Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 21, 1935 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 21, 1935
Page 1
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A Thought *f the rilled fool the toll* war pursue, where blew U>» iiM to enrich the r«v.—Shett- stone. Hope Star WBAVB&L totelily M&A end Tuesday, exempt rttowet* In extreme cttft Moftdaf sight; cfiofcr Moftday night,, }«w>. eMy fight frost In northed*!; «-rv>!cr In cast Tuesday, VOLUME 37— NUMBER 7 (( .vi1\ > -~M" " M .,K A N" w»i'.n'iU' ' i^uM-pn *.. HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1936 of Mope 1S9S; Press, 1927; KollclBt<vl .lanimry 18. 1»!f» ITALY MAKE Here and There •Editorial By ALEX. H. WASHBURN- H ERE is a new imtl striking approach to the problem of the dole. The Mississippi House of Representatives approved 83 to 40 an appropriation of $050.000 for continuation of the Job Program Lags; ^Relief Extension j to First of Year I dole—but provided that the names of all persons who received aid should be published in their home-town newspaper. — W Editor Edgar G. Harris of the West Point (Miss.) Times Lender draws the ' following conclusions: ' It is believed the publication of ! the names of those who receive a j dole from the state will deter those | who arc not absolutely destitute from asking aid, and that Ihe cost of such publication will be saved ninny times over in this way. It will, in our judgment, do more than this. II will prove an effective check on those who administer the fund and serve to prevent unfounded criticism such as we have bud in recent years. No honest official i;-, afraid of publicity. And every home-town newspaper will be glad to print "the public list" for a fraction of what it gets on routine legal notices. Appearance of "the public list" is bsolutely certain if relief and pension work- 3 Million More Is Given Arkansas on Highway Work New WPA Allotment Released for Roads, Grade- Crossing Elimination ADDITIONAL^ GRANT Wrinkles? Nothing Else But i Deadline of November 1st Declared Impossible at Washington AWAIT PRESIDENT Roosevelt Himself Must Determine Relief Course to Be Pursued in 1936 'WASHINGTON — ta>\— TWO grave |' ! relief problems-a work drive lagging ™" ^cTu^ Uni^d StauT £±J3t. n : XB , ^r'^r^ For only through such a publicati the needy—nwait President Roosevelt's j return to the White House. Most pressing is care of the jobless during the nearby cold months. Mr. Roosevelt once set November 1 for I publication can all the people judge how fairly and economically their officials are administering welfare money. XXX Nearly 89 Millions to 37! States for Relief of Phys- ' cally Handicapped PI-3 Million More WASHINGTON—(/I 3 )—A presidential allotment of $11,512,897 of work relief funds for highway and grade-crossing- elimination construction work in six! suites was announced Monday by the j Works Progress Administration (WP- ! A). ... j Arkansas received an highway allot- < muni of $2,922,200. Simultaneously Audrey Williams' acting relief and Works Progress Administrator, allotted 588.875.000 to H7 Mutes to cpntinue the rehabilitation cf physically handicapped persons now receiving vocational training. ! The grants included: Arkansas $1,- | 050. ! ending the dole and transferring There's good news from the slate 3,500,000 employables to pay rolls. But capitol this week-end. with less than two weeks remaining, | Several years ago Arkansas ended inshore V ' ?trntion is 2,189,267 jobs Some officials forecast Sunday that a renewed drive to put HIP work relief program over, this time by December 1, would start when the president reaches the capital Thursday. This would mean continuation of direct relief probably to the first of 1936. .—A Reduced Deficit Forecast •gParalelling " ltiei "is the task of framing a new program for submission to congress in January, Then the budget must contain figures on what shall come after the $4,880,000,000 work program. Mr. Roosevelt has forecast smaller emergency expenditures and a reduced deficit. Shaping 1937 relief plans to meet these requirements is understood to have been a chief topic of discussion on the vacation cruise between the president, Harry L. Hopkins and Secretary Ickes. Officials here .said they expected little change in the relief picture during the coining year—except that about 4,000.000 "unemployablcs" hereafter must look to states, communities and the social security program, instead of to the federal government for direct relief. About half the nation's