Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 18, 1935 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 18, 1935
Page 1
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( <'. , '!••/% -Vrt*' <' '* •f,-r -^ 1f'Xff,l A Thought 1 trill not be nfrWd of *«« thousand* of people, Uut fc»t* i«t thtmclvM Aftalftit «rt raund f.l)tmt.—PsntrCB 3:8, VOLUME 37-NUMBER 5 ^^^^^^^^^^^H ^^AWHI^^K^ jMu^M*^^^^^^^ ^^^ja^^^ Star HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1935 cootci' rrld*> . partly clOttd^ ftt*&AWiP *»**»• efs in extern* ea*t pMtift slightly wflrifter northwest. vjinr of Hope 1*99; Press, 1927; OonwjlIilRtiH) January 18, 1929. PRIGS 5c 001 SCHOOLS TO FIGHT TAX CU Here and There •Editorial By ALEX. H. WASHBUBN- Warrants Issued for 6 on Stock Law T HE short short story— a piece of fiction which runs complete on one page of a magazine — has become tremendously popular in recent years. Developed originally by amateur writers as a sort of "filler" material, it has finally attracted .some of the best talent of our day. Last week, for instance, Liberty magazine ran a short short story by Charming Pollock. noted author of "The Fool" and other great stage sue- j cesses. The name of that story was "Thou Shalt Not Kill' — ; and it impressed your editor so much that he wrote Liberty | "agazine for terms under which The Star might reprint it. i . - - - - <•) We made satisfactory arrangements SffSS W. Cox, Sr., Claude Turner and Four Negroes Are Cited Given Edge in Game Against Texarkana will be featured in tomorrow's Star. Channing Pollock is a master of j I fiction. ; But "Thou Shalt Not Kill" is more i bhernf Bearden and rros- QCUtor's Office Strike at Fulton Highway HEARING ON OCT. 23 But Porkers' 44-0 Defeat of Prescott Worries Bobcat Squad BORDER~HTY FANS BUI inou onaii mil run •= !••"•<- „ . . .-, than fiction-it is thc most powerful | Warrants V 0 J 1 0 W (jrl'aZ- ing on Pavement After Official Warning Three Bus Loads Coming Here From Texarkana Friday Night With the team in near tiptop .shape, the Hope High School Bobcats waited Friday for Ihe starting whistle that would send them against the Texar- knna Rnzorbacks nt 7:45 p. m. at the hip't school stadium. The Bobcats, fresh from their 55-to-O conquest of Arkndelphia here Tuesday night, rule as a slight favorite to down the Razorbacks. The Texarkana team, however, showed plenty of stuff two weeks ago in whipping'Prescott by a lopsided score of 44 to 0. Coach Hammons announced that his orobable smarting lineup would be: TtKirncr ana*R.'imre?S»ttdsrAmlersott ; ' rid Stone, tackles; Keith and W. Pnr- rbns, guards; Holly, center; Cargile, quarterback; Stroud, Barr, Spears or have ever read on thc i ject of peace and war; and, for that | matter, on thc subject of crime and la'w enforcement. But Pollock's greatness is that he gets his message over not as u screeching editorial or an analytical special article—but as a plain and charming little story. "Thou Shall Not Kill" has thc drama of Pollock, and the surprise ending of O. Henry. The Star offers it to you as fiction- bill thc ending will write its own editorial thought. Ed McCorkle Hits a Cow on No. 67 Smashes Car But Avoids Injury in Accident in Clark County Ed McCorkle, proprietor of the Arkansas Printing &; Stationery Co. and former owner of The Star, had a narrow, .escape . frpnv injury Thursday,. 'ntgrH~wneVvK!s car crashed into a cow on No. 67 In Clark county. The car was badly damaged. i McCorkle said he was probably saved Bright at halfs and Fonder at fullback..j-froni turning over when thc Ford car Manager Arthur Swanke of the Sacngcr (heater announced Friday morning that Ihe entire Bobcat team had been invited as his guests to see "Diamond Jim" showing nt the Sacn- (•er Monday night—if Hope won the gnmc Friday night. "Make it plain that the Bobcats must win. In the event oC n draw, they must forget about it," Manager Swankc said. Tcxarkrna Fans Coming TEXARKANA—Three special busses, carrying the Arkansas High School Razorback football team and the 50- piccc band, will leave hero around 5 p. m., Friday for Hope, Ark., where at 7:45 p. m. the Ra/.orbacks will meet the Hope High School Bobcats. A number of fans will go over in private cars to augment the student