Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 18, 1931 · Page 2
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 2

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, November 18, 1931
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Page 2
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,*, , «W,!E '«< JV 'f >' , • A tf i^tt <, - * ^t t'Mj ,»R.4«5b^ sf i ^,, t Highly Appro^ War of ttwsy Grove has o' at his brother Jesse can* Wo days out _ ««o*nt ttf bb- t £ ls Abie to go again now: tent ft! Find It! It! Sfltt It? With IE SIlll .NTADS yPU t.11, quicker you sett. 10c per 3»c (^insertions, fc per ' minimum 5dc 6c pee line, a $100 Sc per line,, s ' ; , minimum $4.00 j, (Average 5% words to th? line) advertiaettefits ac- iepted oVer the telephone may be With ithe understanding ie bill frpayaWott ttresen- of Sfatetattrt, tftedsy of first' puWJiation. Phon«76S After a glimpse of this picture, you probably have given your approval to- lo-tely Mile- Anny Ohdra So did the Czechoslovakian Ministry. High government officials proclaimed ther actress "one of the republic's greatest assetsV and "unquestionably the most popular woman in the country." FOR RENT RENT^-FJvc room house on additions Phone Uy. l»-«ff» >—Second hand child's bed. ' Itp . RENT-iA-'lovely new south "•*"• 5;r*>n». Private eft- •M floors. Built in sj, M. Harbin, Hope - 16-3tc. rtment for rent at Mr*, John r* wkto setter. «th RewarT H M. La- -Modem five room porch, on paved carriage, bed and condition. Call Japan-China Trouble May Develop Into f attle of the Soy Bean ^ ^ . TRADE—Straw- "planta, Klondike variety* Mrs. Smith, Highway 29, 3tp. ftSCSsw? for Sale.—See S. P. Fields, : 1. 12-3tp „ SALE—All my furniture at rgafo. prices. Apply 302 McBae ""•"•^ i 10-5tc : DEPENDABLE person to handle .Watkins Products In Hope; customers ^established;- excellent earnings. Write JT, B. TYatWn»,Co., 90-3 Kentucky St., , iphjs, tetwi, (5-12-19-26; LOST i'. 'LOST—Black leather purse, zip -, closing, Monday night at Methodist ' eh or between church and Citi- bank. Return to Mope Star. 3t WASHINGTON.—C'ne of the. basic reasons for the trouble between Japanese and Chinese in Manchuria is the unattractive but quite useful little soy bean. The "Battle of the Bean," as this dispute between the two nations might be termed, is being waged for control of the most productive soy bean land irt the world. This section is made up of 365,000 square miles in Mukden and west of Harbin, where the fighting has been going on. To China and Japan the soy bean industry is as important as wheat and cotton are in the United States. Ill" the Manchurian section 80 per cent of the soy beans of the world are grown. About 75 per cent of the annual crop of fr,{XMMXN> tons of .beans and bean products, grown largely by Chinese on Manchunanspil, 13 shipped out of this section. *• ,i While most of i the-beans are grown by Chinese farmers, Japanese business men h&ndle the majority of the exportation a$d commercial utilization of the crop, Some-Russians are interested in the trade also. Railroad Is Key to Control Because? of this'situation, the South Manchurian Railway, the main means of transporting the beans out of Man- churiav is the line along Which both nations are struggling. At present Japan controls the railway, which runs north from Dairen in-the Kwantung Peninsula into the heart of Manchuria. The only other method of transportation is the Chinese Eastern Railway, controlled by Russian interests, and part of the Trans-Siberian system, which crosses central Manchuria to reach Vladivostok on the Pacific coast. During the last 20 years whole families of Chinese farmers have swarmed into the region between the Liao, Ninno and the Sungari rivers because of th rich agricultural resources of the territory. In 1927 alone more than 1,175,000 people migrated into Manchuria from northern and central China. A few Japanese have also taken residence in this section, but they, are for the most part business men and >,T T&OST—Black and white setter. & Three years old, PO.OO reward for re- WANTED A. J. Neighbor? to /one dress to J. I* Green- Clean- So,, to be cleaned and pressed ab- lv fre^pn.TJMjrs*^,. November 'jnsn, wishing, to qualify them- for sales positions,. Call Mr Barlow Hotel,- 5 p. m. .to 8 "4tP ,„„,«„- -, «<^ »«^ cow-'and youiig mule wejgWng about 800 Ibs. Will accept these on account only ' from someone who is otherwise .unable to »y Ws bill. fc. M. fctfe, Telephone m. w-3t ^iWMWwr"**-*^ Martha. Virginia Stuart to send pne dress to J. L- Green ejearftag Cp., to be cleaned and pressed absolutely free on Wednesday, No-* vemter «, "~ WANTED Gum . " Blwk« and Logs <» Delivered to tWs