Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 14, 1935 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 14, 1935
Page 1
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9*» A Thought t Iftld HIP down und for the Lord 3:5. Hope VOLUME 37—NUMBER 1 {^^S^w^ Ans'n Arttiinsas-GftilWafty tOt MW day night and Star of Jtopc 1890; Prc«s, J927: January IS, 1D29. NDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1935 HOPE, ARKANSAS, MC ETHIOPIAN ARMY MOVES _____ 1 # ^ # ^r •& ^r -ft •&•.&.# -£ & II I T" L ~ - ^ i «• . * y^v /»/* ^x • • . T * Here and There -Editorial By ALEX. H- WASHBURN- W HILE in El Dorado Sunday your writer ran into some surprising information from J. S. Alphin. veteran Union county planter—who said that Union would raise more cotton this year than in 1934. Henry C. Yerger to e Honored for 50 Years as Teacher At 76 He Is One of Nation's Most Distinguished Negro Educators PROGRAM PL A N N E D Italy Offers _C]ompromi8e_to_JLeague City of Hope Will Honor Negro Principal Here Thursday and Friday A two-day observance of the 50th anniversary of the principalship of Henry Clay Yergcr, 76. one of Arkansas' outstanding negro educators, will be held here Thursday and Fri- dj«y. Appropriate ceremonies and programs ore planned. High officials of the state educational system are listed for speeches, including W. E. Phipps, suite commissioner of education. Leo M. Favrot, field agent of the General Education Board, Richmond, Va., wil lalso appear on the program. Outstanding negro educators from Arkansas and Tennessee plan to be here. The first program will begin at 8 p. m. Thursday and will be held in Yergcr high school. The second program will-start at 2 o'clock Friday afternoon and will be held in Yerger auditorium. A football gome between l>c and TexarHnpa-nnwo teams will .played Inter ItTttve-tfliyv" ••••"A reception honoring Yergcr and his wife, Ella Yerger, who has taught school 45 years, will be held in the thovcr street school beginning at 8 o'clock Friday night. Bom In Hempsteiul Born in 1859 on a farm near Washington, Yerger came lo Hope the first Monday in October, 1880, and started leaching school by accident. On that Monday he was on his way to Little Rock to attend Philander Smith college. He was detained in Hope and was asked to take charge of the school, a one-room frame building with about 150 students. The school teacher at Mr. Alphin's guess was in sharp con- tS)flict with reports on the Hcmpstcad icrop, which 1 hear estimated at around 12,000 bales, against 15,000 or so last year. He told me he was almost "a majority of one" in figuring Union county to equal last year's production; but for nearly half a century he has been talking to many individual farmers, and year after year his county estimate comes pretty close to the truth. I was thinking that if this Union county observer knows what he is talking about Hcmpstcad county also may raise more cotton than is being commonly reported at the present time. T.ie crop is very late—but I am told that the late-summer dry spell gave a larger final production on the black- land farms than was expected in view | HOME, Italy.—(/P)—Premier Musso- of the backward spring. | lini indicated his willingness Monday XXX | to overlook the League of Nations' "in- Willing to Give Up Conquest Plan for Part of Area Suggests League Mandate for Old Ethiopia—Italy Taking Other Provinces THE LEAGUE ACTS It Proceeds With Plans for Bulletins "Financial Blockade" of Mussolini's Land A soap manufacturer offered a contest in which the first prb.c was cither $1,000 n year for life, or $10,000 in a lump sum. "Which would you lake?" asks Wil- jufticcs" and to talk with France and Great Britain under the aegis of the League about peace in Ethiopia and Italy's needs in East Africa. Government sources said a League liam Feather in the Imperial Type j mandate over the four provinces of Metal magazine. And this shrewd observer of human nature answers his own question as follows: Anyone except a very aged person, after consulting the interest and annuity tables and surveying the field of investment, would choose the income of $1,000 a year for life. But a young man. confident of himself and ambitious to get into business, might wisely be tempted to choose the $10,000. If his enterprise should prove successful he might, in ten years, increase his original stake by ten times and thus find himself in possession of $100,000. It's the Siblical story of the brothers and the 'talents all over again. The rewards go to those with energy and courage to take their talents and invest them, even though at some risk. Prosperity is measured by the virtues of energy and courage—and not by the talents or dollars actually in hnnd. America potentially has all the dollars she ever had—but she has only lately emerged from a period when, men buried their talents instead of risking them. We are emerging into a new period in which men would once more seriously consider taking the $10,000 lump rum that the soap manufacturer offered—rather than the guarantee of $1.000 L I T T L K HOC K.