Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 3, 1939 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, November 3, 1939
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'- /•T", PAGE FOUR Bare Inside Story of Hitler's Wealth By NEA Srviec The ingenious manner in which Adolf Hitler has been able to refu.se his state salary as chancellor, tell his people truthfully that he has no bank account and yet become rich and provide well for the future, is told in detail by Paul Audinet in a recent issue of "Marianne," a Parisian journal. The secret lies in Hitler's business manager. Max Amann, ex-army sergeant under whom the chancellor served as corporal. After the war. Hitler lost track of Amann until 1921 when they met again. Amann then was a minor employe in a bank. Amann accepted a job running the Hitler publication, Voelkische Boe- bachter, and made it a success by sending out troops for subscriptions. Since then Amann has been not only business administrator of the Nazi party, but of Hitler's personal affairs. f Take Over Publishing House The Voelkische Boebachter opperat- ion led to control of its publisher, the house of Franz Eher Verlag. which became official published or all Nazi literature, and which expect for a few shares became the personal property of Amann and Hitler. More spectacular was Amann's promotion of Hitler's "Mein Kampf" from a mediocre success to the second best seller in the world—outranked in ' sales only by the Bible. This result- j ed. the magazine says, from a sug- i gestion by Amann thata Hitler order the book given as a wedding gift to all German newlyweds—the state pay-- ing the costs. On the same basis. "Mein K&mpf was distributed to all school children. The price remains high, 8 marks 50, and Hitler gets his 20 per cent. From this one book alone Audinet estimates he has made 5821,510. Amsnn Invests'Hitlers Money Amann takes care of this rising fortune. He buys land and stocks in industrial enterprises. He has bank accounts in various countries. A large account in pounds sterling stands in the name of Franz Eher Verlag in London, as represented by Max Amann of Munich. In nine other European capitals, under different names, Amann has postal checking accounts. Financially Der Fuehrer appears to have secured his future, according to Audinet, without himself owning anything, remaining technically the "man of the people" without even a bank account. f How a Horse Race HOPE STAR, HOPE, ARKANSAS OUR BOARDING HOUSE Hooks Political! Preston Grover Discusses Way of Life of Racetrack Tout •* Max Amann.: wealthy. n Made Hitler By PRESTON GROVER i WASHINGTON - To the hazards of life in Washington should he added race horse tracks and the March of Time. ' We will take them up in that order, i although that may or may not be the , way we feel about them. i Washington has no horse tracks of its own, but not far over the line in j Maryland arc such spots as Laurel and : Havre dc Grace where the horses run and the touts ply their trade with skilful additions to their tricks which should be reported. At Laurel a tout rushes up to whisper something in tho ear of Postmaster General Farley but is casually brushed aside and doesn't press his point. On the next victim he wings his way, and the name of the victim we will hold because ho blushes easily. "Put a piece on Blue Nose," says he. although Blue Nose is not the name of the horse, whose true name we will also withhold because the horse also I blushes easily. Our victim is not eager' to put a piece on Blue Nose because he thinks he knows the way of touts. But this one has tricks. The Clincher "I just come from the stables, see." he says, "and I was out with a couple jof jockeys last night. This one is oil locked up. I am no bum. fella." he adds, and to prove his point he spreads a roll of bills with a tennor on top. Nevertheless, our hesitant victim is Jon the point ot turning away when [out from behind an automobile sncks i a wiry fellow who says in a half I tone that could be heard .10 feet: • "You better get back to the stables, with Major Hoople FINS NIGHT FOR A AAURDBR/ TWE MOUSE IS AS FULL AS TUG MAJOR'S VEST BETTER SLIP INTO YOUR TIGMTS, MAJOR "-***• WE GO ON IM FIVE MINUTE'S/ BABA HASM'T _.. MOPE THE BIG ^ CLbWM DIDN'T TRIP OVER. A PI REPLUG WE CANVT 6EE VERY WELL, YA KWOW/ WAAAAFF/ .YES^OFCOUReE, BUSTER/ E6AO, NOW ' I AM, IN TWE MOOD OF SHAKESPEARE'S IMMORTAL ORLANDO,, PREPARING TO FLING TUC AAIGWTY TO LIE WITW MOTHER WAR-RUAAPM/fv MY ADVERSARY APPEARED AS YET ? lt'« a Lot Of Trouble to Get Ref erencei THOMASVILLE, N. C.