Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 23, 1935 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 23, 1935
Page 1
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> ', >** A Thought Fortune do« not ehnngti It nnly miffiniks thirti.—Ricco bonl, Hope VOLUME 37—NUMBER 9 Star . heavy or kUJfif fewt Ift fciid «mtfaTfi*ii<iiii, te, ___ .. (ur* n*« freetlnft & north***! Wednesday nignt: iti horth#M<. ...At.j.jJ ,**,*. HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 23,1935 of TIopR 1"»9; Press, 1987; January PRICE Be OWl Here and*There Ethiopia Editorial By ALEX. II. WASHBURN ft price of fame, gentlemen, is to be often quoted; and I 1 the cost of being often quoted, my sires, is to be some-1 Of) AfjA MATD Mail times misquoted. That's how Roy Anderson felt today when "vjVUV IflUl C ITlcH for Dessye Fight he received a letter from a Mississippi gentleman regarding Hempstead county's world-famous watermelons. " ** J The letter follows: Well, on August 2<1 I received your letter in which you stated lhat they did grow a watermelon as large as "two niggers," I am beginning to believe that this is true, because I read in the Commercial Appeal where they had grown a watermelon at Hope. Ark., (hut weighed two hundred and sixty pounds (Editor's note: Teh, tch—Mr. Middlcbrooks, somebody has been lying about all of us). That must have been some watermelon. Would you mind telling me the variety of this watermelon, as to whether it was a "Georgia Green Rind" or an "Arkansas Rattlesnake." That watermelon reminds me of a story I read once about a Georgian bragging to a California about the wonderful things they had in Georgia that were so superior. Finally the California!! became vexed and he caught a gopher and put him in the Georgian's bed and then called the Georgian and told him, "Now I know that you have wonderful peaches, bathing beaches and a stone mountain, but never have you seen n bedbug as big as this one." With that he pulled the sheet back and showed the gopher. The Georgian looked at it intently for n few minutes and quietly asked, "That is a young one, isn't it?" I am beginning to think those are young watermelons you all raise in Arkansas. A. M. BOROUGHS. October ?1, 1035 Greenwood, Miss, Nashville Coming Here With Strong Eleven on Friday Clash Here With Howard County Team a High- Light of 1935 Season OFFICIALS TO FLY Cole and McConnell, Neutral Officials, Will Take Plane to Hope A football rivalry thai flourished iruny years ago will be renewed here Friday night when the Hope High School team clashes with Nashville in a battle that will hold the spotlight in Southwest Arkansas. With fair weather expected to prevail, the greatest crowd ever to witness a high school gridiron battle here is expected. Coach Foy Hiimmons said Wednesday that he oxpectctl 1,000 fans from Nashivlle alone to accompany the Scrappers here. A large delegation from DeQueen and Frcscott, foes that the Bobcats will meet later in the season, are expected. Conch Mammons said Wednesday that he had mailed nearly 500 tickets Sent to Scene of First Real Stand Smaller Force Moves Eastward Against Southern ! Italian Army i B R i T A i N "REARMING Premier Baldwin Submits Policy to People in Voting November 14 ADDIS ABABA, Ethiopia—(Copyright Associated Press) — Ethiopia stepped up its defense agninst the Italian invasion to fever pitch Wednesday, with 20,000 more waniors girding themselves for immediate de- pa'rlure to tlie northern front. The minister of war, who left the j capital Tuesday at the head of an- cthcr force of 8,000, was reported well on. his way to Dessye, the site selected for Ethiopia's last stand. A third body of troops, 2,000 strong, sUrgod clown the valley of the Webbc Shibcli river to meet the southern Italian army. Unconfirmed reports were circulated that over 250 Italians had died of | fever and thirst in the Mussa All dis- I trict of the central