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The Atlanta Constitution from Atlanta, Georgia • 5

Location:
Atlanta, Georgia
Issue Date:
Page:
5
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

THE CONSTITUTION, ATLANTA. SATURDAY, JUNE 5, 1926. PAGE FtH FARM LOAN BILLI9 PERSONS HURT Wright Still Holds Fort; ARCHITECT RELEASED AFTER ARREST Wife Planning Next Move OFFERED BY BRAND Spring Hwn, June -1. (JPj Frank Lloyd Wright, arrested this morn in? on a pea'-e warrant sworn out by bi wife, wns safe in his hilltop Tills here tonight while his estranged wife, Mrs. Miriam Noel Wright, contemplated in a hotel room her next more to coin entrance and find a within its pic-turcsiie walls.

Wright was released shortly aft-r his nrret. ItepuNed dramatically when she fMitit last niuht to enter Taliesen. tlie international architects Japanese tIi bungalow, in which he rmr was iui-1 c-y. Mrs. Wrisrht remained in lwi under a physician's care while be plaiineil to enlist the aid of II.

M. linraboo attorney, in a tinn to force her entrance anil a home. Lander was of iier nttornevs at the recent i. lie hearing in Madison when she thwarted Wright's attempt to obtain a divorce. Although the divorce suit was dismissed, no provision was made for her 8tipxrt, and it is frr food and shelter that she insists she is fighting.

It was reported today that Wright left a sum of money with county authorities to be paid to his wife. Regarding1 as "too hostile" to her, Mrs. Wright declared she would seek separate maintenance in the Illinois courts. "Wright returned to Taliesen from Ilodgeville. where lie was taken at daybreak by a deputy who arrested him on a peace warrant sworn out by Mrt.

Wright, charging him with threatening her. When he reached Hodgeville, district Attorney S. advised his release. Impressive Tribute Paid Georgia Apple In the photograph' below are shown girls who participated in the pageant; left to right, Elinor Annie Peyton, Judy Mor- Ran, Valworth McMillian, Mildred Hue of stcel nd Duckett, Sarah Lou Hill, Sarah Brod- nax, Corian Stanbough, Elizabeth l- A concrete in accom-Phillips. iJS-- I panying photograph was i unveiled Friday at Cornelia I cN -'f SN-lv following a brilliant pag- I eant and other program fetures.

rij nyir ppiF f4fVE-l-iEM I f'iK-. -r- sm4. --a WatWMwaaariaM'Miiiari fjniiniwuaiwii loum-nirmn RABBITS AIN'T DEAD! 1 1 vv 1 1 Jy Washington, June 4. (Special.) Representative Brand, of Athens, has introduced in the house a bill for creation of a federal farmers' loan corporation, which would lend money to owners of land whose lands are now lying idle and to the tenant class who own no land. "No similar bill has ever heretofore been introduced in congress," Brand said.

"My purpose in introducing it is not to take the place of any of the agricultural bills now pending in the house and senate, but to take care of a class of farmers in the United States, both landowners and tenants, who have quit farming for the want of money to operate the farms." The corporation would have a capital stock of $200,000,000 subscribed by the government. It would exist for five years, after the expiration of which no loans will be made. The money for capitalization, under the bill, would come from the nearly $300,000,000 now in the treasury ns the accumulated amount of excise taxes collected from cotton growers of the south between 1SG3 and 18G8, which the southern states contend was collected illegally. This money really belongs to tne farmers, said. and not to the government and therefore his bill would take nothing from the treasury.

Bills are now pending congress to allow the states where this money was collected to sue the federal government for its return. Secretary Authorized. The Brand bill gives authority to the secretary of agriculture to cooperate with federal and state agencies. Those who would be eligible for making loans are owners of land who need money and cannot otherwise borrow it; farmers who own no land but want to purchase and stock land for the purpose of farming; tenants who own no lands but want to farm, and need money for purchase of seed, food supplies, fertilizer, live stock and equipment. Loans could also be secured to discharge mortgages or other liens on farm lands which are now idle because of lack of money to operate them.

'Present loan agencies," Brand Said, "are not taking care of this class of farmers and thousands of thousands of acres of land, not only in Georgia and other southern states but in western states are lying idle because this class of farmers has no money and can't borrow it from existing agencies for the purpose of cultivating lands." Security Clauses. Security for loans is provided for as follows: By mortgage on real estate owned by. the farmer: by mortgage on real estate which the farmer desires to purchase for farming by mortgage or lien on personal property by ware- i. .1 .1 uuue lCLipis auu puiiuug uuruuiruis on agricultural products: for the ten ant class by mortgage or lien on grow ing crops or crops to be grown and loans either to the landlords or tenant class upon personal indorsement. The terms of loans are as follows: Loans on real estate shall run for 15 years, shall bear interest at the rate of two per cent per annum after five years from date of the loan, but shall not bear interest for the first five years.

