Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 21, 1935 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 21, 1935
Page 1
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.' (• i - •'««• ! l f j,*& " •VU;& " &',;'• (., 1 tt Ilia j M»6d dttae tfttfa ttte, I mny wtli to wattot to to fr<* with ttofc Mlft nt ttffll<;tIon.~Blsliop JIM -. -»,? ':'••'•-'- .' • ' ' ; "''';'•: v-^* 1 -;^^^^ Star ricel, hoi «trtt& «r cdM, SWH-r «sa dftyni^tjStiflteyfcfoWflMW n in east portion. '-'"V^f fl V' , ^? id *#*«» "*'"•' '«.•.!... y'..-^ VOLUME 37- -™.AMJm.«~ <»».... .-*».. -NTJMRER ftn (A''>— -Hv i " < .\««,j i',, H ; ... i, ,-..a«~. HOPE ARKANSAS SATURDAY DRflEMRFT? 91 J-'i-Jv-'jc/iyujji/jv £J.j 1 OQK J../OD Consolidate.] Jnnuary tS, t?tnr of Hopi? 1R09; Pro*), 132&. 1927; P&1C& &s Gl By Rodney Dutcher Ife WASHlNGTON—Soon Congress will resume debate on neutrality legislation and you will notice that many are saying things about the cause of American entry into the World War which would have put them in prison 'had they uttered such opinions while the war was still on. (•) In fact, quite a few people did go j to prison for saying tho same sort of j I thing which you will hear many mem- \ I bers of Congress saying this winter | i without protest. i You can imagine what a peculiar feeling comes to Senator George W. Norris, who with a few others voted against the war and was pilloried for that, now a vast number of Americans —judging from the strength of the neutrality movement—have come to believe our entry was all a big mistake. Since Congress adjourned after passing a makeshift compromise neutrality l»\v, there has been no end of discussion of this matter in the public prints, which will echo in tho winter debate. G'nc thread of the argument in which men who were- important at the time have participated centered on what Woodrow Wilson himself finally thought of it all. Since probably only a small minority of readers have followed it, your correspondent undertakes to trace its outline. Protests for Morgan On October 18, Thomas W. Lamont of Morgan & Co. writes the New York Death of Rogers Rated No, 1 Story of Year by A. P. Trial of Hauptmann Second Biggest — Assassination of Long Third YEAR IS~REVIEWED Auto and Textile Industries Reach "High^ince 1930 Associated Press Index Saturday Shows Them ' at Peak for 1935 Ten Biggest Stories Classified by Associated Press Executive By J. M. KENDKICK Executive News Edilor Associated Press NEW YORK—(#>)—The most dramatic story of the year to American newspaper readers was the tragic death of Will Rogers nncl Wiltfy Post j Times protesting a book review of Robert L. Duffus, which suggested that the Morgan firm "helped" get in an airpliine near Point Barrow, Alaska. Rogers, the humorist, motion picture actor and newspaper columnist, and Post, the glob-circling aviator, were known in virtually every home in this country, and fame was world-wide. beyond, their This was the greatest spontaneous news story of , the year. It was the story with the greatest reader appeal. A glance at circulation figures throughout the country shows more newspapers .w.erp' .sold on this story '"' the year. Long's Agyn&simitiou Ranking a close second in dramatic appeal was the trial,, ending in conviction and death sentence, of Bruno Richard Hiiuptmann. charged with- the kidnnping-murdcr of Charles A. Lindbergh, Jr., in the thrill-packed Flemlngton. N. J., courtroom. After his removal to the death house in the state penitentiary came the fight to save him from the electric chair. An appeal to the stale's highest court was lost. The Unitc'd Slates Supreme Court refused to review Ihe The third greatest dramatic story of the year was Ihe assassination of Sen- New Life Stirs in Wicked Macao Port With -Coming of the "China Clippers" the United States into war. Lamont admits "we were pro-Ally j by inheritance, by instinct, by opinion," but denies any Morgan propaganda or pressure for war, despite the heavy Morgan financial stake, and in effect says he still believes we entered "to make the world safe for democracy." William Floyd, director of Peace Patriots, shoots back, quoting the famous tclegratri- from Ambassador Page ot lifmrtor. li-.J'toch, 1179. to the effect that this country would have a panic unless it hastened to support the'Al-' Ten Bijffjest Stories Here are the ten bigf/est. news stories of the year, selected by J. M. Kendrick, Associated Press executive news editor: 1. Death of Rogers and Post, in plane crash. 