Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 25, 1935 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 25, 1935
Page 1
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'.; • ,< •'fr ,ff?lr ,}» '-'' ''^WppMcw* v -^v v^r-5^ t i* •• 1] A Thought WtatJ ihe soul ha* UU JflWrt • fault* nt tho Wet 6f Cbd, H I* ft* thoUfth it E. Guerln. ' ope VOLUME 37— NUMBER 11 M A*.-,. HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 25,1935 ti.if of Mope 1*98; PrijB*, 1927; Jonsolldfltod January i» west portion ftlAitf nl|ht ftftrf nnd Saturday; slitfitty W&fflKf Saturday. FUTRELL Here and There BACK Farmers to Vote it on U. S. Corn-Hog Plan on Saturday Riley Lewallen to Have Charge of Hope City Hall Polling Place IS OPEN ALL DAY National Referendum Balloting From 8 Saturday Morning to 10 p. m. One polling place where Hempstead county fanners can cast their votc.s in the nation-wide corn-hog referendum Saturday, October 26. has been set up in the county, it is announced by Frank Stanley, county agent. Only one question will be on the ballot: Are you in favor of a corn-hog adjustment program to follow the 1935 program which expires on November 30, 1935? AH operators and owners, or their official representatives, of farms which produced com or hogs in 1935 may vote whether they signed 1934 or 1935 corn-hog contracts or not; Each eligible person is entitled to only one vote. The polling place, which will be open from 8 a. m. to 10 p. m,, together the corn-hog csmmiUeerneu .who be in cluu-ge, follow: City Hnll, Hope, Riley Lewallen, committeeman. County results of the referendum will be wired to state headquarters at Little Rock by noon Monday, and the state results, in turn, will be sent to Washington by Tuesday. Officials of the Agricultural Adjustment Vdministration point out that unless a suffiiccnt number of farmers vote favorably, there will be no program. The Administration must be assured that n sufficient number of farmers will participate to make a program operative and successful. -Editorial By ALEX. H. WASHBURN ' ' THE Woman's Christian Temperance Union and Governor 1 J. Marion Futrcll are cross-wise today in a controversy over the administration of Arkansas' package-liquor law. I hope you will read the governor's statement in full, over in the right-hand column of today's front page. „. g, w ncn Arkansas abandoned the hopeless prohibition experiment we presumably turned our eyes toward the future. The governor's statement, presenting i facts nnd figures, is an accounting of I that new policy. The W. C. T. U. charge amounts to n flat statement that the control law has failed—that we should "go back," when in fact there \a nothing to go back to. No one pretends that there is today even a ghost of a belief that total prohibition can be enforced. The illusion was lost in 1928—and repeal engulfed the nation i.l the cicction of 1932. The W. C. T. U. is reciting a wish, but the wish is at complete variance with the prohibtion experiment as actually tested in the courts and politics and everyday life of the people. Farm Records Are Best in Arkansas XXX Tlie Star, hoping to back up the present liquor-packagc-store law so that it might have a fair chance, has rejected since last March, through September 30, a lolal of 30,114 lines of whisky advertising placed direct by the distilleries. At 3 cents a line, our national advertising rate, that is a total of $903.42 in seven months—an average of $129.06 per month. If your newspaper is willing to go down the line for a workable liquor control law to the cxlent of throwing J129 business out of the window each month it seems to this writer that the other elements of society allegedly working in the interest of temperance should be equally reasonable. We stand flat-footedly with the j governor and against the W. C. T. U. Hope - Nashville "Kick - Off Q. , — .,- Liquor Taxes Have >y at 7:45 Yielded—•••'* Bobcats in Shape for Hardest Home ,Game This Season "We've Even Chance to Win," Is Coach Hammons' Opinion Friday EXPECT BIG CROWD Nashville Team Bringing 1,000 Fans for Annual Football Classic Speed, power and deception