Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 27, 1937 · Page 6
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, December 27, 1937
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Page 6
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PAGE SIX HOPE STAB, HOPE, ARKANSAS Monday, December 27,1937 Iportation nnd tuition ot high school Vocational Work The expansion of vocational education program through increased fed- Mr current 0 "er«.m S w* —a- eral contributions effective {or the means of loans trom the state revolving current school year means increased loan fund many districts have been! opportunities for mr.ny school children able to purchase outstanding school I in Arkansas. The government provided ****** »*••*• . .... , nii i\<*rt ns #«— C l «..!fU _ t-nit«Kn* ttmr-lr In 1937 Red-letter {Continued from Page One) for current operating costs. Through $113,96995 for Smith-Hughes work in the state and $71,767.61 for work under turns prescnoea oy llle s *»<='<» «««=•«- the George-Ellzey act. For 1937-38 the blv for the annual enumeration of!Smith-Hughes appropriations remain- school children the total enumeration I ed the same while the George-Dean of children six to 21 years of age was | act increased the other allotment four- boncls at a substantial discount As a result of tho stringent rugula- tions prescribed by the general assem- Where Chinese Destroyed Rich Japanese Mills 1 reduced from 637,856 in 1936 to 621.465 in 1937. Ibis will result in a more ac- Surate apportionment of school funds. Teachers' Salaries Raised .The status ot the teacher in Ark- 'ansas was - improved over the conditions of previio'us years. The increased funds have enabled salaries to be raised in many districts. In other districts the increased funds have been used to retire outstanding warrants, thus restoring the district either to a cash basis or closer to such a basis. Greater financial security for the teachers will result from enactment of the teacher retirement law by the rectnt general assembly. Through a system of teacher contributions and matching by the state, retirement on art c j asseSi an annuity at 60 or thereaher by the ^ t(la t ^ fold to $218,774.68. This substantial increase in funds has enabled widespread extension in vocational education to be made. Preliminary figures indicate that the number of home economic centers has been increased from 38 to 104 and the enrollment from 5,091 to 8,888. As these departments continue there will be a steady growth in enrollment for the next year or two. The number of vocational agricultuie departments for white schools has increased from 103 to 147, and for negro schools from 50 to 62. No data are available on enrollment figures.' or the current year. In the trade and industrial work in 1936-37, there were 54 centers with an enrollment of 4,330 in trade vocational work and 9,704 in industrial teachers will be possible. Already hundreds of the in-service teachers are affiliated with the system in addition to all new teachers who automatically become members of the system. Improved training of teachers is noticable in the records of the certification division of the Department of Education. There is a trend toward the certification of teachers on a state rather than a county basis. Collection of fees for teachers' certificates for 1937 increased approximately ._ conservative estimate is that the program for the current year will expand approximately 15 per cent over last year. Another expansion in the service of) the Deparemtn of Education is that of civilian vocational rehibilitation. This expanded program has been made possible through increased federal and state funds. The service for vocational training of persons who have a major physical disability and who need to learn a trade or vocation suitable for them, has placed a much larger number of disabled persons in training White Paper in South, Possibility Heavy Imports Continue, But Pine Would Reduce Need of Them cciieb IUL A;JOI uiv.ictu>«« nt/^.w.-**...«..