delegation. Coach Stilts Hays gave his Razorbacks a final light workout Thursday afternoon and decided the team was in the best condition It could possibly obtain. He refused to worry about tin? possible outcome of the fume with the crack Bobcat eleven. There will be two changes in the Porkers' line. Edgar Smith will start at left end instead of Tom Berry, who has a slightly injured lee, and Wilson Price will be at tackle instead of Duke. • The regular bnekfield nf Hip Stuv- «uis at quarterback; Harold Schmidt •Hul Billy Patterson at the halfbacks- ^jnd George Halter at fullback, will bo in thu starting linuun. Chip Brannon at right end; Cnplair JHIIIOS McLeocl at the other tackle: Bob Elrod and Johnny Button at tin guard* and Shorty Stevens at eentci will round out the line. Giles and Young as backficld reserves and Hunsacker und Anderson as line substitutions are probably the only shifts likely to be made during the fame by Coach Hays. FLAPPER FANNY SAYS: HEO. 0. a.'PAT. Off. threw the cow first. He said he was caught between the lights of a car approaching on one side and the light A showdown on whether the Hempstead county stock law is to be enforced loomed Friday with the issuance of warrants here for thc arrest of six farmers. The warrants were issued from the municipal court clerk's office naming Will Cox, Sr., Claude Turner, white, and Johnny Palmore, Robert Mayfield, Philip Jackson and Tom Martin, negroes, for violation of the law. Follows Grand Jury I Sheriff Jim Bearden, who is pressing the charges on recommendation of thc Hcmpstead county grand jury, said thc warrants would be served Friday afternoon. Sheriff Bearden said that the stock law prohibits cattle and other livc- stcok from ranging on the public highways. 'His action is believed to be thc first real step toward enforcement of the law in any county in Arkansas. The sheriff loured the Hope-Fulton road, a 15-mile strip of the Broadway of America "route, late Thursday and reported tliat he counted 25 head of crtttle and flvc'rtead of mules "ranging on the paved road. Mr. I He went over the same route early " Friday and reported that he saw only one cow. It is on this strip of road that thc present investigation is being pushed. "Tliis is only thc beginning. Live- Bulletins NEW YORK-(;p)-W. C. president of (ho Standard Oil ' Company of New Jersey, scald Friday he sees HO reason under ' existing conditions to interfere with Hie regular commercial oil business between the Standard and Its Italian subsidiary- LONOKE, Ark.—(/P)-Mrs. Bcr- Iha Cothran, farm woman, was- convicted of second-degree murder and sentenced to seven years m prison for slaying her former r.on-in-lnw Robert Robinson, when he came to her home to see his small son. Notice of oppoal was (riven. Ethiopians Draw Up Near Makale for First Battle Major Engagement of Italian Invasion Looms 60 Miles South of Aduwa FRENCH BACK DOWN SEARCV, Ark. — (fi>) — Loujs Crowdcr, 34, was fatally injured and Kcndrick WilllaMs and MAX Wardlow, nil of the West Point community, were hurt Thursday nJKlit when the car in which they were returning home from a hunt crashed into a concrete bridge railing near Grlffithvlllc. of a bonfire which some parked tour- j stock must be cleared from thc high- ists had built on thc other side—and I ways and kept off the highways in this county,' 'the sheriff declared. "The Hcmpstead county grand jury last week asked for rigid enforcement of thc law, and I intend to carry out their instructions to the best of my ability," the sheriff continued. Hfi/ring October 23 A preliminary hearing for the six farmers will be held in Hope October 23. Prosecuting Attorney Ned Stewart has promised to aid Depuly Prosecutor P. T. Slaggs with the prosecutions. Mr. Stewart will appear here for the trials. Several months ago Sheriff Bearden publicly warned livestock owners to CHICAGO — (/I 5 ) — Newspaper cir- I keep up their stock. Farmers obeyed dilution figures, considered one of the I and for a while stock was cleared was unable to sc thc cow when she walked onto the pavement. Circulation of Newspapers Gain A. B. C. Discloses Sustained Increase for America This Year JACKSON, Tcnn.