will bo displayed here Friday night when Hope's Bobcat football team clashes with Nash.yille High School in a game that will more clearly determine the leadership in Southwest Arkansas fool- ball circles. The Bobcats are ready to go, Coach Foy Hammons declared at noon Friday. "I belicvo the team is in lip-lop shape and that we have an even chance to win," the coach said. "I believe the game will be the hardest fought batlle on the schedule. It certainly is the most important one to us, the coach continued. Nashville IH Strong Farmer and Son Are Killed in Collision With Lumber Truck Two Riding in Front Seat Crushed to Death Near Forrest City as Heavy Timbers Crash Through Windshield MEMPHIS, Tcnn.—(/P)—W. H. Hooker, 55, farmer, and his son Ernest, 20, were killed when their automobile collided with a lumber truck near Forrest City, Ark., Friday. <e> W. H. Adams, of Arkadelphia, Ark., said to be the driver of the tr <ck, was .lot hurt seriously. Another of Hooker's sons, Harloy, was injured seriously. The Hookers lived at Palestine. Their automobile collided with the fear end of the truck, the timbers raming through the windshield and Killing the two occupants of the front s'eat. "Nashville is coming here with the avowed intenlion of scoring a victory. We arc going to do our best to upset them and I believe we can," Hammons concluded. The kick-off is set for 7:45 p. m. A new attendance mark is expected j to be set with big delegations coming here, from Nashville, DeQuecn and Frescott. Nashville will bring down nearly 1,000 fans, it was estimated Friday. Two hundred reserved scats on Ihe I Hope side of Ihe field were nearly taken wilh a rush-sale al noon. On Ihc Nashville side several reserve seats and Washburn (remain on sale at Hope Confectionery. j They may be purchased for 15 cents. ! The two teams have good records I this season. Both squads arc reported i in top shape and about evenly matched in weight and experience. Hope probably has a slight advantage in Papersy Railroads Are Rotary Topics Speak at Friday's Rotary Club Luncheon Ed McCorklc, former owner of Tlie Star, talked on newspapers, and A. H. Washburn, present owner, talked on railroads, at Friday's luncheon meeting of the Rotary club in Hotel Barlow, The dual nature of the newspaper business—"everybody's business because it is a public enterprise; but al- ! Andcrsoll (180) Rcc der (1G5) so a private business, which therefore | Loft Tackle mU ,p ^°, C °™' UC ™V l? rofit "- wiis !Keith (160) Williams (150) outlined by Mr. McCorkle, whose j L 0 ft Guard 14,000 ReCOrd BoOkS AC-i^ thecr ; Cl nudc McCorkle. founded j Holly (155) F. Arnold (160) i j? TT i AAA) Tlie Star 36 years ago, the son publish-| Center COlUltedlOr Under AAA S -, ing it until the first of 1929, when it | w Famms (160) poundage. The Lineup The probable starting lineup and weights of each team: HOPE Turner (155) NASHVILLE Hallmark (144) Left End New System LITTLE ROCK—More farm record books for 1934 were turned in to the AAA by Arkansas fanners than by those of any other state, C. C. Randall, acting assistant director in charge of the Agricultural Extension Service said Thursday. An accurate picture of farming operations In revealed in the books, which are being examined in a eo- .operative .study conducted by the Department of Agriculture and the Uni- of Arkansas College of Agri- he said. About 14,000 Arkansas farm record books have been tabulated and summarized in Uie project, J. C. Galloway, farm management specialist of the Extension Service in Washington, reported to Mr. Randall. Plans were made Thursday by Mr. Galloway, Mr. Randall and E. D. White, chairman of thet Cotton Allotment Board, in u conference here. Group meetings will be held by county agents also. : was purchased by C. E. Palmer and | Right Guard 1 Mr. Washburn as equal partners. I Stone (215) Washburn gave a three-minute talk ' Right Tackle on a Rotary Magazine debate for Ramsey (168) FLAPPER FANNY SAYS: ! nut, u. s. PAT. Off. and against public ownership of the railroads. The newspaper publisher said that times had changed since Senator Bob LaFollette (father of the i Ban- (157) present scnalor) advocalcd back in Hatch (152) Hixon (2-10) Floyd (188) Erosion Meetings to Start Monday Open at Centerville Monday Night — Close at Hope City Hall Thursday Farmers in the Hempstead-Nevada County Soil Conservation Projects are urged to atlend one of a series of meetings for the purpose of obtaining cstimales of the number of acres farmers desire to be terraced with machinery and also to secure new co-opera- Additional information concerning the new program will be given by H.