Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on November 27, 1935 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, November 27, 1935
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Page 5
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ft November 27,, 'Erji—fr-'iij'Y'i-'ifr^fc., ..-.-ft-'-'-*** i^-fti.- 1.000 Tenants to Get Land Chance Attempt at Ownership to Be Made in Pour Southern Areas WASM!NaTC;N-(/p>-An, attack on the Souths farm tenant problem, involving removal of 1,000 tenants to small farms of their own, was revealed Tuesday by Rexford O. Tujjwell. The chief of the Resettlement Administration reported the trial "cases" Would be chosen from four parts of the South. The experiment, he said, should "be on indication' of what can be, done in n national way to solve the tetjnnt problem." Tugwell said that he expected to ha,Ve. this and other wide segments of his resettlement plan underway by the time next year's' crops luiv'c been planted. "It has always been our intention," Tugwell said, "to hnve the resettlement work a function -of the Department of AgricuMurc. It obviously is n port of agricultural adjustment, and'' It has to do almost exclusively with farmers, "We have been studying the proposed Banhhcaci-Jones farm tenant bill, which was designed to enable tenants to become landowners. We find that wo can do in a small way what this bill intends. What we will do will come under the classification of our resettlement and rehabilialion work." North Carolina, South Carolina, and the area embracing the where boundaries of Arkansas, War Threatens (Continued from page one) and Louisiana touch have .Jeen .designated for the selection of specific sections for the tenant trial. The plan calls for the administration to buy land and resell it to the tenants under a long term agreement. The agreement, Tupwell said, probably would run not more than 40 years In some cases .tenants would be sold the land they now are cultivating. In others, they might be given an opportunity to move to some nearby farm. Farms sold to the tenants would remain under supervision of Extension 'Service and resettlement officials during the period of the loans, and administration help would be expected to assist the tenants to gain a self- supporting basis. had considered making Lij Yasu the emperor if their invasion were successful, and that they even had attempted to kidnap him from captivity for this purpose some years ago. Selassie Into Mourning A distant cousin of the emperor and a grandson of former Emperor Menu- Ilk, Lij Yasu, 38, died of a lingering Illness, it was said. Halle Selassie, who became regent when Lij Yasu was deposed in 191fi. went Into mourning for his predecessor. The present emperor as regent shares the throne with Queen Znudltu, Lij Yasu's mint, who was 1he daughter of Menelik. The great Emperor Menelik, who built Ethiopia into a strong state from a group of semi-independent kingdoms, had nominated Lij Yasu ns his successor before his death in 1913. Reigned Without Crown Internal rivalries prevented Lij Ynsu's ever being formally crowned, hut'he'todk the reigns of government. During his three-year rule, his inclination toward Islam antagonized his subjects, who are proud of their 15 centuries of Christian tradition. The Ethiopian church excommunicated him in 1916, and the great rases (chieflinns) deposed him, proclaiming Zaitlitu ns empress and Ras Tafari (now known as Hailc Selassie) ns regent. Ras Tafari had married Waiznro Ne- nen, who also had direct descent from Menelik, and thus had a claim to the throne which somewhat paralleled that of Lij Yasu. Forces Slaughtered Lij Yasu was not content to be One report had it that. Lij Yasu wa allowed great comforts, and tha though he was fastened by chains they were of gold. For a while it waa toiight he was held In the emperor'i own palace in Addis Ababa, to prevent kidnaping by the Italians. Cotton Certificates (Continued f«*m page one) iluce about 50 per cent of their allotment this year, they should take advantage of this opportunity and surrender their certificates to the pool. Cotton producers in Nevada county received $43,353.80 from the sale of surplus certificates through the national pool in 1934. The national pool will sell these certificates to producers in other states at the rate of 4 cents per pound but the cost of operating the pool will be ileducled from total sales but we do lot feel ns though producers should lave any fear as to what the cost of landling the certificates by the na- ional pool might be. as they were lancllocl so very cheaply last year. To 30 exact, the cost was $.00041 per louncl of fax-exemption sold, or in nore easily conceived figures ?.041 per lundred pounds sold. Clipper OH Next to last Pacific Lap On Way From Wake to Guam—to Reach Philippine Islands Thursday from |t*6 on*) '--- - L •' • Wedtesday that fopt fang wo uW c b* tain their tickets at Mot Springs. No Advahc* tlbkits wefe seht her*. The prleef to the g>Hie will be 26 dents fot stud«fl{d ftflii M«iftbef*of win b* at th* stiidehts, $efSte: fw adults. gh &h«>i faculty to identity Hot* ' 9 States Enlist in Safety Platts 36 Per Cent Decrease in Accident Toll Is Sought by the Nation CHlCAGO.