Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 26, 1935 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, December 26, 1935
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•V-,' Ck>od ha* but one oftrtny, the tli bflt tho j#tt hA* two on- feffltes, the.«o«d and it*lf>- JohAhft** Von Millie*. >' f ^^^^j^^^^^ ^^^^^_^™^. Hope £ff'^m^fm * 1 ' "*•&* ' "• r ff. iKV ll M gases ton , ItoUth tfftrflfttt ' Friday fell- ntid W, HOPE, ARKANSAS,THURSDAY, Januar Star of llopo 1&89; FORMER GOV. BROUGH Ltif Il^.B^J SS2* W- ^ Traje Offsets Business Revoll , r Editorial By AT.BS. H. N the death 1 ,of Dr. Charles Hillman Brough, war-time governor> edu&vtor and national lecturer, Arkansas has lost both a,famed publicist abroad and a mighty, leader In liberal thought here a ; t home, know that Dr. Brough was always the friend of newspaper men, but this tribute does not originate there—it originates in, the fact that he knew by their first names more Arkansas citizens than any other living man, that.he was sincerely and unselfishly interested in their welfare 1 , that he was a man of principle, and that he stuck to •"•"inciple and fought for it no matter what the odds were siinst himi Beardeh to Name 100 Private Men as Secret Deputies Will Be Asked-to Report on Any Cases of Drunken Driving . TO REVOKED LICENSE Conviction of Driver ': Means Barring From Road for One Year One hundred deputies, composed of business and professional men of Hope, wIlT "be ' Appointed ' by Sheriff Jim Bsardw In.an effort to curb law violations, particularly the operation of automobiles By'drunken drivers'. ' ' Identity of the deputies -will not be- made, public, nor will they be required to make arrests unless they so desire to do so; It will be the duty of the deputies to report o salaried officers any'law violation, with special emphasis on intoxicated automobile driv- •S."'.' •-'.',.,'. •"When'-any persori^ii) 'convicted In court on charges of driving while drunk I will ask the court lo revoke that person's .driver's license for a period of a year,, which .the low provides," the sheriff declared. "We hope to be able to give the people of Hope and Hempstead county better service In 1936 than we did in 1935. Shortage of revenue handicapped us in law enforcement the past year. "With the aid of 100 commissioned deputies we hope to bo able to operate all next year without exceeding the amount set aside for law enforcement," the sheriff concluded. 6-Months Report on Sales Required State Sales Tax Blanks Cover Period July 1 to December 31 A sales tax report for the six-month period July 1 to December 31 will bo required by State Revenue Dep,-irt- ment, it was announced Thursday by Itevenuc Agent Kd Van Sickle. Blanks for this report arc being dis- .tributod to various business firms. They also are available at the revenue 'fficc in the Carrigan building. Business firms have until February to file this report. Mr. Van Sickle pointed out section 2 of the Hall retail sales tax law. U reads: "Section 2,—Annual Return. On or before February first of each year each, retailer shall make an annual return in lhe form required by the Commissioner. He shall transmit, tlie return to the Commissioner, together with liis remittance covering the tax due to and including the remittance for December. Such return shall be made under oath or affirmation on the form prescribed. Hie Commissioner may for good cause extend the j time for making the annual return on the application of any person subject to the tax lo fit fiscal year used in the ordinary course of business." FLAPPER "FANNY SAY'S: I was with Dr. Brough at the Majes- (S)tic theater in El Dorado that'autumn night in 1928 when, after breaking with Die Baptist church, he took the stump for Alfred E. Smith in order to .kave Arkansas the shame of having It said thiit she had rejected a presidential nominee, oil account of hU religion. Religion nnd prohibition had been alleged by some of. the church leader to be the all-important issues on whicl a president should be elected in 192f Just before Dr. Brough's speech a the Majestic theater I had seen on tlv stage of the Coliseum A. C.'club thi pastors of the Baptist and my owi church, the Methodist, seated on eithc side of the former kleagle of the Ku Klux Klan—the three of them organizing the' Hoover Democratic club for Union county. .Looking back at the .events which J followed Hoover's election in 1928, all this scorns short-sighted and futile