unemployed they estimated, are not on relief and arc not included in the present pro- groin. They expect that increased private employment probably would go first to those not on relief. Peak Itelief Ixiad In Prospect With winter expected to see the relief chart start climbing again, a peak load estimated by some ut 16,000,000 persons appeared in prospect. Direct relief by the first of the year will have cost the federal government more than 53,000,000,000. This was in addition to $3,700.000,000 of public works outlay. $800,000,000 for the Civil Works. Administration and other recovery expenditures. •' Partly because of delays in .starting is year's work program, about $1,300,000,000 of the ?1,880,000,000 appropriation is counted on to provide support for the 3,500,000 and their families and leave 5900,000,000 in the treasury at the close of the financial year next June 30. Some tentative plans for next year have called for supplementing the $900,000,000 000,000.000 to finance relief up to June 30, 1937. . __ _ tLAPPERTFANNY SAYS;i HLG. U. B. PAT. OFF. public spending spree—building new highways and new school structures—and found out that while it was rolling up a huge funded debt for tangible improvements it was also going in the hole on straight operating expense of the state government. Expenses were drnstically cut, well within the assured lax revenue, and then each department was required to live on 80 per cent of the already-reduced budgel ..fig»v<! —Ihe 20 per cent balance going into a sinking fund to pay off the stale's "hot checks." Today Comptroler Griffin Smith tells us a total of $866.907 of the general fund's deficit has ben paid off, and he estimates the state will be in the clear next March. Tliis is good news—for it means thai when the state has paid up its old debt taxes can be reduced to n level just sufficient to maintain the present style of state government. No taxpayer should permit the lesson of this drastic debt-payment policy to be lost. A man will work harder to get out of debt, sometimes, than he will after the debt is paid. But the taxpayers expect the same general policy to be pursued toward themselves as was pursued when creditors were banging angrily at the treasury's door. Let us remember this 'in the immediate future. $866,907 Paid Off on State's Deficit H. W. Hall's Auto Is Burned Sunday Family Narrowly Escapes Injury—Alton CCC Recruits Come to Aid — c Lake Charles Port Opened by Guards in Doekmen Strike 75 Armed Men Invade Waterfront With Machine Guns and Rifles WATERFRONT QUIET! Bulletins PEORIA, III.—(/P)—The amended Frazicr-Lcmkc farm debt relief law was held unconstitutional Monday by Judge Sharlcs P. Brig- gic and J. Earl Major of the United States district court. Ruth Nichols and Crew Crash, Hurt It every new wrinkle bothers you, think of Princess Alice, widow of the famous Jumbo, wlio gave up looking tor new ones when it became too much like looking for a needle in a haystack; Besides, she'd rather have the hnystnck. Her wrinkles are the accumulation of 148 years, most of which have been spent Traveling with circuses. Now ahe'g spending her old rige In Australia. Street Districts to Collect Penalty Supreme Court Also Affirms Judgment Against Bruner-Ivory Handle Co. Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Hall and their small son escaped injury late Sunday afternoon when Ihcir car struck loose gravel, plunged .Into an 8-foot ditch six miles south "of Hope and caught fire. Occupants of the car escaped through windows and were not injured. Several Alton CCC recruits rushed to the scene, aided Mr. and Mrs. Hall and extinguished the blaze. The Hall family were en route homo from Hope. They were within 300 yards of their home and were rounding^slight^curve whence driver lost ,. iulhoi ,. ty -, o collect penalty m dc . | here Tuesday night The game starts "nimcTtadl^duSd thTf^Tof i^f dist '' ict <- cs u » de '- Act U2 i at ^ is sion will be 10 and 25 cents. 10 Ca '' The high tribunal refused a rehear- i Season tickets will not be honored. ing for Loy Dowel 1, under life sen-I The Bobcats drilled Monday on plays Bobcat "B" Team to, Play .Blevins Game at 7:45 Here Tuesday—Hope - Nashville Contest Friday Night LITTLE ROCK— (/P)— The Arkansas j Assistant Coach Jimmy Jones an- Suprcme Court, held Monday that | nounced Monday that the Bobcat B street improvement districts have I team would play Blevins High School British Assailed by Lloyd George W a r-T i m e Premier Declares Delay in Enforcing Sanctions Is Fatal I I LONDON, Eng.