Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 3, 1935 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 3, 1935
Page 1
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' ,''>.*'* H J>1 $VV, • ' ' The only fwice ftfftiiut U«i world l» A thorough knflWta ot It.-Lockc. Hope VOLUME 87—NUMBER 44 '• Star . warmer ifl east portions. . in north and HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 3,1935 sltfir of Hoiie l»fr!>; PrciM. 1927 e»itwlli)iYtoi1 January 18,' 1?29. KILLED IN PRISON Here and There -Editorial By ALEX, H. WASHBURM- W HAT i.s truth? said jesting Pilate; and would not stay for an answer," That line was written by Francis Bacon, wise Englishman. The world commonly mistakes it for cynicism. But Bacon wasn't a cynic. He put that phrase in Pilate's mouth merely to illustrate how futile even a wise man i'ccls when he meets a truly profound question. ftt Bacon would have applied Pilate's rcmtirk against a news item that you read on this page yesterday. Some of the church organizations of America are talking about war and peace in dangerous terms. Tlic item you read yesterday WHS a report on a naticn-widc poll against war conducted by the Council for Social Action of the Congregational and Christian churches. The poll revealed that only 7 per cent would support the government in whatever war it declared. And only 34 per cent said they would defend their country if it were actually invaded! Brave talk, that. And all thai it really shows is how little we humans know about the profound question of war. For war in defense of one's native land is a fact—not a debating-society issue. Neither men nor nations can determine how their neighbors arc going to behave—and so, as long as we live in the kind of a world that history shows it actually to be, war will remain a fact, and any discussion of how the individual feels about it remains an ethical speculation. XXX There is a great deal of justification for the 93 per cent who suid they wouldn't fight in "just any war.'' But for the 66 per cent who said they wouldn't fight oven in defense of their native land there is neither 'jus- -Year Contract Is Offered Cotton Producers by U. S. Revised AAA Program Increases Percentage for Share-Cropper RAISED TO 25 PCT. Share-Tenants Would I Increased From 22V- Pet. to 50 Pet. WASHINGTON-(/P)-Thc AAA offered the nation's cotton growers a four-year adjustment conttract Monday night, aimed at crop reduction and at bettering the lot of share-croppers and some tenant farmers through increased payments to them. Pointed toward a 11.000,000 to 12,- 000,000-balc production in 1936, the 1936-39 contracts call for a 5 to 10 per cent greater crop reduction than in 1935, with a. 1,000,000 acre reduction in base acreage. A few hours earlier, tho Farm Administration had made public details of a two-year adjustment, program foe corn-hog, producers intended 'to in-t crease next year's hog production by| -,.,• -f-':- *.«-,/' o control ,a projected in thc face' of the pending supreme court decision on AAA's constitutionality. FoUr-year contracts also have been prepared for wheat, tobacco and rye producers. ; Administration officials have hint;- cd some way would be sought to con-, tiniic production control in these t if action nor understanding. What, for instance,; would be the feeling of such men if they had had the misfortune. to, 'be.', b,orn in . Germany, or. France, qV Italy, or .Russia? one enemy at the front door and the other at the back, thc.ii' plight would have been a perilous one indeed. . . Americans have good reason to thank God that on this side of the world there is no tinned frontier between ourselves and Canada on the north, and ourselves and Mexico on major crops even should the process | the south. sing taxes be held invalid. ' Benefit We are guilty ut times of lecturing payments'.to' farmers arc 'financed Europe as though we thought Europe through these taxes. : to be a bad little schoolboy—when as Principal Changes; n matter of fact the United Stales ' - nothing of Europe's daily new cotton Major changes in the contracts: . • 1. They cover fouV years instead of one. 2. National base acreage is reduced from 45,500,000 to 44,500,000 acres. 3. Hie reduced production for 1936 must be 30 to 45 per cent of tho base, compared with 25 to 35 per cent in 1935, and 35 to 45 per cent in 1934. 4. Benefits equal to five cents a pound, or $8.60 an acre, will be paid in one check for thc reductions. Three payments formerly were made on two bases, totaling 4 3 i cents a pound. 