northern sector. These Mississipian are pretty cagey to Nashville, both for students and _bu't~lhey"Bren ; t going "to" puVArkaiv- ndults.v ' Nashville'Confident •Reports from Nashville siiy that the town is decorated with colored ribbons and banners arc flying with the slo- r*5- hs -ihtM'ImjioEsUjle position of de- t fending a claim to a 260-pound water-' melon. Roy Anderson is rushing Mr. Boroughs pictures of Dick Powell and Ran "Beat Hope." For the Scrappers j Oscar ' Middlcbrooks' genuine 195- thc Hope game is considered one of the most important on the schedule, Die .some thing goes for the Bobcats who are pointing to the battle. Tickets for 200 reserved seats on cither side of the field were put on sale Wednesday at Hone Confection- cry. The charges will be 15c plus the ragular admission at the gate. The seats. Coach Hammons explained, are to nccomodatc fans who are unable to get to the field early- business men and women, clerks, filling station operators and others who arc kept away from the field until nearly starting time. Individual seats and tickets are numbered. An usher and a policeman will see to it that each person buying a reserve seat will get to occupy it. Officials lei Fly Here An airplane will bring officials here. Ed Cole, former University of Arkansas player, has been named as referee. J. P. McConnell. once a star on the Army team, will umpire. A Texas Christian University alumnus, whose name Coach Hammons was unable to j recall Wednesday, will act lineman. i Following a talk by the- Rev. George [ F. X. Strassner to the student body, a pep meeting was hold at the hiuh school Wednesday morning. Brief talks worc made by Coach Hammons, Jimmy Jones, Lawrence Martin and members of the football team. Barring injuries the balance of this week, the Bobcat team will be in good shape with the exception of Fullback Fonder who injured a shoulder in the Tfxarkanu game last Friday. Ponder j will be out for the next two weeks. McDaniol has been running n the fullback pontion this week. pound champion. Shushan Defense Closes Tax Case Summation to Begin in Federal Probe of Alleged Tax Evasion Last Stand for Ethiopians Crosnoe Furlough to Be Sought of Futrell Thursday Public Hearing Set for Hope Man Convicted of Arson at Warren IS TO BE OPPOSED British Strengthen Defense x LONDON, Eng.—(/P)—The British government, saying it is running risks inj its efforts for international peace, proposed Wednesday to stregthen its defense forces. . . •.Prime Minister Baldwin, calling par- liarhcntary elections for November 14, said he would go to the people for support cf defensive rearmament. Tills war map, showing the directions taken by Italy's five Invading armies, also locates Dessye—where today's dispatches say-Ethiopia plans to make her first, and perhaps final, stand against foreign conquest. Dessye appears on the map directly north of Addis Ababa, about half wny between the, capital city and Eritrea, Italian colony on the Red sea. By the Associated Press Fears of a European conflict precipitated by Italy's conquest of Ethiopia were allayed generally Wednesday. , On every hand there was talk of peace. "Behind the scene" conversations between Paris, London and Rome, .seeking a satisfactory solution to end the East African conflict, were progressing Efforts toward peace were given new life by Sir Samuel Hoarc's House of Commons address in which the British government left the wny open for ending hostilities without imposing military sanctions against Italy. NEW ORLEANS, La.— (#j —Abraham La/.a id Shushan, political advisor to the late Huey P. Long, completed his defense against government charges he evaded payment of $71,000 income taxes during 1929, 1930, 1932 and 1933, j in federal court Tuesday without testifying in his own behalf. Hugh M. Wilkinson, Shushan's at- i , , „ , „ .,. .- „ torney, concluded his case with a sucl- I " C£tlay w , hcn . Gc '^';' 1 k" 1 ' 1 '" de Bono, New Italian Advance HOME, Italy— (/!')