-(/!p)—Nine governors', enlisted their states in a nation-wide campaign to cut automobile accident deaths Tuesday. ; The National Safety Council, sponsoring a five-year drive to begin January 1 and designed to bring about a 35 per cent decrease In motor vehicle 'atnlllles, disclosed promises of eo-.op- eratlon had come from the nin.e 6X-, ecutives ami officials in 10, other, states within 24 hours of the a of the program Monday. As the nucleus of the movement, the' .•ottncil already had 30 states parUci-- jating ih its regular worfc, 800' bUiles, ;ntered in Its traffic safety contest, Ift'l important tosk. top the commission Qther Hojie* fesidente will, to Aikaael&Hta to, witness the an* nual clcsh between Ouachlta and Heuderspn, St^te Teacher^ college. Hurtling ttlps, visits to relatives, and other activities ire planned for Thnnkgglvrhg. ii *erVi»?e, »io. cl,ty deliv- . ery and too *u,ral delivery. ocal affiliated safety groups an<f 4,000* members, including r.allroads, ed siacf 1 was iwri,ts« Mr. ^ as ft tifcit Which, has develop- ndustriaL concerns'and mines. Gov. Harold J;. Hoffman of tteyt ey headed the governor list. Hie i _^ estcd the council launch a nation- vide crusade to attempt progressive eductions 'in, the traffic toll un^l'byj wjjp h.9S' 941, it would be at least 35, per qent, us-arid ''"' nder the aU^time high.'of ifcWO! In) 934. ...... elected chairman," ''I- hjivfr. jtwt re* w.ith, . ., v helpful, co-opeta,tipn from government. But Lij Ynsu's forces were defeated with great slaughter October 27. 1916, Has Mikaol was captured and Lij Ynsu became a wander- j complete 1 " t'hT'^obTmilc^Tnau^ral ward Guam Wednesday with the first (rant-pacific air mail after an early take-off from this a toll station. The bis flying boat, scehduled to ; There was sporadic fighting until LijSYasu was captured in 1921. In 1932 he escaped, disguised as a woman, but was again seized before a newly plan- Manila. flight to Manila Thursday was on its fourth day out of Alameda, Cal. Ahead, of it lay the 1,536-mile stretch to Guam and 1,700 miles from there to The sand o fthe desert is not• an ancient sea deposit. U is formed right in the desert, by heat, cold, and wind. Constant contraction and expansion due.to cold nights and hot days, breaks up the rocks and the wind grinds them into sand. " 'Breathing Spell" Spurs Wall Street." Any rUvy now we may expect a bleating spell. Qfuk cttl ned revolt could get under way. Many reports circulated since then As the clipper skimmed away from the harbor here at 6:04 a. m. (2:04 p. that he had died, but the Ethiopian I m. Wednesday Eastern Standard Time) government revealed last June that he she had 38'^ hours flying behind her was held in the villa at Tiara Mulata. from Alameda. ^ \ ove by M*ry-Raymond Copyright NEA 1933 (Continued From Page Two) CHAPTER VIII T^HE two girls faced each other. Dana said, "Oh, Nancy. I've never seen yo,» f look so sweet!" Nancy, still standing lu the doorway, hesitated. Tben she said brusquely, "Cut the compliments. I suppose you livon't looked at /ourself?" "Do you like me, Nnncy?" The question was anxious. The other girl's eyes narrowed apprafslngly, taking In Dana's beauty. Yes, Grandmother had done a darn good Job. It knocking Ron nle Moore cold with beauty would win a proposal from him, the trick was done. "Well, what do you think?" Nancy asked, avoiding a direct an swer to her sister's question. "It's a nice dress all right—on you." "Yours Is exactly like It." "Oh, 1 know. I'm not complain ing about the dress. If it bad an other face and figure inside It, the dress would probably make a hit. Nancy's volco was dry and median .leal, but Dana guessed this was only a disguise for emotion. "You're being silly," she said. "It you only know bow you really look!" "How do I look?" Nancy asked. Dana thought, "She isn't exactly pretty, but there's something