5. Share croppers will receive 25 per cent of the payments instead of the 15 per cent they now get; non-managing share-tenants 50 per cent instead of 22'.;- per cent, and managing shcre- tenants 50 per cent instead of 57Vj per Tile AAA said Hint share-croppers Republicans Fail to Heal are those who furnish labor only and share a half-interest in the crop with landlords; non-managing tenants are ose who furnish workstock and pment but not production supervision; while managing tenants aro tho.se who supervise production as well as provide .stock and equipment. knows perils, and so can not understand. And because we arc thus entrenched in the land that our forefathers gave us, we arc pledged before God and the nations to defend it against all comers. It is the wish of every citizen to require his government to keep its hands free from others' quarrels—but to defend his native soil from actual invasion, whatever the cause, is a duty that every American is born with. Canadian Treaty Puzzles Politicians Expected Howl Against Tariff Slash In addition, their share of adjustment checks will be paid directly to tenants "in normal cases," the AAA explaining this provision "may operate lor the protection of both landlord and tenant." Carryover About Average The AAA'.s announcement said that (Continued on page three) i-AYtviw O A 17,-, «»uv.mi;i.- <i-|>uri.s were inai m rANNY OAYS: I Political dynamite was wrapped HEG. u. s. PAT. orr. Hy BYRON PRICE Chief Of Bureau, The Associated Press, Washington The new Canadian trade treaty has some of the wisest politicians completely stumped. Hie agreement is far more technical and involves a far greater number of commodities than had been expected generally. It cuts across political lines in a most confusing manner. Tlic verdict of many lenders is that only time win tell which party will benefit most. Advance reports were that much was wrapped up in the treaty provisions. That still may be true; but it will require the burning out of a delayed fuse to discljse how great Hie explosion will bo. Meantime caution and curiosity strike the prevailing note. It will lake months to test the treaty in actual operation, and that seems likely new to provide the only fully reliable yardstick of the political reaction. If thc aggregate of trade with Canada increases materially, and nu particular group in this country is damaged seriously in the process, Democratic spellbinders may be expected to j l put the treaty lu'tjh on their "pointing( with-pride" list in the l'J36 campaign. ' If things go wrung, however, if re; ecvery fullers and certain classes think ; their troubles are tied up with llii.s | sweeping revision of American truck 1 policy, then there will be plenty of You'll never gee » flush o» poker lace. (Continued oa j^age three) t'l>h Try The American Leuioii fish fry. planned ut F;iir Park Thursday night, has been postponed Indefinitely, it was announced Tuesday by J. K. Sale. Legion commander. City Street Tax Collections Far Short of Normal L _ r _ t j Only $432 Reported to} Date, Against $2,230 ' for Year 1929 I BUT RATE~IS. HALFJ Chief Ridgdill Gives New Arrest Warnings to Delinquents City street tax collections so far this year total 5432.50 as compared with cash collections of $2,230 for the year 1329. This comparison was shown Tuesday in a check through the records at Hope city hall. City Treasurer Charles Rcyncrson said that the 1929 figure included an annual assessment of $5 per person. This year tho city administration is collecting 52.50. Fart of this year's assessment was collected last spring, the balance this fall. Besides t he j $432.50 cash collections this year the Accords showed that 225 persons have "worked out" street tax levies. In 1929 there were no taxes worked out. Mr. Rcyncrson said. "If there were any to work-out assessments in 1929 the books dofri't, show it," Mr. Rcyncrson said. I Police Chief John W. Ridgdill said., Tuesday that ho planned another cam- I paign to collect the taxes. Last month,' after threatening delinquents with newspaper warnings, ho haled several into court. . • ,All that .were arraigned in court drew fines, but the fines Wore suspended ,on payment of. the. tax. .. Chief JFUdgdill said'itliat unless''de- linqviohtsj paid. U£. within a fcvy, days hc : would; issue, warnings for. rirfcsts, • 'oncertat ! tin Checkered Cafe