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

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, November 18, 1935
Page 1
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' Jt t A Thought Is the mother at fofe* i Henry ^^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^^™™ Hope 'F^,-. P^IP i'j.",;/ 1 - 1 , 'v, j-^^ ^ jjLjjW^^A wEaXHHBi rains MoiWtay nltfrt iM' days warmer iMtdttdi in the feast Mid south Tuesday. litdf of Hoprt lAftfl; i?fe*ft, 1837: ionsolldated January Iji, Ijtg. BOYCOTT BY LEAGUE BEGIN! Here and There •Editorial By ALEX. H. WASHBWW A T 2:30 o'clock Tuesday afternoon the ministers of Hempstead county will hold a muss meeting for the' people in Hope city hall to hear a prominent Little Rock preacher speak on the prohibition question and to lay plans for a county referendum against the liquor stores in Hope. The Star is opposing that referendum, not because we are "a whisky newspaper," for we aren't. There is more than $1,000 in rejected liquor advertising the last eight months that says we are not ,wa whisky newspaper. The point at issue between your news- f|f)aper and the preachers is simply this: The ministers do not have a monopoly on common sense when tackling the problems of taxation and public morality. And my proof of this point is that Americans Doubt Filipino Republic Will Be Success Quezon Successful Politician But Inexperienced Administrator RESTRAINED BY U. S. American Observers Predict Japanese Control Within Pew Years By EDWARD E. BOMAR Associated Press Correspondent MANILA.—(#)—The Filipino leaders arc confident they will make a success of the Philippine Commonwealth government to be esctablish- cd November 15, whatever the outlook for complete independence 10 years hence, but some well-informed Americans mirl foreigners arc pessimistic. While all public expressions are of HMhiy sweetness, and .Ught^rder v pri- K'atcly oven some of the outstanding Filipinos admit qualms. "The odds arc heavily against the coirmonwealth," n high American official said privately. "But there still is a chance for .success." Disorder Threats Seen "Every .surface augury is favorable. The budget is balanced, and right at the outset of the new regime there is a $12,500,000 windfall from thc United States, representing nine months proceeds of thc 1934 American excise tax on Philippine coconut oil. This is about half thc insular government's annual budget." The problems, as outlined by another American official who because of his position could not permit thc use of his name, are chiefly economic, but also involve public order. "Everybody who knows the real situation is worried over the possibility of violence from extremist followers of General Emilia Aguinaldo because of their belief they were defrauded in the September 17 election," he said earnestly. Anti-Quezon Plots Found "We know I here have been ono or more actual plots In assassinate President-elect Manuel Quc/.on. "Aguinaldo and Bishop Gregoria Aglipay polled a third us many votes as Que/.on in an election .shot through with frauds, yet. they have not a tingle voice in the national assembly of 98 members. "That i.s a dangcrou'i political ::itu- otion. And there i.s no new assembly election for three years and Ihc next ^presidential election is six years hence. P "The Filipinos are undertaking to organi/e an army, under (lie direction of General Douglas Mac-Arthur. That may cost millions. "Quezon has announced he favors government help fro private industry, opening the possibility of financial difficulties like in the World war period, when the Filipinos were in control. Business Ability Larking "Quezon i.s absolutely without experience as an administrator, what- (Continuecl on page six) FLAPPER FANNY SAYS: r.EQ. U. i. PAT. OFF. Love at first glance is one sighted even it not oiu> sided. | wherever the organized church has I laid its hand fully and completely on any government the government ha been destroyed and the church ha been badly damaged. That was wh the founders of America made sop aration of church and state the fir requisite of this government. And be cause they were less far-sighted th peoples of Italy, France, Russia, Spai and Mexico saw their governments de stroyed and their churches smashed— for when churchmen invade politics politicians invade thc church. An what is true of Catholicism is true o Frotcslanism. Religion is the name o a point of view, not a creed. Fifteen years ago the Protcstan churches of America committed them selves to a legal enactment on the liquor qucsticn. To carry out lha law-making program they had to draw hugely on the private fortune of th richest family