— A new Italian advance on the northern front into Ethiopia seemed approaching Wed- denness that quite obviously surprised the government's large staff of 'head-* P rosccluol ' s ' wn< > had expected the dc" ' fendant to occupy the stand. Wilkinson hncl slated during the morning that Shushan would testify for himself and gave no intimation of any change in his plans until lie announced "defense rests" following completion of the testimony of Man- aw-o Kari'cr. New Orleans gambler and night club operator. The trial .started October 8. commandcr-in-chicf of the Fascist forces in East Africa, reported that preparations were "advanced." Momentarily all was quiet on both the northern and .southern fronts. Blevins Is Easy WiniierJ^to 0 Stephens Is Star as Visitors Trounce Hope's Second Team Allen and Morgan Break Up Machine •s—' • • •"..'..: A'V--i'.'.'.,, ; .•;. Qualify for Senate, Governorship, Against Leche and Ellender I Convention Meets on Townsend Plan The cavalry unit of the U. S. army i nt Fort. Russell, Texas, now i.s motor- • i/.cd. This was the first and most famous cavalry unit in the United. Religious Liberty ADUWA. Ethiopia—(Tuesday, delayed, API—Formal proclamation of religious liberty and equal religious rights in this area conquered by Italy j was given notices posted on the doors 'of 200 churches in 15 communities : Tuesday. Copyright Associated Press ADDIS ABABA, Ethiopia—Emperor Haile Selassie denied to the Associated Press Tuesday reports published abroad that the Italian army had used poison gas or dum-dum bullets FLAPPER FANNY SAYS: HEG, U. S. PAT. OFF. Chifio-n PnnffM-pnpn T -iv ! '" its iiw " sion ° n ' is kingdom. ^JUUlfJO UOllltlUlCe L/dy-, However, he said thai the ing Plan for Congress invasion was -without Campaign in 1986 Fascist shadow of invasion was provocation." He said hu would be willing to di.s- CUSK peace with Premier Mussolini, "only when his soldiers get out of our country." '' Dr. William Hockman, American CHICAGO—(/PJ- Plans to marshal | at least 8,000,000 votes for congres- i i sional and senatorial candidates who] I support the Tcwnsend pension pro-' ,,1^.. K ,j im f rum Wheaton III wi- tram were outlined by leadens of thc, , (UuU . ( | j n dispatches from Addis Aba- movement Tuesday. bl , 1 ,, ccntlv as sayl hu trcaU!ll „ The amb.tious project will be de- , uU lier apparently wounded by dum- , veloped at the, first national coiiven- (ill , n ,„. explosive, bullets | lion of the Townsend clubs opening A Reuters News Agency dispatch : here Thursday. Leaders said that for October 8, mentioned an unofficial the present at least no stand would b'.- lx . pol . t that Italians had used gas near taken on candidates for the presi- , hc , lu; i| y city of Aksum. ' d °" cy 'i r , , ., ,, The emperor denied that Italians ran Boyd GUI ley said the movement. UIL .J,. tuiiks into towns and villages in aimed at enactment of legislation to OgHden province, killing the inhabi- providc payment of $200 a month to ,.. nls hy machine guns or crunching persons of CO and over would bc car' ried into every congressional district through managers. i A bill to authorize the pensions has been drawn by Representative John S. McGroarty, a California Democrat. An aerial bombardment by thc Blev ins High School football team led to an 18-to-O victory here Tuesday night the Bobcat second team. Blevins scored two touchdowns in the first half and pushed across another touchdown in thc fourth quarcr when a successful passing attack put the team on the one-yard line. Stephens, backfiold ace of thc Blevins team, was thc individual hero. His passing baffled thc Bobkittcns after Hope had stopped thc visitors on ground plays. Thc two Blcvins ends showed up well as pass receivers and both played a good defensive game. Hope coaches pra'isccl Howard Barnum, big red-headed center, who in all probability wi]\ make n strong bid for a berth on the Bobcat first team next season. Barnum showed up well both on offense and defense.. i'he work of Jones, Gibson and Aslin in the Hope backfield led to belief that they wijl be future Bobcat stars. Aslin was thc principal ground gainer Tuesday night. Despite threatening weather, a good- si/.ed crowd turned out for the game A delegation from Blevins accompan i icd the visiting team. W. R. Dyess Here on WPA Inspection McDonald and Baker Accompany Administrator on His State Tour BATON ROUGE, La.