- K. Thatcher, project manager, and olhcr members of Ihc staff. Several crews arc now at work and farmers signing now will naturally secure the service first. Farmers intending to sign contracls are urged to bring their land numbers to the mcet- •ingf. ' -. •* • •'" '•'• Meetings will be held at Centerville church. Monday at 7 p. m,; Shover Springs church at 7 p. m., Tuesday; Litlle Bodcaw School Wednesday at 7 p. in., and the city hall at Hope. Thursday at 7. p. m. Japan Asks U, Apology for Sailor Drunken Tar Is Charged With Violating Japanese Sacred Shrine SHANGH3, China— (/P)— What was described at an insult in a shrine to the Japanese flag by a sailor of the United States Navy at Tsingtao, China, was reported by the Rengo (Japanese) News Agency Thursday to have aroused high indignation. A naval officer who recently came from China said, "if that report is true it may be serious. That shrine is one of the most sacred the Japanese have." Six submarines of the American City Primary List to Close Saturday E. P. Young Reported to Be Candidate for Alderman From Ward One With the deadline less than 48 hours away for candidates filing pledges in the City Democratic primary election to be held November 26, only four aspirants to public office had filed pledges Friday. The deadline is midnight, October 26. On November 26 the city will elect one alderman from each of the four wards, a city attorney and city clerk. Friday afternoon only two candidates for aldermanic posts had filed pledges, Dr. *F. D. Henry, of Ward Three, who is seeding re-elcc- tion and Dr. P. B. Carrigan, of Ward T?-our, also seeking re-election. *eity"GlovV'flV Et'BilHngsley has filed- for re-election, and W. S. Atkins has also filed for re-election as city at- j.orney. E. P. Young, of Ward One, was reliably reported a candidate for aldcr- j man in Ward One, although he had • not filed his party pledge Friday af- ] tcrnoon. I Roy Anderson who is completing i two terms as alderman in Ward One, i will retire, Mr. Anderson said Friday. at Home in Ozan 1912 government ownership of the railroads. Then the railroads were a dangerous monopoly. But today, Washburn said, cities have a certain protection through the alternative of truck transportation by highway. "The railroads," Washbum said, "would beb a poor investment for the taxpayers. "The railroads claimed, at the start of Ihc depression, assets of ZO'/i billion dollars, and admitted owing in bonds and preferred stocks 19 billion dollars. Any company except an absolute monopoly, similarly sil- uated at the beginning of the panic, would today be obviously and hopelessly bankrupt. The railroads, no longer having a complete monopoly on transportation, are no longer an attractive government investment. The goverment should lighten Ihe load of rate-regulation and compel the railroad bankers, managcnienl and cm- I Rigln End Cargile (156) V. Tollctl (150) Quailer ,ic 'navy, the submarine tender Canopus ' ' J1 -mid the submarine rescue vessel Pigeon are at Tsintao. Japanese consular authorities have Spears (156> Stroud (15?) Left Half ........ .............. Jennings (1171 Rifhl Half Fullback L. Tolled (1G2) Officials will be: Referee-Ed Cole, U. of A.; Umpire— Ll. J. P. McConnell, West Point; Head Lineman, Lt. J. W. Hinton, T. C. U. High School Song Published for City Football Fans Asked to Memorize It for Use Here Friday Night Funeral Service Held for Hempstead Man at 3 o'Clock Friday C. K. Ellis. 