Tho differences "that rise among men on issues Auch as religion nnd liquor- control are eternal. They will never be, nnd do- not necessarily have to be, polvcd-^>.ut there were men to say in 1928 that these things had to be "solved" while the country waS ;Jeav- ing unsolved the many fundamental problems which were to burst most disastrously upon us in 1929 and 1930. And so I remember Dr, Brough, a devout churchman but of such liberal and courageous spirit'that ho Glared to think for himself, 'and dared to say openly that which he .thought. ,Fqr thosc-.wpro dangerous tlnics— and a man,of courage will in the face of danger always.be revered,'as we revere Charles Hillman Brough today XXX In mid-Atlantic the Lindberghs, fleeing to England because of threats against their second baby, celebrated a lonely Christmas—the only passengers on a freight ship. For the terror visited against this American family the newspapers are partly to blame. They publicized even the babies, because the newspaper public wanted to know jibout. them, and what the public wanted the public would pay the newspapers to get. The rest of the blame descends on the slow-moving machinery of the American courts, and upon a sensation-seeking citizenry who appear sometimes to judge a criminal case with all the logic and sobriety thut attends a Hollywood popularity contest. In small towns all over America mon are offering to place bets on whether Bruno Richard Hauptmami dies. Why not offer odds on whether the Lindberghs' second son survives the fate of his little brother? I have here before me a bulletin from Fred S. Ferguson, president of NEA Servieo, Inc., largest feature syndicate in tho world, which furnishes The Star with its cartoons and news-pictures. Mr. Ferguson writes: "NEA Service does not believe that tho meaning of, or right under, the term 'Freedom of tlie Pi-ess' is so broad as tft justify invasion of any individual's privacy or the endangering of the life of a child. "Neither NEA Service nor its affiliate, Acme Newspictures, has is r sued or attempted to take pictures of the Lindbergh baby "Furthermore, neither NEA nor Acme will issue or attempt to take pictures of (he baby until they may be made and issued witli tin; parents' consent. Tlie London bureau of NEA Service and Acme have been so informed and no effort will be made to obtain pictures of the Lindberghs' arrival in England against the Lindberghs' will." The Star has .stint NEA its congratulations. That is a just and humane policy, one that the thinking public No Reprieve Likely for Bruno* Declares Jerse/sJGovernor Hoffman Not to Act If Pardon Court Refuses an Extension DEATH DATE JAN. 13 Meanwhile, Lindberghs Spend Lonely Christmas in Mid-Atlantic TRENTON, N. J. - (#•) - Governor Hoffman's press representative announced Thursday'.that the governor had authorized him to say that "at the present time" he did 'no contemplate a reprieve for Bruno Richard Hauptmann should the Court of Pardons refuse clemency. . . The announcement was made as a reply to published reports that the governor would grant Hauptmann n 30-day stay of'execution if the Court of Pardons fails 1 to act. Lindberghs at Sea NEW VORK.r-(^P)-A stonny, chill Christmas at sea was observed • Wednesday by America's most notable ex- i patriatos—Col.. Charles A. Lindbergh and his family. . . Sole passengers aboard the freighter American Importer, Colonel Lindbergh and his wife.and their 3-year-old.'son Jon, presumably were sung and warm, in the gaily decorated smoking room of the sturdy ship. No word has come from them since they sailed. Before sailing from New York early Sunday, ship's -provisions were made for a Christmas .tree, decorations, logs, for a fireplace yule blaze and turkey dinner. On the basis of an 18-knot progress, the American Importer should have been jwcll along toward .midatlantic Wednesday night on iU course to England 'and the refuge sought by the Lindberghs. The freighter should be nbout 1,500 miles from New York. Ilauptnvuui In Despair TRENTON, N. J.