-(/l')—Slnle Ileultli Officer Dr. W. B. Grayson lifted the Tucker Prison Farm spinal meningitis quarantine Monday, paving the way for the new nuto- molille tug plant nt (he farm (o begin operations. ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.-(/P)The American Federation of Labor convention v ot c d unanimously Monday to fight for the 30-hour work week throughout American business ami industry. We're po- Ing cut of here and fight for thb us we've never fought before," tOiouted William Green, llon president. 135 Cars Livestock Chipped From This f County in Month Prices in Line With Last Year—Up 50 Per Cent From "Low" of 1932 3 POINTS SHIPPING Ethiopians Attacking Armies Nos. 3 and 4 of the Italians LITTLE ROCK.-(/P)-Mrs. It. L. Illggs, superintendent of the Arkansas School for the Deaf, died here Monday. Fulton, Hope, Washington Shipping Both by Rail' road and Truck ArkadelphiaTeam Here on Tuesday the problem to the satisfaction ot i ZTT _ pj Italy, the League, France and Great | BODCatS to Flay 156116111 ancient Ethiopia, with Italy in full possession of the most of the rcmaind- cr of present-day Ethiopia, could solve I the problem to the satisfaction of I Britain. A "Financial Bloekade" (Copyright Associated Press) GENEVA. Switzerland.—The financial isolation of Italy was, in effect, decreed Monday night (European time) by the League of Nations' plenary committee of 52 nations. This committee—the League's big | general staff for sanctions—formally | approved the financial sanctions committee's program on loan and credit embargoes aimed at suffocating Premier Mussolini's war aaainst Ethiopia. Two exemptions were included in the sanctions resolution as finally adopted—applying to religious and humanitarian projects. Earlier in the day the League of Nations committee of 18 for "immediate sanctions" approved Monday a project for the financial blockade of Italy. Only minor alterations were made in the text of the blockade resolution as submitted by the League's financial sanctions committee. The proposal wont to the general staff for sanctions comprising representatives of all League states except Italy and Ethiopia, and It was anticipated a general financial blockade Game for Hope Band- boys Uniform Fund The Hope High School football team will sec action twice this week in games here Tuesday and Friday nights, The Bobcats will meet Arkadclphia Tuesday night. Tcxarkana will come here Friday. The Arkadclphia game is sponsored by the Auxiliary of the Hope Boys band. All the proceeds, after expenses are deducted, will go to the band uniform fund. Tickets, are or sale at Garner's Pressing shop,' Front street. . i The Arkadclphia game is looked on as an easy encounter for the Bobcats Coach Mammons plans to give reserve players a chance to perform. Livestock shipments from Hemp- slcad county to St. Louis markets arc going forward at a greater pace than at any time in the past several years. That was the opinion of leading livestock buyers in Hope Monday. It was estimated that 35 carloads of cattle have been shipped from Hempstead within the past 30 days. One buyer said that he could not remember when livestock was moving as swiftly at at present. Only recently five carloads left Fulton in a single week. Hope and Washington are other principal shipping points. Besides carload shipments livestock is being trucked from this county to St. Louis. The price for cattle is about in line with that of last year, ranging from ?2 to S4 per hundred pounds to the farmer—an increase of SO per cent or better over the "low" of 1932. Shipments have been made all this year, with greater impetus in buying the past 30 days. Mrs. C. C. Stuart Hurt in Accident The map shows the five deep wedges which Italy Is driving into Lthl Armies Nos. 3 and 4 are operating in Ogaden province^ Monday's dispatches indicated that 160,000 Ethiopians are marching against army_ No. 4 expecting to outflank the main Italian force in the south. No. 3, which is driving along the British Somaliland boundary toward Jijlga and Harrar, en route to Ethiopia's only railroad line. _ No. 1 is driving straight south from Eritrea through Aduwa. . _ No. 2, also starting from Eritrea and based on Mt, Mussa All.cuts southwest and then swings south toward the important rail center of 160,000 Approach Italy's Southern Column in Ogadett First Major Battle of Afri-*'{ n j can War Looms on ;' ''" Eastern Plains BATTLE~FOR RAIL& Italins Driving From.Eith- er Side Toward the Railroad Line ADDIS ABABA, Ethiopia.