—(/P)—Au Illinoise Central passenger train smashed Into a street car at a main street crossing here Friday, Injuring at least six persons, three seriously. The injured Included a baby, severely burned. Fingerprints Give Clue to Robbery 2 Jailed, 3d Out on Bond for Thefts From Hope : , . Brick Plant ^>- Fingerprints left on a dial case at the Hope Brick Yard where two truck casings and rims, valued at $100, and stolen a week ago, led to the arrest Friday of three Hope youths. Those held are Chester Nix, Marshal McAdams and Jack Simpson. Nix and McAdams are in jail. Simpson made bond and was released. Sheriff Jim Bearden said that Nix confessed. His fingerprints, confession and other evidence closes the case, the sheriff said. The two truck casings and rims were recovered. Sheriff Bearden said that the fingerprints were taken by Policeman Clarence Baker who developed the prints and found them to be that of Nix. A hearing for the three Hope youths will be held Wednesday, October 23. Agree to Support British, ' Ending Rift Between League Powers ASMARA Eritrea (Italian colony) -Associated Press copyright, delayed)—The first real opposition to the Italian advance through Ethiopia was believed developing Friday around Makale—the major objective 60 miles south of Aduwa. Three important Ethiopian leaders are reported concentrating their forces in that district where it has been long predicted there is a good chance for a big battle. Italians Leaving (?) ADDIS ABABA, Ethiopia— (fi>)—Thc Ethiopian government stated Friday that many Italians are quitting their own colony of Eritrea for thc Sudan (British), fearing that Great Britain may cut off their exit from Africa, leaving them helpless in thc face of an Ethiopian attack. Trouble in Alabama BIRMINGHAM, Ala.— (ff)— A widespread boycott by negroes of Italian- owned stores was reported by the sheriff's office,-.Friday as a group, of merchants called on Solicitor George Lewis Bailcs to protest. The boycott was said to have arisen in the negroes' sympathy for the Ethiopians. DJIBOUTI, French Somaliland — (Havas, French,- News Agency)—An Italian column isolated in the Ethiopian desert of north French Soma- liland returned safely to thc Italian colony of Eritrea Friday after hard 6 Die as Italian Ship Boiler Bursts 20 More Are Injured 'in Accident While Entering Alexandria, Egypt ALEXANDRIA. Egypt.— (fl>) —Six members of the crew were killed and 20 injured Friday in two boiler explosions aboard the Italian liner Aus- sonia. The explosions occurred as the ship entered port after a voyage from iaife, Palestine. best barometers of business, showed "healthy increases" in the United States and Canada this year, O. C, Harn, managing editor of the Audit Bureau of Circulation, said Thursday. As the A. B. C. opened its twenty- second annual convention with 500 publishers and advertising exports present, Hum declared: "Publishers all over the United j States and Canada report circulation ' increases, a direct indication of in- ; creased buying power. This is corro- j borutccl, too, by the increase in news- ' paper advertising lineage." \ Henry T. Ewuld, president of the ' Cambell-Ewiild Company of Detroit,! from Ihe highways. Lately stock has been permitted to run loose. Roosevelt Calls for Peace Rallv It's Women Who Suffer Most in War, President Warns the Nation NEW YORK—(/I 1 )—President Rouse... , , . .. .veil called Thursday night for public Mich., urged advertisers to use news- | t uf ., rcsolute naUonal po i icy iMinm* r>r\l 111>^ IM: I . * paper columns. "For the accomplishment of certain objectives, we believe newspapers are the best advertising medium that can be found," he .said. "A vitul concern of both advertiser of peace. "I hove pledged myself to do my part in keeping America free of those entanglements that move us along fighting. The Italians, anticipating disaffection by Ras Yayou, sultan of Aussa, intended to reach thc Aouachc river and establish a base near the abundant water of the west French colony. But they failed to reach their goal, thc Ethiopian enegctically holding Mount Mussa AH and protecting the Aussa plain. British Denies Force LONDON, Eng.