Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 28, 1935 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, October 28, 1935
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*?v They spcok vunlty every with hla ndffhbon wWi fltttM- In* lips and with A double heart cln the *t*Ak."P*a1ri» j 12:1. Hope V- -'•I?.,-" ••• 'V ' >x }•/*• Arkansas—ftdf Monday ttiftitj | Tuesday paHly cfoudy. VOLUME 37—NUMBER 13 AnN'f. HOPE, ARKANSAS, MOtilUY, OCTOBER 28,1936 Cur of Mopfl 1B9D; Press, 1957, i>n«olltlnle<l January 18, 1929, PRICE U OOl VILIANS LEAVING MAKA Here and There -Editorial By ALKx. H. WASHBURN" T A T THE Sacngcr theater Monday and Tuesday there is a striking camera "shot." It isn't in the feature film. It isn't in the news-real. But you will find it in the "March of Time"—that forceful dramatization of world news which was invented by the editors of Time magazine and introduced to the motion picture screen. The "shot" I am talking about was taken from behind Adolf Hitler, dictator of all Germany, as he stood on a platform overlooking a crowd of ONE MILLION PEOPLE. Tnc camera begins at the right and 0 moves slowly to the left—and us its lens brushes that vnst field of human faces you forget Hitler, you forget Germany, you forget the Present World . . . and you simply think of the tragedy that all through the ages has fallen upon men when they gather themselves into mobs. Have you ever seen a photograph ol a crowd of A MILLION FACES? Well, put it in motion pictures, see those faces lift their eyes to one man speaking from a platform—and you will suddenly realize what it means to ECO A MILLION PEOPLE all in one place. I might say, also, you will suddenly realize how dubious and uncertain is our philosophy us a republic that the majority is always right! For Hitler in no uncertain terms commands the overwhelming majority of Germans—and yet almost every American citizen who lives and breathes feels in his heart that Hitler, is wrong. We know, for instance, that he has even ordered the names of Jews who gave their lives on the battlefield for Germany, chiseled off the monuments by which Germany sought to honor her heroes in death. Not even the grave is sucred to him —yeTa"million endorse him! XXX There is strength in numbers—but the proverb stops there. It docs not go on to say the whole truth—that the strength may be either, for success or Corn-Hog Federal Contract Wins by Seven-to-One Vote Sweeping Victory Scored by AAA in? National Farm Referendum WINS EVERYWHERE Long-Time Control Program Proposal Sweeps Every Farm State WASHINGTON.— (A>) -AAA officials, expressing delight at the overwhelming endorsement of the 1936 corn-hog control program in the nation-wide farm referendum over the week-end, made plans Monday to increase pork production next year. They indicated that the increase to 30 per cent over thjs. Primary Election Lists Are Closed Aldermanic Races in Wards Three and Four to Be Only Contests BARR AND CASSIDY 8 Qualify as City Supreme Court to Give AAA Decision Before Christum? Agricultural Act Appeal Will Be Given Hearing on December 9 ' Luxurious, Rear-Drive Auto Invades Country ANTI-SLUM LAW UP Court Agrees Monday to Decide Legality of Low- Cost Housing Act WASHINGTON —(/P)- The United States Supreme Court agreed Morir would be year. £ Curries 7 to 1. By the Associated Press Slowly-mounting returns in the national referendum on u 1936 corn-hog ^K"an enthusiastic mandate from farmers for continuance of thc AAA crop adjustment plan. On the basis of incomplete reports from 31 states, those voting "yet" outnumbered those opposed in Saturday's balloting by a margin of more than seven to one. In not a single state wa.s the preliminary tally close. At 10 p. m. Sunday the count .stood: For a new control program, 308,661. Against, 53,164. Snys Farmers Realize Duty Returning 16 the capital after a trip on the government yatch Sequoia with President Roosevelt, Secretary Wallace issued a statement commending the nation's farmers for their favorable vote. "The referendum means," Wallace raid, "lhat corn-hog farmers of the country will be doing their best to increase hog production next year in such a way as will not bring about excessive over-production in subsequent years. "They realize their triple duty: To the cause of soil conscrvtitiun, and to the maintenance of a fair income for themselves." "It is cnly natural that we should be pleased with the apparent approval of