Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 29, 1935 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 29, 1935
Page 1
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r^f/f^ ,<!?/',;>,>' • - f,;&',yi i '°,-, * ' A Thought And If A klnrdom be divided , ih*i kJnfdfttti not tttand.-St. Murk 3:24, VOLUME 37—NUMBER 14 <$£o-M«"n* '\\nw l ^ l ^r 1 Kn^rpri/.e A^P HOPE, ARgAKNSAS, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1935 hfess. f6lto%Ca east porilon We west portion file o* night, eoHte* IH Wednesday. «t.tf of Hope lR9n; Press, 1827; .Jonsollelated .January 18, 1529. ITALIANS GO ON , :— : 1 # &' & # #, tV .<& Here and There •Editorial By ALEX. H. WASHBURN" 3-Mile Stretch W HEN 1936 ushers Arkansas into her 100th birthday as an American state much of the labor and expense of that centennial celebration is going to fall upon the various local communities. Arkansas does not have the huge fund which 117^11 D_ D«»*r»iw J the state government of Texas has borrowed to celebrate the j Will DC 11603,1160 Texas centennial in the same year—""'' an fVi " /t««*-nnviini i r Rebuilding of Fuh^^ Begins Meat Curtailed -and so the centennial j job in Arkansas will have to be performed at home. The Star has a few suggestions to make to the people of Hope and southwest Arkansas. Parrish Dropped as Welfare Body Cuts Off Expense Assistant Commissioner Follows Roy Prewitt Into the Discard JACKSON REFORMS County Board Pledges State to Hold Expense Within 10% Limit LITTLE ROCK—In n surprise meeting at thc Albert Pike hotel Monday, thc State Public Welfare Commission interviewed two applicants for the position of welfare commissioner and voted to discontinue the office of assistant commissioner November 30. R. W. Parrish of Lake Village, former circuit clerk of Chicot county, who has served as assistant commissioner and secretary of the commission for the past seven months, was reported to have been an applicant for the position of commissioner to succeed Roy Prewitt, who resigned two months ago at the request of the Executive Committee. of thc commission said thc loh Was"faken to rc<fucc'"expenses' operating thc department. The corn- One of the surest means of carrying ^.Arkansas' centennial message to the , world is afforded by Highway 67 which | crosses Hcmpstcad and her neighbor- I ing counties from east to west. Highway 07 this coming year will j be carrying nol only thc usual trans- I continental traffic but a host of tourists bound for the vast Texas centennial grounds in Dallas. Here at the gateway to Texas we have a chance to tell Arkansas' story —a chance to tell the story of Hcmp- stcad county men who helped make thc story of their state. XXX The Star suggests that every community plan thc construction of memorial markers—of billboard size, even —to "flash" thc community's ' highlights to thc passing stream of tour- istr. Hope, for instance, would call attention to the fact Ihat 10 miles north of here is Washington, the Civil war capital- of Arkansas; thc native home of Augustus H. Garland, once Attorney General of the United States; of James K. Jones, once United States Senator—and others. Fulton, on the other hand, might erect a memorial placard at the toll bridge calling attention of tourists to thc fact that they were crossing Red river just where James Bowie and Davcy Crockett are supposed to have crossed it when they headed west an hundred years ago to found thc empire of Texas. These arc things that tourists love to know—things that they cherish in after years—things which once learned arc never forgotten wherever men may go. •""Ifr'wo'nld not be expensive.' And it is up to every community South of Fulton Construction Work to Begin at Flood Gate, 5 Miles South of Town ........ A LOUISIANA FIRM mission's action was interpreted as along Highway 67, regardless what meaning that Parrish had been clim- I clsc !t ma V do b V w(1 >' of celebrating inatcd as a possible successor to I thc centennial, to tell the story of Prewitt. I Arkansas to thc passing throng. 