Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 8, 1935 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, October 8, 1935
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I, im^tfrt tfl not both tin w oft «* to fcter trtfttortty the te*eHittwftf« of ' t * , i ' f ope Star ' , * • '•>,' £&•'?}.*• n,W' >' n ,.-/, V '"''"'" '/? : VOLUME 36—NUMBER 308 HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 3,1935 iled ftt«i*sy flight and Wed* ncsday, jirobabl^ «*tt*k«toi rite In northwfert Aitti Mattel ; *U*htly «tar of Hope 18BB; Pre»8, 1927; oniolldiite<l January 18, 1929. MICE Sc , rv« —I"-""". BRITAIN MAY LEAD BOYCO Here and There -Editorial By ALEX. H. WASHBURN" lir A COUPLE of contradictory items in today's news read like tins: f'* The State of Arkansas spends $100,000 for a viaduct at Donaldson to carry highway No. 67 over the Missouri Pacific main line so foolhardy automobile drivers won't get hit by express trains. . i But automobiles themselves move with the speed of a rail- j road train—and another news item today tells us that a car j and a truck collided the other night because the truck had run j . ,,out of gas and was stalled in the roadway. | Ginning Keport Otl 700,'• One-hundred-thousand-dollar viaducts can't prevent acci- j QOO Bales, With 4,230,dents so long as auto drivers violate the first rule of railroad-1 y^ ^ () October 1 ing, which is: Never stop on the main line. Cotton Estimate Is ^ Killing of Americans in War Zone Would Be Blow to Nation's Neutrality Stand Big Naval Power U. S. Forecast on October 8 Cut to 11,464,000 Bales Two Arrested at Nashville With Gangsters' Arms Roy Traxler, Ex-Oklahoma Convict, Shot in Hip by Officers COMPANION IS HELD The Star known nothing about this particular accident, other than what the principals have told the news staff. I But everybody who travels Arkan- ! Condition 01 Nation sas' highways knows that the commonest and most dangerous violation of safety-first rules Is the practice people have, whether in passenger cars or trucks, of coming to a full stop on | WASHINGTON.— (fp) —The Dcparl- the roadway. jment of Agriculture announced Tues- STATE CROP IS 58% cluced From 64.5% tember 1 to 64% A driver who stops his car without getting clear off the roadway, clay or night, in states which have active highway jwtroLs, is subject to arrest— and if he happens to cause an accident he lose:; his right to drive an automobile for one year . Traxler Escapes From Hotel Fight, But Is Recaptured on Highway Roy Traxler, who told officers he had served three terms in the Oklahoma penitentiary, was wounded and captured in u gun battle on the Nashville-Lockesburg highway late Monday following seizure of a stolen car containing n high-powered rifle, a sawed-off shotgun, ji bullet-proof vest ami other gangland, equipment. Officers had been searching for Traxlor over since. Sunday night when •«*«[*<'• <sw«wH»te f tfw»hvi5te -hotel, Nashville, in an earlier exchange of shots. In the Sunday night encounter officers arrested Vaughn Edmonds, a companion whom Traxler had picked up near Hope and taken to his Nashville holelroom. Two Wen Jallcil Both Traxler and Edmonds are held for investigation, in the Nashville jail. Officers told The Star this story: TraxU-r, driving u 1936 Buick f-nir- door sedan. Arkansas license 162-596, registered in thu name of an under- tcrmined HOJM; resident, took a room in the Nashville hotel last Friday. , . '*?»» Vat day n cotton crop of 11,464,000 bales— 25,000 bales less than a month ago. The Bureau of the Census at the same time announced that cotton ginned from this year's crop prior to October 1 totaled 4,230,367 bales, com- j pared with 4,963,384 to that dale last Meanwhile 50,000 persons are being jycar. killed each year because people driv- j 'p] lc condition of the crop October ing on the main-line highways forget they arc actually traveling on a railroad, and for safety of life and limb they must observe railroad rules. XXX The only way this loss is going to be cut down is for the automobile people | 1 was reported to be 64 i>cr cent of normal, compared with 64.5 on September 1. The' Arkansas condition was reported 58 per cent, with an indicated production of 950,000 bales. themselves to report violations. Thus far our state hasn't done much } in the way of co-operating with driv- Uniform Fund Near on Tuesday n ^ Cake Walk at 7:30 p. m. ;TDtesday on Main, Beand on the other side of those lights j tWCCll ScCOlld and Third . 