in America—John D Rockefeller and his son John D Rockefeller, Jr. The Rockefellers are honest enough today to say that it was n tragic mistake. But thc organized churchmen simply go on talking. Preaching the doctrine of infallibility on Sunday, they cnn not imagine that any other policy will succeed throughout the week. . . . Anyone who knows anything at al about 'the American people, their taxation, their politics, their habits oi thinking and their way of life,, know; that in this instance the churches arc wrong . XXX Thc churches as an organization know very little about the burden 01 taxation, for as an organization they arc tax-exempt. J The churches as an organization | know still less about tbe problems of I law enforcement regarding public ! morality, for the churches as an organization concern themselves with the problems of private morality—and when they attempt to apply the point of view of private morality to public morality they meet total disaster. Here is the thing that thc churches don't reckon with—the thing that a church organization is constitutionally incapable of reckoning with: Americans excuse a man in politics for doing things for which they would never excuse him in private life. The church assumption that thc public arena of politics may be made as clean and holy a.s an alter-niil is absurd—it is for the very reason thill this i.s impassible that the churches exist and remain a living, fighting force in the bydy of America"! XXX There i.s no final solution for the problems of public morality arising trom the liquor traffic. Neither i.s there any final solution, that we know of, for thc problem of war. But we do know this: That the prohibition which the churches are now advancing a.s the "final solution" for the liquor problem has already been tried as extenstively as it will ever be tried in a self-governing nation—and it has failed terribly. The Star is not a '.cash register" newspaper. It will advance possible solutions for public problems even at personal cost to the newspaper. It has already done so with regard to the , present issue, rejecting whisky acl- verlising since its legalization last I March. We have presented to Hope ministers a platform around which the temperance forces of Arkansas might unite, but none has seen fit to accept it. You already know what our piat- lorm i.s. It is this: 1. A state dispensary system, limiting cities the.size of Hope and Prcscott lo one liquor store, the .slate depending on the revenue from the gallonaae tax. Z, Tbe store to be run jointly by the city and county, dividing the profits. 3. Prohibit all advertising of liquor whatsoever. 4. Register all individuals making liquor purchases. The- Star i-fcognizes that it is impossible to enforce lota) prohibition. Sound public morality and the public safety demand, therefore, that 111'.state take over approximately that portion of the liquor traffie which has always existed regardless of thc law. and which i.s therefore the irreducible minimum. Our platform adhere^ rigidly (o the recommendations made by John D. Rockefeller. Jr., following his .survey of conditions under the Eighteenth Amendment. Ours is the platform of the man who suppt i ted the Ami - Saloon $60,000 Project Is Approved to Save Red River Bridgfes Highway Department and Cotton Belt Co-Operat- •• ing With WPA > AT GARLAND GlfY Embankment Work Will Protect Railroad and Highway Structures LITTLE ROCK.—(/P)-State Highway Maintenance Director John Buxton announced Monday that plans have been approved and work will At that time the Rev. Arden P. start within Ihc next two weeks on Blaylock, pastor of First Baptist! Rctl ""iver bank protection at Garland church of Little Rock, will address the i City, Miller county. ! meeting. ! A section of the Cotton Belt rail- Dr. Blaylock is considered one of| roacl bridge was washed out and .'the the strongest pastor-evangelists in the j highway bridpe endangered at Garland state, and i s widely known because CH y d " r '"g 'he spring rise this year of his uncompromising stand against', Buxtor > raid that an agreement had County Election on Liquor to Be Discussed Tuesday Rev. Arden P. Blaylock to Speak at Hope City Hall at 2:30 p. m. PLAN COUNTY BODY Capacity Crowd Hears Dr. Ira Landrith Here Sunday Night A county-wide mass meeting for the discussion of the question of legalized liquor stores will bo held at Hope city hall Tuesday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. Boat Rams Bridge and Both Are Crippled Ivf organized evil. He has recently been in a crusade against gambling in his been reached whereby the $60,000 project would be carried out co-»ppera- cwn city, and comes to Hope «t thei' iv f !y b £ l . he highway department, the request of pastors of all dcnomina- I ?