-.., £ e r o j aisaoieo. persons in training 15 per cent ever the collections for i j ust as ra pjdiy as the crippled per- 193fi_ thus indicating an increase in' „,,_ „_„ u» c ,,i-vs>vrvl miiripri in thp 1936, thus indicating an increase in state -certification. A very significant indication of im- sons can bt surveyed, guided in the selection of a suitable vocation and, arrangements made with a training! Destruction of 8100,000,01)0 in Jnpnnese mills and property at the rich manufacturing port o( - tao, shown in the air view above, threatened transfer of the Sino-Japanese war scene northward from the Nanking area. Two American warships were rushed to Tsingtao to ev.ictinie 300 U S. citi- aens there if the port ts attacked. Japanese militarists have avoided fighting neat fsmgtco hoping to nrotect their industries, originally German but ceded to Japan after the World War. U. S. Warship Speeding to Rescue of U. S. Citizens f\ vciy aigu Jinan i ji«.n\.anvit «. •••- arrangcmenis maae wiui a iraum provement in the part of schools has a g ency f or their vocational training. Vn-\jnn f liit I rtf*rr>nCPi-1 (!Pl"nnHCI Oil tilC T~\.._:_ _• lU«. ,.«»» *V*n ..nUtVitlttntij been the increased demand on the During the year the rehibilitation part of school boards for better train- dj v j s j on W JH a id more than twice as • ed teachers. As vancancics occur in I manw physically disabled persons teaching positions many school boards through vocational rehibilitation ser- arc sech.uig to till the vacancies with college trained teachers. \Vhiie tho welfare of the lemen- through vocational rehibilitation service as in any previous year. To see the change brought abotu in ni*m; v»«w »^n.t»*^ w* ....*. .-...*,.. these physically disabled people when tary school pupil has been increased they have learned a suitable vocation through free textbooks, greater oppor- obtained employment and are self- tunity for high school education has supporting will convince the most been provided rural children through practical business man that vocational enactment of legislation permitting rehibilitation is a most valuable and a school district to pay the tuition 01. needed service, high school pupils to another district. | Negro Schools Transporation for such pupils may i Thf , ^f ^ itncss ' cd a gcne ral also be provided. Wncn it is consider- I improvcmcnt in the ncgro schools of ed that approximately 34 per cent of lhc statc For sevcral ycars ^ cre the white children enumerated and has been a constant irn p ro vent in the 75 per ;cnt of the negro children live { training of negro tcac hers. The in-ser- in districts which do not offer 12, vjce teachcrs havc ^^ particularly years of schooling, it is seen that this active in their study of curr i cu i urn provision opens up a greater oppor- problems and in lhc ir efforts to im- tunity tor the older children. Un- prove instruct ional procedures, fortunately, however, many of the The provision of f rec textbooks has smaller districts are financially un- stimulated attendance in the negro able to provide the funds for trans- schools Many sc i ;OO l s have been en-.- . — ablcd to extend their school terms T ~. *•• , • \ through assitance from the state equal- Legal IN o ace j i2ation fund . I *~"TO WHOV IT "\IAY rOVCFRN"" II is of P articular significance that ,1°~ !n ,r* • CO ' NCEKN , at its meeting last fall the statc con- Mr. T. T Mimrns is now owner and Q{ SQ t . tcacher associa . operator of the Western Auto Associate M went on record as £avoring the Store, located at Hope Arkansas hav-i to f „., ^^j teachers . mg purchased same from Mr Joe T. D . h conmprehensive Riddle on December 20th, 1937, and!, / werey completed under the will not be responsible for any debts direct | on of ^ Commissioner of Edu- or bills contracted prior to that time, catjon co . operation wlth the U.S. by the Western Auto Associate Store office Qf Educa ^ orii the State Depart-' of Hcpe, Arkansas, or of Mr. Joe f. mcn( Q{ g^^on cirnp leted a 16-1 months study of local school units in order to determine a clear picture of existing educational conditions in the i > Riddle the former owner. WARNING ORDER state. The report presents suggestions No. 5136 In the Chancery Court of t - or trie reorganization of school units fomrictRnfl r^ni in t V A rW. t ?_ i ii 4 u: _.!_ „_!