—(/P)—David Lloyd {George, war-time prime minister. Sun- tcnce for murder county. from Hot Spring designed to upset the strong Nashville High School Scrappers who come The court upheld a $5,000 judgment i ' lere , Friday night. The impending given Eddie West, of Hope, against , bu . ttio Promises to be the most color- thc Bruner-Ivory Handle company fli I fu ' , anc ;I hard-fought on the schedule. Hempstead county where West had optained judgment for injuries received when he fell over a warped plank al the factory. The Hope team will be seeking revenge for a defeat last Thanksgiving at Nashville. According to dope the two teams are about evenly matched this season. 10-Day Blockade of Louis-! Premier Air Woman Injur- iana Shipping District ed in Accident to 20- Eelieved Ended Passenger Plane LAKE CHARLES, La.-(/P)-Seven- TROY. N. Y.-(/P)-Ruth Nichols, ty-five grim-faced guards armed with Mussolini's Bid Given France, Whdl Watches England Laval Withholds ' Until British Parliament^ * Begins Debate - ' IS STILL~UNCERTAIN one of America's ace air women, and shiny .machine guns, rifles and other j five of her employes were injured ser- firearms, Monday marched onto the ! " ' " ' ' " ' ' ""'• Lake Charles waterfront and opened the port to shipping which had been blocked for 10 days by the dock strike Longshoremen's iously Monday when her plane crashed at the Troy airport. With Miss Nichols were Captain Harry Hublilz, her pilot, two mechanics and two passengers. A few minutes after they escaped the big 20-passenger Condon plane of the International association. There was no disturbance. The longshoremen's organization has ! burst into flames and was destroyed, called strikes along the Gulf coast' Miss Nichols and the crew had been seeking unionization of dock workers j making exhibition flights over Troy; at New Orleans and Lake Charles. j giving 10 per cent of the proceeds to charity. County Teachers to Meet Saturday White Instructors Are to Convene at 10 a. m,— Negroes at 1 p. m. A business meeting of Hempstead county school teachers has been called for 10 a 1 , m. Saturday at the high school building in Hope, County Examiner E. E. Austin said Monday. All teachers are urged to. be present. Negro teachers are asked to meet at 1 p. rA- Saturday Sd\OQJbT:. at Yerger High 3,500 See '36 Ford at Showing Here Hope Auto Co. Has Largest Turnout Since Advent of Model. "A" in 1928 Approximately 3,500 persons, Traxler Gets Out of Prison Again Escapes in Oklahoma Following Sensational Capture at Nashville PAULS VALLEY, Okla.—(#>)—Pete Traxler, 26, already under chtrges o: jail breaking and questioned in connection wilh the slaying of two south ern Oklahoma officer, escaped Sunday night from the county jail here for the second time within a month. Returned October 9 from Nashville Ark., where he was;,%sptwed,.after being slightly wounded in a gunfigh with officials, Traxler picked a cell- door lock in the jail quarters atop the courthouse, dropped with blankets to a' lower-floor ledge and then made his way to the street down a stairway. Policemen Ernest Evans, who captured Traxler's companion in the previous break, said jail trusties restrained other prisoners from attempting to follow Traxler. Following his return here from Arthe I kansas, Traxler was charged, accord- largest crowd to see the showing of ' ing to Evans, with jailbreak and rob- Should Be Completely Retired Next March 10, Says Comptroller LITTLE ROCK-A total of $8Gfi,- 907.60 has been paid on the general revenue deficit that existed when , . , . Governor Futrell assumed office Jan-!? 0 ' 0111 i!t ' 1 h ' s m ' my uary 10, 1033, and the balance of the original deficit should be paid by March 10, 193G, it was said in a report day charged that the British government could have halted an Italo-Ethiopian war hist March had it taken a lead for sanctions when Ethiopia appealed to the League of Nations. The former Liberal leader, in an attack on the British government during a pre-election address, also assailed Italy, and termed Mussolini "tho Rod of wur in the world, breathing fire. Two-Cycle Motor for Planes, Autos;;; any Ford here since the advent of the model A in 1928, Saturady viewed the new Fords at Hope Auto company. Manager Tom McLarty was elated ever the interest shown in tho floor demonstration. More than 1,000 persons had visited the show-rooms at 2 p. m. Monday to see the 1936 car. The first 1936 sedan was sold to the A AC-Aii i* i * \ * lit: i n m WOU nuUctll WHS tiulu IQ tllG A real fight looms between the two cu of H M McLartv said mes. Fans will have their eyes on ,!