—(^>1—Authoratativc sources declared Friday that Great Britain has never suggested military sanctions against Italy in tKe present dispute, has never proposed a blockade of Italy, and has not suggested closing thc Suez canal or the Red sea to Italian ships. Storage Is Vital in Potato Culture Agent Stanley Outlines Proper Method of Drying and Storing Sweet potato storage is a sound economic practice which makes the product available over a large portion of the ycnr, according to Frank R. Slim- ley. Hcnipstend county agent. Careful handling is one of the essen- tiuls in keeping sweet potatoes, and there is no more important place tojportations from Italy should 1)C dis- practice it than in the field at digging |cussed by Ihe co-nrdirmtion commil- Russia Acts for League GENEVA, Switzerland—(/P)— Russia notified the League of aNtions officially Friday that it has accepted and put into operations arms embargoes and financial sanctions against Italy. The .subcommittee on economic sanctions decided that the British proposals for a nenibargo against all im- tin-c. The implement used to dig thc potatoes should be one that does not cut or bruise the roots. Sweet potatoes should be graded in the field, in order to reduce the cost tee of 18 nations. Hid road to war," he said in a mcs- j o f handling to a ininmum. A « viuu concern o uoin , uycruwr f , om thc y s . s Houston to the practice is to go •md publisher should be that he ads rjfth anmml Forum on c p M b- pick up the sour are accurate, unbiased and authorita- live," Congress to Move More Carefully Icms sponsored by Herald Tribune. over thc rows and sound, marketable pota- the New York I toe.s in one basket, then gather all Ihe ! seed stock in another basket, or box "I want to feel at all times that I ; and put the injured ones in still an- i have the sustaining influence of a other, 'healthy, sound, and above all, thor- While thc newly-dug sweet potatoes j (Highly American public opinion on are being brought in, a tire should be. the subject. My task and thc task of put in the storage house to dry off the G reatei Since Deliberation, M 1V11S. ! all those others who are associated moisture. A temperature of 80 to 85 ' with me in the official life of the 'degrees Fahrenheit with plenty of vcn- i country can be made easier if the j Illation, should be maintained for 10 ;citiv.en.«hip of the nation and pavticu-'days or two weeks depending on • , ., conditions and the variety of V PaSSeS \\ar\y the women seek the truth and weather conditions and the va ' \» wite application of the truth potatoes. Storage in pits and aWay I -when our economic system fails to i is sometimes necessary. Stora France Bows to British PARIS, France—(/P)—France probably will say "yes" with reservations Monday to Great Britain's demand for a showdown on whether French warships will aid her if she is attacked by Italy in the Mediterranean, officials conceded Thursday night. It is believed that Premier Laval will call his cabinet into session Monday to ratify such a promise. He has delayed answering Britain's warning that France "must, choose between Italy and the League" because of fears the United Kingdom was seeking to lead France into a blockade of Italy. However, French officials fear that refusing thc British demand would : VdilvTi^ "i ~ and banks' cost British support in any trouble LITTLE gressional ROCK—Thc coming c session promises to marked by deliberation and careful study, and to have as great historical : ignificance as recent sessions, Sen- CltlU UUIII»... j . — svstcm fails to •'" sometimes necessary. Storage pitsi wl( » Germany. an adequate standard of life"'should be located where the draiiw-rc British "OJTces »«£ "there te little 'It is a good plan to dig two small ,doubt as to the way Franco will go. the sin-face soil is thrown back to' Laval Has Difficulty level bed of the size desired. During a day of apparent indecision. "Thou ShalUvlot Kill" By Special Arrangement With Liberty Magazine The Star Tomorrow Will Publish Channing Pollock's Powerful Short Story Complete ir» tomorrow's edition will appear a 1,000-word story by Channing Pollock, famed playright, author of "The Fool." The story is "Thou Shalt not Kill," and was published by Liberty magazine last week. By special arrangement with Liberty for the copyright The Star Is reproducing it. Pollock, powerful dramatic author, has written a short piece of