Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 31, 1934 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 31, 1934
Page 1
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—~. . Hope Star ffEATHEB Arkansas— Partly cloudy toll «h*ettltd and continued warm] Tuesday night and Wednesday; ' probably thundershowers itt | extreme northeast portion. >LUME 35—NUMBER 247 (AP)(Mi A). —Mrnn* A»nopln(nl I'rrtu —Mrnnn Ncivdpnprr lintrrpTlKv ANN'H HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, JULY 31, 1934 Vfnr of Hope rounded JS1)I>( Hope Dnllr Pre*», 1027| Conm»'Hd«i««d n» Hope gtnr, Jnnnnry 18 t 1029, PRICE 5c COPY INDSTORM RAKES COUNTY Here and There -Editorial By ALEX. H. WASHBUBN- ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft It ITTLE ROCK, angered a while ago because some statis- JL tician showed it to be one of the leading murder cities Of America, awakes this morning to read furtively the ac- Cdlmt of the second "unwritten law" shooting within a week. -<ii. This lime the offender is a radio Suspension of the Bankhead Law Not LikelyThis Year Secretary Wallace Refuses , to Consider Petition to President P R OTECT FAITHF U L Under Terms of Law, Farmer Hit by Drouth May Sell Certificates WASHINGTON.- (IP) -The Farm Administration announced Tuesday a continuation of the processing tax on cotton at 4.2 cents per pound for the next marketing year. Bankhead Law Stands WASHINGTON.—(/P,l-Dcspitc talk of possible'suspension, the Bankhead cotton bill seems likely to remain on the statute books long enough ,to furnish the first test involving compulsory control of a major farm crop. Quite n few farm officials would like to see the president exercise his vested authority to set aside the complicated measure. On the other hand, there are quite a few also who would oppose such a step. Secretary Wallace, it was said auth crooner—while the husband with the gun is a Texas politician. The lady herself is missing. It won't be welcome news back home in Texas—that a native son fired at a crooner and only wounded him. As for the lady—her problem is so old that Keats was repeating his fellow poets when he wrote that all humanity Is a field of drooping oats, Through which the poppies show their scarlet coats, So pert and useless, that they bring to mind The scarlet coats that pester humankind. The chronology of public morality would read something like this: Twenty years ago: He got what was coming to him. Ten years ago: Anyway, there's one less radio crooner. Today: This publicity is hurting our city. XXX Speaking of gun-play, the city administration of New Orleans Is lodging a complaint with the Department of War charging that Governor Allen and Senator Long arc misusing the Louisiana National Guard. State troops have been put into the city registry office, where the lists of accredited voters are kept Hindenburg, Germany's Hero, Dying President, .86, Is Failing Fast; Was Twice a Patriot Called Out of Retirement in 1914 and Again in 1925 S M ASHED RUSSIA N S Victory in East Prussia ElevatedHim to the Western Front FREYSTADT, Germany — (/P)-The condition of Paul Von Hindenburg, 86- year-old president of Germany, grew suddenly worse Tuesday. Physicians said they feared the worst. 2 Austrian Nazi Plotters Are Hanged for Dollfuss 1 Murder Planetta, Who Fired Shots, and Holzweber, Plot Leader, Put to Death, Following Court-Martial VIENNA, Austria.— (IP)— Two Nazis convicted of taking part in the putsch in which Chancellor Dollfuss was slain were hanged Tuesday after pleas for clemency had been rejected. Ono of them, Otto Planetta, former(s> army staff sergeant, fired the shots into Dollfuss' body, and the other, Otto Holzweber, was the leader of the putsch. They were the first Nazis executed in Austria. Planetta insisted he had not meant to kill Dollfuss, and was sorry. By the Associated Press Emil Fey, former Austrian vice chancellor, testified Monday at the courtmarital of two Nazis accused of Members of the family were called j ihc slay i ng of Chancellor Engelbert to the bedside. ' Dollfuss, that Dollfuss' last words were Physicians said the Reich president j a plea that Dr j^n Rintelen, pro- Tuesday morning took breakfast out- j Nazi politiciani « musi makc peace ;. The two defendants — Franz Holzweber, alleged leader of last Wednesday's putsch at the chancellery, and Otto Pianette, who police said confessed shooting Dollfuss—faced hanging for their part in the affair. Nazis set off bombs in various parts side his bed, and showed a complete | understanding of what was going on about him. After returning to bed he fell into a quiet sleep. His pulse was strong, although numerically higher. Hero of Germany I . Paul von Brtckendorff