„,:„„,.„ ',, M u,,,,,,, J .*IL ,u: bery with a dangerous weapon. He has been questioned in connection with the slafing of Policemen George Loper of Pauls Vallef, who was slain after being kidnaped by three desperadoes Maf 26, and the slaying of a Chickasha officer. It ; big Freman Stone, 215-pound Hope ! tackle, and Hi.xon, giant 240-pound tackle on the Scrapper team. Stone I! probably turned in his best performance here last week. He charged ITT-, 11 ^N ~?T~ r<a i 'through the line to block three punts HltS Oil Every Stroke [and partly block two others. Instead of on Every Other One LOS ANGELES.— (/P) -William L. Reese and Captain Holly, who turned in nice performances against Texarkana, are especially anxious to sec action against Nashville. Their work will be watched. delivery would probably be made this week. A Ford coupe was the only 1936 j model left on display Monday. ' i .slaughter and defiance." Famed Cartoonist One oH09 Dead , _.. < .., Creator of "Andy Gump" :'cd Sunday he has' d'e- ho expected ihe high school stadium to j AinOllQ" Week-Elld Au- milt a successful two- be jammed. Gates at the stadium will j f^v^l'l W A- shortly after G o'clock. ! tOlTlODlle VlCtllTlS Iran.smittcd by state Griffin Smith to Governor over the week-end. The report, based on an audit of the Walerhousc, pioneer aviation '|.v\i- I , Coach Hammons said Monday neer. announc Biitain, said Lloyd George, let Mus- signed and built into Eritrea be-'cycle gasoline engine which may re- "P^n s fore- acting. , duce the weight per horsepower of Two hunrdcd reserve seats will be "Economic sanctions if applied in airplane motors. available on either side of the field time are effective," he said, "but if Walerhouse's engine, he said, will applied too late CorniTtrollpr'' 11 ' 1 " 11 "'' "'" '"""' aru worse lnlm usc ~ deliver one working impulse per oy- les.s. They are a sham and mockery. Under per revolution as against one Futrell with" perhaps another $2. ti » k J''S fund by Julian Hogan and R. ,•_ r.,,( ..„ („ T,,,,. A. Martin, accountants in the comptroller's office, showed that the general revenue fund had a "ficlicious" cash balance of $80.67 January 10. 19,'!;!. The balance was described in the comptroller's letter of transmittal as Cm* fictitious because $:)2.!i!J8.93 lost in closed banks never had been charged off the books. Warrants and other obligations outstanding al that time totaled $!)25,33,".67, to which was added later several hundred thousand dollars recog- | ing that Britain nizcd i'emblies created charge of IS cents for the seats will be made in addition to the regular nd- I ney It is a sorry and miserable- tale, a tale working impulse every other ruvolu- of weakness, hesitation, indecision, de- lion in the four-cycle engine. Walter lays procrastination and of acting Brooking*, one of Wilbur and Orville month* loo late." Wright's first pupils, praised the Wai- The cabinet's reported plan to pro- erhou.se engine. pose a "defense loan" to the nation Watei-hou.se said his engine can be also drew fire from Lloyd George. used in both airplanes and aulomo- "Our own government." 1 1( . tKi |id. biles. •'cannot find more than i'2,000,000 -*»•••_ — (about $10,000,000) for the distressed mission price. Near 2 Millions Damage in Province Held by Mexican Rebels Sonora Citizens: Successful in Opposing New Governor, Ramos TUCSON, Ari— (/P) —The Arizona Daily Star said Sunday new mayors and "citizens committees" were ruling ' many cities of northern Sonora as the result of the recent uprising and thai Gov. Ramon Ramos, whom the rebels had opposed, was politically doomed. A staff correspondent of the Star .., .... ,«.-,„„„„:„ ,,«, ,«t Mafidelena. Sonora. one of the ccn- At least 109 persons, including Sid-! ters of rcccnt revolutionary activity. -2>- Smith, cartoon creator of "The ! "Ported the active phase of the revolt i Gumps," died in week-end auto acci-H] ad cnc]cd; ^ a{ ^^T.,^, '"" j dents as motorists jammed highway* |m plea.sant autumn weather. •• Near Fulton, Mo., two auto* col- , lided upon a bridge spanning a creek. One glanced off and hit a third car. I Shortly afterward a truck ploughed I through the wreckage. Two were killed eight hurt. B.v (he Associated Press ',.,,.] ling as usual and that, the command of the northern military district had been clianfcd against Ramos' wishes. There were 400 federal troops in areas of Great Britain, but now