'So far as could be learned the only | Lct us do th 's thing—all the way remaining applicants arc Robert Spill- I from Texarkana and Hope and Pros- m a n, Paragould accountant, a n d Charles Andrews of Scarcy, former White county FERA relief director. Both were interviewed by members of the commission Monday. Coger in Charge It "was announced following the meeting, that arrangements had been made for Kenneth H. Cofior, acting commissioner, to serve until November 15 or, possibly longer, Cogcr, employed several months ago as an accountant for the department, was named acting commissioner when Prewitt resigned. The executive committee was snid to have offered thc position to him permanently at its last meeting, but ho tendered his resignation to become effective next aturday to accept a position in the office of Homer M. Adkins, collector of internal revenue. H was .said Ihat permission was obtained for Coger to remain with the Welfare Department at least until November 15. He was advanced to the full salary of $250 a month allowed the commissioner. He had been receiving only $200 as acting commis- i-ioner. nic-ut Next Month I cott clear to Little Rock. | There will be advertising propositions of n commercial nature, and some of them will be good and some of them will be bad—but here is one- task that we should do not for ourselves but for our state and our community, honoring their Pnst, glorying in their future! Band Uniforms to Arrive Thursday! The Executive Committee will meet about November 15, il was announced, consider selection of a permanent ^iinmissioner and to make an allotment of welfare funds for the period from November 15 to December 15. Spokesmen for the commission said the Jackson County Welfare Board, revealed recently us having spent nearly 50 per cent of that county's allotment for local administrative expense, has agreed to hold such expenditures within the 10 per cent limit fixed by the (Continued on page three) FLAPPER FANNY SAYS: HEG. U. S. PAT. Off. One of women's most wearing tasks is finding something to • Federal Contract is Held by J. J. McKeithern & Co., of Baton Rouge Three miles of levee on Red river below Fulton, damaged by a scries of floods this past spring, will be rebuilt, it was reported Tuesday by Ben Wilson, The Star's correspondent at Fulton. Machinery to be used in reconstructing the levee has already arrived at Fulton. Work is expected to be started immediately. Beginning at thc flood gate, about five miles south of Fulton, the levee will be repaired for a distance of three miles down thc river. Thc work will be done by J. J. McKeithern & Co., of Baton Rouge. La. Thc levee is to be completed within 90 to 100 days if the weather is favorable. Contract for thc repair work was let by the United Stales government, Mr. Wilson reported. Bulletins WASIUNGTON-(/P)-Proclaiiii- Ing November 11 as Armistice day, President Roosevelt remarked Tuesday "it Is particularly fitting Dial on this anniversary of the armistice we shoiud express our determination to remain nt peace with all nations and renew our conviction that permanent peace can and must be attained throughout the world." SEARCY, Ark.—(/P)—Mrs. Emma Hamilton, of Hope, was named ! ccrctary-trcasurcr of the Rcbakah assembly at the national encampment of the Independent Order of Odd Fellows here Tuesday. Howard Farmer's Slayer Is Sought Sheriff Dildy Leads Hunt for Negro in Murder of Cross Lamb NASHVILLE, Ark.-(/P)-Shcriff C. A. Dildy left hurriedly for an unannounced destination late Monday in what members of his force believe to be a hunt for the ax-slayer of Cross Lamb, 35, Howard county farmer. Deputy Sheriff Smith said the sheriff left no word where he was going or when he would return, but that reports were current Q negro, sought jn connection with the slaying, had fled toward Oklahoma. Lamb was beaten to death and his body found early Sunday morning. A negro brought the ax to Lamb's home and tried to force an entrance but fled when Mrs. Lamb screamed. Sheriff Dildy said identity of the negro was known. Meeting of Band Auxiliary . Called at 3 p. m. Wednesday at Capital New uniforms for the Hope Boys band, expected to arrive here late Monday, will be delayed another two or three days. The latest telegram from a Cincinnati firm where the uniforms arc being purchased, advised that shipment would be made Tuesday with possible arrival here about Thursday. The auxiliary of thc band also re- | WASHINGTON— (/P)— Arkansas wns ported that actual cash in the bank I given permission by the Supreme Arkansas Is Given Right to File Suit U. S. Permits Contest for River-Bed Territory Claimed by Tennessee. totaled 5591.49. A donation of $50 has been premised by the Hope city council, but has not been collected. A member of the auxiliary reported Monday that approximately $100 was still needed. The figure was revised Tuesday to read approximately $200. A special meeting of the auxiliary