fiction with a blazing message for a people troubled by the domestic crime situation and the threat of foreign war. "THOU SHALT NOT KILL"—a Pollock story with an O. Henry ending—in tomorrow's Star. A Phipps Declares; I They Will Opptff CountyTurnbai Warns Hope Audience of If Attempt to Divert Pol 1 - v, c < tion of Sales Tax'/ --J^' YERGER TsliONORElC Educational Leaders GathX^ er Here for Negro's 5.0 f k v ' a * Year as Teacher" State Is Cool to / Special Session Anol Splitting Sales Tax to Counties Finds But Little Favor LITTLE ROCK — Recommendations of a special commitec on county finances that a special session of the legislature be called to authorize counties to license slot machines, to divert 15 per cent of the sales tax from the common school fund to the counties and ti reduce certain fees and charges in connection with county government brought outspoken opposition from Pulaski county officials and legislators Thursday. In difference of legislators in other sections of the state was indicated by the fact that no communications were received at the governor's office dur- in gthe day. In making public the committee's recommendations Wednesday, Governor Futrcll invited senators and representatives to express their views on the subject. Senator Edward B. Dillon said it was immaterial to him whether a special session was called for any purpose, but added that if one is called he will not vote to divert any part of the Kales tax from the common school fund. He said Pulaski county docs not need additional funds and that he is convinced the public schools need the sales tax revenue much worse than the counties need it. Italians to Win Says U. S. Expert But General Ely Cautions Against Over-Extending Suppy Line WASHINGTON One of America's 'orcmost military tacticians Thursday ,uid that if Ethiopia hopes to stem laly's advance, it needs many ma- 'hine guns and several hundred for- •ign experts to teach their use. Maj. Gen. Hanson E. Ely, retired, (inner head of thc Army War college i nd war-time commander of the Fifth Charge of Murder Is Filed on Jones Preliminary Hearing in Mrs. J. J. Phillips' Death, Next Week A murder charge was filed here Friday against Bailey Jones, Hempsteac cqunty farmer, held in connection with the death of Mrs. J. J. Phillips.. The charge was filed by Deputy Prosecuting Attorney P. T. Stagge in the office of clerk. the municipal cour Mrs. Phillips was instantly killec last Friday night while she stood in the doorway of her home, eight, mile east of Hope, and watched her husband and Jones fight for possession of an. automatic shotgun. The gun exploded, the^charge, strik ing Mrs. Phillips in {he face, breas and right arm.- "Now that the schools have i lelp through the sales tax, and.'the'V.-™ evenue looks better than expected,',<•'$! omebody else wants to cut in oft it?' ^ This will serve notice that the schools"'!'*! will never take less than Jh'eir ,pres<"''~' cnt 65 per cent," State Commissioner „ ff ,< of Schools W. E. Phipps told the com- •' bined civic clubs of Hope Friday noon., „ Mr. Phipps was in effect stating the.^l schools' position toward a recom- *"•" mendation this week by Governor '', rutrell's special committee on'*c"ouh? ty finance to reduce the schools' '6$' ,4 per cent of the sales tax to 50 per cent ' and to give the 15 per cent difference* to the county governments. The • commissioner spoke on the eve of the 2 p. m, program honoring Hen- , ' ry Clay Yerger, who on Friday isi* celebrating the completion of 50 years j» as head of the negro schools of Hope. Mr, Phipps and the other white educational ' leaders who came here to appear on program at the Yerger "' negro school were luncheon guests at, ~ noon of the Rotary and Kiwanis clubs in Hotel Barlow. Visiting Educators '' The visitors were, besides Mr.