°, Uon . Bc ''. and * e41Works lions from all parts of Hempstead county. In view of the fact that ization has been completed furtherance Thc work is to be under the direction of thc engineers of thc Vicksburg (Miss.) district office of the U. S. Army Engineering corps. . ,- . , I kj. thinly juil£,tiuui jug UUI ua. r , f fh * , n P •?. ,< The highway department will furn- lon for the near future, there will be | ish thc materia i s .' thc railroad . thc held at the conclusion of the mass-| (ransportation . md thc WPA thc ncc . meeting a business session at which j C c SHry labor time a general chairman and ncces-1 " Tnc Garland railroad bridge par- tary committees will be elected by thc i a n ols t | 10 highway No. 82 bridge. '. people of the county. The bank control work will provide A congregation which filled thc protection for both bridges in time of lower floor and balcony heard Dr.! high water. Ira Landrith Epcak'dt First Methodist i -«>»•<•» church to a union service of Baptist, Christian, Presbyterian . and Meth-; HP "Pf A f\ 1 odist churches of the city, Sunday' 1 dill IS l\l C Lul night; ,. | Landrith carried his large aud- i ience with him for an hour, as he' forcefully presented reasons for local option against liquor stores. He in- 1 i i • • m tcrsporsed his message with flashes of : Doubling Of T 1' Q. Cl 6 Be- ! by US. and Canada wit and humor. He gave many telling i arguments against liquor. Among thc | vivid things he said was that Uncle Sam had taken the flag which led i our boys in the fight to make the tween Them Within Few Years Is Forecast WASHINGTON.— (yP)— Court action world safe for democracy, and had' to test thc constitutionality of the law wrapped that flag around the brew- I under the new Canadian-American cries and distilleries for protection in i trade treaty was negotiated was liint- Ihcir attack upon youth today. 1 cd Monday by thc lumber industry's A very gratifying feature of the I representatives. The 50 per cent slash which the treaty provides in thc duties on Canadian lumber was described by National Lumber Manufacturers association officials as "paralyzing to the I general economy, of important parts of thc country." servivcc was the extremely large number of young people present, who practically filled the balcony. Dr. ijandrith made a splendid appeal for iclult-s to protect the youth of today igainst the evil of liquor. Negro Is Shot to Death by Officer j Tariffs Slashes i WASHINGTON-(/P)-An American' Canadian trade agreement embracing sweeping mutual tariff slashes design- i cd to promote "general economic recovery" in bolh nations was made • \X, H,» n,"i cou ^ lnt slop an ? a brM R° tlint couldn't be raised Buffered Heavy damape In tin. Chicago ^' ?h" B ? S° n e ,T d tralD r, 8 paS8ln , S ° Ver Jl - tbe Wells Stre « "Pan'couW no be raised on eandboat H OalilUe approached, and the boat, unable to resist the current, amashed into the lowered span. Firemen worked several hours to extricate tbe craft. ih. the Northern China to Pass to Japanese Manchoukuo Experience Is to Be Repeated in North V. t ;.jHalf p£ Republic f ' TOKYO, Japan.— (fP)— Japanese dispatches from Peiping and Tientsin unanimously and unreservedly announced Monday night that a new nation— that of North China—would be born this week. These dispatches, by the Rcngo (Japanese) Agency among others, state that the new nation, like Manchouquo, will be created under thc protection of Japan's military machine which the Chinese national government at Nan- ting is powerless lo oppose. The population of thc new nation is estimated at !)5 million persons. Bulletins WASHINGTON— (/P) — T. A. Hudspcth, former. northwest Arkansas banker, lost. JVlonday in QIC • fuprcme • court his ' fight against forfeiture by the Arkansas courts of a;i§6,(MIO cash bond posted by k 'tricnds. and relatives as ball ori-'hls- agalnsf a year's prison term. (Son) Davis Killed , ; P ublit Sunday by President Roose- Near Fulton— Officer Exonerated veil. 1 Thc President expressed belief that the pnct would result in a doubling of track 1 between thc two' countries in Emery (Son) Davis, nogro, was shot a >' car °r lw °. with consequent rciluc- o death Saturday night in a pistol | tio » °f unemployment, battle with Chief Deputy Sheriff Will Tll <-' Slatc Department said Canadian rcer of Miller county, on thc Reed '' import changes will be lowcerd on products of which thc United States arm near Fulton. Thc shooting oc- urred about 10 p. m. Prosecuting Attorney Ned Stewart i £«>dccl March 1930—the last