will be held at 3 p. m. Wednesday at Court Monday to file suit against Tennessee to have the boundary line between Ihe two states along the Mississippi located by the high court. TCIIIIC.S.SCC was given until January 6 to answer the complain. Arkansas had declared that thc river ir February, 1821, suddenly broke through a mirow neck of land on its , ..... _.. .. New Capital hotel to work out pos- j tide, cutting off from its shore what iible plans to raise $200. Fordyce Man Held on Girl's Charges j WASHINGTON— (/P)—Authoritative sources said Tuesday that tile AAA had reached a tentative decision on the amount of the 1935 corn loan. Indications were that ; it would be 45 cents per bushel. . Louisianan Found in Suicide Attempt Eugene Jobear, 28, of De^- Ridcler, La., Slashes Self on Church Lawn Eugene Jobcar, aged about 28, was found at 9:30 a. m. Tuesday on First Presbyterian church lawn with both wrists and his throat slashed in what police described was an attempt at suicide. Taken to Josephine hospital, he gave his name and said that his home was at DeRidder, La., He then refused to answer questions. Physicians said that he would recover. None of the wounds is serious. Police Chief John W. Ridgdill confirmed the man's name and address by communicating with Sheriff Cain at DoRidder. The sheriff expressed surprise and was at a loss to explain Jobear's action. The sheriff said that Jobear had relatives at DeRidder, and that a brother had left at noon Tuesday for Hope upon learning of the alleged suicide attempt. Chief Ridgdill said that the sheriff spoke well of Jobear's relatives and said that anything that could be done here for the man would be greatly appreciated. Police said that Jobear arrived in Hope Monday night on a Shreveport bus. He was well-dressed and had about $3 in his pockets. Sheriff Cain of DeRidder is a brother of R. E. Cain of Hope, it was learned during the telephone conversation with Chief Ridgdill. Japan Threatens New Conquest in Chinese Boycott Liquidation of Anti-Japanese Groups in North China Demanded PEACE THREATENED Jap Qarrison Commander atTienstin in Ultimatum to 400 Million TIENSTIN, China—(Copyright Associated Press)—Japanese military and diplomatic authorities imposed a strong hand over North China Tuesday with a formal demand on Chinese officials for immediate liquidation of anti- Japanese and anti-Manchoukuan elements. Major General Harao Tada, commander of the Japanese garrison in Tienstin, followed up the ultimatum with a statement that Japan "fears for the welfare of China's 400 million people, as well as for peace in the Orient." ' Arkansas Fugitive Taken in Oregon Curtis Dukes, 30, Admits Identity, But Will Fight Extradition .-LITTLE ROCK.— (/P) —State Police S.'<perinte.nd<M3t <yGray Albright announced Tuesday the arrest at Med- forcl, Ore., of Curtis Dukes, 30, Arkansas prison escapee, who is wanted in two states for major crimes including kidnaping, robbery and assault to kill. Charles P. Fray, Oregon state police superintendent, wired Albright that Dukes had admitted his identity but refused to waive extradition. Governor Seizes Capitol by Force Ousts South Carolina High w a y Commission With Armed Guardsmen COLUMBIA, S. C.-(tf>)-Militta rule prevailed in another Southern capital Monday as Gov. Olin D. Johnston seized control of the South Carolina State Highway Department. Thc 38-year-old executive declared an antagonistic highway administration to be in a "state of insurrection" OP defined by South Carolina statutes and promptly displaced it. Sixty-one NaliDiial Guardsmen with four machine guns stationed themselves about the highway offices to enforce Hie order by which Johnston paralleled use of martial law by Georgia, Oklahoma and Louisiana executives. He announced his action in a procla- CONWAY, Ark.—Miss Marilyn Ward, mation and statement saying military Hope Girls Serve as Honor Maids Marilyn Ward and Mary Delia Carrigan in Hen- di-ix Homecoming Event daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James F. Ward of Park Drive, Hope, and Miss Mary Delia Carrigan, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Steve Carrigan also of Hope, junior and sophomore respectively at Hcndrix college, were among the eight force was necessary to remove the 14 commissioners and Chief Commissioner Ben M. Sawyer since they had "set up a supreme government" above the governor, legislature and people. George Bell Timmerman of Lcxing- Wnin-m Woman His Arrest Under Federal