_ „„! fr. n :it«.;..c- n->r> i r . Hempstead County, Ark. in order that high school facilities may empsea ouny, r. in order that high school factes may Robert Hood .................................. Plaintiff be p i ac . ed within tht reach of every . Rosie Hood .............................. Defendant | child in the state. .............................. The Defendant, Rosie Hood, is( other study was a survey of the| , , , ( valuation o f homesteads in the state warned to appear in this court within i and the poss jbl e effect upon school thirty days and answer the complaint reV enues of exemption of homesteads j of the Plaintiff, Robert Hood. j from taxation. The survey makes; Witness my hand and the seal of said ava j[ a t,le for the first time accurate court this 13th day of December 1937. j n f onT , at ion with respect to the status! rt A I ."H B All_lhj Y I „/ U^ru.Ar.tn'.rl,. in * Vl *S D+«l*n I RALPH BAILEY (SEAL) Clerk. D3C 13, 20, 27 Jan 3. INSURE NOW With ROY ANDERSON and Company Fire, Tornado, Accident Insurance S-A-L-E NOW IN PROGRESS SILK and WOOL DRESSES $3.00 and $5.00 L A D I E S' Specialty Shop CALL NUMBER 6 NELSON ON WASH DAY Representative. JACK WJTT Jrdered to proceed at full speed to Tsingtao, the heavily armed U. S. cruiser Marblehead, above, and he destroyer Pope were rushed from Shanghai to the north China port as Chinese destroyed Jap- nese cotton mills and property valued at $100,000,000. The warships and the gunboat Sacramento "•"0 to.reva«aat$ 300 Americans in the city, if Japanese attack in retaliation for the burning of their k^ tJ A»i. japan has avoided fighting at Tsingtao hoping to save the mills. By ELINORE COWAN STONE Copyright, 1937, NEA Service, Inc of homesteads in the state. All in all, the year of 1337 was characterized by a general improvement of schools and school conditions., It is to be hoped that such progress j will continue to be made in the schools: of the stae. The citizens of Arkansas j should not become satisfied with their i schools until a complete school pro-, gram is available to every child and, until teachers are established on a | basis which will assure their economic: security, thus insuring an improved teaching personnel. \ have ha dthe courage to solve other pressing problems of government such' as highway development. It is tr> be i hoped that they will continue to concern themselves with the development of a desirable school program designed to reach every boy and girl in the state. ', (Continued from Page Due) i , —. 'structure remaining to identify its i former location. ' "The Prescott depot was erected in the center of Main street where it remained until 1911 when it was mover! south of Elm street to make way for ' a modern brick station, the old building still being in use as a freight sta- i lion.'" "Did anybody drop a roll of bills , with a rubber band around them'.'" asked an old gentleman in the train. i "Yes. 1 did," said several voices. ; "Well, I just picked up ti.e rubber 'band,' said the old gentleman calmly. | The mast important use of .scaling wax nl the present time is in the const! notion of dry batteries. (Continued from Page Two) CAST OP CHARACTERS M\D.\ HBXTOX— Heroine, dnuehtiT nf n fnmmix xlneiT. C.VTT. iiAiinYMoui. Tiiuvr— Hero, fli-liier "ilnrrdrvll." M I H A X I) A TIIKXT— llnrry- nioro's grnmlmnthcri n "strong woman.*' * * * CHAPTER X A S Linda came downstairs next morning, JcfTerson entered the dining room \v*h the morning mail. "Telegram fob you, Miss Linda," he said, beaming broadly. The message read simply, "Be sure to see that the Duchess behaves herself. Barry." Old Miranda had one, too. She read it aloud. "Don't forget the Christmas tree. And how about chestnuts for stuffing?" Then she picked up the morning paper. As she scanned the headlines, he;- fingers tightened on the eheet. Linda, standing just behind her, shamelessly read the lines over her shoulder: CAPTAIN TRENT THOUGHT FORCED DOWN. RADIO SILENT As Linda stood there, the back i f her hand tight against her quiv- I «.-ing lips, the old lady looked up, ! acd for a moment their glancuj cl in" together in mute question, j Th'.'H Mrs. Trent said briskly, I • You may bring the cull'ee, Jerler- j/Hl." An instant later she added more lewdly, "Von sec, my dear Mi.s.» Bewton, I have tecomo somewhat, inured to this k.nd of cnsi.s. My husband v. cut thiuuaii the Span-: Jsh-Arnencuii V.'ar: my son, Barry's fatliL-r. v. a.j in Fiance. As for, Cqptain Treu', 1^ has been re-' ported 1'jjt mo. 1 ! ur.ii.-s than I can recall." A LL that day anu the next reports continued to come in — conflictin.'