—</P)-The state employment service needed nn engineer. An unemployed worker applied. He wns asked to gel two references. Ho wrote for them. Each recipient not only gave him n reference, but offered him a better job. He accepted one. Textbook Issue (Continued from Page One) Severe cold during winter months! is very essential to many flowers the north temperate /.one. elected president. I reserve the right to mnkr my own decisions. Out I shall uphold the will of the association ;\t nil limes." Mr. Howard wild lie opposed tho con- troversinl bill in the IflSfl regular loKJs- Intivc so.ssion which would have distributed free textbooks to high school lifter their selection on n basis by it Textbook Com- () (j.students uniform I SUNDAY SCHOOL LESSON Beezy. you're in trouble about them i bandages." j That touch of local color is enough to sack our victim and he passes S-i through the window hesitantly. Blue Nose does not win. That makes no difference to the tout, of course, who prboably has pulled fancy trick to tip off a sucker on every horse in the race. So no matter which comes in he has a claim for a kick-in. Another Thing— But horses don't trouble us much, and not nearly so early in the morning a.s the March of Time. At 7:15 a. m. Oui- telephone cut Brazil Gets U. S. | Currency Support j American Gold Will Stabi-; lize Milreis for Trade j Purposes By PRESTON GROVER i WASHINGTON — One of the methods by which President Roosevelt i expects to aid South American coun- , —— tries with our hoarded gold has leak- ; , „ . . , pjj ou j. I stocks. Banks also let loose some of _ ! their bond holdings, so as to avoid los- Onc of the primary troubles en- j ses through the depreciation. countered by South American coun- | tries in trading in the United States j , has been the duficulty of getting dol- j £ . ' lar exchange. So what is more logical j 5,?, than to lift thi.i difficulty? In the: , ,-p case of Brazil it has been lifted within ' p the past few days under an agreement: ^ eace l ' MK . I J U which had been almost forgotten since j stocks> and the su PP° rt for tne Max Amann and Hitler: They sell Mein Kampf. , , , the federal reserve .step' bu >' m e about ^0,000,000 of to prcv f l , a Precipitate drop. S ' " ° S '"'" addlUo »trust acounts t wcied lhe rlsi of <war Little Rock Mav •» Get an Army Base 90-Day Training Camp May Be Test for Permanent Camp LITTLE ROCK-(>PJ-Majo r General Bishop, Seventh Corps Area commander, indicated here Friday that (lie 30-day winter training period which area units are now starting at Camp Joseph T. Robinson may provide the test which will determine whether the camp is to be made a permanent base for army regulars. i , . , ,ff,vioi c iu • down right away, there is trouble. MfBhlirf , ^ff m ° n ar ° ! " Rcad the telegram," we tremble establishment of the pcrman- a t Western Union, ed hIT f °"? wln * a movement start- A Pcw Arc Ch()sen ed by the Arkansas congressional de- j "The American farmer was the bulwark of the Allied armies during the World war," pursed the girl at 7:15 a. loose the other morning and sent u.s galloping downstairs in our pajamas. '"This is Western Union," says sweet voice, sweet even at 7. Iff a. m. "We have a rather long telegram for you." We have no cows to milk so we are is there) the American farmer may be called upon to feed a world at war. The March of Time has prepare! a film release on the American farmer—" At this point our tension i.s clown and our danger up because 15 minutes more of sleep were rightfully our i.ctore we needed to consider the American farmer feeding the world. But it develops, via th sweet voice, '.hat the March of Time is giving a preview of its new release to a few selected souls in the Department of Agriculture auditorium. At 7:15 a. m. • We have been selected as one of those not always up at 7:15 a. m. and when to sec and hear it. And because we are a diligent soul. a I even at 7:15 a. m. while shy 15 minutes of rightful sleep, we take down p telephone number where we are to call for n formal invitation. And \ve went. Western Union either a distant some money or calls at that hour relative has left us the office wants us legation Yankees Dodgers. merging with the Brooklyn m. "Yes, yes," we agree, go on." "Now again in 1939 (we are quoting ad lib as wo remember it, so the words I ring. Lost—and—Found Item for Today DECATUR.Ind. —I/?')