Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 2, 1937 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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St&r of Mope l$39; f*r«8, tfet Sbftsolmttt^tf 18,192§. " ' Q Justice, Deliver Why Herald From ffal$e Report! ~ • Published every we*k*diy afternoon b? Star Publishing Co., Inc. m I, XMim* & Ales, H. Washbum), at The Star building, 212-214 South f , walnut Street, Hope, Arkansas. C fi. PALMER. President ALEX. H. WASHBtlRN, Editor and Publisher CAP) —Means Associated Press )—Means Newspaper Enterprise Ass'n. 1 Subscription Rate (Always Payable in Advance): By city carrier, per JSCi pe* thtoth 65c; one year $8.50. By mall, in Hempstead. Nevada, kMiter arid LaFayette counties, $3.50 per year; elsewhere $6.50. ^ # )•'. JHemfeet «rt <The Associated Press: The Associated Press is exclusively , .entitled to the use for republication of all news dispatches credited to It or V^t otherwise credited in this paper and also the local news published herein. ?jk *-* ha *?c» oft Tributes, Etc.: Charges will be made for all tributes, cards t « 4 « thanks, resolutions, or memorials, concerning .the departed. Commercial , r ,, j hdld to this policy Jn the nows columns to protect their readers „ j. a.delugesOf space-taking memorials. The Star disclaims responsibility tat the safekeeping or return of any unsolicited manuscripts. (f~~ "• ' '—— C. i^ Mankind's "Other Side" in Startling Contrast I, JfHERE are on display in Europe right .now two .exhibits f ' a* which seem to sum ,up the .tragic contradictions in the Jjsdttl of modern man as nothing else could. 5 V,' . On 6 of them is to be seen in Spain, where bombs crash V into crowded i.ctty streets, tanks lumber across broken fields :"• spmirfg-flame and •destruction, and men shoot their brother ', Bitten 'by the .hundreds because .they cannot agree on the way ^ -society is to be run. -The other is on view at the grand Paris Exposition, ^r-where there (is ,a \mapnificent display of man's scientific 1 achievements—his reading of the riddle of the stars, his con• .quests over disease, his Brilliant reconstruction of his race's ? history, his harnessing of nature to do his will. Vera Michele Dean,-editor of the weekly Bulletin" of the Foreign Policy Association, makes this 'comment on these • two exhibits: " ", "Undismayed.by knowledge of his own mortality and the possible finiteness of the universe, the scientist, on a battle- -iront -which spans the world, strives not only to preserve life r -but enrich it. Yet outside his laboratory, humanity, with ;;growing indifference, accepts 'the deliberate increase in the chances of death inflicted by modern warfare." " XXX : |T IS a dismaying .and'an Incomprehensible thing, this two- 4,sidedness-of .man, this blending of magnificence and hor- V4 tor. The genius that conquers a world-old plague-is the same igenius that sends up,airplanes to drop bombs on school rooms; the restless drive for -accomplishment which can weigh, analyze and,chart:the,movements of a star millions of light years ."^away-is the same force that divides a nation into warring "• 'camps and*p.uts brother at the throat of brother. v 'The fact.that,human .nature contains these contradictions 1 —that-man, ,who:is made "a little lower than the angels" and .•can-rise todazzling heights of self-abnegation and mastery, Stlso contains'black spirits of cruelty and hatred and can be ,',jBlind and destructive in his folly—this is not news. The race lias.alwaysMd a.duaLpersonality, a mingling of good and evil. But it is only in this modern world that the contrast between • humanity's best efforts and its worst efforts has become so ,stajrtUng. - JiKor our recent .advances in the physical sciences have 'jenoEmctusly increased our powers—for evil as well as for good. ; K rgood inan.can dp-more to help the world now than ever • 'before, because-mfihitely more efficient.tools are hi his hands, a bad man .can. do more to hurt it. Attila himself with his horde of-savage marauders could not inflict destruction and '{•misery on a given territory as quickly and completely'as can an aviation corjis major with ; a.couple, of flights of bombing ;planes. xxx fN THIS fact lies the greatest of our problems. The echoes 1 of our actions carry farther than they used to. More than ever before, we are required to master ourselves, to control the brute that is in us,;anchto give permanent ascendance to 'those forces -in 'human nature which seek to lead us toward •the stars. Tammany's Fadeout? TT BEGINS to look as :if .the golden ^age,of Tammany Hall <A had gone ,never to ;return. Tammany has-taken-plenty of lickings, in the past; but up to now.'Tammany always came back. Never has it stayed on the skids,as lone: as it is staying on them now; never has its outlook for the future been so dark. -LaGuardia gave Tammany a sound whipping four years peo;,LaGuardia and Mahoney gave it an even sounder one in this fall's primaries. The Hall is disorganized and discouraged. 'Furthermore, a fundamental change in New York's make- •ui> has made it improbable that Tammany will ever regain all of its old dominance. For the borough of Manhattan, where Tammany holds forth, is no;longer the most populous of New York's boroughs. Tammany is actually a minority group in the city's life now. With the other boroughs united at last in an ably led political machine, it is very doubtful that even a reorganized Tammany could recover more than a part of its old leadership. By DK. MORWB PISHBEIN editor, Journal of the American Medical Association, and of Hygela, the Health Magazine. Early Treatment for Breast Cancer Adds Many Years to Life Expectancy This is the 13»h in a series of articles in which Dr. Morris Fishbein diiijMiScsr cancer, its causes and methods.for prevention and treatment. (No. 334) Any woman who has been troubled with cancer or tumor of the breast should know that modern medicine, given » chance, provides ways of extending life. fhe average length of life after discovery of cancer of the breast is 38 months, but scientific medicine has -advanced to fat that any woman who |$ treated early with this condition has 9 good chance of living tor 10 years or more. In 1878, a famous German surgeon found that 23 per cent of the women on whom he operated with cancer of the breast died and that less than 5 per cent lived for more than three years after the operation. Today as many as 70 percent oi women in whom the diagnosis is made early will be found alive and well 10 years after -treatment is begun. Probably the best figures are those developed fay the -Medical Research Council ol Great Britain. It was found that a woman with cancer of the breast who is not treated at all may expect to live 17.2 per cent of the normal duration of her life. A woman operated o nunder ordinary conditions may expect to live 30.4 per cent of her normal duration. However, a person operated on under the most favorable conditions, when the tumor is seen early, may ex- j pect to live 68.5 per cent of the normal duration. j In one hospital. 90.7 per cent of wo- ,' men operated on while the growth was still confined to the breast were alive 10 years after operation. But 91.3 per cent of those operated on after the • glands under the arm were involved j by the cancer were dead within 101 years. A woman operated on under ordi- I normally expects to live 18.87 years! longer. If she develops a cancer of the ! breast and is not treated promptly, she i may reasonably expect to live 3.25 years. If, however, the cancer is diagnosed early and she is given adequate treatment, she may expect to live 12.93 j years. Diagnosis and treatment of breast cancer. FOOTBALL SCORES High School Pine Bluff 38, Forf Smith 0. Forrest City 19, Russetlvllle 7. McGehee 6, Fordyce 6 ftie). Georgia Military Academy of Atlanta 20, Hot Springs 12. May field (Ky.) 12. Jotiesboro 0. Hope 20. Smnckover 0. Morrilton 19, Carlisle 6. De Witt 12. Eurotia 6. Wnrrcn 57, Sheridan 0. Conway 31. Dardanelle 0. Beebc 20, Augxista 6. Stuttgart 28 Helena 0. Crcssett 18, Durnns 14. Heavener (OkUO 9, Paris 6. Siloam Springs 12, Fayetteville 0. Walnut Ritlgc 19, Piggott G. Springhill (La.) 29, Magnolia 0. Dermott 19, Monticello 0. Brinkley 19, Lonoke 6. Paragoukl 22. Newport 0. Bentonville 19, Colcord (Okla.) 0. Humes High of Memphis 33, Marianna 0. Gurtlon 19, Beardcn 