62, of Ozan, died at his home at 11 p. in. Thursday, it was learned in Hope Friday. Funeral and burial services were to be held there at 3 p. m. Friday. The cause of his death and the immediate survivors was not learned here. 50-Foot Sidewalk Offered for $14 With WPA Labor Mayor Graves Announces This as Only Expense to Property Owner FRACTION^OF COST Bulletins LITTLE ROCK.— (/P) —Attorney General Carl E. Bailey held Friday that liquor dealers arc not required to pay an additional $15 license fee to sell Arkansas wines. WASHINGTON.—(#>)—President Roosevelt sought Friday to point the farm program away from "emergency" applications to the "long term" plan, asserting that the latter If, developing naturally out of present adjustment efforts. Million to State Treasury; WPA Will Build 50-Foot Concrete Walk, 4 Inches Thick, 4 Feet Wide Hope property owners willing to co-operate with the federal Works Progress Administration (WPA) may build sidewalks in front of their homes at a cost of only 514 per 50 running feet, Mayor Albert Graves announced Friday. The mayor said he has been given these figures by the local WPA office. The $14 charge covers the properly owners share of building a concrete sidewalk four feet wide, four inches thick, and 50 feet long. The WPA will furnish all labor and other expense save materials, toward which the property owner will contribute ?14, with distances longer than 50 feet at a proportionate charge. The city wishes property owners to co-operate wherever possible, as Hope needs sidewalk construction on-many streets for the convenience of pedestrians in wet weather, and to keep schoolchildren from having to walk in the, street whether wet or dry, Mayor Graves said. The : §14 charge is said to be a very small.part ot the cost of constructing 'a' StPJoot sidewalk under priyate:,cpn- struction. demanded apologies from the captain of the war vessel to which the ,'icii- mnn is attached. Neither the name of Ihe vessel nor the sailor was disclosed. Police said the incident occurred! An &. t *T~ elm ing the celebration of the autumn 1 4<5 atclteS to festival. Tlie sailor, drunk, entered the Japanese shrine unobserved and lore clown Ihc flag and trampled upon it. To Wind Up Dole by Close of Year Cut Off During November, Hopkins Declares Nameless Man Is Given Burial Here Guernsey Woods Victim Laid to Rest After Futile Identity Hunt Burial service for an unknown man was held at 2 p. m. Thursday in Rose Hill cemetery. His identity was not learned here after 11 days of unsuccessful effort. Nor was the cause of his death determined. The man was found in a strip of woods near Guernsey, west of Hope. He was unconscious. Brought to a hospital here, he died soon afterwards. The body was removed to Hope Furniture company morgue where more than 500 persons viewed it during the U days it was held there. There were no marks of violence on the body. Nothing in the man's clothing gave officers a lead on which to attempt lo learn his name or of relatives. A death mask of Ihe man, showing tvery wrinkle, mold and feature of Ihe face, was made by Rufus Herndon, Jr. The mask is held at the morgue and may be used in further attempts at identification. The man was about 60 years old, wieghccl 160 pounds, and the complexion was dark. government a debt great as the entire debt." two-thirds as present federal Dutch Schultz Dies of BuHeHYounds Notorious New York Gangster Succumbs to His Enemies' Attack .- , NEW YORK -(/?)^ Flying rumor;, students when the band plays it Fri- | and theories, and a wide search for day night at the Hope-Nashville foot- | suspects, kept police alert Friday The following song has been adopt- ! i . iiii f , : *»,*- ."••«»»,..e> "".10 "«>j uv,i,u mium- i ployes lo work out theor own fiscal j t , d us t i lc H igh School song. Snecta- i problems without saddling on the torti arc askcd to stand and When there's a rap at the door while .you're dressing, anything will 4o for a wrap. --» • -^— Forest Fire Goes by Movie Colony But Flames Are Roaring Down the Pacific Coast Out of Control LOS ANGELES, Calif.