und von Hin- I Here's an issue that vitally affects j denburg was born at Posen in 1847,1 of Austria as the trial started | Some Nazi rebels, still under arms, were holding out in the Southern provinces, but the government troops cailemd to have the situation well in hand. i In Munich, it was reported that the Austrian Nazi Legion will be disbanded by Chancellor Hitler as another evidence of Gremay's "hands off" policy toward Austria. More Nazis were forced across the Yugoslavian border as government troops pressed them, bringing the total in that country past 1,000. Italian troops continued on the Austrian border and back from the Yugoslavian border, but no indication of movement was given. The Yugoslavian legation in Berlin said that unilateral action by any nation in the crisis might have serious consequences. Trial Is Begun VIENNA, Austria —(/P)—The Ball- hausplatz putsch in which Chancellor (Continued on Page Three) Ballot Positions Are Fixed Monday by County Group Here Is the Order in Which Candidates Will Appear August 14 TO SELECT JUDGES County Central Committee Will Choose Them on August 9 The order in which state, district county and township candidates wil appear on the ballot at the preferential primary election August 14 was determined by the Hempstead County Democratic County Central Committee late Monday afternoon. The committee will meet again August 9( at 10 a. m., in Hope city hall to select judges and clerks for the election, according to a notice published by W.'S. Atkins and F. Y. Trimble, chairman and secretary respectively of the committee. The official ballot will follows: appear as the public safety. An plection is coming on in Louisiana. The New Or- became a subaltern in 1886 and served with distinction in both the leans city machine and the Long-con- against Austria and the Franco-Ger- trolled state machine are at "outs' -with each other. Long, naturally man war of 1871. A curious thing about his life is that oritatively Monday,' has given the - enough, suspects New Orleans is go- | ne completed the normal man's milit- ing to steal his vote—and 1 don't', ar y career and was retired with dis- , matter little thought and apparently has no present intention of asking Mr.nBost've1e l '«rst«|}ehd'"the^-btn. v Even with a short cotton crop, well P' below the 10,460,250 pales which may 1 be sold tax free under the bill, there would be difficulties surrounding any decision to nullify the measure. Would End Control For one thing, suspension probably would mean the end of any attempt to regulate the cotton crop by compulsion. The growers who would benefit by a suspension of the bill are those whose yield exceeds the quotas they may sell tax free. Under the measure's terms, the 10,460,251 bales may be sold much as cotton has always been sold, but beyond that a tax of five and a fraction cents a pound is levied. Each state and county was aallotted the cotton it might sell without the tax and committees are working out the tax free quotas for individual farmers. On the basis of present conditions, the total yield might be well below 10,460,000 bales and yet many prow- ers in the Eastern section of the belt, where prospects are good, may be subject to the tax. Quite a few inquiries about the possibility of suspending the bill already have come from west of the Mississippi, officials said, but at the same time sentiment for the weasure is reported growing among the farmers in the drouth area of Texas and Oklahoma. May Sell Quotas Each farmer will be allowed to sell tax exemption certificates if he fails to reach the quota. For example, if the Texas and Ok- Mijljahoma crop is short and the yield is ^heavy in the Eastern part of the belt, the growers in the West might sell their extra certificates to the Eastern producers. In this case, the tax exemption certificates would be a form of corp insurance. Farwers producing less than their quotas would be paid—provided there is a market for their certificates. —for cotton they did not raise. But if the total crop is under the 10,600,000 bales and the Eastern producers are forced to buy certificates to market some of the cotton they raised because of favorable growing conidtions, they are certain to complain. Pliney Dickert Is Shot in Robbery Paroled Arkansas Prisoner Wounded in Escape From Monroe EL DORADO, Ark. —Advices were received here Monday afternoon of the probable fatal wounding of W .P. (Pliney) Dickert at Farmefsville, La., fci'.irly Monday. P kt He was rushed to the St. Franci* hospital in Monroe, La. The shooting cccured in the outskirts of Farmers- vine and followed the robbery of the Francis hotel in Monroe at 1 a., m. u-her. tho hotel safe and cash register and employes wee-r relieved of $195.35. According to. irjEor^.atiw'. Here Circ* doubt but what New Orleans has that j linguished honors in 1911—three years very thing in rrJnd. • On the -other j before the 1 WoAd W ar broke out. He hand. Long is accused of stealing op- ; h ac t been promoted major general in position votes up-state. 