aw fully attractive about ber. Something exciting. It's as though you were looking at a volcano, about to explode, No, you couldn't possibly overlook Nancy In a crowd." Aloud, Dana said, "You look like a charming elf tbat bas been lan Cled up In a cloud and then come floating down to earth." "Your fairy-tale lore Is a little Nancy told her. "Elves ijoo't Inhabit clouds. They are, or were supposed to be, very earthly people, and I don't recall they bad any special charm or good looks. But you look like the beautiful fairy wbo appears on occasions to dazzle folks." « * * S HE turned tben, and was gone, pana, alone, felt bewildered and troubled, Perhaps what sbe bad «ai4 bad been unfortunate. Tbe wrong thing. "But, we're two grown ' ' " Dana told herself. "Not And we're bptb nice , looking Wbo cares about look* anyway, as long as you can danct ajid swim and have some fairly bright Ideas circulating In your bead?". Why bad Nancy started all tbis foolishness, anyway, when tbe wu- liciana 4ownstalr§ were, beginning t« play a foxtrot? And it was time lor botb of tbem to go down, vvitb Grandmother aucb « stickler for etiguet. U would 6ft dreadful to guwt» ajrtv« before they were - t° it Is now cl^t&Vtfcfc. ...,. „...„. . . , .. ,|i-Arlf.Mj.saa to, plan and; carry 'ot^t : (hp' mc4i" ^original-' ; and,. inspiring i':'tOj thi}' hi«(6ry of the na 1 - '"fhjj -nwci s^p; in. out plans, i?. so : — '^-'—"- 1 '^'~- •$ rouicf'nqt) consider •w^hoi4|.';. the' whole' s^ntintent ajftd' influence of too,:.wt.i$e'copin)i.ssipn. I am, therefore,, dsklng. you. to,'make. it. a. matter of the highest public interest to m^et me and the other members of the highest public interest to'meet me and; the otrier...nienibers of the Com-; LITTLE ROCK—Urgent, demand f<w '^sip^N^yiBtnbef 27,'.promptly at immediate action upon plans .for,, the- V- 8 ',***>•' ' ' ',-:•'•' ' Arkansas Centennial celebratltHj., has | "I »'i3h l il?adrtijnet<> report, tp you. Couch Calls : SesgJo$L. Commission at the <G4y- ernor's Office ' i, •. • n. v. • . caused Harvey C. Couch, :chairmah; to in ' y?prk that your- ex- issue a call for a meeting of ..the' Ar- ecutiye committee .has beea doing. I kansas Centennial Commission : .for can. only 'tell you : that the frame- Wednesday morning in the-governor'a,, work has been :set up for an obser- reccption room at the state capitaL In ! vance that will .'deeply .stir the 'loyal his formal call, Chairman 1 Couch P r 'de of all, Arkansas people and corn- states that his communication is prob-. ~"' <l "-'"''~'--' ! — ~«-AifU«i,-_ „* «.v,«, ably the most important he will' issue;. to the members during the .yean --V "•--. "We have before us how the: most cus- "Cood gal," Scott said,' crushing her hands in his. stared down into Dana's laughing, eager face. Dana was sure it was going to be a lovely party. The cakes Hattie Washington bad been molding so cleverly all afternoon were beautiful with their (luted edges and dainty flower decorations. At night, with the crystal chandeliers blazing down, most of the drahness of the big reception room was concealed, and the shining surfaces of fine old furniture were revealed. The worn rugs had been removed for dancing and flowers from the garden had been brought in ahuu- dantly, adding color. In Dana's mind the party had just one (law. She had hoped to invite the attractive young doctor to this party, but her grandmother had turned thumbs down on the suggestion — so vehemently Dana had been surprised. "Scott He Stanley's been away so long, he's almost a stranger here," Mrs, Cameron bad said. "He bas a long way to go If he's going to amount to anything as a doctor. Besides I can't invite every Tom, Dick and , ! Iarry in this town." That bad been that. Still it was going to be a lovely party- Dana touched the orchids on her shoulder caressingly. Her first orchids. U was thrilling to be wear- ng them. Sbe thought of Rurinie ivith a little glow at her heart. * * * rjANA, whirling from the arms oi *-^ one partner to another, felt she was moving In a dream. This was not Paris, where the social life of ber school friends bad been supervised so rigidly. Nor was U like bose parties, tinged by Bohemian- sm, In which ber father had par- icipated occasionally after her mother's death—parties from wblcb bad been caref^u-Uy. excluded , Everything here was bright, cheerful, colorful and informal. Girls and boys of Dana's own age, laughing, talking, almost drowning out the band's playing at times. They worn all the "right young people," her grandmother had made plain. They ail "belonged." Their fathers, or uncles or cousins had memberships in the Country Club. Moving about as she had lu her childhood, always living In different houses, Dana had given little thought to such things as clubs. Here ii; tills southern city, they evidently couiued for a great deal. Grandmother had said: "Ronnie's only 24. But he lias his own membership in the Country Club. He is a member of 'The Maskers,' and if you play your cards right that will menn another big party tor you. He belongs to the College too, and a smait dinner group." It was funny for Grandmother to be so interested in the social activities of another generation, but there wasn't a thing that was social that she missed. Evidently Dan* was playing her cards right. Whenever she whirled into the south room where Mrs. Cameron sat surrounded by contemporaries Dana met ber grandmother's pleased smile. "The girl can't get two steps that Ronnie Moore doesn't cut lu," whispered one dowager, whose eye's were acid as they rested on U8U4 "There's something about foreign girls, especially French girls, that men can't resist. What chances have our daughters who aren't trained iu all those foreign trickst" "1 guess sbe bas bim booked." whispered another mother. "But if &lie hasn't, out she owes all this popularity he drops ber, let. her look. o'ut!?» Ronnie was pleading. with Dana, "I can't talk to. you ,at. alU' 'rl fget balf way through a sentence :nnd somebody taps me on thef shoulder. ft would take hours for, me' to •t^ll you all I really wahf to/say^. Oh, Dana, how beautiful, yon .argl?* <•';'' He held her closer. "tVlllv' yi(n V dance to tbe door with, me and tb.en : step out on that side porct)' f.or 1 § breath of air?" \ ,/'>'. - : ;;;"-: "Should I?" Dana asked. ;;;; v v "It's a good old American tom." Ronnie said. ; . "Then, all right," Dnna Impulsive']'. . Tho porcb was cool, dim,- vlrt'e- shaded. "Perfect," Ronnie said softly. Dana laughed, "Almost; per- feet 1 know It doesn't sound r.p- mantlc, Ronnie, but I'm frightful)? tbirsty." , ; . ; ' „• Just as romantic as CR? '. : .b«," Ronnie said. "Remember what-oid Omar, the poet, said about a : -ip)Bf of bread, a Jug of wine and a 'girl singing In the wilderness? 'Wei); I'll get the wine or rather, ..puncji. Here are the vines which ipust' dp for the wilderness. Andl;tho.o!"; . "1 can't sing, though," objected the practical Dana. ; . .She watched him, silhouetted; In the light for a moment before' the door closed behind him. • Ronnie . wna awfully nice, awfully: good looking and of course, . awfully rich. He was probably ' an. awiul flirt, too, like the young ^doctor wbo had said such flalterlng tblngs. It was just an old southern custom. saying things to please .people, and then forgetting ypuhntl snid them, Like Dr, Sco(l Sinnley who had boasted he'd come to, her party, Invited or not, . : • • • . -.. ',- '•' A LOW whistle startled ' «ie, gipi, ^ It was followed -by a'" second, louder whistle. > ' ';'• Dana got to her feet and stepped ' from behind the concealing vines. Standing near the old fountalpiwas a tall figure. How could . Ronnie have reached the garden— • •-'•:' But of course 1C wasn't Ronnie. It was that outrageous young Doctor! Laughing softly, Dana picked up her long skirt and ran down the steps into the garden. "Good gal," Scott said, crushing her bands In bis. He stared down Into Dana's laughing, eager face. Only a shor* while ago Ronnie had said "How beautiful you ar«." Somehow, to Dana, this baxjn'< tbt same sound. "I'm awfully gorry about tbe Invitation," sbe told him. "1 didn't need an Invitation to Jump a wall," Scott laughed. "I dun't know what they might think of me. What If my grant)' mother—?" ', "And Ronnie!" Scott prompted. "It wasn't very nice to run. 08 and leave blru." Uana argued. "Not very nice, but necessary,* Scott rejoined. "You dust pel the'admiration of citizens of other states."' i''!;; • •• • ... •MM* Fresh , pair^' spots may be removed from clothing .by ^saturating with turpentine and of . ammonia. - .