11 i ._ t_ _._ :._ ii • Your writer had an illustration of this last Thursday night when returning from a business dinner in Texarkana. Traveling alone, he came through the lights of another car, about five mllei!'^est"of the Fulton toll bridge was a stalled truck, square in the i right-hand roadway. Believe it or not, it had no lights, and it was abandoned. New reports Tviesday sent the Hope i Boys I A,-, fund uniform fund to 5478.72. An attempt will be made Tuesday f, , , f\ii iiiiumiJi will uu iimuu i uu.Miuy It looked for « moment like a first- nifilu , o swo]1 , hc fund (o more than class funeral-but pulled up with , S500 with ., benefit cnke wa i k to be six inches to .spare between my radi- | st . lgoc , .„ 7 . 3fl 0 - clock on Main strccl ator and that steel tail-board of the , i n , twocn Second and Third streets. trllc 'k- ; The boys band will give a public Somebody hac^ run^ out of _«•'"••. jc|t ; concert. The cake walk is open to ~ " the public. An entrance. 1 fee of 10 cents will be charged. About l!0 cakes will be given away. Additional donations Tuesday: his machine in the roadway at night, and gone for help. Every driver knows how 1 felt. I made u full report to Will Orion, in charge of the Fulton bridge, a few When he returned Sunday with the | minutes later—but I was alone in the man Edmonds the hotel people became | car. and he was alone on thc^bridge, -—-1.1-- / i -.-suspicious and called officers. State Ranger J. H. Sewell, Suite Revenue Agent Coy Dilcly, and Howard County Sheriff Clarence Dildy went to the hotel Sunday night ami found Edmonds silting in the car. They discovered the guns nnd ammunition —and asked where Traxlcr was. Edmond's told them lie was in his room. The officers met him coming down, and a gunfighl followed—Traxler escaping. Search Is Begun Edwonds was taken to Jail, and the officers began ii .systematic .search of the highways around Nashville, Stole Hanger Sewell tckl The Star Monday night. Late Monday the three officers found Traxlcr on the Nushvillc- Lockesburg road and shot it out with k him. State Ranger Sewell wounded •ElVaxler in thu right hip, but Sewell's ^gun then jammed. But for the presence of the other officer he would hnvi! been killed, ho suid. As it was, Traxlcr ceased firing und surrendered. Turkey Colonizes Technicians ANKARA.-(/P)—The Turkish government has told graduates of technical and scientific schools they must start practice in the undeveloped regions along the Iran, Irak and Russian frontiers or. be' debarri-d from their chotcn professions. Previously acknowledged Luther Hollamon Carpenter's Union FLAPPER FANNY SAYS-. HtG. U. 5. PAT. OFF. and there was no way of tending com- IL c Cruplcr potent authority buck to that truck 0 jj Hamni to make an arrest. Waync H Ell gi ancl Tho slute ought lo have some tclo- i p cwcy Baber phone connection between a state pa- i trol and strategic points like the toll j bridges—and it should then ask mo- I torists to report dangerous violations' like the one I am speaking about. People don't like unpleasantness— but unpleasantness is better than sudden death. Knighton, Critically | Shot, Taken Home Stamps Man, Paralyzed' Below Waist, Removed From Hospital Here Total ...$458.32 10.00 5.00 . 2.50 1.00 1.00 . 1.00 $478.72 Robinson Attacks Hoover's Speech Democrat Declares Federal Debt to Be 30 K, Billion—and Not 35 Only Safeguard in i World Crisis Is i Firm Public Stand Sinking of Lusitania, With Loss of 124 Americans, Embroiled U. S. BRITAIN AND U. S. A. Pressure on America Would Be Terrific If English Get Into War * Ovlstandiny question before the American people w that of our neutrality in the next war. Action already taken and to be. taken, in the liyht of events of 1914-18, to preserve, our neutrality is described in <i sc?