Mann Act became- known as Nccdham's Island. The old circuitous river bed, which had been Ihe boundary, gradually filled. Tiie change in the location of the river at Ihat point, Arkansas claimed, was caused by an avulsion, and did \ not alter the old location of thc boundary, but left' the island a part of Arkansas. | Ey imperceptible process, the river 1 changed its channel at a point ap- j proximatcly 12 miles farther down ! stream, at. Forked Deer Island, Ar] kansas asserted. Tennessee claims the boundary at niiiids of honor chosen by the Henclnx ton> , ho cnly commissioner who com- homecoming queen, Miss Dons Rhodes j mentcdi saidi "The governor is leading cf Stuttgart, for her court in thc an- , hp ,. P i 1( .|linn ^in^t nnn K »i«mi,,n.iiiiv SHREVEPORT, La.-(/Pj—J. Fair Hardin, assistant United States attorney, said Monday that Dr. R. W. Walters, formerly of Fordyce, Ark., j j lave the boundary located would be brought here from Louis- j die two islands, ville, Ky., to face a charge of violat- The Mutual Life ing the Mann act and impersonating a that point is west of Tcllier Island. Arkansas declared, which is west of Forked Deed Island. Arkansas would between nual observance held here last week. Miss Ward, who is a member of the Beta Phi social sorority at Hcndrix, WHS one of the two junior representatives to the court, while Miss Carrigan was one of the two sophomores. In addition to having been named a maid of honor, Miss Ward has recently been appointed as u member of the soeial committee of Galloway pany of New Insurance Coin- York lost a protest federal officer in the alleged defraud- | aga inM paying $25,000 on the airplane ing cf a local hotel. j wrcck dc , a | h of W . Nathan Gregory of Dr. Walters has just been acquitted I Augusta, under a double indemnity of a charge of impersonating a federal i accident clause. The court refused to trevicw the officer at Louisville, Mr. Hardin said. Eighth Circuit Court of Appeals ruling that an airplane passenger is not "participating in aeronautics." and in case he is acquitted here of the charges a detainer has been filed against him by federal authorities at Denver, Colo. Dr. Walters is accused here of escorting a prominent Nashville, Ark., girl to Shreveport on a promise of ( .. _.. „ „ marrying her, obtaining a marriage ! high of 7.675 students this year? a gain license, registering at a local hotel of 9.6 per cent over last. There are and then failing to get the ceremony twice as many men students as wo- li. of Texas Enrollment Up AUSTIN. Texas.-*/! 1 )—University of. Texas-- enrollment went to an all-lime j Arkansas projects. t,l uiw avu. mt IIJIIJIIUILUU Ui VJtlUWWdJ , „,, hall, new women's dormitory. The com- ,..,l', lcu l!l° l ' t4 ,. t ° mittec is ill charge of all social functions held at the dormitory throughout the entire college year. 10 Millions for j WPA in Arkansas | McCarl Releases Additional Funds at Discretion of Administrators the rebellion against constitutionality, law, and order. It is up to thc people of South Carolina to decide between a dictator or a regular governor." Waging a fisht he began six years ago as a youthful representative in the Scuth Sarolina legislature, Johnston "aid he was taking charge of road affairs "to end erickery and subterfuge, favoritism and irregularities." °" S WASHINGTON. Comptroller road board that refused to seat his four appointees and refrained from acting upon his request for $3 auto tags followed within 48 hours of Su- premo Court action restraining four Tohivston apuointecs from taking commission posts. Legal authorities said the govcrnor was left free to act, as the orders restraining his commissioners pending a hearing November 11 did not include him personally. The governor later set up .1 temporary highway administration to carry out his policies of providing $3 lags, af Governor Talmadgc had done under similar circumstances in Georgia. Johnston also curbed thc slate high- The Night Draws Near.