!, contusing, agom/.ing. It was not until tho inoiiung ot the thud day that the airport called with something definite. Linda answered the telephone. When .sKe .vagyested .summoning Mrs. Trent, the man at the other end of tlie line broke in hastily: "Wait! You said' you were Mrs. Trent's companion, didn't you? Well, why don't we give- you the BiqpKage and let you use your own judgment about the best way to tell her?" When tho man had told her what he had to tell, Linda hung up the receiver as carefully as if it had been made of fragile glass. Sooner or later, old Miranda had said, a last time comes to the best of them. Slowly she made her way upstairs and entered the old woman's room. Then, leaning against the closed door, her lace papei white, icr nails digging into her palms, she delivered her message parrot- wise, like a stiff-lipped, frightened child reciting a verse: "The airport called . . . They wanted me to' tell you . . . they've found his plane — in the surf—somewhere on the coast of Central America , . . They said •tell you they—had not given up hope." Ah, indeed!" said old Miranda slowly after a moment. Perhaps she was remembering other scenes in which she, herself, had said to other waiting women, "But they haven't given up hope yet." For a moment she sat silent, her eyes closed; then she said, "You may tell George I shall not want the car this afternoon , . . And do go out for some fresh air, Miss Benton. You are looking rather pale. I—think I shall go to my room." * * * L INDA must have walked miles that afternoon, but she was not conscious of being tired — only numb, and somehow apart in a gray, emp'.y, dead world of her own. . . . The dead do not weep. Linda did not. When she dragged herself home through the little park, the Christmas tree was gayly lighted — all .silver and blue. Candles were glowing in the- windows, and people were hurrying along with brightly wrapped parcels, laughing and calling out gay greetings to one another. At the edge of the park she met the little dark man with the puckered, wistful srnile who had spoken to her that day j when she had paused outside the church to sing with the choir the Christmas carols they were rehearsing. He called, "Merry Christmas, Miss Benton!" And she heard her own voice answering, "Merty Christmas!" Those few hours alone in her ! room that afternoon were old Mii randa's one concession to the- I frailty of the ilesh. She came down to dinner, a little haggard, but 1 very quiet. | Later radio reports only con'• finned the news they had had. j The wrecked plane was un- WASHINGTON.-(/P)—Prixhiclion in .he South of wood pulp suitable for while paper, the Tariff Commission told Congress Sunday, might lead to n jreiit reduction in newsprint nml sul- ;>hile pulp imports. Despite large domestic production, the commission's annual report jaiid, the United States consumed far more paper in 1936 than it produced. Approximately 5.500,00 tons ot wood pulp, or one-fifth the world's total output, was produced here lust year, the report showed, yel 2,250,000 additional tons of wood pulp and 2,750,000 tons of newsprint were imported. Sulphite pulp comprised the hulk of United Suites' pulp exports but amounted to less Hum four per cent of the domestic production. "The sitiiiition with regard to white papers may l>e completely chnnjjc<l," the report said, "if n Inrfic production of pulp suitable for making such papers develop in the South. "Many people in the industry nre of the opinion thnt Southern pine can be economically used for the production of white pulps. If the large and fasl- doubtcdly -that in which Captain Trent had sot out. It had evidently been tossed for hours by heavy seas before washing ashore. . . Several experienced flyers were quoted as saying that it was impossible that the pilot could have survived such a beating. And there was no apparent possibility of his having been picked up. Old Miranda heard it all with dry eyes; Linda with that numbed passivity that had held her since the airport had called this morning. Notes of sympathy, even flowers, had been pouring in all day, and callers had begun to come. At tho first arrival Linda rose and would have left tho room, but Mrs. Trent said swiftly, "Please do not go, Miss Benton. I may want you." So Linda sat down again. * * » growitiK stands of Southern pine come to 1* used in this way, n Rreal reduction in the imports of sulphite pulp nml of newsprint p;ipcr iraty occur." Want to Get a Mosque? Here's Your Chance INSTANBUI-, Turkey,- f/T) - Three hundred mosques nre on wile here. The Turkish government is offering them in tin effort to rlenr out un- neoclt'il mosriiif.s from among the more than 800 in this ancient capital of the Ottoman empire. Only 2'I2 of the 800 nre being used as places of Moslem worship, he others, includinK the famous Sninl Sophia mosque, l>»ve been converted into museums or have been reduced to ruins. 'No Strike' Pact Signed by Swedish Printers STOCKHOLM.