adjustment given by corn and hog farmers," .said Chester C. Davis, AAA administrator, as he watched thc returns come in at Washington. He added: "It the final results' bear out present indications, another voluntary contract will be offered for both corn tfki'and hogs." '^P To Increase Pork Supply In a statement, Davis emphasized earlier assurances (hat the AAA would seek a 25 to 3U per cent increase in hog production next year, saying the "need for increasing the present pork supply cf the nation will be kept in mind in plans for the next adjustment contract." Asserting that early returns indicated the total vote might exceed thc 579,716 ballots cast last year, Davis (Continued on page three) i FLAPPER FANNY SAYS: HEP. U. a. PAT. Off. . You hear wovda you adore as you J.iuser. at £ loor lu parting. A million may be wrong! The strength of a million, in terms of success and happiness, depends on where they have placed their faith. If they have placed it blindly in one man ,cach man swearing allegiance without giving it personal thought and debate, then you have the picture I looked at on thc Saenger's screen—a million bowinf down in idolatry, a million destined somewhere to meet a TWO MILLION . . . and so to be destroyed! But gather together a million who have thought things out for themselves, who have discussed, debated, and reached n conclusion, and have duly delegated that power to a leader- gather together such a million, and you have the true power of thc people, consecrated on the altar of the common good. XXX This is the design of our American republic. It is a design we should remember. Oddly enough, when the "March of Time" film was being run at thc SaenRcr the news-commontator pointed out, "Crowds of a million people aro possible only under the governments of Germany, Russia and Italy" —and I realized how utterly wrong the commentator was. Right here in America we have crowds, listening simultacnously to one man, totalling not one million but perhaps 20 and 30 millions! For the radio has made 'a public address system that puts Hitler's paltry million in the shade! And we ought, therefore, as citizens of a free republic, to give our unthinking allegiance to no man and no ••au.se without first questioning ourselves as thinking and voting men. For a crowd of a million is strength for either success or disaster—depcnd- 'ng not on a leader but on the sober collective judgment of each one in all that million. Where do you .stand in that crowd? 85 Are Killed in Motor Accidents 3 High School Students Killed in Highway Crash in Texas' By the Associated Press Week-end auto accidents killed more than 85 persons in 25 states, a nationwide survey showed, with dozens more seriously injured. A (50-year-old woman burned to death near Maecdon, N. Y., before thc eyes of her gravely-hurt husband after their c;ir was shunted off the highway by another passing automobile. Near Georgetown, Texas, an auto- irobilc loaded with high school students homebound from a dance wut wrecked. Three were killed, four hurt. Deaths, by slates, follow: Pennsylvania. 12; Texas, ID; Illinois. 9; New York, 8; Arizona, KaKnsas. Ohio, Oklahoma, and Oregon, 4 each; Massachusetts and Nebraska, 3 each; California. Colorado, Missouri, New Jersey, South Carolina and Wisconsin. 3 each; and Alabama, Arkansas, Georgia, Iowa. Kentucky, Michigan, Minnesota. North Carolina, I each. Barr Opposing Dr. F. D. Henry in 3 — Cassidy, Dr. P. B. Carrigan in 4 Eight candidates had qualified Monday for the City Democratic primary j election to be held November 26. Tho ( day to decide whether the govern- deadlinc for filing pledges expired at Midnight Sunday. In only two races will candidates have opposition. Harvey Burr was a late entry for the aldermanic post in Ward Three. He will be opposed by Dr. F. D. Henry who is seeking re-election for a second term. C. E. Cassidy came out as a late I mcnt ca ncondcmn land for its slum- clearance and low-cost-housing-construction programs. The high thibunal also announced that the constitutionality of the AAA act will be argued December 9. Thus will make possible a decision of the legality of the AAA by Christmas. entry for the aldermanic post in Ward Four. Cassidy is being opposed by Dr. F'. B. Carrigan, who is seeking a second term. L. A. Keith will seek a third term as alderman in Ward Two. He has no opposition. E. P. Young qualified as a candidate for Alderman in Ward One. He will have no opposition. Roy