 'outi'ii final report on the Akron crash, blaming Commander McCord for , a non- ulpable error in navigation which •as n contributary cause of the dis- ster that claimed 73 lives. Commander McCord was lost with no ship, as alsp was Rear Admiral William A. Moffett, head of the avy's bureau of acronauticts. Lieutenant-Commander Wiley, the n!y surviving officer, testified before ic board of inquiry that his superior fficcr fcnt tho big zeppelin into the ccth of an Atlantic storm which oth- r officers believed at the time might lavo been partly avoided. Futrell Persists in Primary Stand But He Says Candidates Must Stand Extra Cost LITTLE ROCK— (/P)—Governor Fu trull Wednesday reiterated his state nicnt that he favors primaries for th nomination of candidates for variou offices July 18. He stipulated, however, that Hi candidates themselves must pay th cost of the primary. Notwithstanding the governor's as sin-lions that he stood for popular elections in filling vacancies in electiv office, the Democratic Stale Centra Committee last Saturday recommend ed Ihe nomination of Democrat! standard-bearers in the July 181 election by convention, rather lha call a special primary or leave th general election open as a free-for-all Man Is Freed in Reporter Slaying Tom Jones Acquitted in Second Trial at Hattiesburg, Miss. HATTIESBURG, Miss. —(#•)— Tom tones, tried a second time for the laying of Hansel Batten, young newspaper man was acquitted here Wednesday. At the first trial he was convicted md sentenced to life imprisonment. NEW YORK—Charles E. Mitchell, former chairman of the National City bank, was pictured, alternately Tuesday as a man who "robbed the public" and as a public-spirited citizen who tossed his personal fortune into the financial maelstrom of 1929, to avert the ruin of his institution "and maybe of the country." United States Attorney George Z. Medalie, prosecuting Mr. Mitchell m federal court on income tax evasion charges, drew the first of the delineations in his opening address to the jury. The second came from Max D Eteuer, defense lawyer. It was the sale of National City bank stock by the banker to his wife- stock which he later repurchased when he had charged the loss off his income tax—that Mr. Steuer defended as "inspired by the neblest and hgihest motives." V: Had that stock been sold openly,' the lawyer said, "it would have spelled ruin to- the National City Company Cthe National City Dank security? af' filiate of. which Mr. Mitchell also'was chairman) and may be to the coun try." Claims Great Losses Mitchell was worth between $25,000,000 and $30,000,000 at the time of the 18,300-share transaction, his lawyer told the jury, and now he is "threadbare." Mr. Steuer said that Mitchel thought the market was going up and that he was insuring his wife's obtaining great wealth, and when th price dropped he bought the stock back to "release" her. Mitchell is in trial for evading pay ments of $850,428 on an income of ap proximately ?4,000,000 in 1929 and 1930 The sale, at a loss, in 1929 of 18,30 shares of NationaTCity bank stock by Mr. Mitchell to his wife, was "a shan and a • pretense" Medalie said, "and can be proved so." He said that Mrs Mitchell lacked the funds to buy the stock when it, supposedly, was sold t her. She had only $941,000 as agains a ?3,874,000 cost price. Not Informed of Sale J. P. Morgan & Co. in whom the actual possession of the stock was vested, was not informed of the transaction. Mr. Medalie said, "So unreal was the transaction that no one took the trouble to affix the ordinary tax transfer stamps to the stocks" he added. Beer Not Legalized, Merely Sold, Says England's Mayor Arkansas City Official Denies He Is Licensing by Means of Fines ENGLAND, Ark.