-i'cs of three art-teles by Willis Thornton, NEA Service writer, thix bein(i the last of the aeries. By WILLIS THORNTON ' NEA Service Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON—All the haggling over the theoretical rights of neutrals in trade is not half so likely to drag America in to a war as the killing ol Americans hy combatants. When fellow-countrymen are killed, it is hard to ask "where were they, and what were they doing there?" ' T. W. Gregory, attorney-general under Woodrow Wilson, wrote in 1925 that "up to the time that Germany began its atrocious submarine warfare, culminating in the sinking of the Lusitania, we had far less cause for complaint against her than we had against Great Britain ..." The strictly commercial complaints had not yet become decisive. One hundred twenty-four Americans, many of them prominent, went gasping down to death in the Irish Sea when a German submarine, seeking to sink indiscriminately and without warning all British shipping, sand the luxury liner. Though it was two years (from May 7, 1915, to April 6, 1917, before war actually was declared, there is no doubt that the Lusitania's .sinking remained a primary cause for America's entering tJic Stalled Truck Is Blamed for Crash WASHINGTON.—(/Pi—Senator Robinson of Arkansas, tin; Democratic ; lender, Monday night accused Herbert j Hoover of "misstatements and distor- ; lions" in his Oakland speech attacking Clyde Knigliton, 40, critically ill with jNcw Deal spending and policies, '.wo bullet wounds in his body, has i In ,1 .statement issued through tho been removed from Josephine hospital j Democratic National Committee, Robinson asserted "Mr. Hoover's statement is what might reasonably have been expected of an ex-president, de,o here to his home at Stamps, physicians announced Tuesday. Stamps officers are holding a man listed as Lee Beasley, 26, pending the j fealetl in his effort at re-election, wh outcome of Knighlon's injuries. : Us .seeking tu fc'et back." Knighton had ben in the hospital ; HOUVIT was en route to New York here four days. He was removed to w hen the .statement was issued. Law- his homo Sunday. Paralyzed from Ihe rence Rirhey, Washington represents- waist down, Knighton is givyn a .slimltjve of the former president, said he chance for recovery. I would meel Hoover in Manhattan Knighlon, a former Texyrkana street I Wednesday morning, and that confcr- car motorman, was shot twice, in the I ciiees with political und personal i arly morning hours of September 25, ! friends would follow, in what was said to hiivc ben an urgu-; Another Democratic spokesman. Speaker Byrns, told newspapermen in near Stumps. ment over u crop. Beasley, the man held for the shoot- li,j. s office that "there is every reason ing, is a tenant on the Knighton farm, u , the world why we should reduce expenditures provided business does ils purl." The constitution issue, he stid, was "ju.st a red herring." liohinton suifl Hoover's "alleged :;la- tiblK-.s" on Ihe national debt and the (kin-it "indicate bookkeeping errors inning from ?5,000.000,000 to §9.000.000.0011. Hoover s-aid expenditures are "ruu- n"* »vr 58.000,000.000 u year." Rob- in-soii declared the budget estimate to sh(m (lll al expenditures will be $7.752,000.000. Hoover said "the unpaid gov- i_rnincnl oblations which will fall on France Seeks to Mollify England;^ New Pact to Protect Each If War Follows , Is Sought A prayer's syntax doesn't ter when sins tax your science. PARIS. •Franfi.v-l/Pl-Prcmicr Laval was officially described Tuesday as anxiously seeking to keep Great Britain from "going tho whole way" in enforcing sanctions against Italy. FrcftErt^ources said offioial quarters fouAdSTh'c'mselvus "bothered" at the idoa that they would bo bound to sup- uort Great Brilift)' if that country, in the event of carrying out possible League of Nations orders for military j i the taM>a>ci- at the end of the Roose' volt .iiliiiiiiislralion will exceed $35.. UflO.IKlti.nilO." Robinson said ihat on June :;». l'.i:«j. "the total national debt •will Ix- aprpoximately $30.7^.000.000." raliui's I'ic Sii|))jcr A pie .-upper will bo givoq ut 7:30 p. in. Friday in the Palmns High School (Continued on page three) to tin. fund. Patmos High School uthletie What might happen to Americans if j another such war sweeps the world? i Wliat if American Dies? The imminent danger in Ethiopia i may seem to have been averted by i cancellation of an oil exploitation con- i tract negotiated by an Englishman, I but involving "100 per cent American ' capital." 1 Suppose American engineers were sent to Ethiopia to develop such an i oil concession, and they fell afoul of an Italian advance and were killed? i Would it lead the United States into ! war? Tbis sort of specialation and efforts to forearm against it occupy tho | Washington neutrality hunters these ) days. Suppose Italian planes bombed Arl- dis Ababa and American missionaries ami nurses were killed'.' Such things may happen. Should a European war involve, say, Italy and Germany, and Britain, with her great sea power, remained neutral Britain would certainly make an ef- '' fort to preserve neutral rights at : sea. just as the United States did ' during the World war. 1 Britain has even more at ^take. Th'-! pressure on the United States to join j in such a move would be trcmcndou.