— Thirty-seven years ago, Mrs. Herman Gerko, digging sweet potatoes on the Ger'ke farm near here, lost her wedding ring. The other day Mrs. Herman Gerkc. digging sweet potatoes on the Gerkc farm near here, found her wedding • SERIAL STORY JOAN OF ARKANSAS BY JERRY BRONDFIELD COPYRIGHT, 1930, NEA SERVICE, INC it was entered into ir. ;937. iments was withdrawn. That was vir- Ordinarily foreign nations get dollar j tuall >" the wh ^ 1< : **™- , exchange by selling goods here. If rhlnk IrllM the flow of goods is steady the supply ' Secretary Morgcnthau of the treasury of dollar exchange is always available : called into consulatation his own 'think YESTERDAY) HOMI,, «.e at Ike thrcr Kntngm -nli« nrr in. tcrrMrd in .Ivan, (r»il) fcW «« the rnm»n* Yar»ii.r »knp. He Mir* thorp, nailing: for Joan nnrl Mnrl- nnno to Icnvc. ICr mrrtn Tommy I'l'trm, who rrfnlU KcHnc; Roi-co'* liiriurc, ljuf Tommy cnn't rtmcm- tocr ihc connection, J>OCCO CHAPTER XXI hailed a cab and went girls in her class who were to make the trip with her. They joined the rest of the They walked oil), into the bright sunlight. "Think I'll turn down your ofl'cr," he said. "The walk'll group at the orphanage and spent I do me good. Anyhow, Slocum screams when he spots any of the ,. .- . -,-..,. >••«•..**. v, i.-jjwvJU the next three hours making ob- boys getting chauffeur service, i'orvalions and taking notes on the He claims the modern athlete is institution's system ol operation " oi "S «°ft because of: the automo- They ale a late lunch at a b " C a " d ^ U "'" " you believe him, of for purchases. In the ca-oj of Brazil, most dollar exchange comes available all at once, when she markets her coffee crop. Between crops there is a scarcity of dollars. A Guaranteed Milreis Under the new transaction. Brazil bought $3.000,000 of U. S. gold, pying the U. S. with Brazilian milreis. Ordinarily that would be risky bu=i- trust' consisting of three economists and three big-time bankers. If real ' trouble arises from European rush ! liquidation ol European assets, they' will think hard, and advise Morgen- \ than. | Meantime their very presence in | Washington annoys .southpaw New i Dealers. Tho bankers represent big 1 biii-inc.ss incarnate. The "big busi- '. downtown. At 11:30 Sam and Big Ed drew up lo the intersection streets and picked of two back him up. "Well?" Ed said. "Ed, I'm tcllin' you I know so downtown tea shop and then returned to the university district. Joan took the other girls back to the dormitory and slopped in at the Varsity for a minute. "Hi, Uncle Jim," she greeted. about that dame I even what she's gonna have for He pulled out "Say, Joan, there ness for the U. S., because the value ! new" War Resources board went out. of milreis is unsteady at times. Brazil, i tne w ' n dow recently. But Morgenthau's '. to make up the U. Rocco grinned: ' 10rc ! Cor hankers haven't been touched. BARBS however, agrees to make up the S. any losses coming from devaluation ; of the milreis. \ Now, with the gold in hand, Brazil j can get dollars. She simply borrows! __^__^^_^_^ them, and puts up tha "old a;; se- "'* " ' " '" : curity. i Frofe.ssiijnal . junk 'nen face severe! The system has one outstanding i rompr-mion from women's clubs, spoil- ! weakness. It does not provide nc-iv dol- ! ."-orin/; rummage sales. One answer : lars. These come only when the U. S. ; might be for the junk men to organize! much know lunch tomorrow." in the darkness. "Yeah . . . sure," Big Ed told him. "You're simply amtizm', but J'll pin the medals on you later. Give out with the dope." •Rocco spoke quickly. "Tomor- ! when you went out." row she goes on some trip with her sociology class out to an orphanage . . . she uses this Rhodes "And COIU'.SC." "Absolutely," he said solemnly. "Well, if you don't want to ride with me . . . I'm very good company, you know." He grinned again. "Okay . . . let's get ' going bolero we start squaring oh"." "Who's squaring oft?" flared, but he; covered hi.- "How about some .stamps." liis postal bo:-:, was a fella in a fev.' minutes a football ticket, uv IMUH.I-U > ? ,, . . ... ,. uu :deep in the leather scat and to know if you usually stopped m \ M '«hcd. 'Must think—three more during the aflcrnonn. Ha v.