-(/P)-Politicians were thrown into a whirl of excitement Wednesday by the disclosure that Governor O. K. Allen had qualified as a candidate for the United tales Senate and Lewis L. Morgan, general counsel of the Louisiana Highway Commission, as a candidate for governor. Until this disclosure politicians believed a truce had been declared among the leaders of the former Huey Long machine arid that they would unite solidly behind Judge Leche for governor and Allen Ellender, speaker of the house, for the United States Senate. Car Is Damaged in Crash atT Turn' George Hosmer's Auto Hi'< by J. L. Light at Third and Shover Streets unchiug them under the tanks. He said he had heard this had been alleged abroad. "Let us try if we may," he said, "to mitigate the inherent horrors of war l;y being frank and honest and giving our enemies credit where credit W. R. Dycss, State WPA administrator; R. T. McDonald, safety director; and H, C. Baker, chief clerk of the State WPA, mado an inspection of the district office at Hope Tuesday. While hero they wore guests of Claude Mann, head of the Hope office. One Killed, Nine Injured in Strike Gunfire Is Opened Suddenly on Docks at Lake Charles, La. j LAKE CHARLES. La. — (A') — Machine gun. rifle and pistol fire raked j the Lake Charles docks section lute (Tuesday in the International Long- The dangerous "S" turn at Third nnd Shover streets was blamed Tuesday night for an automobile smash that damaged the automobile of George Hosmer, plant, superintendent of Hope Star. J. L. Light, Hempstead farmer win was rounding one of the curves, said that he did not sec Hosmer's car. The left door and left rear fender on the Hosmer car was smashed. The Third and Shover street intersection is scheduled to be straightened on the WPA $24,000 general improvement project for Hope's streets, alleys and sidewalks. Insurance Men Expected to Fight Petition for Executive Clemency LITTLE ROCK-(/P)-A furlough for Charles Crosnoe, of Hope, serving a six-year sentence for arson, will be requested of Governor Futrell at a clemency Hearing Thursday, it was learned Wednesday. Attorney J. C. Cleary, of Warren, advised the governor he would present a clemency petition signed by several citizens of Bradley and Hempstead counties. The Arkansas Underwriters association is expected to oppose the petition, having requested some time ago that no action be taken until a public icaring is held if Crosnoe attempted to obtain clemency. J. A. Lee, of Banks, Bradley county, is among those asking that a furlough be granted, it was announced at the governor's office. Entered Prison May 21 Crosnoe entered the state penitentiary last May 27, .sand his ; period of service is approaching the total "time" served^by .Jesse Hutson and Chris Wheaton, the last-named '«••• negro prior to their release on executive clemency. , *. Crosnoe, however, was sentenced to six years in the Bradley county arson case, while the other two were sentenced to but three years. Thc case was complicated by the disclosure that U. A. Gentry, state insurance commissioner and fire marshal, wrote a letter virtually promising Crosnoe and Hutson immunity prior to their trial at Warren, in return for certain confessions they made. The trial court disregarded the immunity pledge. ^ i •» Pleads Guilty to Pandering Charge Virgil Dunn Waives Indictment—Is Sentenced to Two Years Virgil Dunn waived indictment by :he grand jury on a pandering charge in Hempstead circuit court Wednesday at Washington, pleaded guilty, and was sentenced to two years in prison by Judge Dexter Bush. Thc evidence showed, Prosecuting Attorney Ned Stwerat told The Star, hat Dunn enticed a Hempstead coun- y girl away from home in a car-and- .railer outfit, ostensibly heading for Arizona. Dunn was arrested on the road, the prosecutor said, on charges of using the girl and the trailer for commercialized vice. ColumbusP.