2. Trial and conviction of Hauptmann. 3. As-sasiOnation of Senator Huey P. Long. 4. Economic improvement and court attacks on "new deal." 5. War between Italy and Ethiopia. G. Rearmament of Germany. 7. Sinking of the Mohawk. 8. Dust storms in the midwest. 9. Kidnaping of George Weyc-r- hacuscr. 10.' Barbara Hulton's divorce, remarriage. lies. He also quotes from Page's autobiography as follows: "By April G, 1917, Great Britain had overdrawn her account with J. P. Morgan to the extent of $400,000,000 and had no cash available with which to meet this overdraft. ^ "Tile American government finally paid this overdraft out of proceeds of the First Liberty Loan." Floyd then quotes, Woodrow Wilson as saying: "This was an industrial and commercial war," Lnmnnt Hits Bark Lamcinl replies' that the "overdraft" was a demand loan secured by collateral. He refers to Page's "astonish- AUTOS WIDE OPEN Detroit Factories Roaring Along at Pace Equalling Any Normal Year NEW YORK—(#>)—Aulomobile production and cotton manufactring hauled tho Associated Press adjusted in- lex of business activity uphill Saturday to a new 1935 high—and Ihe peak since 1930. The year in which Ihe automobile industry took its first major step to attempt stabilization of employment— the year in which it was said by some j critics to be enjoying a "profitless prosperity," but found ilsclf able to | lay 5100,000,000 on the barrel head for the expansion of production facilities . . . the year in which it stepped up production by nearly a million units but had its dealers' floors cleared when new models began coining from the assembly links—such was 1935. | Tho makers of motor vehicles say it j was demonstrated that the industry 1 that put the world on wheels carried '; it toward recovery. i Elaborate Plans for Future j Today, six years after the crash,; the motorcar industry is roaring along i at a pace that approximates any previous "normal" years in its history. It is finishing a year's'factory output] that final figures-should show to be: close to 3,750;000 cars and trucks. Be- i yond this, it-is making unofficial plans! to assemble 4,500,000 or more units | next year. • .. ' \ • -• Vice-Infested City Earliest European Outpost in China Macao Is 'End of the Line' on Pacific Flight Beyond Philippines BEAT OFF PIRATES Early Portuguese, as Reward, Were Allowed to Remain by Chinese ; By NEA Service When, in the latter days 'of .'December, the first air clipper slips down in th harbor of Macao, Asitaijc terminus of the new trans-Pacific airline, it will mean a new phase in the life of "Tho Monte Carlo of the East,'' A very wicked town, they say, arid certainly a very picturesque one,-a strange mixture of east and west; with European-looking facades of fine stone government buildings along the wattrfront, and crooked Chinese streets behind which flourish open and licensed gambling hails, opium deiss, and other -sleepy -resorts, of ^pleasurl-. Sleepy is the. word for Macao r , bill the regular' arrival of the clipper ships here may serve to rouse the ancient town trom the legthary which de- ccndcd on her when Hong-Hong was •built and stole away her trade. i Macao may be pardoned for being A sleepy town, but one of rare beauty—and wickedness—Is Macao, the "Monte Carlo c;f the East," seen across its magnificent harbor, slumbering on its hills, in tiie picture above. In this'harbor the clipper ships will land after their hop from California across the Pacific, part of the route of which is shown hi the map below. •' vices."'SIie Is" so old. Earliest Outposts Back in 1557 she was established as a Portuguese community, earliest European outpost in China, directly following on the voyage of Vasco de add u middle price line to give him Gama and Henry the Navigator. At competitive potentialities in all price \ her harbor mouth there still stands made for the future, both in produc-j tion and welfare of its workers, 1935 r' -saw a further invasion of. lower price : fields by makers who heretofore had confined themselves'to 1 the higher cost brackets. It also saw one producer ranges. Unit Profit Smaller The success or failure of the industry's effort to -level off cmnloymont peaks and valleys will not be definitely ing suggestion that the way to pre- i . , serve American prosperity was to engage