Loans on personal property shall run for three years from the date of the loan, with interest at the rate of two per cent after the expiration of one year, with no interest for the first year. Loans on agricultural products and crops growing and to be grown, shall run for one year and shall bear interest at the rate of one per cent. Loans on personal indorsement, not in excess of $1,000, at the rate of two per cent. M. A.

COHEV "SAVC" 69 South "Look for Th a 'EM! 1 1 1 To All CIOTHFS FOM THE AXILX 1 THE Hie 17 a I--. tha CHANGE SEEI (By IaseT TTire to Ttie Constitution ibe Llilcago Tribune.) Washington, June 4. Reform! the senate rules as advocated by i President Dawes is still a dreanj the future, judging from vitriolic! fl tacks upon proposals for majority ture which kept the senate in moil today. I For nearly five hours the sets discussed the proposition in one of ji most heated debates of the Si Senator Underwood, democrat, I 'A Alabama. ttt nnfrf with an address in behalf of a resol majority to shut off debate on revert if anu appropriation measures.

IS pressed himself as favoring a sirail rule applying to all legislation tf ottered this as a compromise whl he hoped might have some chancel favorable consideration at the presl Not onlr did fail to receive assurance of cnJ from a single senator, cither repiibl an or democrat, but he was subjec to scathing attacks by Senator Roll son. democrat, of Arkansas, who ceeded him ns minority leader of senate and by Senator Reed, deil crat. of Missouri, equally prominl in the democratic ranks. They followed by Senator Heflin, democri of Alabama. Senator Underwood colleague, who also differed shari! with him on the proposition.

1 Early in the debate, senators si tne galleries were convulsed wi laughter as Senator Underwood vl dertook to draw a comparison betwel the filibustering game and the garf of draw poker. Later on, however, ii oeimie iook on a more serious tone Senator Robinson, directly Vice President Dawes, asserted th nothing worse could come to people of the United States than bring about the condition proposed! and ns Senator Reed vehemently pounced the Alabama senator for hnj ing attempted to justify his posit ii by referring to "the rule of the gait bling house." When Senator Underwood eomparl the "game of filibustering" with "game of draw poker," several senf tors immediately demanded an planation of what this last ter meant, but Senator Shortridge, if publican, of California, who seemt to know clearly what Senator Und4 wood meant, remarked slowly ait solemnly: "The supreme court of Kentuclf Tina 1 I. 1 1 iu.il jiuhtr is not gan: or cnance at nil, but a purely scie tific undertaking." PRISONERS TO TEST NARCOTIC STATUTi Continued from First Page. ed oa an "invasion of personal rigli! guaranteed by tlie federal constitutu and which could not be voided excej by amendment to the constitution." The Harrison anti-narcotic law only a federal statute and is not constitutional amendment, though foes of the law admit that tl statute might be constitutional as i the selling of narcotics, they claii it is "obviously unconstitutional who it attempts to wrest the rights of tl individual to possess narcotics for pe sonal consumption. Basis for Court Suit.

-4 Contesta-nts point out that the diff ference between the anti-dope law aiH the anti-liquor law, is that the linndf laws were passed in the form of; constitutional amendment, and rescirti ed the rights to possess which tl: federal constilutiom guaranteed, win tha Harrison anti-narcotic law whir- is a statute could not rescind an right guaranteed in the constitution! that you will know af a NO IN I SENATE ii i Nine persons were injured in a series of automobile accidents during Friday, according to police and hospital records. Friday's first victim was 5-year-old Grace Crawford, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. J.

Crawford, of 2 Evelyn place, who is in the Grady hospital, perhaps fatally hurt, according to surgeons. Grace, doctors stated, probably has a fractured skull, and is severely bruis ed and cut. They fear she may be hurt internally. She was struck down by a truck belonging to a local baking company, it was reported. It was said to have been operated by W.

R. Sibley. Tne driver stopped and offered every assistance, the mother said. The little girl, police were ran from behind a street car standing at the end of the English avenue line and was struck down by the truck. She had just left her mother in the family automobile to enter a drug store across the street and purchase an ice cream cone.

Woman Run Down. Miss Mabel Hyer, of 20 Taige avenue, was injured early Friday night when struck down on Marietta street, near five points. The car which struck Miss Hyer was driven by. K. II.