MW1 Yard. For price* sod spewftcsttons, apply control the marketing of the beans, All-Around Food The bean is important because of its high food value. The plants themselves are used for stock feed and for fertilizer. Meal from the bean makes breakfast food, macaroni, crackers and flour. They contain from 15 to 18 per cent oil, which is,used for making soaps, explosives, glycerin, enamels, paints, varnishes, toilet powders, linoleum, celluloid, inks and many other products. The dried beans are often processed for various forms of food ,such as soups, coffee substitute, baked'beans and soy /sauce. They produce a vegetable milk that is sold in bottles m China, and are sometimes made- into cheese and candy. The green beans themselves are.an excellent vegetable. Thre are hundred^ of varieties of th ebeans, 'bu tfor commrcial use the yellow is the most important in Man- ! chtiria. Among all of China's exports in 1929, beans and bean products ranked fiist, being valued at more than $145,000,000 and comprising 18 per cent of the total exports of the country. Throughout Manchuria oil mills are found in almost every town. Oil crush-stone mills are common, but they are being supplanted by hydraulic, steam and gasoline plants, with much of their equipment being made in the United States. Waste for Fertilizer "When the oil has been extracted from .the beans, the. residue is pressed into large, round, flat bean cakes, which are used for fodder and fertilizer. About 85 per cent of the bean cakes made in Manchuria are shipped to Japan to fertilize rice and mulberry fields. Most of the remaining cakes go to Russia. Japanese in Manchuria have developed special facilities for handling the bean trade. The South Manchurian Railway has for years been fostering agricultural experiment stations ' to find new uses for the beans. The railway operates warehouses for storage and modern oil mills for refining the products. At Dairen, the southern terminal of the road, special wharves have been constructed 1 . Most How Paul Whiteman Has Shrunk! Hope Co. Phone 245 JFiWrf WWteman the j d ^ king, aad IfBS's Chicago musical director, is sJwMikjpg! The p tturt at the left shows lybjteman as he appeared io Apri' last Ojg th* Ufiht i-. how he appears BOW. after having lost 78 ' f;prc.se «ind r.gm diet. BuJ b»#MU weighs phnt>. •C HcflMK is not so good at th**present time. ' ' We are sorry' to report that Mrs Alma Nichols is ill in the hospital nt Hoptr thts week. Sot wfe hope her snesdy recovery. ftub Hollis of Patmos Called on Clyton Miller Sunday afternoon. Jim Simmons was visiting, in Pal most Saturday. Ulice Miller visited at Pateon las week end. Hollis Nichlas and Iyer Salley of near Falcon were visiting in tin community last Sunday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. S. Mayton Is ^sit- ing her parents, this wcek f HJr. and Mrs. Disc Taylor, of this community. A large crowd of the young fmks of this community attended singing nt Patmos last Thursday night and some fine singing was henrc}. D\vl|ht GWom was a Hope visitor Saturday, Mr. and Mrs. Branford Chastine of near Stamps is vsiting her parents of his community, Mr. and Mrs. Thurman Nichlas. Her mother being in he hospital at Hope. Doodard and Quine Cox spent a few layr with their grand parents, Mr. nd Mrs. Cov, of Mt. Nebo, last week,! Miss Marie Thomas spent the week >nd visiting at' Buckner last week. George Gibson motored to Bradley Sunday. Mrs. Edith Hider called on Mrs. ohn T. Smith last Wednesday afternoon. Our school is doing fine at this place. Singing was well attended Sunday night by a large crowd and some fine inglng was heard. Mr. and Mrs. Jackson called on Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Miller Saturday Hintoil Jews Honor Arehbisfroj* &,4>$y ^AAaw <(>••• L -&&<& FderafEAication fm '(.$&$&$-'* », The American Hebrew medal, awarded annually to the Christian most outstanding in promoting good will between Jew and Christian in America, has been awarded to Archbishop Edward J. Hanna. above, head of the Catholic church i'n California. His efforts in sponsoring and participating in a Jewish seminar and his numerous addresses advocating bet-' Icr understanding between the two groups "wure responsible for the ward. cf the Manchurian beans for export move in this direction. Comparatively small amounts of the Vlanchurian soy beans or their products reach the United States, owing :o the increased value of that crop in his country. Yet to Manchuria. China, Fapan and Russia, soy beans are a Vital part of'the economic structure—Vital enough, it seems to fight about. afternoon. Lester Ccx called on Dwifiht Odom Monday. Paris Reasons and Bsn Hollis were visiting