Anderson, who lias served two terms, is the retiring alderman. T. R. Billingslcy will seek a second term as city clerk without opposition. W. S. Atkins filed his pledge as a candidate for City Attorney. He will have no opposition. Mr. Atkins will be seeking his third term. The deadline for filing pledges, originally announced by the City Democratic Central committee as midnight Saturday, was held open an additional 24 hours whcn^jj^was pointed, out, to^ the committee"'tnBt the law says candidates have until 30 days before the election date to file. Suit Club Case to BeHeardNov.il Municipal Court Postpones Lottery Charges Scheduled Monday Operation of suit clubs for which officers have filed lottery charges against four Hope men on complaint of other business firms will bo tested in municipal court November U. The case was scheduled for a hearing Monday but was postponed until November 11. Charges hnvc been filed against Roy Johnson Johnson, Matthew Reaves, W. T, Gorham and R. L. Gosnell. A chnrac of selling liquor against Fannie Blakely was dismissed. Charges of possessing liquor against Ed Tollerson were also dropped. W. L. Malone pleaded guilty to 2.7 Inches of Rain During Week-End But Fair Weather Returns to Southwest Arkansas on Monday Raitvfull measuring 2.7 inches fell over Hcmpstead county Saturday night, Sunday and Sunday night, it was reported by the Fruit & Truck Branch Experiment station Monday. Clear skies and warmer weather prevailed Monday. Board to Pick Commissioner Paragould and Searcy Men Candidates to Succeed Commissioner Prewitt LITTLE ROCK — (/P) — The State Welfare Commission met here Monday to consider the appointment of a welfare commissioner to succeed Roy Prewitt. Formal Spillman, of Paragould, and Charles Andrews, of Searcy, had applications on file. Cash Register Not Supreme in Press Journalism Superior in the South, Says Chattanooga Publisher Before long you may set: a snub-nosed bullet-shaped automobile scoot by, and that will introduce'-you' to the radically different type of motor tar that its designer predicts will be adopted In the nulustiy within five yeavs. It is the Scarab, a rear-drive car, built,by William B. Stout of Detioit Side MCW.« •nt top, shows that it has no running boards and ruot even door handles' to break the smooth lines ot the exterior. .Electric, .Key t -controlled switch buttons open the doors. The engine in the lear Is sep- Varated Irom •jtheMiofly by• a^uoubleHioumVpvboi: bulkhea'dj. the entire-racchnntsnvoi&^)t^ct.iuiii* Seats, as shown.'at lowdr lef.t, can/be nipveiT'about,' and t( .table* "set in v backv Lower rigUt photo suo\}5 ~ View p£ the/car,. whi,ch will be,liiiilted ( .tp,100 In productiou ana will sell (of §5000. Centennial Session for Methodists CHATTANOOGA, Tenn.— (A')-So- drunkcnncss and was fined 510 and | c j a i change, but a change without eon- lsls - i flict was advocated Sunday by George Leo Crincr pleaded guilty to assault! fort Milton, publisher of the Chatta- and battery and was fined $10 and | nooga News, in an address before the costs, He was charged with striking i League of Industrial Democracy. His Essie Davis. O. L. Wyatl pleaded guilty to disturbing the peace and was fined ^.50. A charge of carrying a pistol against Wyatt was dismissed by City Attorney W. S. Atkins. Charges of drunkenness against P. subject was "The Press and Social Conflict." The L. I. D. concluded its two-day conference on social and economic problems of the South Sunday afternoon. "Ihc newspaper is not exempt from North Arkansas Conference Is to Meet October 31 at Con way CONWAY, Ark.-(/P)-Thc North Arkansas conference of the Methodist Episcopal church, South, will celebrate its centennial session at its annual meeting here October 31 to November 3. Business sessions of the convention will be held at the First Methodist I church with Bishop John M. Moore presiding. The Rev. William Sherman is presiding elder host and the Rev. Albea Godbolcl pastor host. The Rev. E. T. Wayland is secretary. Bishop Moore will preach the lire- conference sermon at 7 p. m. Wednesday. Roll call and organization of the conference will follow. The first business session will get under way at 8:30 a. m. Thursday. Dr. H. C. Henderson, pastor of the First Methodist church, Fort Smith, will preach at 3 p. m. and at 7:30 p. m. There will be an address on Christian education, celebrating the anni- P. Otwell and Odis Smith were con-. t hc modifying