-(/p)-Lcav- ; ing Malibu Beach, film colony, ap- ' parently safely behind, a roaring > brush fire Friday swept on down Ihc ' coast line into u heavily wooded mountainous strip which for 20 years i has been regarded as the mosl dangerous firo menace ill southern PalifrM-nin ball game. The song: We're loyal to you Hope Hi You've tried and you're true Hope Hi We'll back you to stand 'Gainst the best in the land 'Caute we know you are grand Hope Hi Rah! Rah! ! So let's keep our pep j Hope Hi 1 And let's keep our rep j Hope Hi We'll (lo and we'll dare for yon WASHINGTON-(/p)-A dolelcss relief program for next year was forecast Thursday by Harry L. Hopkins as he set November for ending direct federal relief payments. He predicted that the relief load would be "appreciably lighter" during the year be- ginnhig nexl July 1. Although ihe program still was 2,000,000 jobs short of fulfillment and the original dole deadline only a week away, Hopkins said it was proceeding "precisely according to schedule" and thai 42 slates now on the dole will be cut off "during November." Hopkins reported there aftermath of the virtual oxter- i fewer families on relief in September minatiun of Dutch Schultz's racke- than in August. He said the drop was by underworld bullets, from 3,500.573 to 3,.'iG:!.199 and that I Second Is Dead in Accident on No. 70 J. R. Derossett, Woman's Companion, Also Succumbs to Injuries LITTLE ROCK— J. R. Derosset, aged p.bout 45, of Trumann, Poinsetl county, injured late Wednesday at Lonoke were 6.8 jwhcn lie was struck by an automobile --' -'- - teerins The center of the search was about, federal and local expenditures declin- 'lied at the Baptist State hospital Thursday. Mrs. Bessie Dowell, 30, al."o cf Poinsett county, who was with Deropsett, died soon after she was Italian Minister to Quit Ethiopia Vinci-Gigliucci Capitulates 15 Days After Emperor Selassie's Order ADDIS ABABA, Ethiopia— (ff>) — Count Luigi' Vinci-Gigliucci, Italian minister to Ethiopa, agreed Friday, to leave the country peacefully Saturday —15 days after Emperor Selassie sent him his passports and asked him to leave within 48 hours. Italian Air Raid HARAR, Ethiopia—(Reuters, British News Agency)—Four Italian . planes attacked Gabradarrc Friday, dropping over 200 bombs. •, Seven Ethiopian soldiers were wounded, but none killed, it was reported. An American Statement WASHINGTON.—yPl—A prompt reply was promised'by President Roosevelt Friday to inquiries about Amerr ica's 'attitude • toward Aiibetgud'-of •• Rations Fanctidns^to^jBf ^applied irf'-.th.e Italo-Ethiopian conflict. '"Grave" Says" British kin? ' LONDON, Eng—(/P)—King George expressed "gravest concern" over the Italo-Ethiopian crisis Friday in his address on the prorogation of the eighth parliament of his reign. Domestically, he noted the kingdom's further considerable advance toward prosperity, and he reported that relations with foreign powers con tinue to be friendly. Ethiopians on March HARAR, Ethiopia—(Copyright Associated Press) — Twelve thousand well-equipped Ethiopian infantry, cavalry and anti-aircraft troops—the main body of the Harar regulars—started for the southern front Friday. They were reviewed before their departure by Ras Nasibu, who will command them in the battle against the Italians. Led by 2,000 havily-laden camels the soldiers rumbled southward in American-made motor trucks toward the Governor Flays tion's Misrepresentation' v of His Position X; 'WHY NOTTELL ME?' "Conditions Worse?Where?"'Futrell Asks', W.C.T;U.to-PointOut J ' LITTLE ROQK—(#•)—Governor Fu- rf " trell challenged the Woman's Christian "y Temperance Union Friday to cite facts''* proving that condition's have grownV, worse since the legalization 'of -Ifq&di? f< and denied flatly that he had eVefts promised to repeal the liquor law-'. <• '> * Replying to criticism by the W. C. T." U. at its state convention Mr. Futrellf^ \ said: •,•'.. * ' i l'»«" x "I dislike, to be,, misrepresented. V/C People who write and speajt should, |i stick to facts. I nevqr at any fune?'l,4, promised to repeal any law. The','*- 1 power of repeal rests exclusively with. ,) the legislature." , The governor cited reports of the "* State Revenue Department and saidi»' ' "In the face of these figures how..