-! A, Unit Is Organized Mrs, L. K. Boyce, President, and Mrs. Charlie Wilson Vice-President On Thursday, October 17th Mrs. Byron Goodson, chairman of District 13. DeQueen, Ark., and Mrs. C. D. Lester of Hope, Ark., meet with the Scheduled at Lane- parents and teachers of Columbus for the purpose of organizing a P, T. A. Laneburg to Hold a Community Fair fuklluB of a secret is enough to blot a clean character. Sydney I'clicc Become Arty SYDNEY. Australia-,^-Sydney ;' ; ..'ir i,o, war leinhk. enough witli- jjojicc have become students of sculp- , uul inveMmg it with such horrors?" ! ture. They are learning to modcl „„, , ,. u , wuu ,,, not !Xn]lU , , eatures of greu men of history. Such „, use «,s or dum-dum bullets, he | training, it has been decided, will aid i , ;1K | i them in identifying criminals. Latent j " Admitting Italian planes have b ;mb- j artistic talent is meawhilc being de- „, ,, umy < . Olllicr towns, he said this yclojied. will! a possibility that some , uid li,,l c .effect on his troops, who I to the pchcemen may find a new pro- l fession. l iCnntiuiirri ml pauc ihrrr) Association strike in a bat- Me in which there were at least 10 • i.-ualties. One man was killed and niiv. 1 others wounded by bullet'-. The firing broke out. suddenly between 75 specially-commissioned officer: guarding the docks from a blockade i f picketing by striking I. L. A. loiigsoremen and I. L. A. sympathizers who secreted themselves in the woods flanking the docks area, Ambulances made they way through the picket lines, picking up the wolindi'd even before firing crasi'H. Central School This Saturday It is human nature for a person to desire recognition of worthwhile Mrs. Goodson discussed "Objectives of P. T. A." Mrs. Lester talked on '•Committees of P. T. A." After these interesting discussions the following officers were elected: President. Mrs. achievements. Many good things go I L. K. Boyce; vice president, Mrs. without notice because there is pro •• Charlie Wilson; secretary, Mrs. Tom- viclcd no way for them to be called to ' my McCorkle; treasurer. Miss Agatha the attention of the public. Countv Bullard. Bulletins JACKSONVILLE, Fla. — (/P) — Trapped by a high pressure area north of Cuba, a tropical storm which blew up out of the Caribbean sea Monday apparently was slowly backtracking toward Jamaica Wednesday. $10 and Costs Is Assessed Agains Highway Gra^l . s"~ r ' Defendants Appeal Mufti ipal Verdict to Eteinf stead Circuit Court- 1 PASADENA, CaUf.-(/p)-Buni- ing out of control, with a high wind driving it westward, a raging forest fire that swept through Altadcna Wednesday was threatening the exclusive Flint Ridge fnd Chevy Chase residential dis* tricts. An emergency call was sent to the Regional Forest Service at San Francisco asking aid by airplane. NEW ORK. - (/P) — Underworld enemies poured gasoline over the nude hooded body of Louis Ara- berg early Wednesday and left him in a blazing automobile.. He was at least the seventh to die in a war for alleged control of East New York slotrmachlne and shakedown rackets. ' Football Banquet at 7:30Thursday 100 Persons Expected, to Attend Event at .New Capital Hotel . The Young Business Men's association, will be host Thursday night to Coaches Foy H. • Hammons, . Jimmy Jones, a'nd the entire^Bobcat; football team at a banquet' to'beCfccltHifi^NeV "Capital Hotel. ; , ."