to Take Location at Main and 3d Sts. Three Changes in Business Stands on No. 67 Route First of Year GROCERY TO MOVE R. V. Stephenson Will Take Auto Supply Co. I Stand on Third St. 1 Among the major shakeups in busi- pesS locations planned for Hope the ,'ifi.rst of the year is the removal of [Checkered cafe from its present loca- jjtion on Division street to the building i : now occupied by R. V. Stephenson ;.grocery, South Main and Third streets. i. W. M. Ramsey, owner of the Chcck- j creel, plans extensive alterations and j'lhc installation of new equipment at | No. fit highway location. He plans to 1 move about February 1. Tlic new Checkered building will also include the present location of McDowell's Secondhand Clothing store, affording a space 25 by 90 feet. Tlic dining room will be 60 feet long with a seating capacity of 75, as compared with 43 seats at present. New Glass Side Tho south side of the building will . be torn away and n 33-foot plate glass jibn Third street will take its place— I a plan designed to attract tourist trade I on .Highway' fi7. Di.iiiirM. T,,~, ri 1 Tllc h'8 h curb on thc south side £51 Uliei - 1V01 y U 0 m p a n y I will be converted into three steps the Builds Ne\V WarellOUSe i' 0 "^' 1 of-the building. South and T,,~«. 11 • /~< • - j. i cast entrances are included in thc Installs Generator j plans. — ," |'.. .Mr. Ramsey said that he had ob- installation of a 150 KW generate.? {'taincd a five-year lease on the build- by Bruner-Ivory Handle company was ! ing.. Contract for remodeling will be Bulletins WASinNGTON.-(/l>)-Rcstimlng Ills attack on thc Bftnkhead cotton production contral acl, Lee Moor, Texas planter, told the supreme court In a brief filed Tuesday that If flic act Is upheld "constitutional nullifications can he accomplished, by a mere act of congress." WAKE ISLAND, Pacific Ocean. —(/P)~The Trail - blazing China Clipper landed here at :!:S8 a. m. Central Standard Time Tuesday; completing the second leg of her return flight from Manila to thc California mainland. GUAYAQUIL, Ecuador.-(/f>)—A landslide hurled (he village of Verde Cocha early Tuesday, kill- Ing its 50 inhabitants. LITTLE ROCK-(/P)—RIrs. Ernie * Maddox. Governor FutrclPs secretary, said Tuesday that most of the corrcsplndciicc received In connection with the proposed special session call for financing the Arkansas Centennial expressed opposition to any increase In the auto driver's license tax. Roosevelt Hits Back at Critkb { BERLIN, Germany— (/?>) —Ixsid- prs of Germany's Protestant Confessional Synod defied the Nazi, regime Tuesday by ordaining five theological students as ministers. Business Up 20% at Handle Plant year. Angelo Cortese and- Friday 'Choral Club to Ap- ; pear at City Hall The curtain rises at 7i30 p. m. Tuesday on the Friday''Music club's annual concert to be presented at Hope city hall. Thc concert will feature Angelo Corteso, advertised as an outstanding harpist . His appearance here was largely made possible through thc co-operation of Mrs. J. C. Carlton, president of the music club. Assisting in the concert Tuesday night will be the Friday Choral club, directed by Mrs. John Wellborn. Thc program will include classical and tuneful modern numbers. Italian Fighters Race Against Rain "Little Rains" Begin in January, Big Ones Follow Next May By ANDRUE HERDING Associated Press Correspondent ASMARA, Erilrca—(£»)—What will happen to Italy's big army in Ethio- : ex nluined -it pia when the rainy season comes aud | jdJ, sky torrents turn roads into quagmires ' where men sink to the hip and animals flounder and die? ? This i.s a question preoccupying for- havc had experts announced Tuesday by Guy E. Basyc, plant official. "'' Tho irareJibu^'Wlll * : be ; *i« ; VJ . w feet, fo be^uscd/'jis'a^stordge'place.ifor handles. It is expected;'Io : b6 cbniplet- cd within the next two weeks. The generator will be installed next] week,'and will furnish. electricity for! several machines at the plant. . . within a few days. Modernifation 'of the 'liuilding includes plans for air-^ ' -"- -^ , . ' V »'>; r -Mr.