Haller, of the Citizens and Southern Bank building, who took the injured woman to her home where she was placed under the care of a physician, police stated. Patrolman W. E. Chatham, was requested by Miss Hyer not to make a case against Haller. it was said.

Until W. T. Quinn, of 258 East Ormond street, can explain how he was injured early Friday night and for which he was treated at Grady hospital, he will be held at police station, under charges of suspicion, according to police, who are investigating. According to information given Call Officers Cartwright and Brackett, Quinn was picked up on Decatur street, near Pratt street, by J. Prichard, 27 Estoria street, and Clarence Owens.

1( Estoria street, and carried to the hospital. Mason Ward, of 110 North White-foord avenue, was badly shaken up and bruised in an automobile crash between his car and one driven by a negro, George Anderson, 79 Fitzgerald street, at Edgewood avenue and Spruce street, according to police. In the car with Anderson were Amos Chambers and his wife, and Jim Harris, all negroes, who were given treatment at Grady hospital. The accident was investigated by Patrolman F. C.

Foster. Aged Negro Injured. Randolph Hillard. 70. negro, of 113 Currier street, was taken to Grady hospital after being knocked down by a light coupe at the intersection of Peach tree and Ivy streets, early Friday night, according to information given Policeman T.

D. Albright. According to witnesses, the coupe that struck the negro sped on after the accident, and was said to have been driven by a young woman. The license number of the car was given to police, and an arrest is expected during the day, it was stated by police. NEWARK PAYMASTER IS SLAIN IN HOLDUP Newark, N.

June 4. (IP) A paymaster was shot to death and a guard wounded today by three bandits 'who made an unsuccessful attempt to obtain $0,000 from a pay car of the Public Service Railway company. Sold seldom available, and one INAU I HA tC 4'fs' GATOR ROACH HIVES ll.irmlest to Chickens SAVE MONEY ri-ACki THEM ONCE THEY LAST FOR MONTHS I 'liferent. Not a ro Jr, or liquid. BUT A GUM i a small chipboard hive.

No Labor No Odor Will not soil or Ma n. S'LI with MONEY DACK GUARANTEE by your Drujrght pACKA THREE HIVES 3S CENTS DeSOTO CHEMICAL CO. 21 9 Franklm St. P. O.

Box 3308, Tampa, Fla. navigation, water power, flood control or irrigation improvements. Party lines were disregarded on the vote, representatives from the Mississippi valley, the south. Illinois and New England generally supporting it, while those from states bordering on the Great Lakes for the most part lined up against it. URGE PROFESSORS OF SPIRITUAL TYPE Continued from First Page.

institution and unfaithful to the obligations of those who serve it for any professor or instructor to oppose the essential principles of the Christianity ior wmcu it stands and which it is set to serve. No demands of sound learning require such opposition. "2. Therefore, the board of trustees calls upon all who serve as members of the several faculties of the university to respect and to observe these moral and religious bases upon which the institution is founded. Xo man honestly seeks or retains such a position who is unable or unwilling to serve in harmony with the principles upon which the institution rests.

The board of trustees requests and directs the president and the executive committee to engage no professor or instructor, nor to retain one who is not in harmony with these principles." II. O. T. C. Continued.

The decision to continue compulsory military training for freshmen and sophomores was made after petition, signed by 300 students and several faculty members, had been presented- iiskins mat memuersiup in tlie li. U. T. C. unit be made optional.

The request of the fraternities to be allowed to build homes upon the campus was acted upon favorably, and the finance committee was authorized to lend the chapters GO per cent of the cost of construction, providing the total be at least $20,000. Two new members of the board, one from Georgia and the other from North Carolina, were elected, and eight members whose terms expired at the present meeting were reelected for the full term of eight years. The new trustees are IJishop W. X. Ains-worth, of Macon, and James A.

Gray, of Winston-Salem. N. C. The trustees reelected are Hon. Asa G.

Candler, Atlanta W. A. Candler, Atlanta Ilishop James E. Dickey, Waco, Texas; J. J.

Gray, Rockdale, Tenn. Dr. A. J. Lamar, Nashville.

Tenn. J. C. Smith, Greenwood, S. C.

J. Adger Stewart, Louisv ille, and W. I. Thomson, Atlanta. ISy-laws of the board were changed to allow the election by the alumni of the university of three trustees.

The present honorary trustees of Emory collpge. Dr. E. II. Johnson, Thomas W.

Connally, and II. II. Stone, were chosen to fill these positions for the coming year. President Harvey W. Cox reported that 57S4.19G has been subscriled by Atlantans to the $10,000,000 Emory expansion fund in response to the university's recent appeal for from that city.