in a world war " savs there's no evidence Page ever was given on answer, and declares that Floyd, ..,, kc Senator Nye nnd other individuals," By advancing tho date for now model j production to fall months of the year, [ the industry's chifctains believe they; have taken a major stop in that clicrc- ! lion, and few of them tccl they have 1 mortgaged next spring's activity by ». . , ., . , , M " st P«d"™« «.SW° that unit prof- > s hnv F lbcc1nIISI T" Hcr dunn ,f 193r ! ; l»mt out that they went through year without matcnallf mcreasmg misquoted Wilson's till!) St. Louis . l | nces ;.,. far as a P«*P 0 "ty , without profit }, hc f * '' is concerned, however, . lhc f f "^nn nnn ± ,'" ' ^ * mmm f ° r ' ator Huey P. Long, in Baton Rouge by Dr. C. A. Wc-i.ss, a young physician shot to death on tho spot by Long', bodyguards. This ranks next to the Rogcrs-Pos crash in spontaneous .stories. If i were not for the many sensations'ove: a long period in the Hauptmann Lindbergh case, with a deeper am more lasting public interest, I shoul place it second, instead of third, ir {Continued on page throe) speech. The context, Lamont says, clearly shows Wilson referred solely to Gor- j ^faWion' '•"anv's reasons for making war as j "industrial and commercial." i "If we are going to quote our de- j ceased presidents, let us quote them j correctly and justly," says Lamont, | •UK! quotes what he calls the context > from a 16-year-old St. Louis newspa- '' per, in brief: Wilson told how Gor- j mans had removed Belgian factory ' ' machinery because they hated Bel- SllONV Fillls ill Hope All' Sium for her superiority in textile and ~ . - — - * — - t iron industries. linker lias His Say Next comes Newton D. Baker. Wilson's secretary of war, in a letter No- '•embor 13, saying ho never hoard ..... , . , | I" »>*"->-•« >*J ,n».*,iuY*»i 111 lino ,~)l:l. 111,11 Vilson or any cabinet member say we | K, m ed up for Hope and Hi-mpslead mist go to war or_thai any commor- county Saturday when a day-lung in Prospect Here Saturday Morning, Blanketing the Ground The proverbial White Christmas— practically unknown in this .section- •ial or financial interest would be promoted by our going in. snowfall threatened ground img to blanket the FLAPPER FANNY SAYS: MEG. U. S. HAT. OFF. He says Page was ignored and that , The snow began falling about 8 hat quotation from Wilson has been (.'clock in the morning, and wa.s still grossly misused by Nyi; and others, j go j n g Mrong ilt i 2; 30 p m 'None of us ever heard that we over | Tho mhile storm apparently WHS nact the slightest concern about the i n ,,, v i,, g northeastward Tlie A«,,<-iat- 'orcign loans of bankers or the industrial umbition.s of munitions mak- id Press informed The Star Saturday „ , ..... ,, ,. . ,, non that snow was reported in points •rs. says Baker. We all did all we j ils far d i. s , ;1 , lt ils Texarkana and Hot mew how to keep out of war." | Springs, yut had not yet read.nl the first lighthouse built cast of Suez. The Portuguese settlers drove off Pirates and were tolerated by Chinese authorities, paying a nominal rental for their little peninsula 2% miles long and a milo wide where a bit of old Portugal begun to rise in tlie midst of strangely - Jncongrouous Chinese surroundings. By the mid-1700s, Macao had become the real center for Chinese trade with Europe. It boasted a cathedral and a bishop's palace. Then, in 1842, the British established their city on the island of Hong-Hong, 35 miles away across the mouth cif the Canton river. Trade began to drift away from Macao. In 18-19 the Portuguese dispossessed the Chinese custom officials, and stopped paying any rental. And in 1887 China granted her sovereign rights over the liny peninsula. Trade Goes to Hong Hung But tho trade had gone to Hong- Kong, Macao's beautiful natural harbor began to silt up. Languor descended on tho town of 80,000 people, whoso Portuguese had now in many cases intermarried with Chinese. It was a pleasant climate, and Macao became gradually a summer and pleasure resort for all of south China. Tho trade had gone, but tho fan-tan 'parlors, operated by government concession to reduce revenue, the opium. Ihe too-bright-cycd women, all these remained. The old Portuguese and Chinese By KOBB1N COONS fortifications on the hills commanding A.'socialcd Press Correspondent the harbor became picturesque rather ,.,... T ,,„.