—The despair of Bruno Richard Hauptmann spread Wednesday to his lawyers. They decided to abandon their effort .0 save him from the electric chair by in appeal to Charles A. Lindbergh to listen again to the gutteral voice of Die convicted kidnaper. Though Bruno's lawyers once were convinced that Lindbergh could never gain identify, the voice of Hauptmann ns that of "John," could called "Hey, Rise irv Tr^p Olfsets Business Revolt w Deal, Sa^s Expert Ryhn 3oktor," in St. Raymond's cemetery, 'hey have decided not to ask the Court >f Pardons to invite him back for such a test. Hauptmann has sunk into a pro- ound despair since learning the Lind- berghs had fled the country. Christ- nas carols echoed through the death witse where he sat soberly relishing ^special dinner Wednesday. Like his ive doomed companions, he was served roast |x>rk with nlashed |x>tatocs, ipple sauce, mince pie and coffee at 'uncli. Hauptmann still was despondent over his prospect of escaping the chair January 13. "He's afraid to face the inevitable," Hauptmann said bitterly to a friend referring to Lindbergh. "Anyway, why should the Lindberghs go to England for safety? There are more crimes per square mile there than anywhere else in the world. At least a dozen major crimes in Great Britain .in the lost two years have not been solved." Rufus Steele, Hope Writer, 58, Dead Roosevelt's Foes, Growing Now; Bul 1936toHelp|iin If There Is a Boom in NeW Year, President Will • Get Credit. ';r;' ECONOMIC REVIEW John T. Flynn Sizesi jjp America's.Business-Pic-. ture for Year .' ; ;;; i The year •• before ' ; another election! Vital, indeed, to Mr. Voter is the questions "Have weeo'nie farther along the road toward recovery in these •la-st twelve- nwnths?'' Well, have we ? No one, perhaps, w better qiiali' ficd to..ffive you the answer, hicidly and invpdr-' tiaUy,tha.n John T. Flynii fanwd journalist - ecotio- . mi-st, wJio has written ey- clttsixely for. NEA 'Service a- series of three daily articles revieioing American business during the year. Flyim's first ' arid pol nwulded busin-ess' condt- • tions-• into the shape in which we found them at 'the. start 0/1935, appears below. By JOHN T. FLYNN Copyright, 1.935,'NEA- Service, Inc. NEW YORK-New Year,' 1938! New Year, 1035! Arid what between? You cannot grasp that unless you go back and add another New Year's* Day — New. Year, 1933. Indeed, -.may be you must go back still further to New' Year's, 1929. For these ' last twelve .months 'important '. chiefly as they afxj-i part of.an era. As America po'ur- out into" the .-shopping streets' oif 'it* cities ; for ;this Christma.yarme witli more money than it has had for five years, It perhaps did not-think of the Christinas of memory remembers :Tlus NBA parade runs up. against a.; stone; wall: tho U. &. Supreme Court, ;. . Cotton Producers •:\ to Vote Tuesday Hempstead Will Elect Lo! ; cal- Gbmmitteemen at ' /. : .',.' 17 Ballot Boxes 1932. FLYNN Man's should hold every responsible news agency to, regardless of the actions of others in cue of the most intcusely- cuni(ielitivc business In the world— the gathering of news-pictures. pleasure easily but. it not geared to recall pain very vividly, In every city i nthe land at Christmas, 1932, the long lines of hungry nen—bread lines, the most awesome spectacle of a depression—waited hrough the cold days for soup and he colder ivlghts for coffee. But a lew President had been elected and Os tho nation sank down lo the dark- list luven of the depnsion, a feling of hopefulness somehow mixed into 1 the troubled Christmas. For three years President Hoowr had struggled with tin; insoluble problem. Then in our quadrennial flection, th.e issue had Member of Editorial Board, l!T (hr °Y n . hackJto „* T;I i Ai-./!. rtl1 ! hafi w»wri U and angrily had swept office almost everyone they Science Monitor BOSTON, Mass.— Steele out of could hold—rightly or wronkly—re- sponsible for their troubles. Tbat New Year's of 1933 tho people felt and. a of the editorial bonnl of the Christian snce Moiutor, died hero Christinas Day Since September, 1931. Steele. W | K ,' WHS lx>rn In Hope, Ark., luul written a daily front page column for Ihc Moii- 1 itor entitled "The M,arch of the N-i ! Com '- Vl lions," an interpretative comment on ' ° l Uldl was colru " ilt « ;( l to a the world's news. It happened until ! ^ N>met.hing. And tbo nation Mr. Ui the theory Uiat certoin (m res of economics were ut wprk throughout the wholi: world wlu'ch were pushing us slowly back to re- President Roosevelt, on the Tuesday. was committed to tha ix>licy as. well. J.W. Stack Dies of . . ¥¥ j i j i i ' Slut ' lc b<; e ;1 " h's newspaper career i Thi " wc should sit ir > 1^'l'l^n''^ flH HflJirr A I tilPU" i in R"'^ 1 ^. Cal.. when- he was editor wl " lt! lh " cnH ' J luws of 3 wlf-regulat- fill IIVW1 t ni/tCl>ViV <>f Ihc Free Press from 1900 lo IQn? • '"£ ''™ n "" 1 >' ground us'into the earth 