Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on January 11, 1936 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 11, 1936
Page 1
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A TIIOUtiUT llf Mint rccelvelli you recelv- cth me, nncf he lh«t i«celvclhe inc recclveth lilm tlm( xeni mt. I ~S1. Mnlthew 19:41. Hope Star Arkansas—Fair and colder Saturday night; Sunday fair, colder In northwest section. VOLUME 37—NUMBER 78 (Al't MI-IIIH .\*f""-! ( NMA ) Mi-a MH N»'\\ N HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, JANUARY 11, 193(5 .. Si:if PRICE 5c COPY AFSIE Here and There ARREST ORDERED Editorial By ALEX. H. WASHBURN Why have theru been so many crimes E DITOR The Star committed by younjr boys, aged 1C to 25, in our city? Al Smith to Open Liberty League's Attack Upon F. D. To "Let Go With Both Barrels" in Washington Speech January 25 DU PONT IS POWER Chemical and General Motors Magnate Has Loaned League .$79,500 R.v AI.KXANUKK R. GF.OKGK As.snrialcd I'rrss Correspondent WAS"HINGTON~(/p(-The American Liberty League, which from its head- j (|U,'irtcrs almost within the .shadows of the White House has been taking pot-shots at the "new deal" and Chief New Dealer, is now setting ready to fire its biggest gun. Alfred E. Smith, scheduled as the headline speaker for the league's rally here on January 25. is expected to ! "let go wilh bolli barrels" at the ad- ~ ,\. ministration of the man who in 1028 ls ' affcctionalcly dubbed him The Happy Warrior. Meanwhile. Jemell Shouse, president of the league and its most frequent spokesman, sends out blasts i , . T,. . against Ihe Roosevelt regime from the' 1 Identical office he occupied when, ns executive director of the Democratic national committee' 1 iirieiw 1 -: Nrilionnl Chuirmnn John J. Raskob he backed Ihe administration of Herbert Hoover. Membership Largo The league conducts its intensive 1 and far-reaching publicity campaign from llie suite cf offices oil Ihe tenth floor of Ihe National Press building which formerly housed the Democratic committee. Shouse sits today ill the same desk he bail during the powerful anti-Hoover publicity drive of 13.11-:i2. Incidentally, the league's first publicity was rushed out on a iniiiiccgraph haslily borrowed fr'im Ihe Democratic committee. The membership of the league is said to number more- than 100.OOfl. largely business men and lawyers. There ar two classes of membership, regular and contributing. The regular embraces those who believe in Ihe principles of the league- and In this every American cilix.cn is eligible without financial conlribulnn. The contributing members embrace "those who iu addition are able and willing to give nuinelary support. The league- defines its purpose as educational—"defense eif the constitution and dissemination of information teaching the duly of government to tncourage and protect individual and group initiative, lo foster Ihe right lo <») The City of Hope docs nol offer m.ual education and clean enlertain- menl, what do they do'.' They par- mil having clean, upright entertainment, what do they do? Thep partake in (Tap-schooling gambling, bet- tint; in domino-halls, hanging around liquor .'.lores and beer joints, turning out with ii habit that leads them on to bigger vices. What does the city do? It tries lo c.ilcli the gamblers and drunkards. Are they punished'.' Yes. ;i night or two in the calaboose. Deies that affect them. Ne>. Soinc think il smart to get in jail. Boys should be taughl what other things? 1. To live clean lives. 2. To respect their girl friends. .1. Not to entice them to partake- in drinking and gambling. •I. Seek a higher plane of life. How would these things help our city? 1. We- wc'idd have bone.-l and clean youths. 2 Protect our girls from these vices. J. Our youth would be fit to take Ihe'ir city's responsibilities. •t. Kliminatc liquor stores, beer joints and gambling halls. What should Ihe city d-)'.' If at iill possible, it should establish a Y. M. C. A. or .some other club where boys could go for clean enterlainment and I education. Mr. Editor, is written by :i 17-year-old boy who wishes, hopes and prays that these things can be brought about for the good of our youth and our city. P. S. Do not make public my name. This Rehabilitation Farmer Counts His Year's Blessings Gus Morgan, of Washington, Writes the Federal Bureau a Letter TALE OF TWO STEERS Despite Small Cotton Yield He Finishes Year $219.07 Ahead $100 Prize Offered Stage for Grim Closing of Lindbergh Tragedy by Publisher for Centennial March RAY January 3, 19:iC> .Hope. Ark. • Dear Hi.y: The tragedy eif life is that at 17 you can ask more 1 questions than you can find an answer fe>r ill .'1C. But Ibis much I can loll you: Every wayward young person thai yeui and I see in this in this town of ours represents j . some mother's failure. I would remember that, when passing snap-judgment on government. If government fails to cor: eel youth, some mother has failed bi-foii'baiul And il is the- history eif the- world I hat when ii mother fails at her jeib there is plenty of anguish ahead for the | authorities. At 17 you critie-i/e the police for be- , ing loei harsh. Al .'id I find myself | wondering if they aren't too lenient. Society knows omy Iwo solutions for crime: A mother's teachings, and the stout arm of the police 1 . In the larger cities Ibere is an extension eif Ihe mother's teachings, in things like boys' clubs and Y. M, C. A's. In Ihe larger cities, in tin- older states, people feel that the care help for Ihe league's i eif many youngsters has leseilved up- i on society generally, lo be paiel for out j llu ' Ki'avel roads. I of the public li.x luneis. I ing time lo plant But in many slides, anel in most other jobs, .small cilies, leio many people .still fool j "Now. If I can get semv thill the 1 care- eif youngsters rests e-n- ' to make another crop on tirely upon Ih you come eif i ! From the Division of Information. j Resettlement Administration, Little Rock. One rui-;il rehabilitation farmer who ; does not count his year lost because I his strictly cash crop, cotton, yielded ' meager returns is Gus Morgan of Washington. Hcmpstcad county who I figured his gains right down lo and ! including "Growth on Iwo steers $50." Morgan gel only $78.81 from bis seven-acre cotton crop, but in a letter to RA Supervisor A. H. Wade he- reported he had produced goods on his hilly farm worth $478.15, and, while he can'l lay his hands on much case, be I figures he is' $21!).07 ahead after de| dueling $259.08 feir costs. "But first." be wrote, "I want te> | tell you the ce.ndilion myself and '• j family was in when I passed from the : i Relief lo the RA program. I was | ! working four days a mouth at $1.00 j ! which was $7.