* i can people say conditions have grown?;, / gradually worse?" * V »*< He said people desiring repeal hare, " an opportunity to attain then- ob- > ' jective at the next general election. * The W. C. T. U. Resolution The W. C. T. U. convention had, f adopted a resolution expressing- ,its> t ^| "deepest disappointment" over the/, $ "unkept promise" of Governor Futrcll * to representatives of the dry. forces^ before he signed the liquor bill' that "if*^ conditions grew worse he would have"^' the liquor law repealed." "Since that time," the resolution .. read, "the'legislature has been called.^ into specials 'attention Has which- have grown steadily cities being honeycombed with/drink- «,»/ ' ing places located near schools and \ churches, and'accidents on highways '. • of drunken drivers increasing—but he J •£ has done nothing. '* S.I "We respectfully ask that, m some -| measure, the governor's promise l>e ' l / fulfilled." , ' • \1 Futrcll's Statement ' ' "* 4 Tlie full text of governor Futrell's vjS statement follows: * -' "I dislike to be misrepresented* '; People who write and speak should, " > stick to facts. I never at any time i promised to repeal any law. The pow- , '. er of repeal rests exclusively^ with the 4 -' \ legislature. % "The congress submitted to the sev- ff oral states arid constitutional amend- ' * ment repealing the 18th amendment, • in pursuance of which the legislature ',: called an election in July, 1933. ; "During the campaign for and ' against the proposed repeal amend-•, ment I took no part whatever. »; "During three special sessions of the Icgislalure thereafter called, there !-, . . - , i i n uiu n-gismiuii; uicivanv.i \.ai»;U| uidl? Fascist forces led by General Rudlfo ; was no(hing in jj le way of liquor leg . D ,, ., -,.,,.. i illation to be repealed. It .would have Ras Nasibu raid that Jijign would be | boen absurd to ise to j one of the mam points of defense He , Ulw w h did t exist and wU £ aughed at report* that the Ethiopians | h d ^ ^ , h ht of The had suffered many casualties on the ! Ogaden front. Withdraw Libya Troops ROME, Italy—(/P)—Italy put responsibility for reinforcing European peace three special sessions of the legislature had come and gone long before the regular session of the legislature in 1935 convened which enacted the Thorn law. up to Great Britain Thursday night by | announcing withdrawal of one vision of troops in Libya. A government spokesman disclosed Premier Mussolini's decision, assert- "At a protest hearing held in the (ji_' reception room of the governor's office, while liquor legislation was pending before the 1935 legislature, I to the people then present that ing it represents "a major contribu- if any liquor law should be enacted, tion" to peace, nol only in Europe but j a » tl conditions thereafter grew worse, also in East Africa. I would be far repeal, and would call Italy emphasized the reduction was ' an extra session of the legislature for undertaken without any reference to that purpose. a decrease in Britain's naval strength "From this, it appears ridiculous to in the Mediterranean. The concentra-1 sav that before any special session tion of Fascisl troops in Libya had was called I had promised to repeal • ' " aeen interpreted by London as a threat io Egypt, The steamship Sannia, cubable of the liquor law, as there has been no special session of the legislature smco Ihc liquor law was enacted. transporting 2,000 men, sailed from ! "Pecple should inform themselves j Naples for Libya to take away the | of the facts before- making solemn 7«a first contingent of approximately 15,000 i statements to the press. Their press troops involved in the withdrawal. Tliis was regarded here as the first (Continued on pace three) I Charles Luciano, said to be the mo.