Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 2, 1935 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, December 2, 1935
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

j;-> A Thought Now cell, nor , icon *p*aks to die fiittRft* fikt the volt* 6f VOLUME 37—NUMtiER 43 Hope )*-» Mrnn,i AiMnclntnl I'rt-M (NUA)— .MpnnH \p\rnjtnpor r. AJH»'» HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY/DECEMBER 2, 1936 Ai-kansas-F*!* Miffida? nttfct and continued cold/ tWhjtefS* lure below MfcSlnfc Mofiday ; Tuctday tel* wltk temperature. y*. ... .. 1 -.f^rf^^.^.^ tritol jto i t ! MJi^Aijfcrifcj^g^eBBaiiite^ .liar of Hope- IsftS; Pre*B, l'>27. Consolldatwl January 18, 1»20. PRICE sc coi NEGRO c KILLED ON NO. 6 Here and There •Editorial By Awx H. WASHBURN- Cargile and Stone All-State Players on Gazette Team Bobcat Stars Listed Among 22 Best High School Football Men A.P. PICKS CARGILE T HE first two suggestions on how to raise revenue for Arkansas' Centennial celebration next year will meet a frosty reception from the people. i The Centennial Commission proposed first that the state levy a special ?1 fee against automobile drivers, using 60 per cent of the revenue for Centennial plans. The alternative scheme is to eliminate all exemptions from the sales ta.x, and use the cx;ra revenue for the Centennial. Both ideas arc whimsical, unjust, and dishonest. Both the automobile taxation and the general sales tax arc fully pledged for future purposes. Automobile and gasoline taxation is reserved for the construction of highways and the maintenance of safeguards for the public which travels those highway. Any additional driver's license lax must be for the sole purpose of patrolling the roads to catch reckless motorists and punish them. The sales tax is equally fully pledged. Sixty-five per cent goes to the schools; 35 per cent to the unemploy- ables—imd when the political exemptions are removed the state is pledged to use this extra revenue to reduce the state property tax from 8.7 mills to G.7 mills. These arc fact pledges. Any politician who forgets them will lose both his own political life and his hope of political posterity. Money has to be raised for the Arkansas Centennial—but the gasoline and sales tax programs are closed avenues. XXX Do you happen to have any old books, newspaper clippings or other records telling about the early history of Hempstead county and her first settlers? If you do, send them to J. E. Matlock, WPA Supervisor, Writers' Project, Postoffice, Texarkana. Mr. Matlock is compiling the south- tion o£.'"The Amer- Democrat and Pine Bluff Commercial Also Make Selections Nolan Cargile and Friedman Stone of the Hope High School football team took first place honors in all-state high school selections announced over the week-end. Cargilo and Stone were given first place ranking on the Arkansas Ga-/die's twenty-two man all-state squad. Carpile was given first place on the Associated Press all-Arkansas high school team. The Arkansas Democrat named Car- gilc fullback on its second-team with Stonc.pt right tackle. The Pine Bluff Comm'T^u) picked Cargilc as Icflhalf on its i-....ri>nd team, The Arkansas Gazette first team: James Bennett, Pine Bluff, end, 172, Junior, John Prizivva, Clarksvillc, end, 182, Senior. • BlackivL-11, Blythovillc, end, " Kenneth Kavanaugli, Little Rock, end. 100, Senior. Ralph Wcnzcl, Pine Bluff, tackle, 183. Senior. Jack Jones, North Little Rock, tackle, 208. Senior. Friedman Stone, Hope, tackle, 215, Junior. . Paul Fitlman, Hoi Springs, tackle,' 105, Senior. Jewell Coarlcy, Pino Bluff, guard, 170, Sophomore. James Gray, Fordycc, guard, 153, Junior. Bud Bonds, Russcllville, guard, 165, Senior. Howard Pcarco, Litlle Rock, guard, 158, Senior. J. W. Thornton (c) Pino Bluff, center, 185, Senior. Claude Groves, Fort Smith, center, 170, Junior. Paul Longinottl, Hot Springs, quarter, 140, Junior. Ed Craven, Pine Bluff, quarter, 155, Senior. Hcrshol Mnsloy. Blythcville, half- i back. 165, Senior. J. B. Saltonstall, El Dorado, half- buck, 140, Senior. Bill Fryc, Forrest City, halfback, 180, Senior. Nolan Cnrgine, Hope, halfback, 158 Senior. i Joe Bock, Clarksvillc, fullback, 158, j Senior. Frank Reed, Pino Bluff, fullback, 150, Senior. ! Ian Church Debate icari Guide," which will be: a complete history