-as in j days and life'11 be worth living last niglit jusl aboulthc; time YOU j il - ;lil! - No !llol '° Pi'actieo • • . were, and asked me who you were no lnol £ ^^cy-borses J ll -linore blocum bellowing she cars a-'o looHn'i anc ' pi'clc-ncU'd not to listen. He wanted! ,°" <:c! ., in , tllu car he rclaxod no our buys Brazilian goods. That is where the next .step of the ' plan to assist South America will come in. Yankee gold, or credit, must be supplied so Latin nations can buy • our manufactures. Before that can ' be started on n large .scale, approval of Congress is necessary. < Stocks Situation i In spite of the war it bus not been really necessary to apply, as yet. more than a touch of the emei'jcncy measures designed to meet excitement on the stock arid .security markets. The treasury, the !v_\'..rn\ restrvo and the securities commis.-ion havx- the machiney in order but only a few wheels have turned. When the war started, '.vai .vti,r>:.-, climbed abruptly, notably .-.u-o!. Speculators and investors who hurl be.-.-i. shielding their money in sv- bona.'J dumper] H number of !he on tho market to got rnonoy t. quiltinr; bees. M'.yor La Guardiu wants to bring j the ::•.<,vie industry back to New ' Voik Cily '.vhc.'e it got its start, i Peril;,!;.-;, in tin: .spirit, of fair play. : he our;l,i to give ManhhtUm b«ck to the Inrl'ijins. An 1 i.to! hooper in Iu.!y. seeking :i pi.-ioe tn .st'ji-i- his wines, stumbled upon a pi (.'historic cave. Archaeolo- LI.-IS. •-vhose bu.sincs.s was somewhat ; U:.-s vitiii. !i; ; (l missed it for centuries. London tailors, before tin.' outbreak of the- wiii-. nffr-ri-ti \u refund the full purchase- price of garments bought '*;i a 'X';!arn '.lay if v.'ar v:a.s rleclaicri i.i;f'i'i: i'jllj. It is tho fir.st case re- co:'.N! of anyone bi.-Umg his pants on !:.'• p!r.-e:) 1 COM f ] i C L Mi'.i Gen. Sin<-<l!';v Butler suggests ';•-*• po:.- itji'.iiy of Gf-nnany aligning ; ' ; !'!.: rev, v.-ilr. G:''.'iit Britain and K!'II,,-C in ?!,,. i,,.;;, futiii','. There i.s t'i.vi .";!.<• talk I.A ii,i; .NV.v York Joan frowned. "That's funny, j He wasn't a student, was he?"| "Nope. And 1 noticed he got kid's car . . . she gets back at ! ' n '° a ' J '£ sedan across (lie street ( 3 and takes the car to the stadium i w ' ln " coupb other fellows." so's he don't have to walk back j "Thanks, Uncle Jim . . . from football practice . . . when I couldn't have been very important she drives down to the stadium, | or llc 'd have, called me at the that's when we work." "Yeah, and what if she dccidos to keep the car all afternoon and ! eurs. "What about tho Rose Bowl?" Jlo v.-a;-- sik-nl. for a long moment. -We'll talk about, that after S;;turelay's game—maybe." "You think we'll win, don't you?" "I lliinl: :-•<;." .Sin; noticed his quiet confidence. OUTSTANDING SELECTIONS Student Lii Shop our l-'uniilure IJcpt. fur all your needs. HOPE HARDWARE CO. take it back at 5, or maybe later." "Nine chances outa ten she won't. I know, I'm tcllin' you." "How'ci you pick ail this stuff up since 4 o'clock?' 1 Roc'.'o laughed mirthlessly. "Tell ma, Ed ... you kno\v anyone as smart as your boy Rocco'.' I got methods." Bl'4 Ed bit off the end of a cigar and lit it. "Sam, you get up curly and give this bus a good going over, hey?" Sam stared straight ahead. "She ain't never run better." "Mcljbe not, but you'll do what I >'iy, hey Sam?" ".Sure, Kd . . . Sure." „ 'PllKY skirled the university nousc - j power plant and swung onto She returned to her room and i UK? long gravel road which led wrote a couple of letter.-; bsfore (down to the- stadium. At the same taking Keith's car back to stadium. "I'll be back in 45 so," she told Elaine. ..i instant a heavy blue .sedan moved lout, of and. the started stadium parking lot slowly toward them. any phone sage, will you?" * * * CHE dropped her corner box and drove campus. Sloppin to pick up a book into Dan Webber. minutes or' Joan didn't notice the other car "If I set' 11 " 1 '' - s ' 10 rounded a curve. The insist on a mcs-! scdil " l : am .'- towa !