process," Milton said, tinned until November 11. |.. Tnc great technological advances of Hie case of Viola McFaddin charg- ' - - eel with possessing liquor for sale was continued until November 4. A charge of drunkenness against Tom Nelson was continued until November 4. Preacher Answers Governor Futrell the past half century have greatly affected journalism." Turning to advertising, he said: "Newspapers in extremely active competition with each other anil in other forms of sales activity, lo carry these message.'; to inattentive Garcias. i Probably the newspapers have seen j the heyday of huge advertising vol- Smackover Is Next for Hope Bobcats Union County Eleven Beaten But Once—Fordyce Winning by 6 to 0 With their victory over Nashville safely tucked away, the Hope High School football team drilled Monday for its encounter here Friday; night Smackover High School. The game, originally scheduled for a "breather," has developed into something else. Coach Allen Berry has molded a formidable team at Smack- ever and the game now looms as a tough battle. Smackover has a string of victories this season, including a triumph over Warren. Smackover routed Frcscott by a big score, and has lost only to Fordyce, G to 0, as far as could be learned here Monday. Statistics of the Hope-Nashville game here last Friday, as compiled by Mrs. Hammons, follow: First downs—Hope 17; Nashville 7. Kickoffs—Hope 6 for an average of 45 yards. Punts—Hope G for an average of 43 yards; Nashville 15 for an versary of the board of Christian edu- ! average of 28 yards. Yards gained in cation. ' returning punts—Hope 78; Nashville 18. Yards gained from scrimmage—Hope The Rev. R. E. L. Bearden oC Russellville will preach at 3 p. m. Friday and Dr. E. H. Rawlings of Nashville, Tenn., will be the anniversary speaker for the general board of missions at 7:30 p. m. Morning and afternoon business sessions will be held Saturday. The 263; Nashville 96. Yards lost from scrimmage—Hope 23; Nashville 39. Forward passes—Hope G out of 20 for n gain of 114 yards. Nashville 5 out of 15 for a gain of 96 yards. Total yards gained-Hope 490; Nashville 217. Yard penalized—Hope 5 for G5 yards; Band*Unif orms to Arrive on Monday ^lue-and-Gold Outfits Expected Here Momentarily—Still Need $100 Thirty-five new uniforms for the Hope Boys band were expected to arrive here Monday afternoon, Mrs. E. P. Young of the auxiliary of the band, announced. Mrs. E. P. Young said the new uniforms, bought from a Cincinnati, O'hio, firm through Gorham & Gosnell, were to have been shipped last Friday. The uniforms arc blue with gold trimming. An additional donation of $1 by Senator John L. Wilson brought the total benefit fund to $648.29. Mrs. Young said that approximately $100 was needed to pay for the uniforms in full. After the uniforms arrive another "cake walk" will be staged in an effort to raise the balance, Mrs. Young Italians Advance; 12 Miles Neai to Mountain Pall London Reports Prbspep! for Early Peace Terhilf| Are Shattered V^l JAP TRAD~E THREAD! New Spectre Tokyo^ juring Her Commerce^ By the Associated Press' vf" Prepared for a eou Ethiopian tribesmen,'' Italjr's/^ armies drove deeper Monday* iri interior of Halle Selassie's firhri On the northern Aduwa-Adigrat s&ffi tor, Mussolini's Roman legions a8*-j vanced their lines more than 15 miles^ A British Exchange Telegraph dis-S patch from Addis Ababa said tha'Mhk , civilian population of Makale, sti-atiV egic mountain pass and gateway Tt$f'i the interior, had been ordered to eVZti--'}! uate. Pcadc Goes Glimmering LONDON, Eng.— (fP) —/ sources suggested Monday that the',, present deadlock on Italo-Ethiopian iirj peace proposals may continue for long time. - t > The suggestion was interpreted* L interested quarters as a new stiffening $ of Great Britain's strong policy of-op-] •• position to war " Warning by Japan GENEVA. Switzerland.— (ff) -,tli%'3 League of Nations was diverted frorntf its interest in the Italo-Ethiopian, wars, Monday by a warning from* 1 Nobunll? Ito, Japanese diplomat, that his coun-'"' << try would" not tolerate trade discirm-\f3 ination. '$>*" He expressly warned against''c termination; ^gaii^^&paa^-j^sksjjjj..,,.,,, regions formerly bfeloriging to " Gfer-^ many and Turkey and now held under; i mandates by the various powers. Ito said Japan would insist on equal < opportunities in the mandated territories despite her resignation from the" League. Italians Fortified ENTISCIO, Ethiopia—(Copyright As- ^ sociated Press) — Officers declared Monday that the Italian position between Aduwa and Adigrat now is JjKj strengthened to a degree believed,in- JJ vulnerable to any Ethiopian counter- ' ivl attack. • . - - "n It is said that the high command"''^ believes Saturday's advance by the, v \M northern forces blasted any hope y'fy. which the Ethiopians may have!held-''~ >s f| of forming a wedge between the two .''