1900, lieutenant general in 1903—and This is the merry old game of pol- in 1911 had apparently completed his itics—and the voters will sooner or ;service to his country, later work it out peacefully enough ) But in 1914 he was recalled from if the troops arc kept away. private life to head the German armies Long has overplayed his hand send- in his native East Prussia, which was ing armed men into New Orleans aft- j being threatened by Russia. He crusher New Orleans' citizens have just ed the Russians in the battles of Tan- outvoted him in a municipal election, ncnberg and Masurian Lakes—and America is still a land of local self- government. No state has any right to govern the internal affairs of a city. To force the issue with troops is a tyrannical and dangerous procedure. H invites the prospect of a clash between armed police and armed soldiers. 1 Killed, 4 Hurt in Strike Area Crash Guardsmen in Collision on Way to Minneapolis Trouble Zone MINNEAPOLIS, Minn.— (/P) —One was killed and four were injured Tuesday when a National Guard squad car, running through a traffic signal to where strike pickets were was appointed field marshal and transferred to the Western Front. The Ilimlenfourg Line It was on the Western Front that he constructed the famous "Hindenburg Line," where the Germans made their stand in 1916 after failure to penetrate the French defenses before Paris. The Hindenburg Line ran from Lens southward to the Aisne by way of Queant, St. Quentin, Lare Fere and the St. Gobain forest, consisting of elaborate trenches, barbed-wire entanglements, concrete positions for artillery, and machine-gun block-houses. In 1918 von Hindenburg disbanded the defeated German armies and retired a second time to private life —from which he was a second time recalled, in April, 1925, to become the president of the republic. By opposing the radical Adolf Hitler and his NationalSocialists (Nazis) until 1930, and finally forcing a compromise when Hitler was evelated to the chancellorship, President von Hin- denbury is credited with a patriotic reported dumping a farmer's truck, ' diplomacy as great as his distinguished c hsardtonie(/P)—6kshrdlETAOI....Nm • military career. Ho has represented One of 4 Fugitive Prisoners Gives Up Second Believed in/Mis-. sissippi Looking for Buried Money TUCKER PRISON FARM, Ark — (/P)—G'ne of four convicts who escaped from here Monday surrendered Tuesday, another was somewhere near Vicksburg, Miss., where he claims to have $1,700 buried, while a posse of bloodhounds searched for the two others between McGehee and Lake Village where they were last seen. T. F. Bramlett, Mississippi county, surrendered. He told officers he stole two cars and forced the owners to go along as hostages. Hamilton Davis, Plum Bayou, and Jolin F. Moore, traveling salesman of Arkadelphia, the hostages, were released at McGehee. Palmer Bridges, Prairie county; Jolin Byers, Washington county; and John Savage, St. Francis county, are the other fugitives. crashed into another car. j for nearly three generations the trad- I itional German "middle of the road" | policy. B ythe Associated Press Two strikes threatened to become more serious Monday, while at least two long standing disputes had been cleared up. Hopes for settlement of the Minneapolis truck drivers strike were blasted when strike leaders served an ultimatum on Governor Olson demanding immediate stopping of all truck- j Tj- AcenniP^ ing for 48 hours. Otherwise, the gov- ; At ^• oou " lc » posits of Two Old National Bank at Malvern Opened (Continued on Page Thrve) FLAPPER FANNY SAYS: Institutions BEG. U S. PAT. Off. OHU LITTLE ROCK.—Fart of the assets and restricted deposits of two old Malvern banks were bouuht and assumed by a new institution which opened Saturday as tho Malvern National bank, it was announced at the bank commissioner's office Monday. The Malvern National bank bought part of the assets and assumed 60 per cent of the restricted deposits of the old First National bank, and bought part of the assets and assumed 70 per cent of the restricted deposits of the Farmers and Merchants bank. A. J. Kight is president and J. I. Roland, cashier of the new bank, which ha sa capital stock of $50,000. The two old banks will go out of ex- iitence, it was said. Oiris; iii Jo Mississippi Orders Streamlined Trains JACKSON, Tenn.— (J?)