'ii .1 * • lv * * """• ! I.... .1 \ >, .1 i:..i it.. it. p * Hat Shop Proprietor Suc- I cumbs at 45—Burial at J Heber Springs I J. W. Slack, aged about 4!i, died at ' his home here Wednesday. Death was j caused by a heart attack. Ml. Stuck hud been a resident of He then became- a reporter on the was made ''< lv ' d llc ' t:n Anci '"" b '* twoel1 i Hopi by the |>eonla. Year's. 1929, Sunday editor later became Sunday San Francisco Call, where he contijj-i t ' iUIKl ln '' " allon accepted it as a ued until 1912. j necessary readjustment to be met with Resigning to devote himself to froe- j 1 ' t ' f "' San Francisco Chronicle, 4, and two years-" 1 N( u Year's 1933, this change had y editor of th» illa ' tc ' n I 1 '" 1 ' 1 -- '" 1929. when thu crash " at ' on accepU-d it The' CdUMty ConimifteeTfor "Henlp- stead announces there will be an election in each of .the • following communities for the: purpose of naming local committeemen for the year 1936 under tlie new cotton program at 2 o'clock Tuesday, December-31: Beard's-Chapel, Noland township. Piney Grove, Noland*'township. • .Patmos.'Bpdcaw township. Spring Hill, Spring Hill township. • Guernsey, Water Creek township. F.ulton, Bois D'Arc township. Columbus, Saline township. .Saratoga,-Saline township. .Cross! Roads, Ozan'township. . Washington, Ozan township. . . Ozan, Ozan township... ' '.,' Sardii,' Minecreek township, Blngen, Minecreek township. ' McCnskill.'Redland-town-ship. ' Bleviris, .Wallaceb'urg' township. DeAnh, Garland • township. .. Htipe;'city' hall,: DeRoan township. ; Any p'rpclucers within the county .who".'are parties to a" 1934-35 cotton acreage' reduction contract nre eleg- Ible to vote. ; - • . Eligibility, to serve on committees: 1. No person is eligible to serve as a ' community •committeeman if such membt>r-does not derive a principal part of his income directly from farming on the farm (s) covered by con- tractfs) to which he is a.party, or 2. Is holding an elective or appointive county, state or federal office, or 3: Has been, within the past year, or becomes a candidate for an elective or appointive county, state or federal office, or 4. Has.been previously requested by the secretary, or his authorized agent, to resign from the position of county or community committeeman of; a Cotton Adjustment association, or 5. Is not a resident of the county for which the committee acts, or 6. Has a father, son, brother, mother, daughter, sistxir, wife or husband serving' as a member of the State Cotton .Board for the stale in which it is loc.itcd the county for which the committee acts, or 7; Has a father, son, brother, mother, daughter, sister, wife or husband serving as a county committeeman in thu county for which the committee acts, or 8. Has a father, son, brother, mother, daughter, sister, wife, or husband serving on the same committee, or 0. It! engaged In financing or in selling or advancing supplies, including fertilizers, to cotton producers, or in processing, handling, or selling cot- i ton producers, ; mercial enlerpri 10. Is openly and aggressively opposed to Un: essential provisions of tlv.' Agricultural Adjustment Act, tlv.; amendments therein. ,md or the Administrative Rulings ifsued there- under, as they apply to cotton, or 11. Actively solicits support for dec- .SHANGHAI, CWha— (Copyright ' - -.i IspgaJ, nitltary: attache of the Jap- "'• anese embassy, predicted Thursday ulglit (Oriental time) that serltfus results \vouJd follow the assassination Wednesday of Tang Yu-Jen, pro- Japanese vice minister. ,of Chinese, railways. '. ; HOT SPRINGS, Ark.—{/.p)-Tho known dead in a $250,000-rire which razed th« Princess theater building and an adjoining transient romlng house CJiristmas day stood Tliursday at one, aa the flame- wrecked walls of _ the theater, hanging over the debris, prevented a search. for bodies believed to bb in the structure, . Auto Licenses to Local -Office 'in Highway Department Quarters, S. Elm Street^ Automobile licenses for 1936 will go on sale here January 2, it was •• announced Thursday by Revenue Agent Ed Van Sickle. Applications will be received at the revenue office, located in the highway department offices in the Carrigan building on South Elm street, ADDis ABABA; Ethiopia—yp>— The Ethiopian governjhfent reported Thursday that Its' soldiers had shot <lowu an Italian airplane at Daggah Bur. . Officials reported that tho pilot was !