„,-,„ _,, than effective. Tho cathedral became HOLLYWOOD - That supposedly •i wistful ruin I ri "'° t ' lllll ' :l " 1!ltlo 'i—beauty nnd brains ' Trade in copies was easier than j -;«™>»nicd for Thclma Todd's imli- mcre legitimate pursuits, though that viduali y m the f,lm world, was finally halted by tho Portuguese ! B '- il " 1 - v c '; nU ' st winners, with somo authorities. The Portuguese parrison ! S*"'' 11 . 10 "*' ll;u ^, f '',' ml I;" 0 / >' '» '"o- Claim Victory.on Northern Front/30 Miles West of Alcsum ADDIS ABABA, Ethiopia.—(Copyright Associated Press)—An Eehiopian government communique reported Saturday thai the vanguard of Ded- jazmatch Ayelus' tropos on the northern front had recaptured Enda Si- lasi, 30 miles west of Aksum, and Dega Shah from the Italians. "Italian losses were considerable," the communique said. "Our troops captured 10 tanks." Italy Ignores Europe ROME, Italy—(Copyright Associated Press)—Premier Mussolini showed }\\y disdain for the discarded Franco- British proposals for peace between Italy and Ethiopia Saturday by refusing even to reply to them after ordering the East African campaign to proceed. An official spokesman said t?ic decision of tho Facist grand council, issued after a session Friday nglht, constituted Italy's only answer to tho pcaco plan. TheTmaTodd Best Loved Comedienne One Beauty Winner Who Made Good, She Never "Went Hollywood" ! _ L/J Jl I MANCHUKUO/7 ThelmaTodd Death Is Ruled Accident Coroner's Jury Terms It "Accidental," and Po- 'lice Drop Probe f . dropped their investigation of the question-mark death of Thelma Todd Saturday, on the theory that the film beauty was the victim of an accident, not "a perfect crime," and not a suicide. However, he county grand jury gathered up the strange loose ends of the bizarre mystery, with Foreman George Rochester expressing the belief that the actress was slain in a "murder by monoxide." ' Annual Dinner of Fire Department City Officials Praise Effic- ency of Hope's Fire- Fighters Hope Firo department members and city officials dined together Friday night at New Capital Hotel, the occasion being the annual get-together mooting of the fire department. Brief addresses by Mayor Albert Graves. City Attorney W. S. Atkins nnd Alderman F, D. Henry were some cf the highlights of the banquet. Each speaker had a word of praise for tho efficiency of the nifcnt. Oswald Garrison Villard. Hcywood i 3roun. and other columnists suggest 'hat "wo all" did a bum job at it and \,J ' . Sat it's funny Baker never heard of ' * 'le successful Lan.sing-McAdoo pres- •iro to reverse the Bryan neutrality olicy barring flotation of war loans \erc. Then certain Now York and Wush- ncwspapors tako up for Baker Little Rock. The girl who stalls around isn't necessarily a stable ojje, >f Woodrow Wilson by the ignorant uul ignoble." tho "intolerably insult- 'ng . . . unfounded allegations of the \yc committee . . ." and so on. Linked Others in Blame '• Stephen Hiiushenbu.sh. chief invest i- <<alor of tho munitions committee, is ' good and sure by this lime and writes | 'mother letter to Ihe Times, quoting from tiie authorized text of the St. i Louis speech. He presents somelliint; Lamonl loft ! out: "The real reason lhat the war! we. have just finished took place was i Portugal Lives in Fear of Air Raids Prospect of General Euro- Defense Plans LISBON-</|>|—Portugal has succumbed to Europe's appreheixsnn i; .-> to air attacks in the event of war. Two committees have boon formed by (he ministry of the interior to develop a program f'ir civil defense in Lisbon. Oporto and other centers. At present, it is pointed out. Lisbon's only public refuses, from air attacks are muleruround vaults of old that Germany feared her commercial : l '°'"' ''"'•" alul I|K ' bur 'ed ruins of olrl rivals' were going to net tho bettor of ! Li>l "" K TllL ' k't^r. which have the her njul the reason why .some nations ' llv -" ll; '"'-' at '-'"'Ke quantities of exccl- wont into the war against Germany . ; lc -''" walcl '- ">ay become, it is .said. 1,11 Was that they thought Germany would ! :xt ' t ' llcnt retreat. _.- ' j A lari'.o sUppl.V of (jas masks is tu I.e ('Continued on page two; j ordered. of about 1COO troops had little to d:i. Visitors who looked as though they had me.ney were always taken by 'hhow-you-lhe-town" men for a languid lour of the gambling and opium rcs.irts, and shown als;i the home of Luis de Camoons, (152-1-15801. exiled rortufiiie.se poet who wrote "The City Takes on New l.ifi- From the waterfront. Macao's whit-' .