- Ccrtan Trouble Source In .1 war involving Germany awl ! Russia, Germany would almost certainly blockade the whole Balti*. sea, and the first step of Japan in a war with Russia would be to make a war jzone of Ihe entire Pacific coast of I Russia, perhaps the whole east coa.st lot Asia. Should Americans be allowed t» i travel in such zones during war? On ships of warring nations? On neutral sbip.s? On armed ships? On privaU Lusini'ss? What if such American:are killed, their status not defined in advance? An effort was made lo solve tint. problem, too, during the World war Early in 1916 (nearly a year after the Lut-ilania and a year before tin- United States entered the war} the famous Gorc-McLeuiorc resolutions Hope Party of Four Collides With Truck on Bridge Near Prescott ] A stalled'fr'uclt'iri'lhc middle of the highway at night—one of the motoring public's greatest menaces—was blamed here Tuesday for an automobile crash last Saturday night that resulted in injuries to four local persons. The injured arc: Miss Elizabeth Middlebrooks, Miss Louise Hanogan, Archie Chambless and John Barlow. None are seriously hurt. Miss Middlebroks, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Middlebrooks, was in bed Tuesday at her home on Park Drive. She is suffering from injuries about the head and body. An X-ray examination revealed no brokenbones. Miss Hanegan, daughter of Mrs. A. F. Hanegan, 821 South Elm, was also confined to her bed. She is suffering from' a head injury and shock. Her condition is not serious. John Barlow, proprietor of Hotel Barlow, escaped with slight bruises. Archie Chambless, youthful employe of the hotel, sustained injuries about the face and head. The accident occurred four miles west of Prescott on Highway 67. Mr. Barlow, driver of the car, said that he came upon the truck at a bridge. The truck, Mr. Barlow said, was parked in the middle of the highway. The gasoline supply had given out. After the crash, Missus Middlebrooks and Hanegan, and young Chambless were taken to a hospital at Prescott for treatment. Returning to the scene of the accident, Mr. Barlow said the truck had disappeared. Its occupants, about half a dozen men, who witnesses the accident, also had disappeared. Their names were not learned. Preceding the crash this tide of Prescott, Mr. Barlow, Miss Hanegan, Miss Middlebrooks and a young man whose name was given as Peterson, had escaped injury in n minor accident near Arkadelphia. Peterson's car, en route to Hope, w;i>; sideswiped by another car enroute to- i ward Hot Springs. Peterson's car, put out of commission, was taken to an Arkadelphia garage. Peterson remained in Arkadelphia. No one was hurt. Mi'. Barlow telephoned to Hope, and j young Chambless drove the Barlow 'car, a coupe, lo Arkadelphia to return | the three stranded persons. Tin: acci- i dent occurred rn route home. Mussolini Warned by General Staff Against Ethiopian War Incredible Difficulties to Face Invaders in Mountains —Of 250,000 Soldiers; Only 25,000 May Ever Reach Addis Ababa Action Upon i Ethiopia Demands Mat:'?l Italian Envoy Leave-, A'd-\T dis Ababa Itnmectiately *'''* R U M O R'DESERTIOfos Natives Reported Leaving J Italian Forces, Taking* , >• Guns With Them, >- ' I ', - *• ,V Bopyright Associated Prefes "•*« , \ GENEVA, Switzerland—(/PHApTah '.; to give Great Britain a League "of Na« •*•, tiphi mandate, by ^ote of the as$enib-'.4 i ly, to supervise 'sanctions (boycotts)' '*' against Italy was dicussed Tuesday, by some'of the League powers, representatives of non-Eufopean countries disclosed. 'The idea, behind the move was that,'','siS Britain, supported by other interested powers, should taltc the leadership* in the.sanctions program and that'Brit-' si) ain should'" be requested to adopt the initiative in accordance with developments in the situation. To Oust Italian Envoy GENEVA, Switzerland.— ftp) —The League of Nations Was informed Tuesday that;the Eehiopian government l has askedithe Italian; minister to Addis Ababa and his entire staff to leave' Ethiopia immediately. . *,Y The reason,,for this ejection is alleg- Vj*j ed misuse of the Italian legation's 'ra^ s - ;| dio station for ''the creation 1 of inter-'.