*, ween By Helen Welshimer CINCE Hallowe'en is almost here, ° When black cats, elves and snakes appeal-, A child who glances up the sky May find a dark witch passing by Ah, any evening there may loom A witch who rides a flying broom; Whose teeth and nose and hat are pointed, Whose claw-like hands are double• 'jointed. Wise children know that if they smile Back at the witch a little while, Not any toad or snake or charm She has with her can bring them harm! Resist Sanction , h $ Butcher-Shops of Natiori'tct Be Closed on Tuesdays and Wednesdays, '<• j EFFECTIVE~NOV. IS' Meanwhile, Rome's Li gions Wind Deep Into Mountains of Ethiopia""^ ROME, Italy—(/P)—Premier Mussed i ini Tuesday put the nation-on* a H* 5 -^ month diet to fight the sanctions posed by the League of Nations^,- "^ p ^ The first of a. series of'measures 'tof- become effective November 1 ordered < the restricted sale of meats 16 reduce! the necessity of imports. !JV Restrictiove measure also were putt-* on public dining. ' V .The first of the orders to become ef-"^ fective will close butchershops iSn •$*.,„ Tuesdays and Wednesdays-duringuthfe 1 !-*"^ diet law's operation, J~" <"'"' By the Assocated Press < Muss'olini's empire-building armies advanced deeper into the Ethiopian interior Tuesday as the League of Nations, pessimistic over the chances for peace; planned its campaign of sanctions against Italy. 1 An official communique in Geneva _ f showed that 24 nations had notified fj the League they would participate in ,'" the "buy nothing from Italy" boycott'." League officials said the task of put- I- ting into effect penalties against Mus-'V,l solini's government would be givenjto various committees of the League, who would then be responsible. '*. ,- • The Geneva diplomats were slfepti-,^ cal over chances of an Italo-Ethiopian M peace conference at the forthcoming; League session, which opens " (CQpyrlglu, 1935. by NEA Service, Inc. All reprint aid song rights reserved.) Special Train for Smackover's Fans 500 Union County Rooters Will Accomparv Team Here Friday x A special train will bring approximately 500 boosters here from Smackover to witness the Hope-Smackover game here Friday night. Coacli Foy Hammons was advised Tuesday that thc train had been chartered and that nearly 300 fans had signed up Tuesday to make the trip to Hope. An additional 200 fans arc expected to make the trip, Coach Allen Berry cf Smackover advised. Thc train will leave shortly after 4- p. m. Friday • with expected arrival here a few minutes after 7 o'clock. Coach Hammons suid that school buses would be used to transport fans from the train to the football field. In the event that enough busses are not available, Coacli Hammons said that he would ask local fans to use private cars in transporting Ihe visitors to the stadium. Coach Hammons planned to send the Bobcats through every play Tuesday as he prepared for a tough combat with Smackover, a team that has a siring of victories with only one loss this season. The Bobcats, the coach reported, came out of the Nashville game last Friday in good shape with the exception of Vasco Bright, stellar halfback. Bright has an injured shoulder, but is expected to be in shape by game time. Probe of Cotton Co-OpJsStarted Senator McKellar Assailed by Arkansas Farmer at Memphis Hearing \ MEMPHIS, Term. - (ff) — On the trail of government losses through the sponsorship of cotton co-operatives, Senator McKellar Tuesday developed through E. F. Creekmore, manager of the American Cotton Co-operative association, that the association had handled cotton for a five-year period •at a cost to the government of over $3,800,000. Bond Broker Suit on State Delayed Court Refuses to Advance Action to Force Repurchase at 75 ENTISCIO,- Ethiopia — (fl>)'— Behind/ \ the front line, the Engineers' Corps" Was constructing a road Monday from" Entiscio to the foremost part of the cntral column. When this is finished, the .big guns of the Italian artillery- will be rolled up. • Before Saturday's advance, conduct-' ed at 7,500 to 10,000-foot attitudes and through rubbed mountains, the Ita}- ( ' ian position between Aduwa and Adi- grat was believed vulnerable to a' major enemy attack. , . Valley Occupied Gen. Allessandro Pirzio-Birbli's central 'column .pushed 12^4 miles, through, thc mountains shcilding Makale to occupy the;Feres Mai valley., There, in February' of 1896, the whole Ethiopian army pitched camp before moving on Aduwa for the historic slaughter of an Italian «rmy. The advance, first of importance since the occupation of the 60-mile" Aduwa-Aksum-Adigrat front, was a_ ( turning movement around Mount Gualv t Azai, 20 miles southeast of Aduwa on the rugged route to Makale, 40 miles or more farther into the heart of Ethiopia. It gave the Fascists a new foothold in the forbidding Ethiopian escarpment. Ethiopians Scatter Minor bands of armed Ethiopians scattered before the advance, conducted almost in the clouds. . More important enemy concentrations were reported south of the Tah,raze river facing the right column, but it was thught the difficulty of crossing the streain would prevent any flank attack on the middle and left sections. The left column, under Gen. Hug- gero Santisi, will advance next from, its positions around Edagahamus. A. road to the south was being built by that flank in preparation for the push. 400-Mile Line DJIBOUTI, French Somaliland, Oct. 26 (clayed)—(A 1 )—The Italian Southern army was reported to have established a front of more than 400 miles.cutting across the southern section of Ethiopia. Hearing Is Begun MEMPHIS, Tenn.