—(Copy-' right Associated Press)—An Ethiopian. army of 160,000 warriors, led by Ras. Dsta Demtu, son-in-law of Emperor Haile Selassie, hastened by forded* ,< marches across southwestern Gfcadeftv province • Monday for a flank attack •< on the southern Fascist forces. , wi ' The first major battle of the Italo-» Ethiopian war, dwarfing into insignifi-, cance the capture by the Italians of .. Aduwa on the northern front, is fear- > f l ~> ed to be impending. !'*", \ Covered by the British Somaliland .^, frontier, the southern Italian army pointed its main drive toward Harrar, £ . en route into the heart of Ethiopia, , fc - Aksum Occupied ADUWA, Ethiopia—1 p. m. Sunday,' copyright Associated Press)—Italy took/ ,^1 the Ethiopian sacred city of Aksum ^y Sunday without firing a shot, the de- -^ giac, or , governor, coming here t and ^ making his submission to General ,? Maravigna of the Fascist northern forces." • All the warriors who have been % holding the city have vacated ihe,^ area. . -S,j. (The fall of Aksum was originally,.'-,^ reported Thursday, October 10. To-^ j* A day's Associated Press dispatches kidi-^ cate that the decisive skirmish^, was, fought several days, earlier, legvjng;^ Sunday's occupation of the city"'as"a,, l mere formality.) Kidnaper's Family Given Exoneration that" time John Wilson, negro, had « *«" ^ »'»• «"hou 8 l, 'hat looked , would be voted finally Monday night. resigned because an enraged negro VC O' attractive recently, school girl had whipped the teacher, causing much embarrassment, and his resignation. Yerger taught all the classes, from the first through the sixth grade. He drew a salary then of $45 per month. The school term was six months. Reading, writing and arithmetic, were the subjects. Yergcr has been head of the negro schools here even since and was active in teaching until lust year when he retired from the class room. , At that time the Hope School Board was composed of Captain C. A. Bridewell, president; Colonel John P. Hervey, A. A. Lee, Eb Jones and C. B. Woods. A sixth member was on the board, but Yerger was unable to re- qall the name Monday. L Enrollment Now S50 The one-room school with a single teacher ' has expanded into three schools with an enrollment of 850 students uncl u faculty of 17. Grades are taught from the first including the 12lh. Besides the three Hope negro schools, Yerger heads Mt. Hebron, Haynes Chapel and Hoppwell schools, located outside the city limits. Verger's achievements ore many. He was the first negro educator in the (Continued on page three) Prisoner Escapes From Courtroom Hoycntt Against Italy GENEVA, Switzerland— (/P)— An extensive financial blockade of Italy was approved Sunday by the League of Nations' Financial Sanctions Sommit- tcc. After a five-hour discussion, the committee adopted the text of a rcso- J a c k H o w a r d Neero I Ultion bascd on il1tcrtlictions "gainst <J _cl L K n U \\ cl I II, IN CJ., 1 u > | i tn ii an l oans or credits approved Saturday. Details of the report were not disclosed, and the text will not be published until after the program is approved Monday by the League com- Walks Out of Washington Courthouse Jack Howard, negro, indicted on a charge of assault with intent to kill, escaped during circuit court porceed- ini's at Washington Monday and was still at liberty at 3 p. m. Howard, awaiting trial, walked out of the court room when court recessed for a few minutes Monday morn- mittee "for immediate sanctions." This decision .which League circles occeplcd as complete severance of financial relations with Mussolini's government, caused fears that applications of sanctions may lead not only to a Breaks Left Arm When Automobile Overturns /Near Alexandria, La. v ing. He escaped unnoticed and it was . several minutes before he was cliscov- but wl " also ^leash a ered missing. Officers hurriedly started a search, but no trace of the negro had been found Monday afternoon. Howard is IILW and more serious financial crisis war threat on Europe. This apprehension first was admit- Robinson's Wife and Father Acquitted by Federal Court Jury LOUISVILLE, Ky.