^ them slowly, t smack m the middle of the nar- j now road. ' ''It'.s about time for that guy to in a • move over,'' Dan muttered as acro-s : th r '.v drew closer. at the library! , Fol ' t: ;' >"'"'** " wa - v ; " ld 1hc sedan 'i'bowed no inclination of drawing bumped ^, vei . il} it , own fidv of , hc roa[L j And then Joan noticed tliera were letters . she a beautiful fall day, and walking over to pick up car, wished it were two 'I T was Joan, Keith's miles instead of two blocks lo the Camrna house. She picked up tho keys from Hie cook and drove over to one in inc. dorms to call for three "Hi, there," she said. "Going down to the stadium soon'.' IU1 take you down." "What do you mean—you'll take me down?" She explained she was returning Keith's car. "Can you iinuym:; lhat. Jaxy so-and-so making mi; walk all the way back from the stadium when I could have left I it at the fraternity house." I Dan grinned. "Sure I can. That's Keith. But maybe I shouldn't blame him at that. The way Slocum has been running us ragged this week that cur comes . tliree men in the other car. ; A sudden thought made her ( swing wide in an attempt to move ,'around them, oil' the road, but j around them, neverthc-less. I Hut they swung wide- with her and when she jammed on the brakes tlie_cars were only three i feet apart. Site wi.s completely blockod. in handy when it's time "Hey!" Dan shouf.cd. "What's going. ..." iJut even a.s tho two cars screeched to a stop, Rocco was scrambling out. of the sedan. There was an automatic in his band. Joan gasped and clutched Captain of Ship Germans Seize IliRhtcoiism-ss in the Kingdom Text: MaHlicw 5:17-20, .'18-15; 6:t-l Hy WILLIAM E. OILHOY, 11. it. I'M I tor of Advance This Ksson on righteousness in the Kingdom is indicated as a lesson for Armistice. With (he world again in n major war, with the threat of the conflict spreading, the lesson hits nn imcdintc significance that may not Imve been fully anticipated when Iliesc lessons were .selected. Insofar as the war being willed in Europe i.s ;i win- between autocracy and democracy, between the power of might and (he power of right, it is a part of « larger war in which we must all engage, although it i.s not {1 war that can he fought with material weapons. Paul wrote long ago to the Christians at Ephcsus, "We wrestle not iiRninst flesh and blood, but against principalities, against powers. ;i ' Capt. Joseph L. Gainard, who had rescued 220 Athcnia survivors, felt the grip of war as his City of Flint, 4963-ton U. S. freighter, was seized by Germans and then interned by Soviet officials in Kola Bay in the Russian Arctic. rulers of the darkness of this world, against spiritual wickedness in high places." This warfare is a warfare of love against hate, of right against wrong, of peace against war and violence. Here in our lesson, those who would engage in that warfare may find (lie words and the example of their great Commander. Jesus made it plain that He had not come to destroy the law or the prophets, but to fulfill. His whole purpose was constructive, a purpose of .salvation and redumption. We cannot insist too strongcly upon this essential nature of the teaching of Jesus and His purpose in bringing the Gospel to man. The gospel of .salvation and fullness of life is distinctly at variance with war and destruction and that perversion of human mind and energy, in which the powers of men and their ingenuity and strategy in invention have given over to the destruction of human life. We cannot here discuss (lie question of pacifism a.s against the citizen's duty of military service to his country. This question is not .simple and the great majority of Christians, though they love and ad- country. But if u-e want a commentary upon service in defense of their homes and i sislancc, turning the other check to i these words of Jesus about non- rc- j the s-miter, giving your cloak to the man who would take away your coat, and going two miles with the man who .'mission, "especially the present one." (This was the hill which Mr. Jones I .said was fostered by the Department of | Education and textbook companies. j "I opposed the bill because I was a , member of the A. K. A., which had voted In fight it," lie said. Mr. Howard .said he would not forecast his attitude toward a similar bill in the future, but asserted lie believed the proposal sound if the cost can hi: paid from some source other than the com'mon school fund. Mr. Williams, vice president of the association,said ho knew nothing of the division of .sentiment among members "until I road of it in the newspapers anil came to Little Hock." He agreed with Mr. Howard that the election of officers "isn't the main issue." Neither would elaborate on the i-vi! of the election, except to say "it might have something to do" with the Executive Committee. Mr. Williams said he opposed the high school textbook bill "and would oppose it again" under si'milar circumstances. No opponent of Miss Luwton would consent to be quoted on reasons for their opiwsition. Rumors of movements to oust her have been recurrent several years. She has been outspoken in demand for a "militant attitude" by teachers to "prevent domination by politics." She has proposed that free textbooks be .selected by professional educators. Some opponents have charged she was "too active in politics." Thomas Jt'ffrr.son. m urili/ig lii.s- own epitaph, made no mention of being President and left specific directions that "not hi.