«t ! cd 18.1 per cent from $l-18.96o,09-l to j struck. I pcwcrful Manhattan racketeer, and i 5121,956,239. ; H. K. Thatcher, who lives near Pin- I Al Stern, reputed professional killer.! Hopkins said his Works Progress ; nacle mountain in Pulaski ^cjunty, Srliullz Dies of Wounds Administration would *pcnd its entire driver cf the car, was exonerated by NEW YORK— Arthur (Dutch Shultz) quota of the 53,000.000.000 works fund , Cor-jncr Fred E. Berry. Hope Hi Rah! RahlRah! Turk* Volunteer For Ethiopia Flegenhc'imcr, New York's most notorious underworld denizen, and two of bi.s henchmen died Thursday and Iw i others were near death, frum bullet wounds received in the latest —rbout $1,250.000,000—b> next June; Derossett 30. He hinted that allotments I > slow- i Wednesday er moving agencies may be reduced. "We just got the money approved in the last week, in any large amount." left the State- afternoon with Here's How Ethiopia Mobilizes for War- No Draft-Dodgers Mrs. i LONDON. Eng.—(, cutbreak of gang warfare for control i he said. "I cl-jn't Ihink there h of the usury, policy nnd other racket... j been any undue delay. We are cleul- flared up which bus flared up in Manhattan, i ing in large sums." Brooklyn and Newark, N. J., in the last 48 hours. fcliulu died in Newark City hospital. He had been shot in the ab- _ __ _. Dowell. who had been a patient there if-ttch from Khartoum, Anglo-Egyptian .-nice September 17. He signol iier; Sudan, said Thursday night an al- parulc papers and agreed to return her j leged general mobilization order is- to her home. • sued ill southwest Ethiopia says: Dr. A. C. Kolb, superintendent of | "Everyone will now be mobilized ibe hospital, said Thursday that Mrs uiul all boys old enough tJ carry " otis fire menace in southern California, j ANKAKA—t/Pi—Many ex-army ami jdomcn by one of Iwo gunmen The gravest concern was fell as the iairforce officers, of various national!- ! attacked him and three of hi.- wlu fcl- Kopkins referred to recent speed by D.jwell was committed after Comptroller General J. R. McCail. ! had filed insanily charges against h.-r. ' wro Thursday released an additional j He said the woman, listed as a \\idnv ' S9.120.124 to carry out selections from and childless, had been a good paticnl 5265,881.956 worth of WPA prjjects. (and that the staff, in un examination "McCarl," he said, "has approved: immediately before her release Woil- went out of control. Heroic ef- [ties, have volunteered here in Turkey's j lowers about 10:30 Wednesday ni.nhi about $1,000,000,000 worth of projects in j ncsday, found her tune. forts of 150 workers slopped the soulh- capital for service in the Ethiopian j in the buck room of a Newark lovern. the past week: $400,000.000 was in ihe ward rush, but danger remained as army. A number of Turkish women'around the corner from the Robert past few days and he has passed on the wind whipped it out of control I also have offered their services as j Trent hotel, where Schulu had bci-n the legality -jf 90,000 projects. That is tiur^s ilivin'.' f--i ' If the world's temperature were lowered but 10 degrees. fjr the year spear will be scnl to Addis Abab, "Married men will take their wives carry food and cook." tht dispatch r.iinucd. "Those without wives will mke any women without husbands. ••Women with small babies need not LW. The blind, those who caniiJt walk or for any reason cannot carry a spear arc exempted. Tnyonc found at home after receipts of this order will be account says t 'that conditions have provvn worse. It is noticeable that they don't cite specific instances. Why Not Tell Hi:n? "They point out no section or place in the state where conditions are wcr.se. They do not furnish us with facts. Why not give me the facts, and see if the conditions, jf found to be bad, arc not corrected? "it is pertinent to s'ate some facts in. connection with this matter. Tit; Slate Revenue Department reports 351 A Reuters dis- cul jvictions for liquor violations (twice a;' many arrests were made); 3,176 gallons cf whisky destroyed and confiscated; approximately 614 whisky .-tills destroyed or confiscated; $26.- 07i.24 in fines collected and turned into the state treasury. "lilt chief of Stale Rangers reports 55li arrests f-jr liquor violations: 74 ;tilli dc.stro.ved; 16,465 gallons of mash destroyed; 412 gallons of loquor destroyed. An average of over nine .stills for each county has been destroyed. "In the face of these figures, how can people say that conditions have; (Continued on page three)

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