^ nal, disorders in the country to which H! he* is accredited." ' *.-, By CirARLESF. NUTTER Associated Press Correspondent LONDON.— (IP)— Recognized by British military strategists here as the greatest weakness in any Italian effort to subjugate Ethiopia is the perilously thin and dangerous long line of Italian communications. Modernizing the old adage that anfe>; army moves on its stomach, observers here point out the almost staggering problems and supply involved in Mussolini's East African campaign. A single break in this long line of communications, which stretches back from Eritrea nearly 3,000 miles to Italian ports, might turn a victorious march of blackshirts into the stupendous debacle of a retreat of 250,000 starving, thirsty men, Suez Canal Called Vital Up to Eritrea the line of supplies stretches through peaceful frieindly waters and country, provided the vital Suez canal is not closed. Observers believe such a step would turn the East African campaign into a nightmare of route. At Eritrea, however, Mussolini's real problem, of keeping his line of supplies open through enemy country, begins. It is well beyond 500 miles from Asmara to Addis Ababa—and the route lies through swamps and across deserts, high mountains and deep canyons. Use of wheeled vehicles through thi.s country is'impossible, and probably could be accomplished only after years of labor by Italian road and bridge builders. A foot and upon mules, horses and camels, Mussolini must be prepared | to move supplies along this perilous route toward tho Ethiopian capital. Every foot of the ground is certain to | he contested by savage fighters, challenging not alone the iirmy vanguards but the thousands of troops who must he loft at periodic intervals to guard the line of supply. Lesson Found In Old War Military experts say that for every n Speculators Busy, Bond Buying Stops Bailey and McDonald Charges "Holdup" in State's Discout Move LITTLE ROCK.-(/P)—Attorney General Carl E. Bailey and Secretary of State Ed McDonald charged Tuesday that speculators were attempting to "hold up" the state in tnders on bonds —and the State Refunding Board voted to spend only half of the approximately one million dollars available for purchasing obligations at this time. The two state officials charged that speculators had obtained control of large blocks of highway bonds and were offering them at Tuesday's tender at prices "ranging as high as 100 cents on the dollar." Bobcats to Invade El Dorado Friday Locals in Good Conidtion r Their Second Can Away From Home Copyright Associated Press ADDIS ABABA, Ethiopia.—(#t-~-Xh f| Ethiopian 'officials said 'Tuesday^ th'at/ii- the Italian army on the northern iron- " tier is suffering wholesale desertions "Information received from the'north shows that Ethiopians serving in Ihe Italian army are deserting erl masse, 1 ' this official asserted. "Fifty armed Eritreans under the command of an important chief arrived at Makale, south of Aduwa, with Italian machine guns. "In the Agame region 200 armed Ethiopians surrendered to authorities." End- Diplomatic' Relations LONDON, Eng.— (IP)— The Addis Ababa correspondent of the Reuteurs and Havas news agencies reported Tuesday that the Ethiopian government has ordered its charge d'affaires in Rome to ask for his passports and leave Italy. ' j Copyright Associated Press WITH THE ITALIAN ARMIES IN THE FIELD, Aduwa, Ethiopia.—Benito Mussolini's generals fortified their new-won lines on the northern Ethiopian front Monday night The Blackshirts, fresh from their avenging capture of Aduwa, were anxious to press on into the land of the hated "negus"—Emperor Haile Selassie, Their officers restrained their enthusiasm. It seemed possible the armies would spend some days consolidating their position along the line from Adigrat to Aduwa before striking again. Nevertheless, the Ethiopian warriors must be driven from the mountains directly behind Aduwa ,and this the Italian artillery plans to do. Prince Adelbcrto, duke of Bergamo, visited general headquarters Monday fnv TliPiY Sor«mirl Oamp [after seeing his division to advanced ioi ineu deconci uame j ]ines xh c armics dug m to meet the Africans, reported massing in the mountains to the south of Aduwa, Reierves Move Up Crude roads swarmed with reserves, moving