-: copy. a word more" be added to CHURCH NEWS Unity Baptist 511 South Kim St. Elder C. I). Salic, 1'a.stor Sunday School U) A. M. Preaching Service 11 A. M. Young Peoples' Service 6:30 P. M. Song Service 7:.'iO P. M. Pleaching 8 P. M. Ladies Auxiliary 2:30 P. M. on Tuesday. Mid-Week Prayer and Song Service Wednesday 7 P. °M. Come out and worship with u.s at these services. The Lord is blessing u.s and will hles's you too if you will only Seek His Blessings. We have Sunday .school classes for all ages, also BYPTC classes for all He Spends Those Dimes He'd Saved SEYMOUR, Ind.—(/?)—Martin Renter of near Seymour and Louise Shoemaker of Vallonia went to the county clerk's office for a marriage license. The license cost 52 and a fancy wedding certificate $3. Router counted out a nickel, 27 dimes and 225 pennies and remarked, "I've got enough change left to pay the preacher and buy the cigars." He explained he'd been saving his small coins for the occasion since New Year's day. A pint of water and a pint of alchol do not measure one quart when added together. would compel you. to go with him a mile, surely we can find it in tho j 6:30 P. M. for those who wish to study last 20 years of world history. If there Gods Holy Word. had been love for enimies following the World War, if there had been the generous spirit of which Lincoln spoke in our own Civil War, of binding up wounds and healing wrongs "with malice toward none," how different this 1 history might have been and what possibilities there might have been for saving the world from this ages and a Bible class on Sundays at A cordial welcome for nil. 1IOPK GOSPEL TABERNACLE Rev. James E. Hainill, Pastor second in Euro|>c! We need not press a lesson like this into its most extreme and mast con- I troversial aspects to extract the truth out of it. But there is a profound I me.ssjn'c alike for those who adopt these words literally and for those who believe that there are circumstances and situations where force must be opposed to force to prevent | the ruin and destruction of all that I " Hcv. Mm, F. MePhcrson, who is conducting the revival at the Hope Gospel Tabernacle will speak at both l.hu morning and evening service. At the 11 o'clock .service his subject will be, / "A God Directed Life," and Sunday night, "The Rent Vail." Sunday school begins at 9:-15 a. m. under the direction of the superintendent, Guy E. Basyc, and corps of work- crs. The Adult Bible Class, Christ's Ambassadors. Junior Christ's Ambassadors, and Children's Church will at fi:,'!0. The regular service one holds dear. The one insistent fact is that force and violence cannot build. They may Eluded Subs, But Was Ready for Them iovannelisiic> will begin itt 7:30. Please note tile change in time. .„ ..._., J Tllt ' revival meeting wilt continue defend, but all real upbuilding must | 'brouijliout the next week, with ser- i-omc through love, righteousness and) vico - s clll;1> night, except Saturday. The truth. I general public i.s invited to take ad=====================: ! vantage of this series of special nieet- ' ings. RIATO — SUNDAY OF SHERLOCK HOLMES QUALITY PIANOS Beasley's Te.Niirkaiia, Ark. HARVEY ODOM Local Representative TALBOTFEILD,Sr. ACCIDENT and HEALTH With Life Insurance Clai'ms Paid Kit)' 1 ;. Promptly 9 years with Reliance Life Uox 11, Jiope, Ark. This six-inch gun and Ihc huge smoke screen it, kept British liner Camcronia prepared for go.Dan arm. (To Be Continued) pots .seen in front ol - prepared for U-boat trouble as it crossed Atlantic without convoy, lirst ship of a belligerent to do '-o The Cameronia is pictured at 'New York, after being guided over by new system ol' patrol-to-patiol radio directions wfiicli, her captain said, was like "going I'vom lamppost to lanipp-x-l" across i,cc;'u. Chesapeake Bay OYSTERS J)ressod lions and Fryers Every Day Phone 767 CITY MARKET We Deliver

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