of our country for tourists and student travelers. Mr. Matlock tells The Star that he will undertake to return safely all books and other records sent to the Texarkana posloffice by their owners. XXX The second negro traffic death on highway No. 67 in recent woks was reported between Hope and Fulton Saturday night. A car knocked down and killed a negro walking along thc highway near the toll-bridge some weeks ago; and Saturday night another negro sustained a broken neck when ho fell from a truck. Tho stories about how this second negro died arc quite conflicting. Nothing more was ever reported in the case of the hit-and-run motorist who figured in tho /killing several weeks earlier. A death on the highway is just as much a matter for government investigation as a death by a gun or knife. But wo don't look at it thai way. And, of course, thc officers look at it the way thc people do. They have to. . And this—and this alone—is the really great reason why American highways claim 36,()00 lives a year. Utilities Line Up Against U.S. Board for Evening Shade n A public discussion is to be hold at Evening Shade School House, 7 j miles south of Hope on the Lewis- • villo highway, on Sunday night, De- I The subject under discussion will be: "The Sabbath." Each is to speak 45 minutes each. F. B. Miller, Seventh Major Systems Refuse to Register Under Holding Co. Act WASHINGTON -(d')-Tho Associat- bilteresl foes of thc Now Deal's utility law, was shown in a report ro- _ ••• , ... , ,-, ,,, r re ~t ccived by the Securities Commission Day Adve-nnst ami Goo W Lafferty, Mom , • Church of Christ, will be the speak- conlpanics m sccJking ,,, ,. e! . tl . ain „£ crs - _ __ act's enforcement. r-r A T^i-ii-ti I? A xiviv OA\/C " Ill ° company asked the courts to rlAPl ER rANNY DAYS: declare the act unconstitutional. HISS. U. S. PAT. Off. Utilities t« Fight WASHlNGTON-(/P)-Thc first federal court order favorable to thc government brought some cheer to the Securities Commission Sunday night as it confronted an almost solid utility line-up against tho holding company act. With midnight thp deadline for ro- istralnn of utility companies, only 57 were shown to have complied, and most of them under protest or duress. The number of companies to register included mast of tho major systems. Tho court decision was made last week by Federal Judge William H. Hully of Chicago, but tho first word of it reached tho SEC when it was found attached to a registration stalc- ment of trustees for he reorganization of Public Utilities Securities Corporation. Judge Holly, directing the trustees to register, uphclel tho commission's contention that registration, in itself, would not impair the ulililies rights. One cf Ihe major utility arguments against registration has been that it was a loyally dangerous step that, might lead to their economic death. Kleven maj:>r systems have announced their refusal to register. (Continued on page IhrccO Angelo Cortese to Give Harp Concert Here Tuesday Night Popular, as Well as Classical _Numbers, in Artist's Program MUSIC CLUi EVENT America's Premier Harpist to Appear at City Hall at 7:30 o'Clock The profeTf.m of the Friday Music club's annual concert to be given at 7:30 p. m. Tuesday at Hope city hall was announced Monday by Mrs. John Wellborn. The concert will feati/re Angelo Corlcsc, advertised as America's premier harpist. Mr. Cortese will be presented in several numbers. The music club considers it fortunate in obtaining Mr. Cortese's appearance here. Mrs. Wellborn said that the program is not made up'completely of classical numbers, but is well balanced, including tuneful modern melodies. Tickets for the concert are on sale and may be purchased from members of tho music club. Assisting in tho concert is the Friday Choral club, to be presented in groups of songs. Thc program: 1. Aubade Hasselmans S. M. U. Beats Frogs for Rose Bowl Bid 2. Priore Hasselmuns 3. La Source Hasselmans Mr. Cortcse 1. Let All My Life Be Music....Spross 2. In a Luxemburg Garden....Manning Choral Club Pastoral .................. : ...... •....-. ..... Labano 2. Patrouille t Hasselmans 3. Sexlecte, "Lucia" arr Chesirc Mr. Cortese " 1. Listen to Thc Lambs; Dett 2. Medley from thc South Pike Choral Club LaGltawa .; !.:...:. Hasselmans Echoes of a Waterfall ...... . ..... Thomas Am Springbrunnori ...... .......... Jiabcl 1. 