13. Eearcy 46. Heber Springs 12. Rison 26, Stephens 0. Mansfield .19. Ola 6. El Dorado 20. Benton 0. Nashville 20, DeQueen 12. Malvern 30, Horatio 0 . Waldron 21, Charleston 0. Hartford 12, Danville 12 (tie). fair Park (Shrevep'ort. La.) 0, Texarkana. Ark) 0 (tie). Caindon 26, Ouachita Paris, La., 0. Little Rock Tigers 7. Byrcl High, of Shrcveport 7. Blytheville 26, North Little Rock 14 College Arkansas Tech 26, Pittsburgh (Kan.) Teachers 0. Karelin-Simmons (Abilene, Tex.) 51 Ouachita 0. Henderson College 0. ^#? i r rf ''"y. , ,'V ,"^' '*<*', SatuvdatfjOctobef of the negro race, these Insinuations' are advanced HeSpiJe the fact that, for the last H years, ,1 have served in the Senate df< the .United States ..under constant «nd microscopic public .^cm- tiny. My words and note. ore n matter of public record. I believe thnt my. record us a senator refutes every implication of racial or religious intolerance. It shows that I wns of that group of liberal senators who have consistently fought for civil, economic nnd religious rights of rill Americans, without regard to race or creed. -Klnit Tlie insinuations of racial nnd reli- intolerance mnde concerning me aro based. on- the fact thnt I joined the Ku Klux Klan about 15 yenrs ago. did join the Klan. I later resigned. 18. Texarkana Junior Oklahoma Military Academy 7, University of Arkansas Frosh 0. Hendrix 28, Arkansas A. & M., 0. Delta State (Mississippi) 28. Arkansas State 0. Bobcats Roll Over (Continued from Page One) ed for first down and Bright then got off a weak punt that gave the Buckaroos the ball on Hope's 40. Two passes failed and then ?/[cHaney hit the line for eight yards. On fourth down he punted over the goal line. Hope took the ball.on its 20. Bright made five. Two more attempts failed and Ramsey went back to punt, booting the ball to the Buckaroo safety who was brought down in midfield. McHaney made eight yards and then attempted to pass, Robert.Jewell, Hope's 150-center, intercepting it. Ramsey took a seven-yard pass from Bright, putting the ball in midfield. Two line plays failed and then Ramsey punted out on the Buckaroo 30 as the half ended. Third Quarter turning to his 28, fiason recovered n furrible on the first play, giving Hope the ball on the Buekaroo 30. Bright rhade'S around end; Asliiv picked up B yard and then Bright made It ,ft first down. Hope fumbled twice in succession but recovered. A line play failed and then n puss went for nnught. The Bucks, after no gain, punted on fourth down. Bright being downed in midfioid. Bright made three, failed on two other attempts niu! punted to tlio Buckaroo 20. Three Buckaroo plays failed to net n first.down and then Mcllaney punted to Brjght who was brought down on his own 35. A punting duel then finally left the bull in Ho|!i''s possession about midfield. Enson plunged five yards fo the Buckaroo 45 as the quarter ended. fourth Qunrtcr Erighl miidc five and first down. On the next piny ho went through the lino but fumbled, Sinncki.ver recovering on the 30. Mcllaney battered through the line for seven and Daly made it first down. jVlcH.moy. Scott and Daly curriud the ball to Hope's •!0 where the Bobcat lino stiffened and 1-eld for downs. Bright lore off nin. 1 and Eason mndo it first down. Bright made two. then seven and then hurtled the line to muke il first down tin the Buckaroo 40. Bright then found an opening over Stone and ran forty yards to score Hope's second touchdown. W. Parsons tailed in attempt to Itirk for extra point, hmaokcvcr received and Mellaney returned to his 2S. On the next play Captain G. V. Keith. Hope left guard. intercepted a pass to Rivi? the Bobcats the ball on the Buckaroo 30. Leonard i ' " Bcnrden swept around left end for j (Ddn.): "Most Americans will be pre- sevcn yeards. Eason made it first j p . u . ci | to forget a Klan membership six clown Bright plunged.for 1 yard anil ye , lrs behind a Senate service devoted then faded buck and threw ;i pass to Percy Ramsey, left end. who stcppsd over the line with the boll for touchdown. W. Parsons ran around his left side for the extra point, making the score 20 to 0. tmackover received. McHaney passed to E. Barker for first down. Bearden