*/' 5 ; Phipps, Leo M. Favrot, representing' the, General. Education Board,' York City; Fred M. McCuistion, eriwald. negro-fund agent Southern ' an hour later before ~sn'e'>was; fount dead. A son, Leonard Phillips, dis covered the body. Coroner J. II. Weaver, who investigated, said the fight between Jones end Phillips grew out of a quarrel. It was apparent, the coroner said, thai both men had been drinking. Jones was arrested soon after the shooting, and was released on bond. A preliminary hearing for Jones is expected to be held Wednesday. in Hope next Fascists Wrest Austrian Control Near-Duplicate of Italian Black Shirt State Apparently Formed VIENNA, Austria—(Copyright Associated Press—Prince Ernsct Von Starhemberg, close friend of Mussolini, gained military ascendancy over political foes Friday through a cabinet reorganization. Political observers said they expected to sec even closer, co-operation in thc future between Austria and Italy. Chancellor Schuschnigg shifted the cabinet around, deposing Emil Fey who long stood in thc way of Star- hcinberg's rise. state superintendent of negro schools/ v £$ Ed McCuistion, director of' teacher '"." training; J. L. Bonds, himself a former j '" state superintendent of schools' and ^' •> now director of adult education in the drive against illiteracy; E, B. ' Matthews, state head of vocational s training; and B. C. Caldwell, former field agent for the Jeanes'and Slater negro educational endowments. State Commissioner Phipps told the civic meeting that it costs 552,000 a day to 'keep the schools of Arkansas open. "And now that we have the sales tax revenue," he said, "it is going to be possible this year to show a greater total school attendance than ever before. in the history of our state." . He said that there are 650,000 persons of school age in Arkansas (between 6 and 21), but the maximum enrollment last year was only 456,000. Of that 456,000 total, 236,000, or 52,4%', went to school in one, two and three-room, buildings, the commissioner said. The state system, he pointed out, has a total of 4,101 buildings and districts, with 6,000 12,000 teachers—but there are only 49 recognized "city schools." Free Textbooks Needed Disclaiming any intention of advocating immediate state purchase of textbooks, Commissioner Phipps declared however that free texts must sooner or later be furnished by the government. "We had 33,000 students „ _ . . Utsl year who were unable to acquire viphrwA A « -° iT" • i' a Sin 8 lc book '" he said - We investi- VlfcNNA, Austria-Alarm reigned gated conditions over , n Texas m , d found that that state is furnishing 3ivi.sion, in an interview expressed conviction! that an eventual •ictovy was certain because of Ethiopia's lack of well trained and armed roops. It's a country well adapted to de- with police reserves and the Heim- whcr on duty to try to prevent disturbances while Chancellor Kurt Schuschnigg rapidly reorganized the cabinet and united tho bulk of Austria's manpower in a single strong organization under his orders. It is a "voluntary militia for the jrotcction of Austria," which combines all semi-military organizations from the Heimwehr to the Sturmscharen and the Association of Liberty. Dr. Schuschnigg ousted Maj. Emil Fey, minister of interior and security, and Karl Karwinsky, secretary of slate for justice, who were both oc-, calionally reported negotiating with the Nazis and somewhat compromised free textbooks at an average cost of about one dollar per student per pear." Mr. Phipps, Miss Beryl Henry, Hope school superintendent, and the other guests wore introduced by J. R. Henry of the Hqpe School Board, and the formal greetings were extended by the (Continued on page five) Markeb Cotton NEW ORLEANS-(4>)-Good trade ircsscd | in last year's July 25 putsch which | demand at thc first call advanced cot- Jtalian ;Cos t the life of Chancellor Dillfuss. : ton prices four to seven points on thc .' 3C I face the most poignant privation. "A falling standard in thc incomes jf average Americans, the Dr. Schuschnigg, who is chancellor, ! market here Friday. Better foreign minister of national defense and min-; cotton exchanges also aided the bull- ister of education, deputized Vice j s h sentiment. Chancellor Prince Ernest Rudigcr von Hedging was again present in the fensc," he said. "A sufficient number Starhemberg as leader of the volun- market but the demand was greater of machine guns could keep the Ital- j tary militia which will become a; than this supply and December, after urns out for a long time. "The thing to do, if they can get v . YOUng Jg High School Officer' the problems of delinguency Ithat itriM.' from social conditions, the 'dcslrui'tiuiv of workers' morale by un- I employment, the effects of poverty ' antl dependency in old age. widc- Lsprtud preventable diseases, unnecss- Remmcl Young, former Hope High '*"'">' iluluslrial w f f *re and, most of School ttudent. has been elected vice-la"- llwt f " llmx ' o£ l ' easrjn which P cr - prct-itlent of thc .senior class of Cen-.'» ils » nfl wae< -'' s 1 " od ' !1 '» war-all of tral High School. Kansas City Mo. j these challenging factors in modern u recent issue of the Central' sacietj throw upon the women of the form .. .