up to the front established The Hope High School football team, fresh from its 27-to-O victory over Horatio, looked forward Tuesday 1o i.,... ,. u . j «-**^v* 'vi iitij uifjiii'i *->vi,j ' „. _ - __, , r*i 1 ' * —" "*~ "" ---— v-"i—T ..ian an army lias on the firing line meeting the bl Dorado nign bcliool Sunday when the Italians entered ih.;re must be ten behind the lines to Wildcats there Friday night. Aduwa. It will be the fourth game for Coach I Wary lest the Ethiopian command- supplies coining up. This ratio must automatically be increased in Ethiopia by the staggering difficulties of nature und lack of modern trans- purl. An index to what the Italians may (Continued on page three) Foy Hammons' men, and the second i ers order a sudden counter attack on away from home. The Bobcats came out of the Horatio game lust week in good condition. Earring injuries the balance of this Aduwa, the Italians established strong outposts. Planes kent u constant watch for the enemy trom the sky: The Ethiopian concentration to the (Continued on page three) Hairy Vetch Urged for Winter Crop Resists Cold and Makes Ideal Soil-Improving Crop for This Area Frank R. Stanley, county auxnt. urges farmers in Heinpstead county lo plant hairy vetch as u soil-impiovmii crop. Of the many varieties of velch. Ihe one commonly known as hairy vetch i.s Ix-M adapted lo the soils ami climate of A.ikani.us. Among the qualities which rccJinmend hairy veteh a> a winter cover crop HIV: It it more resistant to coUl than any other annual winter legume. It is adapted to a wider range of sjils than the other winter legumes, and will succeed on nearly all the soil types of Donaldson Viaduct ! on No, 67 Is Opened j State Completes Over}); Eliminating Mo. Pac. 1 Grade-Crossing Commercial travelers reachin.c, Hni-'e Tuesday reported to The Star that thf ) .Slate Highway Department's new via- ; i duct carrying No. 67 across thr main line df the Missouri Pacific railroad ul Donaldson was completed and opened !•) traffic Monday. Tho roadway is of gravel at parent. 1 it being the policy of the highway ilf- | i-arlmcnt to allow dumps to settle I thoroughly before paving with con- i-rete. The No. 67 approaches on c.'thci .•kle of Donaldson never have been paved, waiting on the cunstriicti.ui of the viaduct. Tho viaduct is'similar to that we.st of ' tulton, which also carries No. 07 ! across the Missouri Paeifie, eliminating week, the Bobcats will be at top speed . £O uth was reported "some distance" with the exception of Ramsey who is i from Aduwa. From the reports erf nursing a leg injury. i scouts, many believed the advancing Ramsoy has boon held out cf the . Italian army might meet its first great jlast two i'ames, and will net play Fri- | conflict in the vicinity of Makale, 6rt day night. His end position is bciii'j n'.iles southeast of bore. taken care of bv Reese. , El Dorado will be playing its f' Copyright Associated Press 'game Friday night. Tne Wildcats op- : ADDIS ABABA. Ethiopia.— Ethio- ! eued tho season by stomping Magnolia, pjans felt Italian troops hail failed \o ;SO-to-(), lost to llayncsvi'.lc, La., G-toO. penetrate Ethiopia at any vital point jtitd Homer, La. O-to-0 and then lost Monday as the war entered its fifth to the strong Longvicw. Texas, High School, 15-to-O. day. They said the line of defense had been pushed back only in the ox- ireme northeast where the Fascists advanced in the Aduwa and, Adifc'rat sections. But even if the Italians should eventually thrust this lino forward further into Ethiopia, they would still be approximately 200 mile* from the heart of tho country, which consists of nat- , OUC- ural bastions 10.000 feet hif.h. prolcct: ed in turn by gigantic cliffs between which lead the narrowest and most difficult mountain passes. Il is here that Emperor Hailc Selassie will make his chief resistance with (Continued on page three) ----^WW*"Former Owner of Democrat Is Dead John M. Branham cumbs at His Home in Nashville, Tenn. i NASHVILLE. Tcnn.-i.lV-Juhn M. Branliam. 61, nationally known in the; a ,. m i us a s desperate and bravo us ever niwapaper advertising field, clivcl Tues-! £ OU giu ( O r any country, day at his home near here after a two Troops Concentrated weeks' illness. i n th t extreme northwest, in Walkait He was formerly part-owner of the Arkansas Democrat, l.ittl.- Rock. • (Continued on page two)

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