The president declared that the campaign was meeting with gratifying success in other parts of the country and expressed confidence that the entire amount sought would be raised well within the 10-year period. Theh board decided to begin work upon two additional stories to the chemistry building, to cost approximately $75,000, fis the next step in the universitvis construction program. Degree Voted. An honorary degree of doctor of laws was authorized for Dr. D.

M. S33OL iVSW ATrmendonsSale TRIBUTE IS PAID TO GEORGIA APPLE Continued from First Page. speakers on the program included Mayor Will E. Fort, of Cornelia, eon of John i'ort, one of the first np-pte growers of the seetion, who delivered an address of welcome, which followed invocation, rendered by Miss Sallie Lou Hill, of Cornelia. J.

V. flrnv. rpnrpspni In ihn 1 Kiwanis rlub, was the next f-peaker. and was followed by W. I J.

Hunter, representinR the llabersliam club. James A. Ilollomon, of The Constitution, J. M. Murrell, of AVashinston, 1).

horticultural agent for the Southern railway. II. L. Hungerford, of Greenville, S. also of the Southern, and Liauren Foreman, of the Southern's public relations department, were other speakers.

"The apple and water power are 1 not so far apart," began Mr. Ark-j wright. 'The apple is perhaps the I most ancient of fruits. It existed in prehistoric times. The high altitude, the abundant rainfall, the broken terrain of your territory makes it possible for you to produce good apples, just as it makes it possible for us to produce power.

"We have built up in tl) past 15 years, so that now people don't have to come to the mountains to get your delicious apples. They don't have to come to the inaccessible regions of your mountains back, yonder to get the power to run their industries. "We Rather the force of the mountain streams and we are sending it out and down to the rest of the stafe and to the plains to let our mountain streams do their work for them, wipe the sweat from their men's faces and take the burden off their women's backs. By Their Fruits. "We have the same conditions producing good apples good water ow-ers, good men, fine location fr industry, all coming from the mountains God's mountains and if by 'their fruits ye shall know 'them, God's mountains are filled with love to man," Mr.

Arkwright said. The unveiling took place at 11 o'clock. Miss Nallie I.ou Hill loosing the curtain which covered the apple, thus revealing to the throng the huge apple. The nnveilin? took place after an elaborate pageant staged under the direction of Miss Selina Lewis. The I pageant, with Miss Evelyn Kandall ns the apple blossom anrt fara Cline as the queen, depicted the choice of the apple blossom as the most beautiful of flowers by the queen of nature.

Forty-eight young women participated. The guests were given a basket dinner at non. viitd Tower mountain and in the afternoon were taken for automobile rides through the apple orchards arouud the city. RIVERS AND HARBORS MEASURE IS PASSED Continued from First Tage. for approval of an army engineer's report made IS years ago on the advisability of providing a six-foot channel in "the Missouri river between Kansas City, ami Sioux City, Iowa, a distance of 409 miles.

Some opponents of the project, which calls for no expenditure now, estimated that it ould cost for completion, twice the amount estimated bv engineers IS years ago. TiiO bill approved todsy also would authorize more than 1-U surveys of rivers and harhors with a view to A HIM THE CREDIT KING "SAYS" ARE EASY Ir1.I)IK? STORE CXOTHTi FOR THE JAJtlLX Broad St. Pretty Front" TUT TTH BE sa FREE aturday Rapids Easy Terms $39.50 48 SOLID OAK SWINGS Made by Re Mfg. ru.t- proof chain a lonf aa up- ply laU. Complete, kunf on ynur AO Qg Prrtb )0 JO No Phone or Mail Order SI Ca.h $1 WeVJy a4 Btt IFT'S CIALS .1 1 'mm 1,000 Dozen Genuine DUCK HEAD Ii If 3l If Key, president of Millsaps college, Jackson, to be conferred at the approaching commencement.

Bishop II. M. Dubose, of- the M. E. church, south, was elected as special lecturer in archaeology, in recognition of his research in that field.

The officers who were reelected, after resolutions had been adopted praising them for their past work are: President, Asa G. Candler, Atlanta vice president. Bishop U. V. W.

Darlington, Huntington, W. and secretary, W. D. Thomson, Atlanta. The.

meeting of the board Friday opened Emory's 85th annual com mencement season. Next on the program will be the baccalaureate sermon at 11 o'clock Sunday morning by Dr. Ivan Lee Holt, pastor of St. John's M. E.

church, south, St. Louis, aio. Monday will be alumni dav. with all classes whose years end with '6 or '1 scheduled to hold reunions. The baccalaureate address will be delivered at 10:30 o'clock Tuesday morning by Chase S.