>eheadcd. • 42 Negroes Raided at "Still" Party Operator Arrested, Christmas Party Scattered, Near McNab A gay Christmas party was in progress at the home of Arthur Muldrow, negro, living in the McNab hills in northern Hempstead county, when Sheriff Jim Bearden and a squad of officers drove up Wednesday afternoon, i Inside the house were 42 loop-eyed negroes, reeling from too much [ '•green" corn liquor. Unbounded joy j thumped in their hearts. H was; Chri.stmas and they were celebrating, i Only a few hundred feet from MuKj TT. n 777" drow's home was a whisky stilt It I * «« "1 v.'1'eCUt Lula Field Dies at Brother's Home Funeral ;ls: Held at:2 : :SO . Tuesday, With Burial. at Columbus Miss Lula Field, 47, died at noon Tuesday at the home of her brother, Sam P. Field of Hope. Miss Field was a native of Hemp- Stead county and had lived in Hope for several years. Besides the brother with whom she made her home, she is siu-vived by two sisters, Mrs. Mattie Byrd of Village community, Hempstead county, and Mrs. W, A Jones of Columbus. Two brothers, J. H. Field of Little Rock, and Charles F. Byrd of Arkadelphia, also survive. Funeral services were held at 2:30 p. m. Thursday, with burial at Columbus. Rural Merchant Gets More Cash * ' iC.VsS Educator, Piiblpi Succumbs at 59 National Capil Darned for His LecEfl_._ Abroad on Natural KS32 sources of Arkansas '*$ A LiBERAl LEADED Noted Baptist Churchman^ Took the Stump Here ' ' for Smith in 1928' • ' . - « 4- WASHTNGTON.—(/n—Foriner, ,GoV ernor Charles Hillman Brough, fiO/o Arkansas, died atr his home here' earl Thursday. . v 7 Brough's death -was said ,tp haVi b*en caused by angina pectoris. „? *>t, A native of Mississippi,-he adopt«i-i Arkansas after teachlng'at ttiat: ' '* ! ' v university. He became the Bear ! wSr-Ume governor, "serving feom^iSlI: to-1921. , r , y y He came to Washington 'two yeaoRi* ago to serve as chairman of thq VtiSS ginla-District of Columbia Boundary,, Commission, . , */£> After a short rpligipus service here'. Thursday night his body is to be tafo- c< en to Little Rock' for, burialr- ' tentatively planned for S" " Widely Known. Citizen Vf| Charles Hillm.an ' Brough ' protfaji knew and could "caU "by f their T names moro Arkansas "citiifenr*- 1 ' any other person in the ^tate.) '• All the years' following Kls governor he spent touring i "the^i m educational work. ttrstUotToh ganizaljon arid then ?andther$ headed for a time the extensJoiiti ion of tlie Arkansas Powpr" &E1 Co., then served as president ro'fj. tral college, Conway,- a^( Baptist church, of• which was a r- ' - '••="—'--^ was in full blast. Thu operator was furnishing the party with vigor and vitality as fasl as the still could manufacture it. They were, drinking it "hike warm," the sheriff .said. Apparently the operator had been a busy man aU afternoon. H was a big order to furnish -12 guests with all they could drink. But apparently he was efficient also. He wa.s two gallons up on the party when Sheriff Bearden intervened. When the host, Muldrow, was nr- competmve com- j restod , OJM . of the ,, 2 guests resented it. He was Joe White, negro. White staggered up and made a "crack" thai. he shouldn't have said. One of the officers, 'holding lhe copper coil taken from the still, wiapped it around White's neck. The negro tion Easing the Pemand on Country Store throughout the state In behalf of the'' University of Arkansas. •, ^ , , ^ ' He was probably the „ best known Arkansan abroad, - making - countless speeches and lectures in the North, and East on the natural resources of , this state, of which he had an exhaus-' twe knowledge. He did much to keep the value of these resources constant-' ly before the people of Arkansas herself. • , For Smith Jn 1928 < ' Dr. Brough was a leader of liberal thought in Arkansas. He split with .many Protestant church leaders In 1928 .taking the *tum)i> personally to campaign for Alfred E. Smith, Demo- catic nominee; when, the letter's re- ' ligiqn st-omed to threaten his chances of-carrying Arkansas. Dr. Brough' 'ten years ago suffered a nervous breakdown, but .rallied to carry • on his work as a publicist— though death eventually found him relatively early,.at 59. Only One Mishap for the County Firecracker in Glass Jar Injures Eye of Washington Visitor Only one casualty was reported in holiday accidents over the county Wednesday. A piece of flying glass struck a Mr. Thornton, visiting relatives at Washington, in the eye, badly injuring it Ho was brought to Josephine hospital where physicians feared that the