-.-- -- — It is ;i good pla nto dig two small i at first was represented an inclined r- it hilrli-on (Vmv, v, •. i trenches across the bed at riaht angles i to refuse the British a promise of, guns, is to bring in foreigners of the of mno,.-ent eluldien fiom homes ,,,to | ^ oach olh( . r (0 provid( . fof VL , n|ila f iun , French naval aid if the former should i soldicr-of-fortune type to coach thorn. " There must be thousands who arc replica cf the Italian Fascist militia. at the bottom. Lay boards over the j be the victim of an unprovoked at- Ircnchcs and at the point where the I tack by Italy before League of Na- trenches cross, set a small box on end to form a flue up through the pits of potatoes tions orders for a warship blockade arc issued. Bui Thursday night, informants said Cover earth with four or five inchet.!his reply would be reservedly favor- eager to go—it doesn't matter nationality, now. But it might be too late of straw. A covering of straw should be put over the potatoes and over thi a covering of soil. Incrcaw.' covering j to avoid possible criticism that might of soil as weather gets cold. Keep | weaken thc government. "If Italy is willing to fland the gaff. ^ vhich means large casualties due 10 nble. although he desired to wait un-| disease and climatic conditions, if it —- - — ,--- ... , . . . ,, . the ends of trenches and flu? open) However observers saw a wide split Luminary, student publication. juaUou a material ana spiriutul burden i unl ji it i s necessary to close them to between the British und French. La- T'li.i L<41 irlini t iwiurutiu IM-II- .11..,. :,„ 4.. *>f (tin i >rPit tost SldYli lOmiCG. 1..,,,., , >n t »Kn f i«*-i«.-( T* :.. i— n i,, » .. . . . . >. ill after Sunday's senatorial elections j can keep its Hue of supplies, which; will be increasingly difficult the farther they penetrate, and if they can stand thc campaign financially. Oct. 31st Deadline on HogContracts Corn and Hog Agreements Must Be in Washington, D. C., by That Date opening at 10.81, ran up t:> 10.83. whils March at 10.90 and May at 10.92 gained around 25 cents a bale. NEW YORK— (ff>)~- Cotton futures opened steady, six to nine points advance in response to higher Liverpool cables and trade buying, October 10.90; December 10.S5; January W-8T; March 10.92; May 10.96; July 10.98. CHICAGO Looking back oil your life or looking at your back are matters ot reflection. keep out the frost. It is better to S make several small pits rather than The student newspaper also points!of the greatest significance." out that Younp is captain of the Cen- i -—*»•—— . tral High School football team. He i Cru.vfi.sh arc not fish, despite the i U ie large one. because it is best to plays quarterback position on tha | fai'l that they live in water and ' remove thc entire contents when the teum. i breathe through (jills. I tin- pil is opened. val was determined to keep his nation out of blockade, and some officials said France's promise of co- (Coiitiiiuerl on page five) they will win. "But the cost will be much greater ; than they have expected I think. It j took us a number of years to stop (Tlontiiiutd on page three) Produce /Pj—Poultry, live, 1 tar, WASHINGTON-i/Pi-The farm ad-! 28 trucks, steady; hens less 4Vi Ibs ministration Friday fixed October 31, »Vs; 4'.i Ibs., up 19',i; leghorn hens 14; as the deadline for receipt here of thc | rock springs W 2 to 20; cclared 18V^ to liB5 corn-hog contracts i ^ ; leghorn chickens 16; roosters 15; "it wus announced that $61.082.309! turkeys 16 to 22; heavy white ducks has already beer* padi on this year's IS. small 16; heavy colored ducks 17, program. snuill 16; geese 15.

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