— 1. B. Tigrett, president of the Gulf, Mobile & Northern railroad announced Monday the company had ordered tow high spsed strearslined c-'.ectrict rains to be operated between Jackson and New Orleans. The anr.ourice.'r.tnt said each trair. would consist of a motor unit with baggafco ar.<i rr.ai! cor.-.parbr.t-r.t;, .1 CuaC.'. 4.".4 4 CO.V.C'.&aUC'^ sleepy.* ;*&£ Four Escape • TUCKER PRISON FARM.— T w o prisoners laid down their road-working tools and joined their two trusty guards in a break fro freedom about 3:30 Monday afternoon. Posses were organized hurriedly, but no trace of the quartet had been found Monday night. The prisoners were repairing a road between Camps Nos. 1 and 2, Superintendent S. L. Todhunter said, when they escaped. The four were alone at the time. One of the convicts, John Savage, 30, Alias Earl Smith, serving a term of five years from St. Francis county for robbery and burglary, previously had escaped from tht farm. He escaped in May, 1931, but was captured at Jackson, Miss., and returned to the farm by Superintendent Todhunter in February, 1933. Palmer Bridges, 39, another of the four, was serving a life sentence from Prairie county for murder. He was a trusty, and was sent to the farm in March, 1933. The other trusty was John W. Myers, 28, alias Johnny Byers, sent up in August, 1933, from Washington county for two years for forgery and uttering. The other member of the quartet was P. F. Bramlett, 35, of Mississippi county, who was sent up in April, this year, for a year for false pretense. Bobbie Caraway Is Critically Injured Son of Senator Caraway Unconscious from Horseback Fall DYERSBURG, Tenn.— (/p) -Bobbie Carawy, 18-year-old son of United States Senator Hattie Caraway of Arkansas, is in a critical condition m a hospital here as the result of a fall from a horse Monday uiglit at Newbern, Tenn. The youth, who has been :;i the United States Military 'Academy at West Point for the last two years, vas throw: 1 : when his mount Mrs. Caraway is *rt rov boy wai uivjciiscioiis Ti F.W. Martin & Co. Test Spudded In (California Rig in Operation— Austin Test Awaiting Boiler The F. W. Martin & Co., oil test well located on the A. J. Lafferty land nine miles south of Hope, was spudded in Tuesday morning. The giant California rig, moved here from the East Texas fields, was set in motion at 8 o'clock and by 11 o'clock 100 feet had been drilled and the surface casing set. The Martin rig, the largest ever assembled in this county, accomplished the work Tuesday that ordinarily requires two days. The Dr. E. L. Austin well on the J. W. McWilliams land seven miles south of Hope, was temporarily shut down Tuesday, awaiting the removal of a second boiler to the location. Tlie Austin well is down 700 feet, striking Nacatoch sand before the temporary curtailment of activities. The Edgar Johnson test on the George Jones location 10 miles south of Hope, is expected to begin regular drilling operations this week. The water well had been drilled and surface casing set and cemented. Another Husband Held for Shooting Texas Politician Fires at Crooner After Wife Disappears LITTLE ROCK— (ff>) —Chester B. Collins, Fort Worth (Texas) attorney, Tuesday faced charges of assault to kill in connection with the shooting Monday night of Harry White, 29, radio and orchestra singer of. Redfield, Ark. White is expected to recover from a wound in the chest. Husband Shoals Crooner LITTLE ROCK.—A Texas politician Monday night shot and seriously wounded an Arkansas radio crooner whom ho accused of intimacy with his wife, a former Little Rock girl. The avenging husband is Chester B. Collins, 45, Fort Worth attorney and recent candidate for governor of Texas. His victim is Harry White, 29, of Redfield, Jefferson county, 24 miles southeast of Little Rock, a radio and orchestra singer, who is in St. Vincent's infirmary with a bullet wound through the chest, near the heart. He is expected to recover. The shooting occurred in Collins' room at Hotel Marion, to which White had gone for a conference regarding his relations with Mrs. Collins. Whereabouts of Mrs. Collins, for- erly Miss Nancy Yarbrourjh of Little Rock, whose departure from her Fort Worth home recently led to the pursuit by her husband and the climatic interview with White, were unknown. The triangle was further complicated by a statement by Collins that his wile met White through a 16-year-old daughter oi Collins by a former marriage, who was attracted to the singer during a stage appeairar.ee. hi Fcrt Worth 4^<i sought .ST. . ir.trodcitio-. OFFICIAL BALLOT, Democratic Primary for State, District, Circuit, County and Township Officers for Primary Election on Aug.14, 1934, in Hompstead County, Arkansas. (Voters should cross out or scratch off the names of all candidates except those for whom they desire to vote.) FOR GOVERNOR—Vote for one: J. M. Futrell ... . Howard Reed FOR SECRETARY OF STATE—Vote for one: C. G. (Crip) Hall Ed. F. McDonald FOR STATE TREASURER—Vote for one: Roy V. Leonard Earl Page FOR STATE AUDITOR—Vote for one: R. W. (Bob) Parrish Charley Parker J. Oscar Humphrey FOR ATTORNEY GENERAL—Vote for one: Hal L. Norwood Carl Bailey '•' FOR ASSOCIATE JUSTICE OF SUPREME COURT—Vote for three: Basil Baker T. H. Humphries Tom M. Mehaffy FOR COMMISSIONER LANDS—Vote for one: Geo. W. Neal OF STATE FOR REPRENENTATIVE IN CON- CONGRESS. 