—(/P)—Referring to the "drouth" of 17 years duration that ended here Tuesday as dealers of 3.2 beer supplied a brisk demand. Mayor W. 0. Williams said the council, by a vote of 7 to 1, went on record as declaring that since Congress had declared 3.2 beer non-intoxicating, it did not feel it should override the highest legislative authority in the land. c Williams said Sheriff R. O. Mayor Bcnton had said he would not molest the dcalcis, and he inquired of questioners if they thought "anyone else would bother the beer venders." "We want it understood," Mayor Williams t-aid, "we are not trying to L-vcrridc- the state bone dry law. We did not luf'alize the sale of beer here, because we could not under the law. But I have been mayor for three yeais, and every morning in court, I have been called upon to fine from three to 20 persons for drunkenness. L,U( during the 10 days that beer has bcvn sold hole, there has not been a t-;!^e uf drunkenness. Don't you Iliink it's better tu have been and sobriety than bootleg liquor and drunkenness'.' ' The mayor said the council had an "understanding" with the beer dealers whereby they would not sell to any person under 18 or to any person under the influence of liquor. He corrected what he said was an erroneous statement that dealers were le !u> fined ?10 a week in lieu of a lincense. He said he told the dealers the:- would be fined ?iO if a "kick" He'll Prosecute LITTLE ROCK.— (ff) —Promises f prosecution were made to per- ons who attempt to sell 3.2 per ent beer by Prosecuting Attor- ey Hartje of Conway Wednesday when the action of the England, Ark.) city council in agreeing not o molest beer dealers was brought o his attention. No council has the right to vio- ale the Arkansas liquor law, he aid. The Law Wants Him Roosevelt's Plan Accepted; German < Germany Willing toi Everything If ' ' Nations Do ^ v_^ FRANCE APPRO' U. S. Encouraged swer of War-Like man Chancellor BERLIN, Germany-^ Chancellor Adolf HitlerJ.. impassioned speech before Reichstag Wednesday fully endorsed "Pi Roosevelt's plan for. rejie the international crisfs,; promised co-operational Roosevelt's efforts. "' * •' The chancellor agreed that .. .__ a solution of the disarmamentjpjS lem, lasting economic : unthinkable. To Go Full Length In behalf of the entire Gern tion, and especially the Young!;* movement, he pledged that Ger would go as far as any national Above—Charles E. Mitchell, former chairman "of the National City •Bank, New York, who rose from a SlO-a-wcck clerkship to world prominence'In the banking field, is shown above (right) with his attorney, Max D. Stcucr, entering Federal Court in New York for his trial on charges of evading $859,420 in income taxes. Below—United States Attorney George Z. Medalic (left) is prosecuting the. case. Federal Judge Henry W. Goddnrd (right) is presiding. Bankruptcy (kder Given for Frisco Kurn and Lonsdale Retained as Receivers by U. S. Judge ST. LOUIS, Mo.—(IP)— The St. Louis & San Francisco Railroad Co. was placed in bankruptcy Wednesday by Federal Judge Paris under the terms of the new federal debtors' law. The road has been in receivership since November 1, and Wednesday Judge Faris retained the present re- ceviers, James M. Kurn and John G. Lonsdale, in charge of the property. Lonsdale native of east Arkansas, is a widely-known St. Louis banker, and a past president of the American Bankers association. was raised about them selling beer, but that during the past 10 days, no complaint had been made. Several city officials in other cities called him. he said, wanting "copies" of the ordinance passed by the England council. "We passed no ordinance," he said. "Our people here wanted beer, and they have it." Mayor Williams said he is a "bone dry," will vote that way, but added that he is convinced the sale of 3.2 beer is no worse than the sale of any ether soft drink." Rev. Strassner Is to Talk on Japan B.& P. W. Club Announces Open Fbrum Topic for Monday, May 22 The regular meeting of the Hope Business & Professional Woman's club was held at the home of Miss Maude Lipscomb, East Division street, Tuesday night, with Mrs. B. R. Hamm hostess. The Lipscomb home was broght with vases and bowls of correopsis and gaillardias and Miss Lipscomb's collection of cacti attracted much attention. During the business session. Miss Beryl Henry, secretary read the minutes of the previous meeting and called the roll. Miss Mamie Twitchell was elected first vice-president to succeed Mrs. Ralph Routon. who because of numerous other duties was unable to serve at this time. Miss Jean Laseter, chairman of the international relations committee, announced that the Rev. George F. . Strassner would discuss "Japan and the'Islands of the Pacific" at the Open Forum to be held under the auspices cf her committee at the city ball next Monday, May 22 at S p. m. These meetings are being held monthly in .. Cotton Up U Potato NEW YORK.