-.Hamsey said that ne.nacf been '" "-' s P resen t location the 'past, seven years was anxious to move, and c^- °. ptlmimn M l ° futUr ° ' busi - Prisoner and f Driver Shot Dof in Boston 2 Others Wounded in Dai Prom Massachfls^tts State Prison LaaUlng nt iiia i .'ities ;uiu astunue uie nation mat it. couia look forward to a "decreasing deficit," President Roosevelt is shown as lie spoke to more than 60,000 people gathered on Grant Field, At- ,lanta, Ga.. for the chief executive's ''homecoming.'' ,The speech k was considered by political observers as a reply to ox-President Herbert Hoover, Roosevelt contrasting present conditipns -nrltb"those he found .when he took office. New Stcphcnson Location ^R^V. Stephenson grocery, occupants and Main location the Mr, Bas.vc a so Announced a 20 per of thc inlrcl ana cent increase in business during 19351 past 14 yeara plan to movc inlo tho as compared with the first 11 months > building now occupied by Auto Sup- 01 last vcar. • . . ' _i_. •. ™ , ™ . , ply CO mpany. East Third street, one . py CO mpany. as r sreet, one He said that wilhin the last 6Q days | door west of the B. Springs Service business had jumped 35 per cent, as j station , compared with the same 60 days last ; Mr. Stephenson said thc building would be remodeled and that thc firm would continue to handle a full line of groceries and meats. No announcement was made as to Training School for Hope Dec. 13 Home Economist to Conduct Demonstration Agents' Session Here i where the Auto would move. Supply company Floyd McDowell of the McDowell Secondhand Clothing store, said Tuesday that he had not decided on a new location. 2 Robbery Suspects Held to Grand Jury -Cases-QB2yJ_^_ -, - 7 .,-^ s Vaugfin Store Raid (Son-' tinued'to Dec. 9 ; . : Two of four Hopes negroes arrested in connection with the robbery of the Lee DC Vaughn Secondhand store sevr eral nights ago were held "for action of the Hempstead county grand jury when arraigned Monday in Hope municipal court. Curtis Cooper pleaded guilty to burglary and grand larceny, and was hold to the grand jury. LcRoy Loudermilk was held to the grand jury on n burglary charge, and was fined 525 and sentenced lo a day in jail on a petit larceny charge. Burglary and grand larceny charges against Isaac Holmes and Luther Williams, held in the DcVaug'hn robbery, were continued until December 9. ! FAYETTEVILLE, Ark. -(/P)- Miss j Mary Rokahr, home economist with . the Department of Agriculture, will j come to Arkansas to direct a scries of Pl'ODei'tV ! home accounts training schools for J _ J \ home demonstration agents from Dc- I cembcr 12 to 17. The schools will be a feature of farm '• record week, December 9-14. They j will be held at Monticelio December U', Hope December 13, Little Rock' ! December 14, Clarksvillc December 16, Joncsboro December 17, 111 111 Must Be Reclaimed Now or Never Bond for each was set at $400. Other cases Monday: Huey Cheese, receiving stolen prop- I erty, fined $25 and sentenced to 30 days ' in jail. He was charged with rcceiv- j^ l ing three pair of shoes taken from I I/I VQ Hilt ' s S ! 10C storo - .l/llj O Aaron' Batchlor, drunkenness, for- I felted $10 cash bond. in 1Q'3 o1 , Plcntlin S g"iHy to drunkenness and 111 J.J7OO j drawing fines of $10 each were John Mrs. R. ML Bruner Escapes in Crash Her Car If Mdly Damaged When Hit by Missouri (Pacific Boxcar ; !' ______ An automobile driven by Mrs. R. M. Bruner, 609 East Second street, was struck and badly damaged by a Missouri Pacific switch train Monday afternoon as she attempted to cross the tracks on South Hazel street. Mrs. Bruner leaped from the car and escaped possible injury. She was driving alone and was headed north. Mrs. Brunei- said she drove upon the tracks behind another vehicle and was unable to pass before her auto was struck by a boxcar. ALL ARE RETAlCt 6 Make Getaway ill jffll homa Prison Breaj|*$f Same Day *v BOSTON, Mass.— (ff>\- T?wb it^ur prisoner and a truck driver^%C killed and several guards and p'rl." ers injured Tuesday as a gang of IIMI victs broke from Massachusetts StaL, Prison in the Charlestown district *6i« Boston. >- * Seven or eight prisoners took „_,.. in the break. All were believed<'fet* captured. At least two were- 'irqiit by shots fired by guards. Prison guards said the dead ] er was Philip Naples, of Wor'c..,.,~. Mass., serving a term for, robbing 5 « gasoline station. ',', ,i« ,,, 6 Escape in Oklahoma' * *i'U.' J , MUSKOGEE, Okla.—(/P)—Six pris- v oners, including four convicted in iheji simultaneous robbery of two Okehiah j j J (Okla.) national banks in December " 1934, broke from the city-federal, j """ League Brings Out Prohibition Songs here Tuesday after critically wounding^ Chief of Detectives Ben Bolton. '-.'