7th (District— Vote for one Tilman B. Parks Wade Kitchens W. S. Atkins Fletcher McElhannon Neill C. Marsh FOR CIRCUIT JUDGE, 8th Judicial District — Vote for one: Dexter Bush FOR CHANCELLOR, 6th Chancery District— Vote for one: Pratt P. Bacon FOR PROSECUTING ATTORNEY, 8th Judicial District— Vote for one Dick Huie John P. Vesey Ned A. Stewart Steve Carrigan FOR STATE SENATOR, 20th Sen. District— Vott for one: Luke Monroe John L. Wilson J. C. Timberlake FOR COUNTY JUDGE— Vote for one: H. M. Stephens L. F. Higgason FOR SHERIFF-Vote for one: W. Aubry Lewis C. D. Green Jim Bearden Clarence E. Baker Geo. W. Schooley FOR COUNTY CLERK— Vote for one: John Ridgdill Ray E. McDowell FOR CIRCUIT CLERK— Vote for one: Dale Jcjies FOR COUNTY for one: Frank Ward TREASURER— Vote Tare*) FOR TAX ASSESSOR—Vote for one: Dewey Hendrix R. L. (Lee) Jones Crit Stuart Luther N. Garner , Mrs. Isabella (Fred) Qhstea'd FOR COUNTY CQRCKERf-Vctc- ior cr.e: • • ....... ;. . '] Bulletins LITTLE ROCK.— (JP) —Gasoline taxes collected in July were nearly $100,000 more than In the same month last year, State Revenue Department officials announced Tuesday. Much Fruit Lost and Property Is Damaged by Wind Near-*Torhado Sweeps Hope and Disrupts Electric Service HALF INCH~OF RAIN MENA, Ark.-(;p)—Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Newsome were indicted Tuesday by Uie Polk county grand jury for murder in connection with the alleged poisoning of Mrs, Newsom's former husband, Dan Hatton. The trial will start here Wednesday. TOKYO, Japan.-(/p)—Japan does not expect America and Great Britain to reduce their naval armament to Japan's level, Premier Kcisukc Okada told foreign correspondents Tuesday. Japan is undecided, he said, whether to abrogate the Washington treaty by which the 5-5-3 ratio for capital ships was established. oil P^ge' TwcO Coach Hammons to Move on Monday New High School Mentor Bringing His Family to Hope All doubts and rumors as to whether Coach Foy Hammons will be next year's Bobcat football mentor were cleared up here Tuesday with the definite announcement from Mr. Hammons that he would move his family to Hope next Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Hammojis--and'-their four children will make their new home at 520 South Main street, known as the S. H. Briant property. Coach Hammons, former Pine Bluff Zebra leader and coach at Cuachita and Monticello colleges for several years, replaces Coach Teddy Jones who resigned this summer to accept a position with a Chicago publishing concern. Decentralization of Industry Next 2 to 3 Million City Families May Change Their Residence WASHINGTON. — (iP) - President Roosevelt has informed officials that after he returns to Washington he intends to call a conference of leading industrialists to discuss plans the president has long cherieshed for decentralization of industry. • This decentralization aims at the gradual transfer of many factory units from congested city areas to semi- rural surroundings. The subsistence homestead experimentation carred on by the administration has this in mind. Along with it goes giging men who will work at the transplanted factories an opportunity to own their homes and raise food for their own use. The date for the White House parley was described as indefinite. One of the things under discussion at the conference will be the possibility of budgeting factory production so employes may have some idea in advance what to expect in the way of work during the course of a year. Results of the discussion probably will be seen also in the social legislation which administration experts are drafting for next session. This program includes unemployment insurance and old age pensions; Heavy Casualties in Win- •< dow Glass in City—Or- * chards Suffer A miniature tornado dipped into' ' sections of Hempstead county Monday , night, destroying hundreds of dollars ' , worth of property, disrupting telephone arid light services and severely damaging fruit and truck crops. Cyclonic winds blew in from the north accompanied by a driving rain and a display of lightning. From reports over the county no , persons or livestock were injured.' 