—(£>)—In a hearing marked by verbal clashes with witnesses, Senator McKeller, Democrat, Tennessee, Monday undertook to trace losses sustained by the government through marketing opera- lions of the cotton co-operatives. L. N. Rutherford, Batesville, Ark., a farmer and a member of thc co-ops, became angry at what he said was Senator McKellar's "open hostility" to thc American Cotton Co-operative association. Standing before thc senator's rostrum, he shouted: "You're taking so much interest in this hearing, haw much stock have you got in the Memphis cotton firms?" "You sit down," Senator McKellar said. "I can't allow any man to make u reflection on this committee." Senator McKellar had declared he didn't see how it was possible for a private cotton shipper to cDinpete with led forward almost halfway into the thc co-operatives when the govern-1 desert lying between Italian Somali- ment was loaning money to them to j land and the foothills of Ogaden pro- cperatc at low interest and then sub- ;vincc of Ethiopia, the line of Fasc.st ordinating its loan to that of private ] troops was said to extend from British banking capital. I Somaliland to the junction of Kenya "Did you ever hear, in all thc his- land the Juba territory, lory of time—and I kiuw something < In the far south, an Italian column about history—of the government has —.-.. --.-- agency?" Senator McKellar asked. : maliland, and to have advanced 40 "Of course, that is true to a certain ! miles toward the GanaK- Dtrya river, extent," replied E. F. Crecltmore, gun- ! A slow but steady advance was reportr ; cl . a l managcl . of thc ACCA. -but wo!cc» by the body of troops marching in LITTLE ROCK—(/P)—Circuit J-idgc.havc put in several million:, of OIK the valley of the Shibeli river. own earnings, and sHeakimj of gen- Tanks and bombing planes led the erosity, may I suggest that you look mcvenunt into the desert, and tanks into the operations of the RFC if you were said to have pressed 20 miles _—. _ ; beyond Geledi, while planes bombed (Continued on page ihree) villages in that area. It w«s said ^m^r — -.~. tanks penetrated as far as a caravan 7,593 Bales Ginned truil at a* 1 ™* 81 - in thc desert * d - ' fl With one column said to have push* such generosity that: was reported pressing northward from las visited upon this Dolo, on the border of the Italian Kc- J. R. McCarl approved Tuesday $17.-! wav patrol and halted all road ex- 576,82!) of WFA projects in three'states, i penditurcs through the commission. McCarl approved 59.899,730 worth of nerf ormcd No detaijs were piven out on the prejects but officials said thc funds would be used in carrying out projects selected by WPA administrators. He designated Joe Calus of Spartanburg, a Belgian-born accountant and a fellow-veteran of the World war, as "executive manager" of the board and appointed five "consulting man- iscr. 1 :" to assist him. J. S. Ullcy stayed proceedings Tuesday on an application for a writ "f mandamus by W. R. Stephens, bond broker, who seeks to compel the State Re-funding Board to purchase hi?, scries of "A" road bonds on ;i tender to sell at 75 per cent of their par Value. Thc order was issued on the refunding board's application, over the protest of two intervenors. No date for trial of the ease ha-s been set. i i o l_ I vancc. Up to October 18th, Meanwhile the Ethiopian army un: der Ras Nasibu. governor of Harar Hcnipstead county hucl jjiniu'J 7.593 province, was understood to be lying Kiles of the current crop up to Goto-1 in wait between Jijiga and Dallo, not ber 18, as compared with 13.31)6 bales; far from the British Somaliland fron- cn the same date a ye'ai ;i>;u. accord-' tier and near Harar city. Its position No one is rich enough to do without in.u to William H. Ettcr of Washington. ' neighbor. ; fciler;il crop reporter (Continued on page three)

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