Osburn, former governor of Michigan. At this final ceremony degrees will be conferred upon 198 students. All of the exercises will be held in a large tent which has been erected on the campus in front of the educational building on Clifton road. Open house also will be observed at the new library from 2 to 5 o'clock Monday afternoon, at which time the public is invited to inspect the structure. Wesley Memorial hospital, it was reported at the meeting, has spent $28,480 on charity work during the past year, while contributions for this purpose totaled $9,191 during the same period.

Total enrollment for the school year just closed was 1,929, according to the registrar's report. CALLED BY DEATH Stricken Friday night with apoplexy while sitting on the front porch of his home, the Rev. Frederick Jackson Mashburn, (51. retired Methodist minister, of 290 St. Charles avenue, died shortly afterward without regaining consciousness.

The stroke came unexpectedly and shortly after Mr. Mashburn arrived home from the city. Apparently he had been in good health for some time. liev. Mashburn was a minister for 25 years, serving several large charges in the North Georgia Methodist conference.

Five years ago he began educational promotion enterprises, traveling not only in the south, but in the north and west. For years he was an active member of Piedmont Masonic lodge. He was born in Decatur, Ga September 1805, and was a graduate of Emory university. Besides his wife, he is survived by a daughter. Miss Julia Mashburn two brothers, Warren E.

Mashburn, of Atlanta, and the Rev. J. H. Mashburn. of Elberton, and one sister, Mrs.

B. M. Youngblood, of Atlanta. Fnneral services will be held Sunday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. Awtry Lowndes are in charge.

WENIG CAPTURES ORATORICAL HONORS Continued from First Page. were in the audience which filled the auditorium. The selections were by no means nanimous, each of the five judgei rating the speakers in differing orders, it was learned. The reports of the various judges, however, were not made public. Mullarkv's stage appearance was splendid, his voice carried well, and his delivery was good.

Others who took part were Thomas P. Clairy, of Philadelphia; Miss Gnita F. Bearman. of Minneapolis, and Miss Ann Hardin, of Louisville, Ky. The huge auditorium was packed to capacity.

A special detail of 2.J policemen was present to handle the crowd, assisted by members of the student corps of local high schools. Cheera from the Tarions school delegations swept through the audito-rinm time after time. There were school boys and girls present, Every one of the speakers had a I supporting delegation In tne audience. Muliarky was cheered on by a sizeable representation of Georgians and a delegation of students from his school. Richmond academy, at Augusta.

As he spoke, his words were carried by radio to hi mother back home. The contest here tonight came as the climax of a full day for the contestants. President and Mrs. Coolidge wet corned the seven orators at the white house at noon today. From th white house the group was taken to Eastern High school and tendered a luncheon by Eastern High school etndents.

Fol lowing the luncheon they were introduced to the Eastern pupils at special assemblv. From Eastern High school the par ty i oratorical tmn were takea to the rapitoi where they were informally received by Speaker of the Hon Iymrwon and Tire President Dawes, presidios fficer MASHBURN I Easy Grand Tcrrni REFRIGERATORS $1 .00 Places One In Your Home-Balance Easy Terms Tody plc ob on aoliJ rarloaJ of fin Grand Rapids Kefri(eratort th le.t on th market. When you fet Grand Rapid your food and ie worriea are Priced and Everywhere at ocr. Not th low pric and eay term and com early. There ar tylea.

tiiet and price to fit every demand. oQ i-IM Si v1 Beginning TODAY and continuing as long as quantity lasts to June 13. An opportunity that is BIG MAPLE PORCH ROCKERS glance is one of the most remarkable chances to save on overans, ever onerea. Every pair are the famous Duck Head brand, known everywhere for their splendid wearing qualities and excellent workmanship. ALL ARE MADE OF 220 WEIGHT HEAVY BLUE DENIM.

All sizes. 31 to 50. Lengths 32 to 38. Saturday night, June 12, and possibly before if quantity doss not last your opportunity is gone. Come in today and make sure of this saving.

Onb Block From 5 Points and Just a Few Steps to Remarkable Savings SOUTH GEORGIA EXCURSION ATLANTA TO Brunswick $6.50 Thomas ville 5.00 Waycross 5.00 SATURDAY, JUNE 5th. Returning- June 9th via A. B. A. Railway Lav Tcrmtaval Station 9:40 P.

M. Sleeping Car, dry Ticket 46 N. Broad Street. Pho.e WAlnnt 2725. On Jl CVll Jl WEEKLY 5 Jl 1131 "X'wr S.r 1 mmje.

n. 1 1 i leD i ti is ri ii ii i ti i wwim AYiuteiudLSt. Corner Pryor and Decatur Streets tie tesaU, i. 1.

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