«<• One of the prisoners was shot ,<J>jf"J Chief of Police Marsh Corgan. ~ ,•£, t. Four of the escapees Jn a stolen car t, were members of the Irish O'Malleyv;* gang of kidnapers and bank robbers/ <!•>} „,„ ' ; < & rr *i Unregistered Arm! Dealers TkeiM U. S. to Prosecute Criminally in,Handling} of War Supplies WASHINGTON - (/P) - Secretary' v| Hull of the Department of Slate Tues- " day threatened criminal prosecution of firms and individuals handling arms, ammunition and implements of war who thus far have failed to register with the government . as prescribed by the neutrality act.. > Italy Lays Up Oil ROME, Italy—(#>)—Premier Mussolini's cabinet.'met the .threat of,,a League of Nation oil embargo Tuesday with plans for increasing'Italian sUp- plies of oil'arid reducing domestic use, Ickcs Explains WASHINGTON — (/P) — Secretary .^ ^^ I IT 4 hl»J.I AAilVJ J-VSAl • \**/ »JW»i* W WU»» Bliy Dry, Repeal HaSl Ickcs of <he Department of the In— -- ' * _ xr_ j terior contended Tuesday that his | November 21st remarks about exports to Italy and Ethiopia had been "mis- 1 understood" and that he had only Landowners and delinquent on properly was few House, Craig Simms, James Knox, E. Munn and Hubbert Stafford. A civil suit for action on a note brought by Marion Wasson, state bank commissioner, against J. G. Martindalc and P. E. Grcsham, was continued until December 18. Failed" Among New Musical Propaganda ST. LOUIS. Mo.— (ff'i— The nation's drys Monday launched a campaign of song against "demon rum." asked for compliance with the administration's efforts to hold up ship- TV, i,l r T ° y , .1 »« oui ? te " ' . County L> i Dowcll said Tuesday. '• Mr. McDowell said the county would ' certify title to thc slate on all 'l!)32 tax I I plained. "' only while it still remains in the ,«,.n m,.., .• • .owar which the farm woman horn frm , C J"' Cd " p ; « im j " tllL ' Production of thc C ,,°'; , ,, I plcle records of all household finances, int sea-son of tho j ttll( | v ,.,„..,( |, uv j n g problems, and an- ntnl ! . . . . _ Peek Resigns as U.S. Trade Ad visor : expenditures." I The training schools are preparatory i to launching a .state-wide dcmonstra- thcm much. Officers Sec Iloads' Doom But the real rainy season starts the •nd of May and lasts untiidBcptember, blotting out the face of the earth with i .sheet of water. 1- h • •) & i' i rOa ' cac ' 1 county of the stale will be en,,.,.i-* i ,»uhin (..,,«! y ', st relied as demonstrators and will be 'ceK. 1 - lc eiiHblc trucks to carrv iin' i - , i •., . , , ,.,..„: .;,„.. i ,„ ... .f, r' furnished with standard aceount provisions and ammunition will be,j,- 0 k.s wiped ovit. Officers make no secroi c>f' V .1 i < , , t scciei ci Account books kept by farm women '.. n , , .., in 17 counties will be used us tho uni.\ i OHCIS \vitn a strong stone foundation will stard up, 1 ' said an engineering major. "And less than ten per cent, of our roads beyond the ukl frontier are of that nature." Mi-si of the roads built by the Italians since tlie> crossed tlie border follow the old caravan routes. Those trails hase been widened, straightened, banked, reinforced with gravel—but. ; n the iiuuii they are dirt roads. J'owdervd Within Week Trucks in dry wcjuher grind llioiu intr po\\dci MX inches deep inside :. \vcc-k. Jlcad crows constantly are ;.t work on itiein. In the ruiiii ,scj;-oii the caravan Missouri Pacific Merger Is Urged i RFC Advocates Consolidation With Frisco and "Katy" Lines | WASHINGTOlT-^)- The Reconstruction Finance corporation said Monday the Missouri Pacific railway's : position between Kansas City and ant Texas points could be Ihencd by entrance into Okla- tfi-ritory through a consolida- with thc St. Louis-San Francisco .111 li counties will be used us I ba.-is for ;i study of farm family liv- l infc >!undards and expenses. The i Lt/untics selected for this purpose were announced by Mrs. Fenton us Greene. ] Clny. Faulkner, Howard. Clark. Lo. noke. Crai.uhcad. North Sebastian. ! Bcntun, Lee, St. Francis, Soarey. Mil- k'j-. Union. Garland, Jackson and Ar- Uniii-us. ments of munitions. "Buy Dry," "Rpeal Has Failed," j His expressions in question had beeri "I'm Still for Prohibition," "Vote the | almost universally interpreted as call- Booze Away," "Save Oxir Youth," i ing upon the oil industry to hold lip "Have You Counted the Cost," and oil shipments to thc warring nations, 'Save C'ur Land" were among the j ' • titles of songs sung and distributed j British King Speaks at the national convention of thc Anti- LONDON, Eng.