intercepted a pass, ran to his right and lateralecl to Bright who fell to the ground about midfield. Bearden made 10 around end and then Euson five. The Bucks held for downs—and then taking the ball, opensd up with a series of passes that carried the ball to Hope's 40 as the game ended. never rejoined. What appeared then, or what appears now, on the records of Ihe organization, I do not know. I never have considered and t do net now consider the unsolicited card given to me shortly after my nomination to the Senate as a membership of imy kind in the Ku Klux Klan. 1 never used it. I did not even keep it. Before becoming a senator 1 dropped the Klan. 1 have hod nothing whatever to do with it since that time. I abandoned it. I completely discontinued tiny association with the orgnn- i/ntion. Press Is Bitterly (Continued from Page Onc> HOLD EVERYTH1N6! filack Admits He (Continued from Page One) of lack of professional ability, but because there are in his locality few members of his faith or his race. It vill again set neighbor against neighbor and turn old friends into now enemies. To contribute my part in averting such a catastrophe in this land clecli- :ated to tolerance and freedom. I sreak with precedents of the past to talk with you tonight. Record Refutes 'Intolerance An effort is being made to convince he people of America that I am in- olerant, and that 'I am prejudiced against the people of the Jewish and Smackover received, Haydcn. re- Catholic faiths, and against members to the welfare of nil the people, while, black, Portestant, Catholic, Jew. It is too well known that many essentially good men foolishly aligned themselves with this now fortunately defunct organization." New York Times (Independent): "Regardless of the present views lie holds, and his affirmation of faitli in the principles of racial and religious tolerance, it is acleplorable thing that a man who has ever token the oath of allegiance in a sinister and destructive organization should now take his place en the highest court of justice in this country. The nomination was a tragic blunder." DCS-Mollies, In.,'Register: "Justice Black's address was the best statement he could have made under the circumstances. It does not abolish the record of his silence, his want of candor and his apparent lack of due sensitiveness svhen the Klan charges were made during the debate on confirmation." "I guess we got <proof we'broke llic altitude record this time. eh. .loe?" Four Venetian glassworkers were aribed by certain interests in France to run away from Venice and take their mirror-making art to that country, Ihus giving the world the secret. Five hundred feature pictures were produced in Hollywood during 1935. Thaso involved an investment of ?135,000,000 in total picture making and !350,OOQ,000 in taxes. No Social Credit (Continued from Page One) Copyright, 1937, NBA S«rv?ee,'fnc. did ing. shut. CAST OP CHARACTERS PRISClIjIjA IMEKCE — heroine. ounir woman attorney. AMV KI'lltK — rilly'N roomiimte 'id iiiupuv rfti* N vio tiiiii JIM KEKRIGAIV— CIHy's flnnce. II AKIl Y HUTCIU.\S — Amy'* rnnui- vliillor. SBHORA.VI- DOLAJV— ofllcer ns- Kni-d to Nolvc the murder of my Kcrr. * * * Yeotordnyi Sergeant Dolnn ilKlit-r* Cilly when he reveuln nit out In IllueflelijH, Utah, .llm'H it her IN Nerving; 10 yearn In rlxon for there. CHAPTER XVI ILLY grasped the arms of her chair; she leaned forward, her 's dilated with horror. What did you say t sergeant?" You heard me, Miss Pierce. I d that Kerrigan's father — and identaliy his name isn't Kerri- i — is serving a 10-year sentence in Blueflelds, Utah, for the ft of $50,000 worth of bank urities." >illy sat up tall in her chair; squared her shoulders. She believe in Jim, no matter at! If this were true about his her, it was no fault of Jim's. » believed in him! She held • chin a little higher as she ked into Sergeant Dolan's eyes. What if this is true?" she de- nded. "What if Jim Kerrigan's tier is in jail? He did not want tell me because I would be lappy about it, naturally. But at has it to do with the mur- of Amy Ken-?" Plenty, Miss Pierce, plenty. It vides the motive fo,r the kill." low?" Amy Kerr knew all about the man, Kerrigan