-... Various -f o^. «fv fortune-telling and " . ______ ________________ T .._, ___ ,„„„ "lucky ."feharmg". extract ^.OOfcOOO from ; year against $482,450,000 last year. pockei.s. of- -Englishnri^n' annually. J East North Central, comprising Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Michigan arid tla McDougald. Wisconsin; $888,085,000 this year against Mr. and Mrs, Carl Vi and Mts. Gentry West north central, comprising Min- day aftem66h callers nesota, fowa, Missouri, North Dakota, South Dakota, Nebraska,'Kansas: $1, 028,710,000 against $945,524,000. South Atlantic, comtjrislng. ware, Maryland, Virginia;'West Virginia, North Carolian, South Carolina, Georgia, Florida: $410,432,000 against $436,252,000. South central, 'comprising Kentucky, Tennessee, Alabama, Mississip- MWltAffi WITH NGD VlCKS Arkansas, Louisiana, Texas: $640,348,000 agaihsl $645,256,000, Western, comprising Montana, Idaho, Arizona, Utah, Nevada, Washington, Oregon, California: $731,487,000 against Sweet Home Bonds and daughter, Lucille, Mr. and Little Misses, Marjdrie and Patricia Ann Hunskey and Billie Ray Pye enjoyed a birthday party Friday afternoon irt the home of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Modem sueeesitf old-fashioned co syrups... more^t venient... l«i«; pensive.. '. longer in the tK Bonds, given in honor of their daughter, Linda Merle's seventh birthday. Miss Ruth Huskey who is teaching near Richmond spent'the week end here with her parents; 'Mr, and Mrs. H. H.- .Huskey. Misses Norvelle Thomas, Chestine McDougald and Bettie , Joe Spears Were Wednesday night guests of Let-'. Farmers' Income Up millions All Areas Ahead of Last Year Except the South- Southwestern By WILLIAM S. WHlfE AssoclHdd Press Correspondent WASHINGTON-(/p)-The government, casting up the American farmer's books as he heads into the last quarter of the year, finds he may celebrate Thanksgiving with his ledgers $1^,000,000 heavier on the black side from regular income—exclusive of benefit payments—than in 1934. The U. S. bureau of agricultural economics says farmers took h?.- for the first nine months of 1935 from, the sale of principal products ?4,304,000,000, = compared with $4,127,000,000 last year Mrs. Oscar Montgomery were dinner and $3,400,000,000 for 1933. Too, ben- guests of Mrs. M. H. Montgomery FrU efit payments for this year at the ' latest tabulation were running well ahead of last year—$349,614,000 against $250,369,000, In this kind of income, 'the countryman was around $1000,000,000 richer than in 1934. Two Sections Lose In the last month of the period' September—cash receipts from crops declined; 'about 8 per cent, heaviefc marketings not offsetting lower prices; 'but a 19, per cent jump in income from livestock more than made up the deficit All save two sections of the country —the south Atlantic and south central —shared in the rise. Both these areas, comprising the old solid'south with a few border states thrown' in, felt off. Lower cotton prices took a heavy share of the blame. Every region, says the bureau, found extra money coming in from livestock. Meat prices were good and marketings heavier. Eggs brought in more profits; so did dairy products. Receipts By Areas As is unual, seasonal fluctuations in receipts were more marked in the southern states than elsewhere. Jn Dixie cotton and tobacco are the main sources of revenue and the money really pours in only in the marketing season for those products. Here are the bureau's figures as to cash receipts from sale of principal farm products, benefit payments not included, by sections: North Atlantic, comprising all of New England, New York, New Jersey and Pennsylvania: $518,155,000 this more than a Mi/lion cars in 1955 , i known that if you hadn't I'd bat» come after you, I've been here nearly an bour, wondering bow 1 was to manage H. Tben you and Ronnie came out on tbe porch and be very obligingly disappeared" 'But be only went for t &9 ment.* Dan« *aid. "Hell b* back. There he is now.* "Let's duck,* Scott wbl9Dtrtd. Dana found herself clinging to bis band, running with blto. *t tbe end of the garden. th» 6ric| walk was lllunjlo«d with, , ligbt, but a tre* threw tat oltj beach in shadow. "I n»ve»'t tbe. i came." Dana said. "1 have.* 8co.tt brought you! I b«ij (ft my wind »bow* |9%* W«* this year Chevrolet has two very good reasons for saying, "Thank you, America." One reason is that people have bought to many Chevrolet cars that production for the year «"'/* reach 1,040,000. And the other reason is that they have placed a record number of orders /or new 1936 Chevrolet during the first few weeks they have been on display, Chevrolet is indeed happy to say, "Thank you, America," and to pledge continued adherence to the manufactur* ing and service policies which have won and held the friendship of the nation. CHEVROLET MOTOR CO., DETROIT, MICH. NfW ORiATlY REDUCiP G,M,A,C, TIME PAYMENT PIAN Q Lowest financing cost in G.M.A.C. history. Compare Chevrolet's low deliivred prices. CHEVROLET A <» It N E R A L MOTORS VALUE

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