—(/Pj—King George Saloon Leapuc in session here. j told parliament Tuesday it is "urgent- To the tune of "Maryland, My Mary- i l y necessary that deficiencies m tho land, thc delegate schanled their ver- ! defence forces" of the British empire *'?.?' 'n lly dl '- V: " i bt> " niacle fi°° cl -" I will not eat my waffles brown, - Tlic king's warning came as. the Alongside one who gulps boor down; i ninth parliament of his reign con- 111 take my patronage away j veiled. And hunt me up a new cafe. The king conveyed to parliament iho grocery where I used to buy. | his government's point of view. "The- bells beer on tap while I .stand by;; ' ' HI not «o back though I go far, I'll buy no groceries o'er a bar." A second verse contained thc words: . : government's foreign policy will, as heretofore, be based on a firm support of thc League of Nations," he said ' ' "The strangest thing, don't guess, you'll lose, my filling station's sclline " booze." Homer Rodehcavcr. evangelist former song leader for 111? lale Bill.v Louden Stiffens Defense LONDON, Eng.—(/P)—London evivt i^f! , dently believes unofficial Italian and i sources know what they are talking about when they say that application a wn ey say a appicao Sunday, sang his "Repeal Has Failed." f o an oil embargo will mean war in ' " wlule Bishop W. N. Ahviwwlh of lhc Mi-lhodist Episcopul church. South. Europe". This was seen when the British gov- . . s was seen wen e rts gov- sloofn>y, clapped his hands and shout- I eminent announced Monday the im- ed approval. "Repeal has failed." Rodehtovcr | craft d6fcnscs in the London area at sang. It was all in vain. The old l the same time the cabinet was meeting is back again. Tho it's called : | mediate re-organization of anu-uir- covcr j craft d6fenses in the London area at banks, Monday, added his resignation ; ]J L , by Chairman Jesse Jones added to those of « half a dozen other "little , sllch '„ t . olnbinatkm would ;. ovide ;1 cabinet members who have _ found SU|3t . rior routo ^ Ra CJt fault with administration policies. am , Memphis and between St. Louis Announcement of thc resignation .,, u ] Memphis was made by R. Walton Moore, as- ' Both the M i.- S ouri Pacific and the Distant secretary of Klaleusd chairman S( . Lcuis-Saii Francisco are in ix- cf the board of the Import-Export banks. Both were organized same, for it damns men in their ! Lyrics to another melody ran: "There's a price you must pav Iho jilcusure of sin. Precious things that musl .surely ' (Continued on page three) !-';iii I'inild Uus Uuililing UOOIH ; f-AO PAULA, Bi-azil-(^>i-A m v all-nine coiibtruciiun record for thi.- sfrewuig city was set when, from -Jan •tary througli Scpteinbsr, 5.190 build- in es went up, compared with 4.592 ir J934. 1934 tc aid in finuncing of imports and experts through );)an.s mid burler. Peek has disagreed .sharply with Secretary Hull's foreign trade policies, and word has circulated that a report he will make to tiic president on the new Canadian trade pact will be highly critical. Hi.s position as foreign trade adviser will not bo filled. . .,.,.;!,..., ,, s - ts> . en Presidency of the two trade bank.- j p : ,, il - il , reorganization. ccivership. The report suggested consolidation should be given to early consolidation of thc Gulf Coast Linos, including lht> International Great Nerthorn. with Mi.s.-f.uri Pacific. Thc.se linos already lire part of the Mist-iuri Pacific system but uro :)iieraled sepai'alely. Incrcuscd capital expenditures for adilitiuiis and impt-cvenients were clo- -ib-.'il as "essential" in any Mi.s.suuri cup will be offered •huirman of th Corporation, have supplied most he banks. to Jesse H.Jones. These incix-uscd expendihu-es, it ».- Ureon-stnietion Fi- , , idj " wiu bc , lcC j U it:i tt , ]f n, e Missouri p.,,.ifi^. ; t . i,, i,, j,, ;l t, OCJt ] position in funds of which j :>f thc capital for | Pacific is to bj (Continued page three) I j Ere .you clink of tin- i vintage of death Hove you counted, have you count' cd the cost? ' Tlu-y that yield to slnjiis drink shall , hav-j rodness of eyes: They shall lo.se, all thai mutter.-- ihe niosi. 5 hall have 'wounds without cause.' Shall have sorrow and woo. Have you counted the cos:'.'" liu> first coast-to ccast airmail .-service in Uie United States was inaugurated in 1020, but plano.s were flown only in daylight, the mail being dis- ! pritehrd by train during tho niuht. j

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