didn't want her tell you. He slipped her that e, asking her to meet him on roof. Perhaps he tried to make promise to keep her mouth t. But she was fond of you; didn't want to see you tied to wrong sort of man. So she re- sd. And then — well, you know rest." No, I don't, Sergeant Dolan." y's dark eyes flashed. "I don't w the rest. I don't know how got down from the roof after -after Amy was killed. Supe you tell me that. But don't me now that you think I hid in my apartment until after left." No, Miss Pierce," he said, "I I't tell you that. Frankly, I 't believe you did. But some- y did. Let's suppose it was thf> son who threw away those efields newspapers." * * * LLY thought of that, and felt just a little ill. Instead of sing Jim, she had aided Dolan Building a tighter case. [f we find out," Dolan went on, "that this Wheeler woman has really skipped, it might be well to look into her past. She might be -the connecting link. Meanwhile, let's get back to this Kerrigon-Kerr case. It's not a pretty picture." Cilly listened apathetically. And the fact is that he skippe with $50,000 which his fathe stole." "That may be a fact to you Cilly said firmly "We'll grant thr this Allan Kerr did just that. Bt you haven't proved that Jim Kei rigan is Allan Kerr — not by an "As I told you, Kerrigan's not ' means." the gentleman's right name. His name is also Kerr: he and Amy 'Kerr were first cousins — " "Cousins?" Cilly interrupted in surprise. Jim and Amy cousins? Then that explained the recognition in Amy's eyea when Cilly introduced Jim to her. That explained Jim's note to her. He had surmised all along that the Amy Kerr who lived with Ciily might be his own cousin. And Amy, "I may be wrong, Miss Pierc But I don't think so. It all fit together too perfectly. Kerriga knew Amy Kerr, or he wouldn have asked her to meet him alon on the roof. You can understan that. If it were just n case c his meeting her for the first tim and being attracted to her, ther were a dozen wsys he could hav arranged to meet her again. 1 wasn't that. They knew eac dear loyal sou], knowing the secret [other. They were pretty close ti of his father, pretended not to know him. "Their fathers," Dolan went on, "were natives of Interlaken, N. II., as was Aunt Harriet. James All?n Kerr went west many years ago. He found a job in a bank, married and settled down. Things each other. "Amy's parents, by the way died some years ago. Aunt Harrie raised her. When the old l:id died, Amy went west to live wit her uncle and this young cousir I guoss Kerr — or Kerrigan — wa mighty glad to see her. She wa went pretty nicely for him: in j his only link with Bluefieids, tin time he was made vice president of the Bluefieids National Bant;. he wanted to hear what had hup pened since his departure. It wa He had one son, James Allen Kerr, 'a natural gesture i'or him to sug Jr., whom you know as Jim Ker- gest u meeting up on the roo rigan. Out in Bluefieids, he was where they could talk privati 1.' known by his middle name — a.-; ; What happened later may hav Allan Kerr." \ been the madness of a momen That was the reason, Cilly real- The young man, according to re ized, why Amy didn't recognize ports, has a pretty violent temper the name of Jim Kerrigan. Dolan ! He flew into rages at his father' continued: "For many years the elder Ken- enjoyed a pretty good reputation in Bluefijjlds. Then along came the depression and he was hit hard. Lost his home, I understand, and most of his stock holdings. What bothered him most, it seems, was that the future looked so dark for his son. Apparently he idolized the boy. At any rate, an opportunity came along to pick up $50,000 in neyo- .iable bank securities, and he took .hem. He was tried and convicted. They never found the securities, trial — had to be removed bodil. from the courtroom on more thai one occasion. "I'm convinced Kerrigan i young Kerr. Even the similarity in names is striking. Ha registerec at hisjjotel as James A. Kerrigan That's'lin easy change from Jame A. Kerr, isn't i?" "A mere coincidence," Cilly safe doggedly. "It doesn't prove tha they are the same." Dolun reached for the telephone "Give me Higgins," he orderec Then: "Say, Higgins, have