in this community Saturday night. • Mrs. Nora Odom and son, Carliss called -on Mrs. Maggie Miller Sunday afternoon: Miss' Ora Smith is visiting near Shover. Springs the past two week. Everyone remember there will be singing at Patmos next Saturday night, everybody has a invitation to come, especially all good singers. But Committee Recom- mentis €reati6tt of New Past in Cabinet WAsriiNfcTdN-u^wA sharp reversal ol'fed&ral educational policy has been recbmfiwndetl to President rioover hy hjs tfatlemal Advisory Committee oft Education, comprised of Si leaders, of learning, Celling for « rlght-ab&ut-faee of ten- denotes toward Increasing federal power over state ijdttftfttional affairs, the committee urged,also th« creation with a : secretary., In the president's cabinet. ..He would stand . .as "a spokesman for the American spirit and method in education-," olose to the president, but slipped Of power to control state processes. Dr. Charles R. Mann of Washington, chairman of the committee, last week submitted the two-year study to the president. It was made public through the White House this week. The committee found the government engaged in multitudinous educational activities, In which "a bewildering sense of unnecessary com* plexity still remains." "The federal government," it sold, "has no inclusive nnd consistent public policy as to what it should or should not do in the field of education. Whatever particular policies it seems to be pursuing-are often in- concistent with each other, sometimes in conflict. "They suggest a haphazard development, wherein policies of far-reaching cfl'ect have been set us as mere incidents of somt special attempt to induce an immediate and- particular ef- ficency." > The report, labeled "Federal Relations To Education," said that without a comprehensive policy the present federal educational situation '"cannot be greatly improved." It laid out a program stressing particularly the federal relationship with the states. This was approved by a vote of 45 to G. Amendment of existing laws "which 's Formto They're the newest distinguished visitors to America. Pictured here as they arrived from Europe are the former Grand Duke Dmitri of Grand Duchess Ilynski,,formerly Miss Audrey Emery of Cincinnati,.J and their son, Prince Paul Romanoff. A former aide-de-camp to thev the Grand Duke was exiled 1 from Russia after the plot against the mohk, s Rasputin. ...-L:'.'/ '- 5 give or tend'to give the federal government and its agencies power to interfere with autonomy of the states in matters of education." Enactment of no new laws giving .federal financial aid to the states "in tupport of special types of education.' Making of all future grants "in aid to education in general, expendable by each state for any or all educational purposes as the state itself may direct." Conduct of an extended inquiry into educational finance. . Continuation of the "special aid" now given for specific purposes until this inquiry is completed. A restriction of federal audits, on j expenditure of these monies tbjitHe audit made by the Treasury Department; an increased appropriation for federal educational research; and a limitation of federal emergency aid. African lung-fish have the power of; filling their air-bladders and .burying themselves in mud, thus escaping.the effects of prolonged drouths. Sixteen different operations are necessary in making the ordinary sewing needle. WHY do more and more smokers say: BECAUSE ... mfftU 1 THEY'RE MILDER. It's the tobaccos,' The best tobaccos—the smoothest and mildest that money C3n' buy—go into Chesterfield, Ripened and sweetened in the sunshine , . . cured by the farmer .. . then aged for two years in wooden hogsheads. No wonder you say.'They're so much milder!" THEY TASTE BETTER. These mild smooth tobaccos are put together exactly right.That'sChesterfield's secret—but millions of smokers agree that the job couldn't be improved! Rich aromaofTurkishandmellowsweetnessofDomestic.blended and trox-bknded to Chesterfield's own BETTER TASTE. THEY'RE PURE. Cleanliness and purity, always! Everything that goes into Chesterfield is tested by expert chemists... tested thoroughly. The purest cigarette paper made, burning without taste or odor. Sanitary manufacture... no bands touch your Chesterfields. They're as pure as the water you drink! THEY SATISFY. You break open a clean, tight-sealed package, you light up a well-filled cigarette. Yes, sir ... you're going to like this cigarette—you know that with your very first puff. And right there's where many a smoker changes to Chesterfield. They Satisfy! © 1931, JjooaTT $f MYERS TufMr.aj Co.

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