before the mnounccd Monday that no charges dominion boosted levies. It estimated vould be filed against Grcor. After that this country's tariff reduction nvcstigating the scene of tbe shoot- ng, thc prosecuting attorney said lat he considered Greer was perfectly uslified in shooting Davis, and thTit s far as his department was concern- d. the investigation was complete. Grecr went to Fulton Saturday night 0 arrest Davis and another negro, rank Walker, on a charge of sbool- i6 Rosen Nard, negro. Davis was re- orted to have resisted arrest and to ave fired at Deputy Grecr twice bc- orc Greer shot him. When killed, Davis had one pistol 1 his hand and two others on his pcr- 011, officers taid. Examination show- d that the piatol in his hand had been red twice, Rosco Nard was taken to the Jami- on hospital in Texarkana, where he at treated for gunshot oth legs. He was released. Fiank Walker was being held at the lill'.T county jail Sunday night pend- ig trial. He was arrested on a charge f shooting Nard. 1 shipped $415,000,000 worth in thc year wc-uld affect commodities which accounted for two-thirds of $503,000,002 (Continued on page six) Shoplifters Bound Over to Grand Jury Negro Pair Waive Examination in Theft From Haynes' Store Wood.son Hightower and D. K. Car: on. negroes, in-rested several days ago lor walking out Haynes' store with wounds in !);; yards of stolen silk, waived prc- 8 From Hempstead Sentenced by U. S. Balance of Liquor Cases to e. Sentenced at Texarkana Thursday Eight Hcmpslcad county persons were among 48 others appearing before Federal Judge Heartsill Ragon in federal court at Texarkana Saturday afternoon to be sentenced following conviction b,.v Jury trial or after guilty pleas. Sentences for other Hempstead county defendants will be passed upon next Thursday. Those sentenced I them by Mrs, J. W. Turner at the from Hempstead county | Turner boarding house, 400 South Elm j street. M. We.st, liquor sale, 15 j Mrs. Turner, mother of Ray Turner, WASHINGTON- (/P) -Over the government's protest the supreme court agreed Monday to let Governor Eugene TaJmadge of Georgia file a suit attacking thc con- stitutionclity of the Bankhcad cotton production control act. LITTLE ROCK— (#>) — Kenneth Coger rclinquislicd his post as state welfare commissioner Monday to Charles H. Andrews of Searcy. Andrews said "tyc are going to pitch in and do all in our power to see that the unemployable relief work is carried out effectively and smoothly." Hope Team to Be Guests at Dinner Will Be Given Chicken Dinner at J. W. Turner House Monday Eighteen members of the Hope High School football team, Coaches Foy Mammons and Jimmy Jones and the Bobcat mascot, will be guests Monday night at a chicken dinner tendered Death Sentence Is Affirmed Upon Two Ely the ville Pair to Die for Alleged Assault Upon LITTLE ROCK:-(/P)— The Arkansas Supreme Court affirmed Monday the death sentences of two ncgros for criminally assaulting a white woman, with thc ruling that there was nothing in the record to show that they had been denied the privileges' and immunities guaranteed under the constitution. The condemned negroes are, Bubbles Clayton, 21, and .Jim Caruthers, 19, who were assessed the extreme penalty for assaulting a woman near Blythevillc December 21, 1934, The defense citied Alabama's celebrated Scottsboro case in its plea that the negroes had been discriminated against on account of their race hi violation of the Fourteenth Amendment. ' . ' . .-.- Saturday were: Claude , months in federal penitentiary uncl j Bobcat end who is completing his last fine of $100 on first count, two years season as a member of thc team, said and fine of 5500 on second count, the ' that she was giving the dinner in "ap- two years to be suspended atfer ser- j prcciation for the splendid record made by the team this season and for that. 7 to 0 victory over DeQueen last vice of first sentence. Elwood Hatch, liquor sale, five months in federal penitentiary and j Friday." fine of $100. Hope's latest triumph was the eighth Grover Burns, operating still. 15! of the season, thc last six coming in months in EIReno reformatory, fine j a row. Hope has lost two games, to of $100 and penalty of $500; two years I El Dorado and in federal penitentiary, fine of $500,! scores. Camdcn by close placed on probation atfer service of j The final home game will be played first ini'.n lu-rc Friday night against Bccbe High School. On Thanksgiving thc Bobcats first term. George D. Hackney, liquor, one year in federal penitentiary and fine of $100; two years in federal penitentiary and fine of 5200, latter term suspended after service of first. Viola McFaddin, liquor, year and a day in federal penitentiary and fine examination'Moiiday^in 'mil- of ? 