you go those photographs yet — those Ker aut shortly after the old man went | pictures they were rushing fron to jail, young Kerr — or Kerrigan i Utah? O. K. Send me down i — disappeared. The police in Utah proof, will you?" believe that he has the money, Ten minutes later, he was hand and they're still looking for him." ing them over the desk to Cillv * * * pILLY shook her head dully. "Here are the pictures of Jame Allan Kerr and his son." he said ^* "The story isn't true," she "Is this your Jim Kerrigan?" nsisted. "There's a catch some- Cilly held out a trembling hanc where. Granted all you say is i'or them. She stared at Uje pic- .rue — that this Mr. Kerr is Jim's , lure of the younger man, find a. 'ather — it wouldn't be the Jim 'she did so, her heart contracted ierrigan I know to run away and eave him. I'd never believe that!" "He did, nevertheless. Oh, what's the use, Miss Pierce? I idmire your loyally to the fellow, jut you've got to face the facts. The picture in her hand was i perfect likeness of Jim Kerrigan And the older man, his fathei was the one whose photo Am; had carried ill her locket! ('So f * Continued) it two former cabinet members, W. W. Chant and J. W. Hugill, when they crossed the floor and joined the opposition. Both hud been removed from the Social Credit party after having criticized Aberhart policies. The Canadian federal government recently vetoed out an Alberta bank- licensing hill, and this is likely lo be a legislative issue, as well as a strong movement to licen.se newspapers and employes, which Aberhart contends have consistently misrepresented his proposals. Banks doing business in Alberta threatened to leave the program has not yet been put in effect, and the "social dividends of $25 a month for everyone 18 months after taking office" promise is not yet fulfilled, the Social Credit legislature has not been idle. Recent order.s-in-coun- cil have enacted minimum wage bills guaranteeing $15 a week minimum wages, or 33'/2 cents an hour. An- othcrs order recently canceled the sales tax, which was one of the first enactments of the Social Creditors. Nothing was decided .on to replace the income thus lost. Registration of thousands for social credit benefits when bestowed have already been made, each beneficiary signing an agreement to co-operate with various plans of the government before becoming eligible for the payments. And .some of the "velocity dollars" or script issued last fall, with their tax on each turnover, are still circulating. But. the real nub of the Social Credit system is yet to bo realized. May Seek Fresh Mandate Alberta is today under what amounts to a 100 per cent private debt moratorium. This is the second such moratorium during the past two years. The province itself has defaulted both interest and principal payments on its debt, These and other developments have led many to expect that there may be a general election this fall. Aberhart has in one breath denied this possibility, and in another stated that "I may be compelled to have an election," apparently referring to the nullification of his bank bill at Ottawa. If his resignation should be demanded by the Ottawa government for "lack of Confidence" under Canadian election custom, Aberhart could then go to the people in n new election seeking a fresh mandate. The present meeting of the legislature is the third this year, breaking all Canadian records. Premier Abcr- hart now holds two cabinet portfolios, minister of education and attorney- general, besides being president of the executive council. German Bov Can Go (Continued from Page One) to \veaer it, he gets a thf Bearing at Schodl In til fighting man. His tmlfQ be , complete without ail Wllh the engraveH ,inscfft' and Honor," Ihe mollofjj Youth. It is strictly forbfi ever, to carry the dagger linns' father is an Oborre; n high official in the civil earns 1,550 marks a year, leal of .