., More than 100 business and professional men, and followers of the team are expected 'to attend. Brief pep talks regarding the Hope- Nashville game here Friday night will be made. Officials of the Y. B. M. A. said Wednesday that any person interested in the Bobcat team would be welcome at the banquet, the purpose of which is to arouse as much enthusiasm as possible over the impending battle with Nashville. Before an important game last season the Bobcat team was treated to a banquet. The next day they went out and licked Camden, The year 'the Bocats didn't get 'the feed. They lost, 6 to 0. The banquet starts at 7:30 o'clock. Cost will be 75 cents per person. Mission Course to Close on Thursday Presbyterian Church Announces Programs Wednesday and Thursday Both Sheriff and Proseeiifi ing Attorney AppeaivJ., in Court Case^lpgl Six Hempstead county farmers fined $10 each ill municipal k Wednesday morning oh charges; violating the Hempstead county law which prohibits cattle and stock from ranging />n the public 5 ^ highways. * A'*^' Both Sheriff Jim E Bearden'andta Prosecutor Ned Stewart appeared Jn?i court f •£ The six were: Claude Turner, Wfll' Cox, ST., white, and Robert Stayfielo 1 ; Johnny Palmore, Tom Martin arid Philip Jackson, negroes. * ,' j All appealed their cases to circuit n^ court. Bond for each was f mo.;. , . Claude Turner took the witness! stand and testified that the fence'sur- 1 rounding his pasture was weak arid <J that he had trouble in keeping Jus' stock up. He said that he did not deliberately let his stock rwTloose. , j Sheriff Bearden testified that«on; several occasions he had noticed stoc owned by Will Cox, ST., running looscj on the paved Hope-Fulton road. T sheriff said that he could "identi some of the stock owned ty Cox. ( Prosecutor's Statement Prosecuting Attorney Stewart following the stock law trial: '* "The authorities expect ,this action! to .serve notice on .(livestock o-*U__,,. that they must'keep cattle offt-therl ''If "olher violations^ofi $ie i "Munfy"2 stock law appear they wiH " cuted promptly and vigorously!^ t . _, Prosecutor Stewort pointed out that * all the counties of the Eighth judicial district have stock laws except Clark f ™ county. The four having stock laws ,'£ are: .Hempstead, Miller, LaFayette »J* and Nevada.' \i Jones Bound Over s j Bailey Jones, Hempstead county .4 farmer, waived preliminary examina-, <u tion on a charge of murder and was ^ held for action of .the Hempstead V county grand jury. Jones is held in l1 J connection with the, death'of Mrs. J. 5 J. Phillips•• who was killed at her >^ home eight miles east of Hope about .fa two weeks ago. -..- . _ t ' ^ An automatic shotgun which Jones ?"% and J. J. Phillips were fighting .for 'J exploded, the load striking Mrs. Phil- "^ lips who was standing' in the doorway of her home.': She died instantly. , _ ,,' Other results: , . J. L. Cornelius was acquitted on a charge of failure to pay rent. Clem Howard, negro waived examination on a charge of aiding a prisoner to escape and was held for the grand jury under ?200 bond. The negro : is held for aiding his brother, Jack': Howard, to escape from the court-,, room at Washington during circuit.,i,< court two weks ago. . < Charges of conducting a lottery, against Roy Johnson, Matthew Reaves, • W. T. Gorham and R. L. Gosnell wcr$ (continued until October 28. The The church school of foreign missions which began Monday at First Presbyterian church will continue through Thursday night. The meeting Wednesday night is j charges grew out of operation of suit scheduled for 7:15 and will be con- | clubs. ducted by Mrs. Eugene White. Thursday's meeting date is set for 6:30 p.m., at whie htime the women of the church will serve supper to the school. There is a class for each group: Two classes for adults, two for the young people, and two for children. Refuse Indictment at Dyess Colony U1U aUcllUUll Ul uu. ijumn-. v^uu.i.