200 ' suspended during good be- No County Moiiey> v <J 7 Defendant Freed t' Suspect in Piney Grove School Fraud Finds Himself Safe in Texas Dismissal of a man held at Temple, Texas, on a charge of perpetrating a fraud against thc Piney Grove school in connection with an advertising scheme, because of insufficient county revenues to return thc prisoner, was revealed here Monday in a letter written Principal Vemon Whitten by Prosecuting Attorney Ned Stewart. Application had been made to County Judge H. M. Stephens by Sheriff Jim Bcarden for ?100 with which to go to Austin, the Texas capital, to obtain extradition papers, since the defendant, Segl Hawkins, refused to return to Arkansas voluntraily from Temple. Judge Stephens i'ajd the county lidn't have the money, whereupon Prosecutor Stewart wrote a letter to Principal Whitlton of the Piney Grove school, reading in part as follows: Italian Troops if Rome Turn Oiitf Protect British! Helmeted Soldiers, round Embassy caution 51 Meanwhile, Selassie £$!_, pares to Leave for EiM$*f opia Battle Front VV* ROME, Italy.— (&)— Hefcneled , brought home to Rome and other31__ ian cities Monday the realizatiort'thkt they are under economic siege ^asfw" League of Nations' sanctions, apprb'veo zy 51 nations, took effect. • 1 * Whole quarters were blocked ol the army to protect the British bassy and those of other nations'aplg plying for punitive measures in"'!arij>. effort to halt Italy's warfare on ."*"" P' a - , i)V. Youths began parading the bef lagged;streets early in the day voicing f" " nation. Emperor to the Front •• ADDIS ABABA, Ethiopia.—f/P)—The"jj. , first real resistance of the Ethiopian'i_^| armies in the north to Mussolini's a vancing columns will await the df val of Emperor Selassie at the fro probably within 10 days, a high atti ority told the Associated Press Jrfori- ' day. i - play 1934 state have just been notified by Judge Statistics of the Hopc-DcQueen game compiled by Mrs. Foy Hammons, wife of the Hope coach: | condition of thc county finances that Ethiopians Lose v '' ASMARA, Ethiopia,—(ff)—Eye r v.. v . nesses returning from a bitter day-si long battle between the Italian,{panal| kil column and an Ethiopian' band? neat 1 Azbi. on the northern front, Jafd* Monday that the Ethiooians '-- J *- 4 -chance to win buj, missed it"" > If the Ethiopians had not attacks .camel-drawn battery..mistaV a provision train} Cney "asst _ _ _ native" defenders mighiTiave eme/ged%i victorious. ' * ~;?** The raiding warriors were scattered -S/| By thc Associated Press' •"' , Half a hundred League of Nations' w^ powers closed their economic gates to " " Italy Sunday. Effective at midriight Sunday, an economic boycott-Geneva's "• move to end the Italo-Ethiopian war—" was levied formally on the nation of", Mussolini. ' ••But II Duce warned that Italy will' reply .'eye for eye;" that she will re-, member November 18 at "the day 'of' ignominy and iniquity in the history , of the world;" that united Fascist nation will meet sanctions with-discipline. , i The tri-colpr will fly all. over" Italy Sunday—symbol of "implacable resistance." ' New Drive Expected In Africa thc next big push awaited *' the arrival from Home of the- invading armies' new high commander —Gen. Pietxo Badoiglio, Mussolini's chief of general staff, " '. Although official statements indicated that no change in the conduct of • thc Ethiopian invasion was imminent, many at tbe front thought the appointment of Badoglio, replacing the „ venerable Gen. Emilio de Bono, might mean a swift, fighting advance by the Italians. Scattered engagements in the occupied territory continued. The first major battle of the northern front, strategists believed, may come in the next big push on Amba Alajj, south of Makale. At Asmara there were rumors that another important chicftian might follow the lead of Ras Gugsa, traitprous son-in-law of Emperor Haile Selassie, and come over to the' Italian side. "Black Eagle" Leaves Hubert Julian, the '.black eagle of tfarleni," left Addis Ababa, declaring ic was "through with Ethiopia." He resigned his Ethiopian army commission and started home because, he said lis authority was not respected. Three members of an American, tring quartet, set upon by shirts in Rome because, they said, they failed to salute a funeral procession, niilpal court and were held for aciion i/f the grand jury. Bond for each was fixed at $300. FOICM Biddle and Peyton Stuart, ar- havior. J. A. Huskey, liquor, five-year : sentence, placed on probation. Emmet. Dawson, liquor, five-year 4 Enlist in Navy at Office in Texarkana U. S. Naval urkana sub-station November 16 were: Oscar S. Weeks, Nashville, Ark. Jami-s M. Cagle, Prcscotl, Ark. Dave E. Sckhardt, Mena, Ark. 