— (ff) —L«te ; r taking tempered a brisk,ral the stock market Wednesday^ ducing extreme gains of $1< toj| share for many leading 'J Trading was active and the tiii over approximated 5 million i*'' German' government vanced coincident with 1 dress before the Reichstag.' Most commodity markets i firm, though silver and su| tures eased during the Wheat closed with net , July cotton rhowed a net gafrvafi . . FA i . » t < « -T.Jl'ILS points, 50 cents a b 8.72-73,, against the of'8.62. Christian's Duty to Warn Wickee Without Warning, th* Wicked Man Dies, Declares Evangelist Crimm Revival services Tuesday night brought another large crowd to the tabernacle on South Elm street. The Rev. B. B. Crimm styled his message, "Am I My Brother's Keeper?" "In the larger sense we are our brother's keeper" he said. "Any institution or individual who fails to recognize this truth of God is doomed to failure. The saloon of other days tailed to recognize this truth. It was outlawed from the land. "The picture show which is emoral- izing and destroying the life of our youth will come to a like 'end. So will any other institution that dares to r'pit in the face of God, "When I say unto the wicked,. O wicked man, thou shslt surely die. "If thou doest not speak to warn the wicked from his way, that wicked man shall die. Nowhere in the Bible is there another indictment spoken by God to His people. "God has appointed us as watchmen. We must warn the wiAed. "I knew it meant the preacher. Because of this text I have driven myself like a slave these many years. But it doesn't any more mean the preacher than it does you. (Continued on page six) (Continued on page six) Today's Statgraph 1926= IN 1 CIRCULATION JAM FEB. ' MAK. APR. 100 I @X arming, even to the extent of ping her whole military equ provided the other powers c same. ' He particularly offered to from. any. claims for instruments ibl aggression so long as other nati scrapped theirs. He denied that Germany plated the invasion of France Poland, emphasizing Iris stater that the nation is devoid of all i ments of aggression. The Nazis' Aims He stressed the three aims of ;t Nazi movement: 1. Suppression of Communism! 2. Solution of the unemployed ] lem. 3. The re-establishing of the authority of government. He castigated the Versailles treaty _ and demanded for Germany "the rightj to live." Washington Encouraged WASHINGTON— yp)-The depar^.| ment of State described Hitler's speec Wednesday as "encouragingly concjjl< atory." ' ^,, President Boosevelt was described 9|\< heartened by Hitler's endorsement his move for peace. France Friendly PARIS, France — (ff) — Pren Daladier declared Wednesday France will "gladly join in the erous effort of the president pf United States for which we ardently : wish success." The premier expressed the sincere satisfaction with the dent's message to the world, Tuesday. To Graduate Six at Fulton Friday! Class Dinner Wednesday* and Play Thursday Night ; Fulton High School will award di-r v plomas to a graduating class of six: at 8 o'clock Friday night in the Ful» ton auditorium. Bobbie Turner i£ , valedictorian, and Sam Weaver salP- 1 tatorian. • The graduating address will be de? livered by Dr. H. P. Clemens of Iff. Holly, Ark. Commencement exercises began last Sunday, May 14, when the Rev. Walt lace R. Rogers, Hope Baptist pastor,;, preached the baccalaureate sermon. " This was followed Tuesday night by an operetta, "Sleepy Town," present, ed by the grade students. The senior class is being entertained, at dinner Wednesday night at the home of Principal T. M. Honea and Mrs. Honea. Thursday night th,e seniors will present their class plw> "Poor Father," assisted by-(he Arnold quartet from Nashville with sontgs, be> tween the acts. The class roll for graduation day night follows: Bobbie Turner, Sam Weaver, ', Shipman, Wafford Martin, Henry '. Parker and Marvin Moser. is*, i , a.;-*.

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