we are confronted with an invitation to the people of (hi:; country to declare they are going to spend £200.000,000 on machinery for human slaufhler." This, he said, is tantamount to say- Laval Sustained in Election Test Winter Closing- Down on Earthquake-Stricken Montana City llo disturb the newly appointed may| or* who replaced officials slain or , , . ; etherwise removed from office by the A race track drivers riding median- i lx , bcl ,. aitlors . ic (lied in a pleasure cur at Indiunap- I R iunos W a* inaugurated governor several weeks I\K<> in a tense almos- olis. Ncnr 1-redenck.sburfe'. Va., two .sail- n |,e,. c at Hermosillo, the slate capital. HELENA. Mont. cold ere were lulled \vhtn their cur missed iTroopos put rolled the streets against i.i curve ill night. • I) h i- pwsibility of demons!rations Snow and in- L Sidney Smith, 58, was killed Sun-i this rjuakr- duy when his automobile collided with against him. The insurgents .started their drive two weeks ago. voicing dissatisfaction with the government's agrarian and j Meanwhile, Selassie Djs- < patches Ethiopian Ci;ack Troops to Front PARIS, France— (fP)— Premier Pierre Laval was reported in unofficial circles Monday -tb have received suggestions from Premier Mussolini for 1 a setllemenl of the Italo-Ethiopian waif. |,J£ The premier Was said by these sources to be awaiting the debate in the British parliament this week before submitting tho suggestions to London. Italy Reports Losses ROME, Italy—(/P)—Fourteen native Italian soldiers were killed Monday i nlhe assault Upon Dagnerrei, it was officially reported. Peace Plan LONDON, Eng.— (JP) —Authoritative quarters dropped hints Monday that a new plan, for peace in the Italo- ' Ethiopian conflict has been to crystal- ' ize at Rome,- Paris and London as the result of easing tension in these capitals over Ihe week-end, , These quarters emphasised, however, thai the move was in Its earliest stage and it would be erroneous to say anything definite had yet devel- . oped or that any great optimism prevailed. , I Informed qircles Said it was not im? 4" possible that some concrete gesture. V for relieving the military measures in)x*| the Mediterranean, might be takert, < shortly, to-fo^ ^fpllowg d b; Selassie. Addresses Troops ' ADDIS ABABA, Ethiopia—(/P)—Emperor Haile Selassie, tearful and in. a voice choked with emotion, Monday bade farewell to 8,000 of his crack imperial guard who departed for Dessye —about half-way between the capital and Makale, next objective of the Italian drive from the north. Rumor of Peace AZMARA, Eritrea (Italian)—(/P)— The Italian- army received reports Monday that Emperor Haile Selassie is ready to sue for peace. Authorities said, however, that there was no official confirmation of the report and that military plans would proceed unaltered. The present plans, authorities said, call for a drive by the Italian Soma- liland forces up from the south against Gorrahei, in C'gaden province. alleged anti-religious policies. Rymos went to Mexico City days ago to seek federal ass against the rebels. Boycott of Italy Voted GENEVA- Switzerland— (/P) —The League of Nations Saturday night declared a boycott upon all Italian goods. This sanction, by far the most drastic ever adopted by the League, is expected by its authors to cut off 70 cent of tho Fascist nation's exports —if rigidly enforced. It will affect di- cctly most and indirectly all the workers of Italy. In approving this step, the League's encral Committee of 52 nations fixed October 31 as the date the sanctions vill become effective. rPemier Benito Vlussolini has until then to think hings over. The altitude, or measures of co-op- Tation the League may expect in the iiove, will be sought from the United tales and other non-League members. Only Hungary and Austria, as on invious occasions, opposed the sane- ion. Delegates of both these nations, icighbors of Italy, said the economic Boycott would be a crushing blow to hem economically. Anthony Eden of Great Britain reditcd with tteoring tho sanctions reasmvs through, prepared to leave eneva for London. Three Classes of Sanctions Throe classes of sanctions have been duptcd. The first was nn arms enir i.'iri.'o upon Italy and the lifting of UK.' against Ethiopia: the second was ir.aucuil sanctions, di.'iiying Italy cash ud credits abroad: and the third was Calm-day night'.s "buy nothing from tal.v" sanction. The boycott prohibits importation of i "all foods consigned from and grown, a few j produced or manufactured in Italy or L ' j in Italian possessions from whatever >place they arrive." issue ?l73,5f)G.