'ulward O. Prince, Freseott, Ark. They were transferred to tbe U. S. Naval Training Station San Diego. Calif., for four months training before bt-iny sent to ships -jf the U. S. Fleet. Yar. Ill: DeQueen 71. Yards lost from 0; DeQueen 56. of the question for the i arrivcd in Pal ' is to declare they would .„.. -u- seek an American diplomatic protest on the incident. the necessary expense for the return of this fugitive from ' scrimmage-Hope rai,"iie,l on charges of trespassing .'"id, sentence, placed on probation, i petit larceny, were fined $10 each for', Minor Holyfield, liquor, five-year, .rc-pa.ssin;: and §25 eaeh for petit lar- sentence, placed on probation. I . etny. Each was sentenced to a day — *n »«•— — ! T" . „ ' i" J yil - Tlle filles and jail sentences Fair Boyelt. of Oklahoma City, i .imeiili al the lex- ( were suspended during good behavior. ; Qkla., arrivcd in Hope Monday for aj Boih were charged with ftealine ; brief visit with relatives in tin: home ! I pecans, the property of R. E. Cornel- (town. He is a half-brother of Ruff | ius. The pecans were valued at 525. j Boyat. Mrs. J. T. Hicks and Mrs. S. L. I Claude' Turner, arraigned on charges ! Reed. Mr. Boyett is un accountant i:i ! • of trt-ypaysing and petit larceny, was : Oklahoma City, and expects to return '• fined l-ilO for trespassing and S^5 for homo Tuesday, petit larceny. K. of C. Troubles ,^rr^^±r±,aS™;; L =*«*SjSl IporedbyNation and in ( has refused to allow this expense,' the ball 23 times for an average sightly less than a yard. Forv/ard passes—Hope completed none out of five. DeQueen complet- (Continued on page six' Walker to Play for Dance at the Barlow "™. prisoner as he is not in a position to, -' 01 pay this expense personally and the. do in the matter is to'America Will Not Inter- rney at Temple i . T» ' i • • ' ' T-V • . lis party can be i VBllC 111 "- 1 T ^'~ released from his bond as the county; is not in a position to bear Ihc ex- : pcnse of returning him to Arkansas. MI ,.. F vr . D ,. ~ I, „ . , . "It is certainly to be re-retted that i MN ^. W YORK-i^Pj-Supreme Knight such a state of affairs exists but of I Martln H - Carmcdy of the Knights of course, there is nothiiv'we can do' C ^"mbus Sunday made public a let- about it and I trust you will explain < tor in whlch President Roosevelt this situation to the 'members of the j em '«icated a hanils-o(f policy in pute in Mexico l.ia»,c six) Kiijjlar.d's Ruad Traffic Grows LONDON.-l/i'l-Hgihway traffic in England b.".s increased by elo.se to 50 per cent in five years, the British Automobile association said after i- survey conducted for seven days at important (Tutors. Tbe first public dance here in scv- -- — _- , „ exican religious matters. The president's letter was written tcphens in which he refuses to allow | a fl er Carmody had demanded an elab- tis expense 1 ." oration of administration polici - — -of t m , I toward conditions in Mexico which . ... ,.._ _ Tcii-thousand-dollar bonfires were ! the Knights of Columbus officer had vith .stealing an automobile battery j«-m'i:umist party committee, the man-! The dance has been advertised in built frequently by Luther Bui-bank ! said required action. U voiced a de- rom E. L. Dudlev. Buick pleadi-rl jag,-,-- ,,f |] 1C . faetorv was reprimanded j c urroundings towns and a largo crowd when he burned the thousands of ex- ! termination not to .'undertake a policy guilty and was fined $25 and sentenced j and thc head of the factory political ( is expected. Admission will be $1.10. ' ptriinental plaJits grown in develop-! of interference U) the domestic conic; a day in jail. , i-oimv.ittee was discharged. The dance starts at 10 p. m. MK bis famous creations. I ctrns of foreign governments." Ruth Maxwell was found guilty of Whisker Jokes Barred in Kiev e-ral months will be held Thursday school board and you can also show, .jinniltim; livestock lo run al large KIFV. U. S. S. R.—l/Pl—Ridicule of main in the private dining room at "H- 1 copy of the letter from Judge 1 and wt-.s fined 510. Notice of appeal u workman's beard brought discipinary '. Hotel Barlow, was tiled. Bond was fixed at $110. : measures against officials of the Kiev ' Harry Walker and his 12-pjeee ne- The unly city ease beard Monday ;''food trust." The director was order- : -:ro orchestra, a favorite band with was against Claude Buick, charged ud to explain his attitude lo tbe local i many Hope dancers, will play.

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