- --> . . — and community fairs provide this out- ; The P. T. A. of Columbus will meet j^a no indictment. , . , , , , f !.,« .).yn ~'..i~..i. i- c .1. »Tii .-,].., ' •rrofccutmst Attor Chester Nix, Jack Simpson, and inary trial on charges of(ETAOINT Marshal McAdams waived prelim-' inary trial on charges of burglary and grand larceny and were held to the; grand jury under $350 bond each, They are charged with taking two truck tires from a warehouse of the Hope Brick yard. A charge against Glenn Burns for 1 possession of illegal liquor was con- 'tinued until November 4. Bond was fixed at $250. A charge of false pretense against •»«•••• . f, . .-. , J. B. Bratlon was continued until Mississippi County Grand October as. Jury Finds no Evidence i Frcd Twiington, j. s. Hoover, G. <?• •> . T J-JVKltMiLe | Womack and will j ohnsoni forfeited 01 Irregularity :$10 cash bonds for drunkenness. i L. J. Jackson, Leslie Hill and Ed O3CEOLA, Ark.— (/f 1 ) —The Missis-i Thomas were fined $10 each for garn- t'ippi county grand jury reported Tues- jing. Caiiec Jackson was fined ?10 for day lhat it found "no irregualrities . gaming, but the fines was suspended )r abuses" in connection with the mini- j during good behavior, moment of the Dyess rehabilitation Calvin Douglas, Frank Smith, WilUc colony. Withcrspoon end Darnall Nichols were The jury, in its rcnort to the court, acquitted on gaming charges, said it had extended its session two: cily Attorney W. S. Atkins div days longer than usual to investigate ' m ;..- S cd charges of gaming against .-barges involving the colony and had Ulysses Williams, Otha Brantley, Earl produce. A community fair will bi Pondexter, Frank Smith, Robert hros-ecuting Attorney Denver L. M ooro, Finas Douglas. Willie Jackson. at the school. Transportation will bt]" udlc - v , sald thc J UI ' V told lhc eourt Milton McKinney. Lpuis Grey, O. C. at j furnished by the bus !' , ... thc !' e ma - v bc abuses and irreg- Knox . Fran it Knoble and Buster Stin- let needed for showing good farm'at 2:30 o'clock each fourth Thursdax at the sch by the Laneburg Central school Saturda . October 26. Awards will be made on corn, sweet, and Irish potatoes, gra sorghums, Forghum and ribbon cai syrup, full garden exhibits, canned goods, anil many other items. Although this is a community fair, exhibit.? will be welcomed from any part of the county. Those who have ecod produce and desire to advertise their seed should avail themselveN of this opportunity. - - - - --i»»f» Thirty-seven international telephone circuits aiv in operation. Due to the Nashville-Hope football | ularitics in connection with the man- _ game Friday. October 2o, the carnival at Columbus high sclnio 1 will be S' VL '" Thursday, October 24 instead of Friday us previously announced. Some of the features arc: Ipta. wild man, famous Simcie twins, fi.-h pond. fortune teller and many others. Besides the booths a program will be W. P, Agee to Conduct Methodist Service Candy, peanuts, popcorn, sand- witches, pie and other eats will bo .sold. Prices range from 5 cents up. GJIU Doors open at 7 oVlm'k. agcmcnt of the colony but we could find no evidence of any." The prosecutor said the jury questioned W. L. Hunter, Little Rock, whose charges against the colony. much in a letter to Governor Futrcil. W. P. A§cc will conduct the mid- 'jrecipitatetl the investigation. Dudley i week Bible study and prayer service •:»id Hunter presented hearsay evi- ; at 7:30 p. in. Wednesday at First Mcth- dence. odist church. Mr. Agee will conduct The prosecuting attorney said the , the services in the absence of thc pas- grand jury emphasized that all re-, tor, the Rev. Fred Harrison. oorts of alleged r.buses involved only; Mr. Agee will discuss two of the- minor employes at the colony and that' great prayers found in the Old T&s"no high officials" wore involved in Uniient. Members are urgod to a i tend !ho investigation. this i

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