— I/I') —Strikes mul lockouts nre foresworn for nine year; in an Kreement just concluded between Swedish newspaper owners and the printing trade unions. The workers nainod n seven to cifih per cent W»KC incronse in the; form o a specinl "proseprity bonus" nnrl three weeks' amuiiil vacation with pay. The fife'rcc-im-iit mny be changed '' negotiation. If tin's breaks down, tin dispute goes to a board of impartii arbitrators. Lower Prices (Continued from Page One) ion cases, niul il is estimated thnt ean- ners nuiy be able to dispose of only iboul 23 1 ,<i million cnscs during tho next season at prices approximately the 5-your (1932-36) level, Mr. Sellers si\ys. Tlu; sweet potato acreage for 1938 may l>c 20 per cent higher Ihnn tho 1937 ncrciific; and with average growing conditions this acreage should produce a crop 20 per cent hinder than I'JIH. Arkansas farmers should consider any expansion In sweet potato production from the standpoint of sound farm management principles, with a view of balancing the farm prd- gram with feed Crops, t'osh crops, consideration for proper crop rotatoin, soil jmpovemfnt, find from tilt standpoint of storage facilities and the possibility of shipping in car lots. Mr. Sellers says. Third of California Owned by Uncle Sam LOS ANGELES. — W) — The federal gow.-miiient owns 38.900.0W) acres of jjinii in California, or 39 per cent of the .state's acreage, figures released by the treasury department reveal. The land is appraised at $-113.300,01)0. Profitable crops cannot generally be grown without irrigation where the annual rainfall is less than 15 inches. 1937—THE PENNEY YEAR /~)LD Miranda received her call- ^ers with stately calm, answering their questions courteously, But something in her bearing froze on their lips all but the most , formal expressions of sympathy. The Trent women, Linda gathered, did not permit others the liberty of being sorry for them, Through it all, Linda was conscious of furtive glances cast in her own direction. From her experience on the ice the other day, she had gathered that rumor-, about Barry and herself hail aveled swiftly. So people were sorry for her. Well, if the Trent women did not welcome pity, neither did Gco/Try Ik'nton'.,- daughter. , , . Old Miranda seemed aware of something riioro than casual in the glances casi at the slim fair givi who sat with .-.uch quiet dignity ia her tall, high-backed chair. When one of the women turned and said to Linda, "This news about Captain Trent must be a great shock to you, too, Miss Benton," the old Lilly's shrewd eyes swept the- 1'ivtTtly listening faces about her with atientive curiosity. And when Linda turned grave, steady young eyes upon her questioner, lifted her head, and answered briefly and quietly in her clear, lovely voice that naturally it must be a great .shock to all who knew Captain Trent, Miranda Trent's eyes uginn traveled over the listening faces, with a look that almost biid, "All right! Now what do you make of that?" At last ''icy M went. Trent had ju.-,t picked up her cntie and said a hule wearily that it was bedtirnt. when the telephone suddenly shrilled. Ofo Bw Continued) We'd much rather SELL this merchandise than count it! We don't want to carry it over into next year! So we are reprking and regrouping our merchandise to move now .. .Check all the things YOU NELU. Be sure to get here early . . . quantities are limited. 54-Inch Must Go! You Save Now $4.00 yard Ladies Dress Clcse-Out $1-00 Pair Repriced LADIES DRESSES Not All Sizes $ ft.77 $A. L and 0 40 Go On Sale Wednesday 2000 Large TOWEL REMNANTS 10 5c ea. Ladies Sport COATS 12 to 20 Repriced $1 A.OO GIRLS COATS 6 t o!6 Must Go! LADIES STREET DRESSES 12 to 42 $4.50 Each CHOICE LADIES WINTER HATS 49c 27-Inch Heavy Outing yd. 72x84 Part Wool Double ,$2.79 36-inch Fast Color Gladio yd. 1 81x99 Wizard Quality Fast Color—No. 640 Broadcloth yd . 15c 36-Inch Heavy Fancy CRETONNE yd 10c •••••• i i ' 2000 yds. 36-inch Fast Color Broadcloth yd . 72x84 Down Filled COMFORTS $10-90 IVlenls No. 2654 Scout Shoes Men's Work SHIRTS "Big Mac Sanforized IT 79e A LARGE TABLE of REMNANTS Men's Vat Dyed Khaki Pants Sanforized 28 to 44 $4.29 pair Close-Out—1 Lb. Box CHOCOLATES ea . 15c ••MllMVHMBBM^B^W III • 36-inch Fancy Cotton TICKING yd lOc 18x36 Heavy Bath TOWELS 10c 70x80 Part Wool Single BLANKETS 87c ^•^•WP^ 1 ^"""""^^^" " - •' '—'"•Ladies Novelty Rayon PANTIES P, 15c 36-inch Washable Rayon Dress Goods yd . 49c 42x36 BELLE ISLE Pillow Cases ea , 100 36-inch Heavy Outing FLANNEL 24x48 Washable RAG Limited A* FROrCPOSTOFFlCE HOPE SHOPS AND

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