4 « Extent of the damage in the imme» diate vicinity of Hope amounted to broken windows, Unroofing of several negro shanties, falling trees and branches on several homes and the unloosening of signs in the business ditrict. A negro woman walking along West Third street near the L. & A. tracks was blown against the D. W. Bailey . feed store but 'was unhurt. She clung to a sign until the wind a bated and then hurried to a nearby house. Open air church services were broken up and the attendants sent scurrying to their homes and nearby;buildings. Local Homes Hit Windows of the T. R. Billingsley j and T. H. Brumfield homes on West ,! Avenue D were broken. Mrs. Billirigs- ley, lying in bed ill, escaped injury from flying glass when moved, -to ,.'* another .room, in the? house. ,1-'*, „•<•""'' •;•:•• Ariatgo..4i;5n(feiw was''blown out^jfi Julia Chester hospital's operating* room, scattering down the hall. * Slightly more than an half inch of rain fell at the Fruit & Branch Ex> per ment station.. Washington apparently bore the brunt of the storm. Several windows in the business district were broken The chimney of the Presbyterian church was lifted and torn away, and several trees were uprooted. Blevins, in the northeast part of the county, reported strong winds, but minor damages to residences. From Spring Hill, in the southern part of Hempstead county reports said the storm apparently did little damage. A fierce wind raked the Patmos area, but reports Tuesday morning told of slight damage. Telephone reports from Emmett said a severe wind partly unroofed the home of Mrs. Anna Dixon. No other homes were damaged. Although the community witnessed a display of lightning, scarcely any rain fell';to that section. Only enough to settle the dust, was the report. Little Rain at Fulton A stout wind struck Fulton, but no damage was reported. Practically no rain fell in. that area. Peach crops over sections of the county were severely damaged, the 27-tree orchard of R. J. Pearce, Hope Star pressman, was virtually stripped of fruit. Branches gave way and were blown about the orchard. Telephone lines from Hope to Nashville were down Tuesday morning, but reports later came through telling ci' no great damage to the Highland peach orchard. Approximately 50 carloads of peaches of the weaker and smaller varieties were blown off. The larger peachts suffered little. Damage to trees was slight. A plate glass window of the "M 1 system store there wns shattered. Minor damage to homes and out-houses was recorded. The worst part of the storm in that area hit the Tokio peach district on conservation of land and water re- , . ., sources and housing. Decentralization i th f Hempstead county line The great- of industry and the related activity i est dama 8 e th « e ™ s to < he Br y ant of subsistence homesteading is closely i allied to all three. I The president, himself, has estimated that $400,000,000 yearly could be expended annually over a term of years en a land and water use program. i Mrs. Thomas Returns I From Vacation Ea»t This expenditure might funds to aid stranded city include workers the changes would ! Century of Progress, and would extend | and farmers on submarginal lands to relocate on subsistence homesteads near small factories. Eventually, s>ome experts believe, between 2,000,000 and 3.000,000 city families will have to be moved Officials said come gradually over a period of years. It might take 20 years to carry out the program. A minimum of government aid is planned. Funds adganced factory owners, or workers, would be loans, it was said, and not grants. Naturally many factories, perhaps the majority of present plants, will remain where they are. Mrs. Ludy Thomas, proprietor of the Ladies Specialty Shop, returned home Sunday from a three weeks' vacation spent with Mrs. R. B. Renlck at Warren, Pa.. Mrs. Thomas visited Niagara Falls, Buffalo and points in Canada, returning by way of Cleveland and Chicago, where she saw the Markets Missionary Buys i24 Girls to Save Them Frorr. Slavery. •--". Article About Lit& AKiong the Bashsscri of North- err. •Australia, ir. Ths Asiericar. Weekly.,' thi- Magsi-r-e 5(:str;bi;:*4 With xs>:r sux^va CJqcXQO ££*.- New York cotton dropped nine points to close at 13.04.. The decline represents a loss of 45 cents a bale. The high was 13.21 and the low was 13.03. December cotton closed at 13.15-16, January 13.21 ar.d March 13.30-32. Little Rock Produce Hens, heavy breedr, Ib... 7 to Sc Hens, Leghorn breeds, ib 6 to Ic Bro-leri, pw Ib '.0 to 13c Rccitcvs. 5*.* It. S to. »: SSi's, cii-.dlsd, yst doj. - _ .1} u i$5

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