2. 3. Mr. Cortese 1. Arabesque '.:. Debussy 2. Gnomes Hasselmans 3. Pattughia Spagnuola Tcdeschi Mr. Cortcse Alonzo Wright, Fall From Breaks His &<*Yt Second Negro to Die'sttff Traffic Mishap on Ffal||f^ ton Road Recently '•'¥$ S TORIES CO N F LIC M '} / IX'rtpi Fulton Reports Crash ^itE| Wagon—Different Storjjf' to Hospital ^".>?J • • The driving Jimmy Lawrence, 180-potind T. C. II. halfback, rips around the. Christians' right (acklc for one of the Frogs' longest gains in thc first period of the T. C, U.-S. M. U. Southwest Conference clash at."A.. ." Saturday, which S. M. U. won 20 to U.' His teammate, Grdscclosc, 210-pound left tackle, is falling after being hit by a Pony lineman. Stamps, Mustang left guard, is about to tackle Lawrence. Behind Stamps are BaBkcr and Sprague, following the play. The Mustangs halted the Frog drive 15 yards short of the goal when Sam Baugh's pas sovcr the goal on fourth down was incomplete. The Mustangs reinitiated with their second marker. Death to Spoiler of Pharaoh's Tomb Dr. J. H. Breasted, Discoverer of Tutankhamen, Dies Mysteriusly. NEW YORK—(/P)—Dr. James H. Breasted, noted archeologist and head, of the Oriental Institute of the University of Chicago, died Monday at the Presbyterian Medical Center. i m . , . ,-, .-. , ml , T, i. -n. ITT- u -n T» n Hospital authorities, in announcing! Tourists Can Get Through, But It Won't Be Really [Slew Scenic l4ighway,Opened to Mexico City, Is Still Perilous 400,000 Ethiopians Prepare to Attack Selassie's Men to Make Supreme Attempt on Northern Front the scientist's 'death, maintained the | same secrecy as to the cause of death as they had concerning his strange illness. * The archeologist was one of the discoverers of -King Tautankhamen's tomb, on whose walls is engraved the •wnMrig:' ^•^••-•yjvx.- •- _.,"v ;•;• "Death shall come on swift wings to him that toucheth the tomb of Pha-" raoh!" _______ Club Council to Germany Crushes ! Meet on Friday Church WPA Seeking Old History Documents Hempstead County Data to Be Included in "The American Guide" The chief undertaking before the Writers' Division, Professional and Service Projects Section of the Works Progress Administration,'-is the preparation of an encyclopedic publica- , lion entitled, "Tho American Guide." i cd in "absolute subjugation by the Church Deprived of All Authoritative and Administrative Rights BERLIN, Germany.— (ff>) —Hans Kerrl, head of the national department of church affairs, dealt a death blow to the Protestant Confessional j All-County Session Scheduled at First Baptist Church at 10 a. m. Synod Monday by depriving it of all | _Thc mooting will begin at 10 o'clock, authoralivc and administrative rights. Bishop Niomoeller, announcing thai ho had been informed of the censorship, said thc church was being plac- This Guide, which will be vastly more elaborate and detailed than any guide hitherto published by a firm or city, will occupy five volumcstof 600 pages each. Tho Federal Writers' Project is an organization sot up by the Federal Government, through which it is hoped to make research and gather data thai will give Ihc United States a national Guide Book. In the process of gathering information for the American Guide many old facts und important historical data will no doubt, be discovered. Old monuments, landmarks, valuable manuscripts and other historical data, point state." Municipal Plant Legality Upheld State Supreme Court Sustains ,$100,000 Plan of City of Paragould i LITTLE ROCK.-Wi-Thc Arkansas ' Supreme Court upheld Monday tho I „,,, „-„ !,„._,,,, ir ,,, , , •• I'ight of thc City of Paragon Id to sell! out Ihc beautiful places of our own b(jm ,. s ,„ buil( , ., §10000() municipill | ("Continued or. page three) 74 Highway Deaths Throughout Nation /Roacto in Ice-Clad North Contribute to Motor Perils . light plant, and declared unenforce- ' j able some sections of Act 324 of lO.'J.'i : j setting up the Stale Utililies Commis- '' I sion. ! Tho tribunal denied the contention j that it was necessary to obtain a per- Safe Driving Until Next Year Pictures on Page 3 By WILLIS THORNTON NBA Service Staff Correspondent The long-awaited "go-abrpad-on-wheels" highway from the Texas bor- ,.to -Mexico City is physically, passable, aneVevery -day .10 or .12 hardy tourists-are starting the trip But unless you have steady nerves and are prepared for some rough riding and possible hardship, you'd better wait a while. That is the impression of a recently returned party which traveled the route as representatives of American auto clubs and guests of tho Mexican department of highways. Meryl Q. Allyn of thc Cleveland Auto Club, Burl Vanderwarf of tho Chicago club, and E. S. Matheson of Ihc Michigan club were the pioneers. Tho road is hard-surfaced and two lanes wide all the way from Laredo to Mexico City. But there are still rough and stony sections that are tough on tires. There are still hairpin curves around mountain ledges with sheer drops of thousands of feet just beyond the point where there isn't any guard-rail. There are still rickety ferries where bridges will not be ready until December to replace them. And there is still an inadequate supply of dependable water and food and poor accommodations at certain points. . Koutc Perilous Now "Thq road is still officially closed, so far as thc Mexican government is concerned, though physically open," reports Allyn. "Highway officials arc most anxious that improperly cquip- i ped and imprudent drivers do not bring about thc terrible accidents that mighl well happen, especially on the section between Tamazunchalc and Jacala, where 65 miles of the road are not completed. ' "This section runs mostly along a lodge blasted out of the faco of thc I mountains, and is still subject lo rock ft i. -i ii slides and delays. There arc no guard , O 10 1 aiKl I rails, and at some points the drop- i off at thc edge ol the road is from ' one to three thousand feet. Miss Helen Griffin, Hempstead county home demonstration (agent, announces that the Home Demonstration Council for all the club women of the county will meet Friday, December G at First Baplist church in Hope, with the Allen and Hope clubs as hostess. Thc club members arc asked to bring their luncheon, silver, and dishes as they have at the other council meetings. At this time the last quarterly reports will be given by the presidents, and the club scrap books will be judged. A very interesting program has been arranged for this mect- inc, and some very important business will be discussed. Miss Griffin says that she hopes that every homo domonlration club woman will make a special effort to attend the council mooting. Church Poll Shows Opposition to War 2 to 1, Participation in Any Wai ADDIS ABABA, Ethiopia — (/P) Combined Ethiopian armies totaling 400,000 men were reported Monday as ready to attack the Italian forces in northern Ethiopia, perhaps at dawn Tuesday. This concentration of warriors was indicated in reports reaching Addis Ababa from the northern front. Alonzo'Wright, 57, negroj was on paved highway No. 67 at 3b Saturday night when he Either jumped from a truck as it was passli a wagon. ,. t Accounts of the accident are flicting. Ben Wilson, The Star's correspoM dent at Fulton, reported that the true* driven by another negro, with .Wrigfii riding on the back end, was retetftii from Hope when it turned out tojL a wagon. The driver failed 'to turn* out far enough, and struck the wagon^,' knocking Wright to the pavement, andr breaking his neck, according to Cor- 7 ' respondent Wilson; ' ,1 • t ., The wagon was well-lighted, theV,vs correspondent •wrote. Its two ocoii~j;« pants, Albert Mayfield and Valleys*^,, Washington, both negroes, escaped*,!? injury. • , ,,* £ Wight died in Josephine hospital -at »| Hope, Dr. G. E. Cannon told • • Boycott Increases . ROME, Italy—(Copyright Associated Press)—Italian, business leaders •said • Monday -that trado^-iSiielackeMi "and problems of labor and busines: credit arc developing as the result oi the League of Nations' sanctions. By the Associated Press The British cabinet debated Monday the problem of tightening the ron ring of sanctions imposed on Italy for initiating the war of occupation in Ethiopia. Talk of peace in East Africa, the purpose for which the sanctions were imposed, languished as Britain's attention turned to an oil embargo to freeze Italy into submission to the will of her sister states in the League of Nations. ROME, Italy.