••lone buildings, quays, and bright- celorc-d houses look like a bit of Latin Eui'-jpe dropped d nvn in China But that is front, and behind it he ill,.' twisting, narrow. ill-smelling streets with the uambling and pleasure ri'M rt.- which advertise their wares \\itb a frankness that is disarming. Tiny earned Macao its name a.s "Tlie Moult. Carlo of the F.ai I." Tlie population is cosmoplitan, es- (Continued on page throe) Academy Appointment for Kenneth Lemley WASHINGTON—(,:pi TIi,' partment announced Friday that Ken- > , M f , r . ml . i (]Vul . J ,. liJ(1 nclh M. Lemley Hope, has been ,los,a- I cdy u w;i;- lu , r wininguo ., ._ v , _ _ n.-iled to take the March 3 exanuna- L . rnos ,,._ to plav j,, colllw ly that help- 'r>n tor admission to the United fc,luU-i | ecl , (J trn )i|ull , h , n . popu^j.jty NV h e iv H pictures. Thelma Todd was one of the outstanding exceptions. Holly- win, d. genuinely grieved by her sudden ikath, never bogrtidyod her success. When ..;he left school-teaching ambitions behind U> accept a film opportunity after her .• election a.s ''Miss Massachusetts''---!^!' face and fig'ure were acclaimed at home long beC:>ro the c-.iUKMa luuuii hot—she went, to school again. This time it was acting school. Paramount was looking for new talent. It had found Charles t Buddy > R-.){jer.v. and Thelma To-.ld wa.s a new "discus-cry." Diiln't 'do llull> wuud' When she came to Hollywood, sly. 1 was not 'UHH in u vealin.u that beh'm.l her pink-and-uhite complexion and-' under her lory .^uk!: n t/esses was *• pli'iily of B-'od common sen.-e. tlie <a\v other p!a> <_ rs. li-.-.- hrami- lul and lo>.s talented than she. "G i Ho!lywo<id" in a lar^c way. Hut no u t ' iv "" matter how her salary ehi el;.- .iumt-ed. how the fan mail ir.crea.se>.!. Thelma k'jpl her old friends and uiade m-v. one. 1 . Slie had no illu.iions about "art" anrl fe\\'i'r abuut the superiority ;if so- com- even eat;- China Fears Japs Plan to Seize All Pu Yi, Manchoukuo, May Revive Chinese Throne Accident, Says Coroner LOS ANGELES, CaW.-(/P}-Inquiry into the mysterious, death of, fun- loving Thehna Todd turned Friday night toward consideration of a suicide theory. Deputy District Attorney George Johnson said he did not believe tlie glamorous blonde'movie actress was a "monoxide murder' 1 victim as suggested by George Rochester, Gra,nd Jury foreman. "Perhaps she was very despondent over something," said Johnson. "Perhaps she was fully aware of what she was doing when she turned on the motor of that car." (Her big phaeton in the cliffside garage in which her body was found Monday. A coroner's jury held she probably died accidentally of poisonous fumes from the motor of her car, but recommended further investigation. A grand jury will begin hearing witnesses Monday. Despite tho detective theory that Miss Miss Todd died about dawn Sunday—after a Hollywood night club party—four more persons reported seeing tho actress Sunday afternoon. That brought to six the number who claimed to have seen her or heard he-r voice hours after the supposed time of death. Johnson and other investigators discounted those reports. Another ramification was the report ircl of praise ,,f Alex Hounie, a waithcr at the Tro- fire depart- ta dci-o cafe, whjjrc Miss Todd was the i honor guest at a party Saturday night, i thathe had received a postcard on which was written: "Withhold testimony on kidnap trip." '. Hounie told police two men crowded his car into a curb Thursday night and j shouted: "You have had your warn- i ing. Tako it easy!" I Police Capt. Elaine Steed ordered a Qf i police guard posted at Hounie's house I and a fingerprint examination of the postcard. SHANGHAI. China -i/Pi- Reports Uom Hong Kong Saturday .-aid nows- paf.ers there woro giving prominence to a report, that Maj. Gen. Kcnji Doihara. Japanese militaiy strategist, is plotting restoration uf Henry Pvi Yi tin- throne of the defunct Chinese Pu Yi. now Kmpu'or Kanu Teh of tlie Japanese-sponsored state of Maii- thoukuu, as a baby of two was called • druy.jn throne. But throe China became 1 a republic cvicteii. In March of 1934. nf 28. he became ruler of and he late Military Academy at We.-t Point. Senator Caraway made the appointment. (Conlijiueij oji page three) Doihara ,:lsu was reported ci.nMder- iug the proposal of North China loaders that tho L"a.