—(/I 3 )—Mrs. Frances A. Robinson, wife of the fugtivc Thomas H. Robinson. Jr., and her father-in-law, Thomas H. Robinson, Sr., were acquitted by a federal court jury Sunday of plotting and helping in the $50,000 kidnaping of Mrs. Alice Speed Stoll, wealthy Louisville society matron. The 2-1-year-old Mrs. Robinson burst into toars when the jury returned the verdist shortly before 11 a. m. Robinson, Sr., 63-lear-old Nashville bridge engineer and father of the former insane asylum inmate hunted for the past year as the kidnaper, exclaimed, "Thank God." He wiped his forehead, shrugged, then smiled broadly. Italian Minister Stays in Ethiopia /ALEXANDRIA, La — (/P) — Mrs. C\ C. Stuart of Washington, Ark., was treated in a hospital here Saturday for a brokn arm said to have been received when the automobile in which she was riding overturned near Woodworth, La. She left the hospital Sunday and went to the home of a relative at Sclma. La. Mr. Stuurt told The Star over the Hope-hone from the sheriff's office at Washington Monday afternoon that his .wife was resting well with relatives in Louisiana and would be home Wednesday. Mrs. Stuart's left arm was broken in the accident. Negroes Seized in o; 5. army is penetrating southward along of Ethiopia to cut off contact by the main caravan route from the Sudan. Mooney Loses in Fight for Appeal U. S. Refuses to Consider It While Pending in California Courts WASHINGTON.— (/P) —Thomas J. Mooney lost again Monday in his long effort to have the supreme court pass upon his conviction of participation in the 1916 San Francisco Preparedness day parade bombing. The high court Monday refused to act prio rlo .a decision by the California courts, where the case is now pending. Trade Outlook Is Gambling Drives Good, Says Labor More Than Dozen Arrested in Police Campaign Over the Week-End ted in League circles when the sub- p committee of the Committee on Fi- FLAPPER FANNY SAYS: RIO. u.«. PAT. orr JNCA chargcd with shooting Luther Jack- jnancial Sanctions completed the draft ion, another negro, at Fatmos, several jof the resolution embodying the spc- wccks ago. The only case heard Monday morning was that of Helen Williams, ne- gro, charged with killing her husband, James Williams, at DeAnn about a year ago. The case went to the jury at noon. The jury had not returned a verdict at 3 p. in. A petit jury was burnt' selected Monday afternoon to hear the case of Enlii Hood, negro woman, charged with fleecing Mrs. Alice Finlcy of Guernsey out of nearly $300. Several defendants arc axpected to enter pleas of guilty later in the day. Monday wa sthc first day of criminal 1 MEMPHIS, Tcnn.—(/p)—Belief that 'rials. Brazil's influence on the world cotton T j. ., l .- ., ,, T-T'ivf> Lf t cl 1 1 d II >S HclVC Promised Not to Bomb Addis Ababa From Air (Continued on page four) Brazil's Cotton Job Still Undone ADDIS ABABA—OP)—IluHI's envoy to Addis Ababa, facing virtual ile- pc-rtation, told the Associated Press Sunday "nothing will stop" Premier Mussolini from conquering Ethiopia. While Luigi Vinci-Gigliucei. the- minister, remained in the capital past More than a dozen negroes were arrested in a series of raids on gambling joints in Hope during the weekend. Other than the raids, activity with the police department was limited. The arrest of two persons for drunkenness was the only other action reported. Two raids were made on negro joints in the south side section of Hope. A third was on a negro pool hall, Front street. Crap-shooting and "Funny Five," a card game, was in progress. Those held are: Emperor Haile Selassie's la^t "dead- , F ran k Smith, C. Douglas, Willie With- H T , i m- :lilu '" for llis departure, anti-aircraft erspoon, John H. Nicholas, Ed Thomas, tlb JjanU aim Lill" : guns were removed from the royal mate, But Little Capacity for Hard Work palace and the railway .station, creating a belief Italy had agreed not to bomb Addis Ababa. j It was reported the government had 1 learned through diplomatic channels | that 11 nations had urged II Duce to I Roberts Moore, Finis Douglas, Willie Jackson, Milton McKennie, Otha Urontlcy, U. Williams, O. C. Knox, Frank Knoblc, Buster Stinson. Raiding officers were: Hugh Bearden, Allen hhipp and Claude Stuart. Man, Unconscious, Foundjn Woods Stranger, Discovered Near Guernsey, Is Brought to Hospital An unidentified white man. aged about 55. was found unconscious at noon Monday in u wooded area near Guernsey, six miles west of Hope. He was brought to Josephine hos- 'jital for observation. market has been "over emphasized" I refrain from such was expressed here Sunday by P. K. Norn.", senior market specialist of the Bureau og Agricultural Economics. Norris. who spent seven months in Bra/.il studying the country's agricultural conditions, was attending tin; AAA hearing on the government's acreage adqustnicnt program. "We cannot laugh off Bra/.il as a coltc-n producing nation," he said. 