*.3 columns commanded Emilio do Borio. by General nines; perhaps the newspaper of tomorrow will have to readjust itself to smaller advertising revenues, and to | seek a larger circulation price. Tin. „. ::—• i subscriber would pay more for the JjJaylOCk GetS IntO | paper; >t would be a better paper. "One of the fortunate things about ( the South, from a newspaper stand- m ", , . point, is that it has been more resist- i aml deacons. Memorial services ,.,„! to cash register conquest of jour- : '"unbcrs who have died during the LITTLE ROCK.-Tho Rev. Ardcn P nalism than most sections. There has vcul ' wi " b <-' ho1 ' 1 ; > l evening program features an address j N;ishv ji lo 2 for 20 yards. by Dr. Ivan Lee Holt, pastor and I I<Vom Kcr jm ma ge Hope carried the world^ traveler, president of the Feel- ( hu u 52 4mios f o ,. ml avcr ., BO o f fj ve " ' ' * yards. Nashville carried the ball 42 times for an average of one yard. oral Council of Churches of Christ in Controversy Over Liquor Control Law Blaylock, pastor of the First Baptist been an unbroken line of vigorous cd- church, Twelfth and Louisiana streets, an honorary member of the Women's Amcricaancl pastor of St. John's Methodist church, St. Louis, Mo. Dr. James A. Anderson, conference historian, will conduct the confer-' once love feast at 9:30 a. m. Sunda) Bishop Moore will preach at 10: after which he will ordain elders for p. m. B'ive mill- are on the me- S u dUrge Starhemberg 1,1 i *—' fc.-' as Austrian King itoiial journalism. Let me mention several that are outstanding— Josephus i istcrs and their wive: modal roll, as follows.: ! Slaughter, J. H. Jordan. W. W. j France to Boycott Italy; U.S. Neutral America Expresses "Sympathetic Interest" in Message to League GENEVA, Switzerland— (A")— Japan and Germany gave League of Nations i fficials reason to believe they would pattern their policies after the United States with respect to League sanctions against Italy. Vice — Christian Tempsrancc Union, in an Daniel.-.' News and Observer in Ra- Anderson. J. T. Gos-ctt. M. F. John- Become Regent of FaS- address at 7:30 Monday night at the ! uVish; William ~£~ Gon/alcs and Irs | son, Mrs. W. M. Watscn. Mrs. J. A. j CISt State church, was to answer Governor Fu- Columbia State; W. T. Anderson and | Reynolds and Mrs. J. L. Pmitt. trell's challenge to thc W. C. T. U. the Maenn Telegraph; James M. j The conference will be brought '<> LINZ. Austria.—(/P)—A hi.rh aulh- France Joios Britain GENEVA, Switzerland—(/P)—France notified thc League of Nations Sunday she has accepted economic sanctions against Italy. Thus shu joined Great Britain in a drive to isolate Bcnitj Mussolini because he has made war on Ethiopia. I Both France and Britain now have I 1 ll'St! announced their readiness to enforce WITH THE ITALIAN NORTHERN ARMIES in the Field—(Exchange Telegraph)—Heavy fighting during Sunday night along the Setit river with the Ethiopian losses estimated at 100 dead and many wounded. " . (The Setit river is In northwestern Ethiopia near the frontier of the Anglo-Egyptian Sudan.) Thc Ethiopians apparently made a determined effort to invade Eritrea from the extreme northwest corner of Ethiopia and the adjacent Sudan. Under cover of darkness a strong fprce of a warriors tried to ford the river. But the new system of blockhouses devised to protect this section of the Eriti-can frontier proved their' worth. Sheltered in the blockhouses and firing Verey lights, the Italians frustrated thc attack with rifle and machine gun volleys. They drove off the Ethiopians with heavy losses. Later, Italian outposts down the river reported many bodies had floated past. relative to conditions before and since Thompson's two papers in New Or-i a close Sunday afternoon or niuht with I ority in the Heinwchr (Home Guard) 1 •-' - — '- = •-=-' ._...