-t Hopeh autoiium MUS koveriuuenl muiye with the nesvly inaugurated Ki.peh-Chahar Council, a >omi-autoi!e.mou!» setup for (ho two N-'i'them province.-. t Continues Fast in Spite of Ant Bites Strange Story of Pilgrim in Tomb, Comes Out of Interior of India ALLAHABAD. India -(/h-With his hand partially euten by white ants, a Hindu Yogi emerged from a cemeru- sealecl tomb near here after 45 days without food, water or air. Thousands of pilgrims, in religious etstaey. witnessed the climax of the n markable foal, which is known a.s "samadhi"—the perfect absorption of thought. It is regarded us the highest (Continued or. pane throe) Tax May Be f to Welfare Putrell Includes ThS Ql tion in His Poll to till Legislators*, MILLION ~PER^ YE. Up to Present This Monl- Has Been Held in r >1 " eral Revenue Futid'11 By OP. HANBS' Associated Press Staff Writer ',3 LITTLE ROCK.—(yP)—<Jovefnoi'J'u> troll's questionnaire sent ttiernbe the legislature this week indica* strongly that 'early action is plai|$i toward obtaining additional funds 7 !? aiding Arkansas unemployables v ah paying old age pensions. *, *'| The first two letters in the* itftejj rogatory letter asked if the legislator would increase the liquor tax W ie-81 move sales tax exemptions to pffe^fd, ' ra Centennial celebartion revemie,*Thfe came the third, which has no bear^fc on. the Centennial but would, * aft/fa. vitally every unemployable or perili6nj eligible in the state. It was: • ._ ., Would you vote to clarify thc%8'' propriation of the sales tax fimA'j now levied or if necessary defiriitejj appropriate it? „ Sales Tax Issue ' The ambiguous language of the'*ati propriations section of the salesj has been a source of trouble since tffi measure was passed^ The so many of them have 'since"' , thought they were appropriating, per cent of the revenue toth'e^weli fund for relief purpoes, and cent to the common sclipols.' But the act, as passed', appropriati the 35 per cent to the jgeneralj" A >; enera ley ruli that only legislative action could 'coij reel the error and send the raon to the welfaie fund. Under a mentary ruling, he authorized „ fer of $500,000 of the money from -thSjs general revenue to the welfare fund'.% under a clause which said such.5»S amount could be appropriated for 1 ^ two-year period but failed to desigj-, note the fund from which the fer could be made. Funds from the tax on liquor, horfce* racing, dog racing, slot machines', table tax and the $500,000 held able have kept the welfare department'!! running but its disbursements to un-*' employables and the aged necessarily/ have been small. Conservative estimates of stale officials are that an amendment to the , sales tax act to allocate the 35 cent 16 the welfare fund would lhat department approximately a mil-'", lion dollars annually for relief work over what it now has. 3 Millions A Year Sales tax collections liave been averaging around 5259,000 monthly and Revenue Commissioner Wiseman has estimated that the levy will bring in approximately $3,000,0((0 during (he first year of its operations Thirly- five per cent of that figure would amount to $1,050,000. Nursing its funds and figuring closely on tho revenue that will be available in the near future, the welfare commission executive committee has held its monthly allocationss to the 75 counties at $75,000. Tlie distribution is *' !| made to tho counties on a population basis. There are approximately 40,000, unomployablcs and their average mon- '. thly state relief chocks average $4 or. $5 per month. < Continuation of the $75,000 monthly ; : | disbursements would result in all ,.| available funds being consumed about .^1 next July unless additional legislation '*| provides revenues. Under present appropriation laws the state is not prepared to matph, funds with the government for ment of old age pensions propriations are made at (lie term of congress for the government's ^"j half. Tlie aged in Arkansas now are listed as unemployablos and obtain their meager monthly checks as such. Several months ago the governor appointed :i commission to study tha national social security legislation and the state's setup. A report is expected to bo submilted within tho next fow weeks. When questioned during past months (Continued on page two) <m^>*wm r°* -o v \ r ^g^W^^G

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