'They have the land and the climate, but they have to overcome the labor bombardment. A special train still waited at the slali'in lo lake the minister out of the , country in Selassie's orders, but Viiu-i '' remained ut the home of the emperor's ! K>ii-in-law. Ras Resta Only a General European War Could Cause Renewal of Panic in U. S. WASHINGTON —(/?>— Continued business improvement wos forecast by the American Federation of Labor Sunday but it said "American industry has not succeeded in putting the Ethiopians tin March •' DJIBOUTI, French Somaliland-~(/P) —A savage army of 200,000 Ethiopians, bent upon battle, was moving in forced marches over the week-end against a sector in Ogaden province where 15,000 Italians were massed last week. As the Ethiopians, under the command of Ras Desta Demtu, son-in-law of Emperor Haile Selassie, hurried to attack the left flank of the invaders to prevent the fall of Harar it was reported by Ethiopians here that there had been at, least 10,000 Ethiopian casualties by gas and other bombs. They asserted the entire civil propulation was killed m the town of Damot, which was destroyed .with its seven mosques. The gas allegedly being used by the Italians is chlorine, they said, The advancing Italian forces are making their main drive covered, by the British Somaliland frontier, and the Ethiopians will attempt to turn their flank in a desolate waterless re- gin where they believe the Italians will easily be overcome by a preponderant force of tribesmen. Ras Desls's troops, numbering 160,000, have ben concentrated in the lowlands near the Webbe Shelbeli river awaiting word for a swift advance, ( Led. by Dutchman i At the appointed signal, .expected i momentarily by some observers, these ' forces will join with 60,000 irregulars iled by the Dutch Colonial Siwiank, owner of an estate at Moibalc a few miles within the southern frontier of „ , , f,~ , T T iii Italian SomaliUnd. Clark County Hoped tOj Colonel Siwiank. angered at dlffi« O/-IQ Tncnrnnnp Hnm- !cullies with local Italian authorities, Court Commutes a Death Sentence Modifies Fort Smith Penalty Because of Prosecutor's Remark LITTLE ROCK.—(^P)—The Arkansas Supreme Court Monday affirmed the conviction but modified the penalty from death to a life sentence for George Hogan, 27, of Fort Smith, in an assault upon a 10-year-old girl. The action resulted from what thq court said was a prejudiced remark made by the prosecuting attorney in the presence of the jury trying Hogan while defense counsel was arguing the case last last winter. The case was the only criminal appeal to come before the court Mon- liability Racket' Compromise Fails! "j Colonel Roosevelt Is Coldto Borah unemployed to work." "Industrial unemployment still exceeds 11,000,000 and is above last year," the federation said. It coupled this "other side of the picture" with the statement that "prices are expected to rise slightly, tending to offset increases in workers' buying power unless wages are lifted, due to price increase this year, workers' buying power has been no higher than last year." The federation added: "This fall's business pick-up indicates a reversion to the prc-deprcssion type of business expansion, when business men increased production because they saw a chance for good prof_ its, without considering whether a firm foundation of workers' buying power had been built to sustain it panics to Return LITTLE ROCK—(/P)—The Arkansas J Casualty & Surety Underwriters as- i Ethiopians. Italy Optimistic. ^uuu, - -..., - - ,RP M E. Italy-W)-BcmtoMusso- sccialion, metfing here Monday, took Um s war without a real battle has no action relative to Clark county's strengthened hopes for a relatively inability to obtain liability insurance peaceful settlement, and a high official on construction contracts. | to W the Associated Press: The association, in a statement hand- i "By the end of November I believe cd out following its monthly session, said in effect that the county must ! work out its own problems regarding j insurance. -TTA ARKADELPHIA, .r- k.