eyesight would be impaired. Mr. Thornton lives at El Dorado, Tlie accident resulted from the 635. plosion of a firecracker that had been placed under a fruit jar. No other mishaps of any kind reported. Tlie police department had a quiet day. The only arrests were four negroes, for drunkenness. optimism. In lu'ce years Ulis | l ' on us eojiJiiiitteeman. Signc'l How U. S. Entered War to Be Told Secret Papers of British, J. P. Morgan & Co, to Be Revealed lance writing, he wrote several plays i '""' ' x ' 1 '" discarded in favor of a com- •)nd books, including "Rule G." "Acos i l ; ' rl1 -' MJrrcndi-r to the proposition that " dropped to the ground -but came "up ! C:irnK ' lvs '» 19 35 aggregated $517,000.000 with only minor injuries. "' whlch ?210.000,000 was lent by j>ro- ' duetion credit associations, Myt'i> said: several years. In recent months operated a hat cleaning and block- I for Industry, Glenn H. Curtiss. the pioneer aviator tr» «.•->'•> n\\\Ji tr ' w '' olt ' nia " i ' Maybe the aparlmeut is"coid~be- causo the landlord added fuel to your anger instead ol the furnace. ing establishment street. His body was taken tu Hcbor Springs Thursday in a Hope Furniture cojn- psuiy ambulance. Burial WHS to be j field there Thursday aftennon. 1 Mr. Slack is survived by his widow. <»i£- mn-i UIOCU- i - rt ..i .i .. . --- ......<p . South Walnut' y w '' " loll °" P"-'lure indus- ] a.-'ters. (try. aviation and outdoor life. unr | j Was the producer of several films. ' As On America's entry into the' war. lu ' m '"' became editor of the Division of Films of the Creel Committee for Public In- OB page three) biography of • lnc ' »l j ite must take hold of our eco- ' life and direct it. control it. dealing I shape it ,,so a s ty protect it from dis- j II Billions Vanish ' the; President, in great good hu- made rca.iy to take over the pitching and testing ship of state,' we • worrying about prohibition ami (Continued or, page three) J. R. While, Chairman Hiley Lcwallcn John H. Barrow County Committee One of the foremost bookbinders of his time. Heurv III of England, devoted several hours daily to this art. A •• •••<[> f'-''.|| a nH K-n«« wj": designed on the covers of all his books to indicate, his grief, ever, the loss of his. lady love. That ended thi' party. The negroes disbanded with .sorrow and regret, j "Production credit associations, num- Muldrow was taken to jail. He prob- | berint; 560, doubled their volume of ably will be given a hearing next • busine« in most sections of the eoun- Monday. i try. The heavy demand for ihe.se The 60-gallon-oil-baiTel still. 20!> ; I" <in> indicates Uiat tho WASHINGTON _(/}>-Tile country merchant—from time immemorial the financial backbone of many a farm community—may soon be relieved of the necessity for granting long-term credit to his customers. 'Gov. W. I. Myers of tlie Farm Credit Administration, predicted Wednesday the merchant will gel cash on the barrel head as a result of the rapidly ] growing business <if production credit: associaticn, or favroer.s will be ;>bU; to) burrow from banks and other institu- 1 WASHINGTON — Suppressed state lions. j |xipei.s of lhe American' and British Announcing that shorl-term loans to j K ovt -'''»"H'nts disclosed how the United I ^tate.s wa.s drawn into the World war j will bo spread before the senate nui- j niiiuns investigating committee upon resumption of the inquiry January 6. The documents, obtained from the .secret files of the Slate Department atwi fi-(,m J. P. Morgan & Co., fiscal agents fur the British government, arc gallons of mash and the two Kallnns of liquor were confiscated. The- Scottish island of lona is visited oncu vVcC-kly Ijy d pulieCiiian, who lius Jv.s book signed ;is proof of his visit and iheii returns to tlie neighboring i&luud <:f Mull, his rt-uulai- bent. .} is ap- procichnig when hundreds of millions of dollars of merchant credit iinii time pi'tchast's cbtaiued by farmers each I year will be shifted to cash financing | through production creclil associations. I bunks and oilier institutions equipped 1 to handle farmers' short-term needs on a business basis ut a ix-ascnahle cost." described by tho.se who have examined them as sens.uli->nal in the extreme. They include hitherto unrevealed correspondence of President Wilson, Sec T relary of State Robert Lansing, Walter Hiiics Fuse. American umbassador to d and other figures of the time, on paso four)

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