-13 in certificates uf indebtedness to be paid from the .sinking fund to adjust accounts between the permanent school fund, the cof- mon school fund and various slate agccics. The.se certificates would be paid after original claims against the sinking fund have been paid. The Debt Board will meet Saturday to act upon the comptroller's report and recommendations concerning the permanent school fund. Leagin 1 then the authority has pone." he said. No matter what the subject, au subjects you to au ordeal. Chinese mandarins, were eating corn | on the cob us early at 1573, according to records published at that time. They were also eating succotash long before moderns wixcd lima beans with corn. Peace Poster Drawn by Hendrix Brothers An airaclivj poster advocating world i.iacc has been drawn by Jack and .which saw Ihe country slightly drift- «n°*er Broup-tho^c who.,, clumm-ys I i,,,, lo ,| K . L e f, ' nd hralmi! plant were wrecked Fn'- kwnlwon two seats in the senate in "f' .">' "" ';™T« "' " > what w.,s regarded a * a virtual plebi- '''p'' sh ° ck ? '•Corded since Get U sci.e on both bis careful l.alo-Ethio- ! s^^^f ^^^^ ^"'"" l "' 1 fil " !1 ! uian policy and his drastic m - ,., I M L J _°".°00 to ^.SOO.OIK). Julia Lemley Given Student 1 Copyright Associated I'rcis ; FIELD HEADQUARTERS, 11-. e i Italian Armies in Northern Ethiopia. CCNWAY. Ark.-Julia Lemley. Hope oves tu 'luiintain economic stability at home. Those victories were in'the Seine- lepaiimenl, embracing Paris, and in ', ' ., . . (••»• [ '»-lJ«iv«ii*-i'vi »-• • • *Ji i. \ \~114K i Ul li">. rllMI Jimmy Hendnxsms of Mr._and Mrs. - hu p.e.^ier's home sector of Puy R. I,. Hendrix uf Hope. It is on display al The Star office. Nations rcp- ••csi'iiti-d on the poster are: United States. Mexico, Holland. Japan and China The poster was drawn by the Hciahix brothers and used in a peace nrogram held at First Methodist •.hurch. The drawing is considered very gnnd. Dome. But ii. the results of the Seine voting. Laval and one other mi-iiiber of bin ticket face eight victorious Leftists, including Marcel Cachin, first •egular Communii.-t ever to sit in the ipper house of France. The elections for a third of the sen- (Continued on paae three) Hundreds passed ihe night in their motor cars fearing the remain in their homes. An exodus of rcsklems beaan late Saturday to ranches, resorts and comparative safety of valley and mountain roads. Main street, one of Montana's bright- ph •ntly at Hendrix college, was re- Smith's lawyer, Edynfed VVilliams, • diM'l-.ised that a few hours before the ' fatal journey the cartoonist had renewed his contract with the Chicago Tribune-New York News Syndicate. Hu STfiU.OOO for a five-year period. ,,f The cartoonist's wife. Mrs. Kathryn -]••]„, organization is a consolidaTi-m of i n '-ssibly within 48 hours. The lUilian •Smith, was notified of her husband'.-- ,]„, Heiidrix Y. M. C A., tb.. 1 Y. W. | line on the northern front now rc- ,leath at their Chicago home. >r. A., and the Oxford Club. Mem- | • embles a square wedge, jutting from Siiturdiiy, Oct. 19 (Delayed).—Sly iidvance.s along the left and right sectors strengthened the Italian armies' . . . 4 , , f •-.'••'J >•'-- »v\. LVU l,J VJL.(.UJ>> KtH 1't ..,- I * «ud_it stipulated the payment of flvc po ..j t j ons on tho c o n)l -olling boar.I j '' n ' nt lilH1 ^'day, laying the ground- newly formed reiieious froup. j work for a new maj >r attack expected selected t(. occupy one In ordinary combustion in is 01 th -if coal, we , ecpii'd th three former uroups ac- consolidntion plan several i-st Saturday niuht spots, was dark for I wustL ' ^9.999999994 per cent cf its en- j wicks ago and voted that a governing |<rgy. If we could burn ccal complete- | l:ody cf five members would be more ly. so that there was so wasted enerK.v. j I'ffe-'iivo in an organi/ation of this lump the size of a pea would take -. kind, than the usual body officers. the firsl time in years. The Chicago Field Museum exhibits i\ fossil elephant tooth weighing seven pounds. a large steamship across the Atlantic and back. eoiuisting of a president, a vice-prcsi- drnt. and a secretary-treasurer. the middle of the former Erilroan border. Except for the activity of the flanks, military operations at the front were •it a standstill. Aerial reconnaisance, hcwever, continued along thj enti-x- iContinued on page three) ll

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