-(/P)-Sccre- I there can be useful conversations." War with Ethiopia was only in its four days of mod- Italy already foil I herself mistress of the whole Tjgrp I province. i Aduwa, where an Italian army w^si slaughtered in 1896. flew the , tary George Dews of the Arkadclphia \ l{Man fli)g Gcn Emi | jo do Bono> Chamber of Commerce said Sunday , uwndor 0 ( itaii an Colonial forces, went "the Chamber cf Commerce is confi- ! (ncrc s un( ] H y to consecrate victory by dent" that Clark county won't lose ap- | dedicating a monument to the dead proved Public Works Administration ; O f t i, at c ij sas trous defeat. because of liability projects ancc. Dews said that the problem of in- insur- T] IC c iiy taken by Italians u week ago, was brilliant with flags and the tdccts were decorated with blossoms ; vv v-1 nut-4 ivvt.il K/M^itw^"--' 11 "*"" • f . 'Ill • i ll_ "Such expansion, when it greatly j suranco for the projects will be tmc i triumphal urches as he entered the ' Vinci, after pleading that the Negus j E astern Republican "Can'ti ^cda dec mifjht at least permit him to await the „, m l „ . , ' ,, arrival of his Magalo colleagues, be- See Tl'USt-BUSting as. ? finC ^ ma(ny ', Issue for 1936 came truculent Sunday. Vinci's entire staff of Ethiopian u'uards Saturday marched to the pale cin- 'he well-known reputa- ' ace and took an oath bcf ire th tion of American cotton. "There is no cause for alarm. The crop harvested lust March was estimated at 1,000,000 bales but actual production fugres were between 500.000 ; ix-ror to fight against the Italians, i They were given new uniform:* uncl i rifles and enrolled in the national 1 army. NEW YORK.- l/T'i -Col. Theodore a high exceeds buying power, can in collapse, even if the dow postponed for several years." The " ' per cent more unemployed in America today than in all Europe where it re- decline in the jobless armi;- France and England from to 7,400,000 in the last year, lot the business outlook, it said in its monthly survey: "Business improvement, which be- only end worked out with insurance compan- dty. ' wnfall is : ics." "The problem can t be worked General de Bono Eastern Republican leadership, turned September. Unless we have attended a rc-Ugious out by compulsion," he declared. "Wo ceremony and then presided at the federation" said 'there were 50 must get the attitude of the company dedication of a monument to the mem- and find a remedy." ory of those who died in the Italian The Chamber of Commerce sccre- dcftat of 1896. tary said letters had been sent to in- ! The monument carried this inscrip- suraiice companies in Little Rock and tion: Dallas, Texas, asking their reasons ! "To the dead of Aduwa. avenged at for withdrawal from Clark county last." and their suggestions twoard a rem- After the ceremony, the general received native chiefs Ethiopians Join Italy Reports from Adici'at said another edy. figure in y . )n j n A u g us t, has continued through Au apple's good not ouly to the I core but tho b Ht - uu l CUIU HIM,- «*.- WVFMiu 1IUU ntj JK^IH^ . 0 ., m . I of violence. Nothing in his clothing -employment in Brazil There is plenty , w.-w se i was found to indicate his name or ' ol w° rk to be . do .!' 1L '- but no onv ls "' i b " lted set by airlines operating in I point toward identification. hurry to do it." ... „, u States m July, when to.183 j . cold .-lumklcr Sunday night upon Senator William E. Borah's proposal to lay the foundation of the 1936 presidential campaign upon a "trust bust- ins" issue. In a cordial but firm letter to the were carried. I (Continued on page four) such catastrophe as a general war Europe, business forecasters are e: peeling business improvement with a . at the mercy of the insurance cim- i « i 1 i • 4\t n f imn<4 T^!lf»p*i i" i-•-*!»!•*« \irf\ «->'iM firt gradual upward trend during the panics, inure u i next six months. Increasing farm in- He said grounds coins and further increases in corpora- projects must be broken by November column of about 1.000 Ethiopian war- J. P. Womack, president of Hender- f.on State Teachers College, which has a $264,000 building program under ... , ,, . . .. wav with PWA funds Iiid "we arc rlors had presented themselves at the waj with PWA funds, said Italian line, following tile desertion to Italy tion profits arc expec ted." (Continued on page four)

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