—(Copyright Associated Press)—Premier Mussolini directed a multitude of the mothers and widows of tho war dead Monday in an unprecedented mobilization of their neighbors for Italy's economic combat against sanctions. The women, formally proclaimed as "the advance guard to the feminine Italian army," went into communities throughout the kingdom bearing the slogan, "Resist!" Star that Wright was broughtiinyj about 7 p. m. in a dying condition, i succumbed at 8:45. Dr. Cannon said that some ;white>^ people who were riding in the ,t with Wright brought him to the pi.tal. They told the hospital thought Wright jumped or feU''whUi trying to get off the truck as passing his horne at .hospital had nn the collision wj \-Wright was the second negro killed on the Fulton paved hig within a few weeks, a pedestrian be-?, ing struck by a car near the '-Fulton *p>$ bridge. ify. ~*"*' The Star was unable to learn Mon-, ] day whether officials are making an 'ptjj investigation of the Wright death. Copyright Associated Press PARIS, France — (fP) — Diplomatic sources- said Sunday night Premier Pierre Laval had met a "blank wall" in his efforts to persuade Premier Benito Mussolini of Italy to make a peaceful gesture before December 12 :hat France might seek postponement of a League of Nations oil embargo. Officials said hopes for settlement of the Ethiopian war had dropped to new low in view of the Halo-British deadlock over oil sanctions and tension in thc Mediterranean. It was reported Mussolini not only lad refused to hall his military ad- Nevada to Aid in Democratic Rally Hempstead Women's Club, to Be Formed in Hope Tuesday Afternoon Mrs. C. S. Lowthorp announced Monday that representatives of the Nevada County Democratic Women's club would gather here at 3 p, m, Tuesday to help organize a similar club for Hempstead county. The meeting will be held .at Hope j city hall. Principal speakers will be Mrs. Louis Rhoton of Little Rock, state chairman of Democratic Women's clubs, and Mrs. J. P. Bowden of Little Rock, national' membership chairman. Mr. Lowthorp urged a large attendance of all Democratic women of tho county. M A" lno " s . ana . Ieel ' , 4 vanccs into Ethiopia or to withdraw No driver with any tendency to I . f Libvf , . ,, "*•" - , mil from the state commission to build ! , k . lt; thc f"''»'S and offices for i jitters should drive this road, and no —Undo Sam needn't j driver, jitters or not, should try it at : a municipal utility plant. ,. •' ;oltlle .'' s '" f'ght his nexl war. This i but tliinka mama soe» bye-bye, papa »wears the goes buy-buy. By the Associated Press More than 74 persons were killed in 25 states over the week-end in auto fusal to do so. accidents, many caused by slippery roads covered with snow and ice. Two urmy privates drowned in a crock near Watortown, N. Y., when their car slithered down an icy hill, ripped away 40 feet of guard railing incl plunged into 12 feet cf water. ' Near Winslow, Me., one youth was filled and n companion injured sor- ously when their car crashed a fence mil pinned them beneath it for nine hours before a passer-by noticed thorn. At Phillip&burg, N. J., a night watchman WHS killed when a bus backed i over him. A head-on collision killed i f'jur i.n the Lincoln highway near' Bedfc.rd. Pa. : Deaths by states follow; Pe-niic.vlvania. 9; Ohio 6; California.' Massachusetts, Michigan and Texas. 5 • each; Kansas and Tennessee four : The supreme court upheld an Hemp- waf ! illflici 'lod in tho summary of a stead circuit court verdict in an in- nation-wide poll announced Sunday sunmce suit brought by Melvin Riley! ", J " lne Council for Social Action of Ihe und the Hope Furniture company: t-ongregational a n d Christian against thc Pi")(jressive Life Insurance '. churches. Farmers voted 3 to 1 against fight- th , company. Thf company sought to have night. "But the mountain scenery is simply beyond description. Veteran travelers who have been all over the world tell mo it is unsurpassed. J can well believe it. Ruail Well Patrolled "Nexl year, when the surfacing has .... - __„„ „,_ ,... '"B'" any war tho government may j been finished, guard-rails installed, judgment vacated, but tho supreme c ' mx " am * white colar workers vot- anrl bridges and other facilities com- court uphold tho lower court's re- 0(l " 10 samu Wi '.V, 2 to 1. ! plete-d, this route is destined to be Only 7 per cent of those polled vot- ' V01 '- v popular, and can be undertaken ed to support tho government in any ! will > n<) lrol ' e hesitation than a trip to more troops from Libya, but had repeated his warning that Italy would consider the oil ban an unfriendly j gesture and had threatened to send | ST. LOUIS, Mo.