-$3,020. *The family occupies apartment In one ,of stucco town buildings put Ihe building boom of 30 y though the apartment Inc! improvements of Americai it is roomy and welU There wns no jerry-build!; days. PollUcnlly lllical schooling" upon H ready noticeable. He has "political soldier of Adi The influence of four with the ideas of what the]H] derstnnd by nationalism ant thoroughly hammered into Mis organization takes secon ly to his family. With Germany striving J|! economic self-sufficiency, it- duty to lend n hand to hoi] nation's effort a success, comrades go from house to his district to collect household waste from 'tin It boner In support of the so year plan. He also spends summer vacation in volui work. 'Lenders' Specially Trail If .by chance his superio: Hitler Youth discover any of leadership in the boy's'? Hans will receive an opp<jrt_ r join the nazi "FuelirorschuieijH the future leaders of the cqU •trained. To join this school need two "guarantors" of standing in the nazi party act as the boy's tutors for his four or five years of h in ovary field of politics, s oil other subjects essential leader. Nc.\t: ls,' As to the feelings of the (B peoples, I was not able to fln'4! was n tourist and tourists consideration. — Dr. C. B. Cleveland, after touring Gerni Italy. The 1179 Catholic high the United -States had a tnent of 207,767 students in LED LAST STAND • PHE invading hordes of Spaniard Hernando Cortes pounded at the palace gates even as 18- year-old Cuauhtemoc stepped to a middle school or high school now, as u means of joining the higher grade civil service, or elects to do o three or four-year apprenticeship in an office or workshop, he won't have much freedom until his 23rd birthday. Education Is Varied . After eight years of public school, a German boy of 14 frequently leaves school to take up employment as an apprentice or learner. Leaving public school, however, does not mean that his "compulsory" education is ended. Another four years in a continuation school, where he studies part-time, are obligatory unless he has entered a middle or high school. "Hans joined the Hitler Youth organization at 10. On his 18th birthday he will change over to the Storm Troops. At 19 he will be mustered into the labor service. Then he will have two to four years in the army, navy or air force. "Blood and Honor" He takes great pride in his Hitler uniform. Although he is not required T.B. Billing Will Sell One Caijl of Young Fillies Tuesday, Octl 'At Sutton&CollI Sale Barn Auctioned Off Highest PUBLIC SALE We will of fer for Public Sale at my f arm, three-qup mile west of Shover Springe, known as the J Card place, See .Us McFADDEN FRANK NOLEN AGENT WAWAW.^vWlflCT ful leader moved to attack the enemies from across the sea. Throughout the summer of 1521, Cuauhtemoc directed the defense of the city of Mexico. Then when his efforts at last proved fruitless, he sought escape from Mexico with his remaining followers. But Cortes captured all. At first Cortes treated Cuauhtemoc with respect, seeking to se< cure information about the hiddeil stores of Aztec gold. But when the boy emperor stood firm they put him to the torture of a slovj fire. And still Cuauhtemoc revealed nothing. So Cortes began his Jong march across Honduras, taking the emperor with him as hostage. Ther. >sla£ xTca word spread of a Mexican upris tng and forthwith Cortes ordered Cuauhtemoc executed. This was done in February, 1525, and frorr. that date tht rapid extension of Spanish conquest frore Mexico city began. Cuauhtemoc, last of the Aztec emperors js portrayed ot a 1915 Mexicav stamp. 133?. JW^ Service, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1937 ,„ ••jSii : ' i """ l P B. m., the following prop. *S " F ,:tyftjTi . 27 head of cattle, 13 of which are milk cows. 13 head of hogs. 5 head of registered Short Horn Cattle. 8 mares 2 Colts. 1 Stallion, Some Corn and Hay, 1 Disc, good as new. 1 McCormick Cultivator, like new. 1 Fertilizer Distributor. 1 Cotton and Corn PlantellP 1 Middle Buster. 3 Breaking Plows. l§|j 1 Scratcher. 1 Section Harrow. '"'""'^ 1 McCormick Mower, Some Single Stocks and Double Shovels. 35 Turkeys, 1 Baby Bed. 1 Electric Sewing Machine. Most all Household goods. One lot of Lumber, and many other articles too ous to mention. TERMS made known on day of sale. 0. ft. CUSHING Owner. SILAS SANFORD, Auctioneer. Lunch will be served, 1 Incubator. 1 Piano.

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