-_... ..... .. . . . . , ,. >;,,„[ Fatherland Front said Sunday ni.aht lhat a aicvcmcnt has been started lo make Prince Ernst von Star- leant.; the Dallas Morning News and i thc reading of appointments the Houston Chronicle in Te.xa;;; Rich- repcal of prohibition. Members of the W. C. T. U will attend the meeting in a body, and the public has been invited. Governor ] unc; J. N. Heiskell and thc Arka Futrell Friday responded to criticism Gn/ette; I could name a number of directed at him at the state conven-1 others, of which it can be said the ard Lloyd Jonet and the Tulsa Trib- ing the assignments for the ensuiir; i church year Bishop Mo-jre will be as- j sisted by his cabinet, composed uf the ; nine presiding elders of the conference C. W. Lester. Batesvill.e district: K. B. Williams, Bconeville district; William Sherman, Con way district; J. W. hinnbcvy. now vice chancelor. recent to be fixed Workman. Fuyetteville, H. H. Griffin. lion uf the W. C. T. U. which declared j paper is run from its editor's office. Hint, the executive had not. kept a 1 -**»•«• promise tu have liquor legalization re- Japan Tests Chi'rcoal Auto pealed if conditions became worse. , TOKYO, Japan.—(/P)— The Japanese j Fort Smith; G. G. Davidson. Helena; The governor denied that he had , «rmy. always seeking to lessen dcpcn- | £.'. B. Wiggins. Jonesboro; A. W. Mar- Amerieiin lin, Puragotild and E. H. Hook, Searcy inul gut-o- I district. Only one of the presiding elders, the Rev. G, G. Davidson, will not be eligible for rcappointment. A recent uf Austria. "The possibility that soon thereafter | a>ked four days' might be proclaimed kin;: must be I necessary steps. Mussolini Raises Money ROME, Italy-(/p)-Benito Musbo- linis armies moved deeper into Africa Sunday night as Europe's statemen juggled "amicable" settlements of his war on Ethiopia. Premier Laval of France still was re-, ported seeking an arrangement to give Italy land and economic rights in Ethiopia and safety for new frontiers. But Mussolini went ahead to take the and and appropriate the rights, look- ng after his own protection. When the fourteenth anniversary of the Fascist march on Rome was celebrated Monday, Italian troops were the most powerful sanctions—an eco- j expected to be moving on Makale, j non-iic boycott of Italy—by agreeing i nexe important objective of the north- to buy nothing from the Faseisl state | ern ivasion. Their second big advance and by stopping the exportation to. began Sunday. Dispatches said na- Italy of products needed in thc maim- j live Eritrean troops had occupied two iacturc of armaments and munitions. > more towns in a determined south- Frcmier Pierre Laval telegraphed . ward drive. the French acceptance of economic i Monday, Mussolini sighted the bil- i-ynclions. He informed League of- i lions of lire in gold he needs far hi£ ficials these would be applied on thc i war. Financial experts said his huge by thi timi League, but tu take the ever promised to have any law'repeal-| dunce on foreign—chiefly eel. uiul said lhat the W. C. T. U. hail ;mcl British—sources of oil ict presented evidence to prove that line, is assisting inventors of an auto- comliliui'.s had grown \vorse since re- j mobile driven by charcoal gases. Testy 'of a model capable of running 140 mile;, 1 on 65 pounds of cahrcoal wort jeul. Governor Futrell has been invited lo be present or send a representative. "i-|i.'f) to promise curly (Continued on page six) leckoned with." the source a.sser'.ei few hours after the vice chancellor had reviewed 20.000 armed members of the Heimwebr in a parade similar lo th;.t. in Vienna yesterday. • The parade was 1 regarded' as a clem- cr.itration of loyally lo Starhombcrg. in view of the recent elmination from 1h? cabinet of Emil Fey. minister of ihe interior, al the vice chancellor's 61,270.000,000 live, five per cent conversion loan was half subscribed and ! was certain to yield him the 10,000.- Thc League's ••general staff" of 52 000,000 lire (about $800.000,000) in fresh nations meets Thursday to set thu date [money which Fascist leaders have es- tor application of economic sanctions, j tiirtated as the eventual total cost of The United Pinii^' ri>nlv 1.1 iho! i Stales' reply to the j the conflict. League invitation for an expression on its action against Italy also reach- id Geneva. The note created a scn- >atioii. Special significance was at- Uichcd to the closing sentence: "It the for 'Continued on page three) Unofficial quarters said "time, great physician," was working Italy in four ways. They are: 1—When there is a settlement," Italy (Continued on page three)

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