— (/P) —''Liquor is in Anti-Saloon Body Turns to States Supt. McBride Claims There Will Be "40 Dry States by 1945" back the Libyan division he withdrew some weeks ago. Officials said France is resigned to the oil sanction, to be considered at B meeting of the League Committee of Eighteen in Geneva December 12. the saddle at Washington and its apol- cgislK are riding whip and spur Ihrough all the states," Bishop W. N. Ainswcrth of the Sotuhern Methodist church charged today in the keynote address at the Anti-Saloon League of Mussolini's attitude, it was asserted, | America's convention, would assure Franco-British co-op- The League, switched from its cam- eration on Ihe sanction. paign for national anti-liquor legisla- Maurice Peterson. Ethiopian expert! <;°n, will perfect plans during the Bulletins of the British Foreign Office, and M. SaintQuentin, French African expert, four-day session here to wage a fight for local prohibition in each state. ach; Illinois, Indiana, Minnesota, New ' Jersey and Wisconsin three each; Ar- I (U'A.M ISLAND, Pacific Oce:»n. —i/l'i—The China Clipper arrived lien* Monday from Manila, traveling the l,7fl(l miles over the Pacific iicc.>n in 10 hours 50 minutes on IUT return trip to California. it O C KV1EW PENITENTIAKV. Uollefi nles Pa.—(/Pi—Murtln Karroll and Francis Wiley, pasty-faced remnants if the 1 Mais mob. went Iiruyins to their ileahls in the clcc-lric chair early Monday for Ilif .layiiiB of William Wcis>. Philii- traiublur. in a kidnap plot ileliiliiu gambler, in u kidnap plot. they would not sup kan. Connecticut, New York and ' North Carolina two each; and Arizona, j Colorado, Delaware. Kentucky, Maino, I Oklalunia, South Dakota and Washington mi' each. , PHILADELPHIA, Pa.- (/Pi-Miss Al. Curvy Thomas, president emer- iki.s uf Bryii Mawr college, mid out- of Ihc best luXHVii woman i-iluca- t< i-.s in the country, died Monday She was 7!). -Mm m any war. Thirty-four per cent said they would if United Stales territory was invaded. : Tho business und finance group vot- , ed 5 to 4 in favcr of a lartyr army, '•vhile the professional group opposed it. almost 2 to 1. On the que.-iion of -umpuUtoi-y military training, the fcusine.-'.s and finance people were •venly divided. Fanners. industrial uul clerical workers expressed ojipo- •Hion 2 to 1. American participation in the •-•e-agiie 1 of Nations was voted down. ')u^ ccnsullation with other nations •Jiidcr the Ke-llugg Act was supported, •til. There was an overwhelming •'••to for usolatiin through strict ncu- raliiy logislalieui. All told, S-l.iilio v.'te'.s won 1 ca.st. port Uncle [ ehanct of "bandits" than thwv is on «omo American roads. One of thc traffic hazards is a ruth- ' to El "'°P e - confining his own efforts to keeping j the African conflict from spreading •.•r odd one. Goats and burros run ):reMy wild along fome sections of the load, and when thev'r:: .sighted it's • best to slow down, Allyn found. You never know when one of them might run. riaht into your path. Tourist t'umiis Built CaiTyinj' a supply of bottle:! water >r becT is still advisable, pending the •U-vi-'loprrent of more and bettor way :tation.<. he favy. I'. S. Stands Pal WASHINGTON—(A 1 !—Well inf-.irm-, od quarters said Sunday there was no > indication that the United States is contemplating iuiy immcditue.* nou- j trality steps beyond those already Ink- I MI to discourage salt'.* of war supplies to Italy and Ethiopia. •, Thi> expression was cliciucl by Lou- i Ion dispatches reporting that Great : Great preparation* arc under way , Britain had found encouragement fur in the building of tourist camps, and a prwible ')il embargo asainst Italy already there are plenly of uas s-l'i- ' in hints that the United States might lion* in the small towns along the : tacitly join in such a move, road. Two primary uonsiderutiems sUuvl Allyn's party maiU 1 the "i7U mile:, as obstacles to direct American par- I (Continued p;w three) (Continued on page three)

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free