-10—nol very much for ; ] a family of nine lo live on. I got a ' I little wood cutting al 75 cents a cord ; I but not very much. In fact, we was ' | just getting enough to keep from i I starving. But since we have got plcn- i j ly to eat so far and have u very good I supply em haiul lo cut and make 1111- e>lhcr cr:)p on." - -About thu Slee-rs . | About those steers. "Now I have been asked." Morgan | related, "a number of times why I did not buy a -mule. First, there is • SlTill difference between 1 mule and a pair of steers and $320 on 2 mules, sei • the 2 steers and broke them ::iul made a crop. , "But Ibe-y are ivnv in belter shape to make another crop than when I stalled with them. I plow them single 1 or double ane! I have- a 9-year-old boy that has done bis first plowing with one of them single and can drive them to :i wagon anywhere. "I l(i;>k steers because I wanted ibem | and believed I would make a crop with them and save me- money and i not go so much in debt. You ask me. I if I want lei keep them another year. ! Yes. but 1 would like to get me- a • mare or mule 1 to go with them. I Keep Steers Off Gravel j "Well, you may want to know why I want :i mare or mule. I want it to elo my single work and tin my going • lo town so I can keep my sleers off need on'e in plant- • with anel hits of Entries Should Be Submitted tercentennial March i Editor, Texarkana 1 TO BE SIX JUDGES! One From Each of Five' Cities, One From Uni- ! versity-Close March 4 TEXARKANA. Ark.—A cash prize) of S100 for the best Arkansas Centen- ' nitil march was announced Saturday ' by C. E. Palmer, publisher of newspapers in Texarkana. El Dorado. Hoi ' Springs and Camden. and equal partner with A. II. Washburn in Mope Star. One musician from each of Ihe five cities, and one lo be nominated by i the music department of the University of Arkansas, will compose a com- ' t pose a committee to make the award. "By all ireans Arkansas should have a centennial march." said Harvey C. ' Couch, chairman of the Arkansas Cen- • i lennial Commission, when the pro• posal for Ibis award was brought lo his attention. "This is an excellent ; idea." j : Tho contest will close March 14. ' Entries should be submitted to Cen- j | tennial March Editor. Gazette and : News. Texarkana. The winning march ' •will be copyrighted for (be composer! ; by the newspapers, right being re- ! ' served to use the copyrighted march j | as a supplement in (he newspapers in j the five towns. I I New PollTax Law Must BeOBserved Can Not Pay Another's Tax Except Upon Written Authority, Is Rule TOI'— Iii the lonij, narrow, win- diiwle.<s lunldiiiK pointed out hy the arrow on this stiikini; air view til the New Jersey Penitentiary at Tienlon, Bruno Richard Ilatipt- mann awaits the torturous hour of doom, January 17. BOTTOM— And the grim electric clssj^arouiul whjrJ,},. witnesses, sil to which' tfiuiptmniVn pay society's price for the Linillicrgli kidiiapini;. British Miners to Strike January 27 LITTLE HOCK..-T110 Arkansas Corporation Commission advised all conn-j 1?,,.,.!,,,,,] > 0 f,-..,! Tnrlncfi-i: ty tax assessors Thursday Hint undt-r ' ^ n S lallCI b t ~' 0aj J-HClUbtiy Act 123 ,,r 1935. UK- -pun- elections"' in Bad Shape for Last law. a man cannot assess or pay his;' 9*- y p .-,,.,, wife's pull lax without a written order I ~"' ""' h dcsu'naling the husband as her agent I ~~ By MILTON HICONNKK NBA Service Staff Corri-spontlc-iil LONDON. En«. — Prime Minister Stanley Baldwin has found right on The same requirement applies to all persons desiring to have their poll lax assessed by another, thai is Ihe person mal-.iiiK the assessment mill present a person written order sitjncd by th whose poll lax he is lo assess. Tbe name of the person for whom Ihe assessment is made should be written on the assessment sheet which should be sinned bv the aficnt making the assessment. The authorisation to assess should be attached lo Ihe sheet and preserved two years as a public rk. earn, save and acquire properly, rich good land I believe 1 individual family. If i can come up on top. bill I would much i n \ K \^ j um geiod family, whether ralher have a home of my own than io d,.,, , 1C |, record, said. A poll purposes his doorstep Britain's eternal coal mining problem. Year in, year out, for the last tjuar- ' tor century. British public and government have not been able to forget ' the coal mine case. j Often (here have been strikes, the ; most formidable of which, in l!)2(i, led ' to the nation-wide strike in all indus- ! turn out If a man wants to and to preserve Hit- ownership and lawful use of property when acquired. Pamphlets DislriliiiU-il While the great majority of the ut- ti ranees of ils spokesmen and of its releases to the press have been severely critical of the Hoosevelt ad- i.slratioii. the league commended ,<r president on two occa: Inns. One was his veto of the soldier's bonus and the other was his reported opposition to proposed legislation requiring adoption of the 110-hour work week in industry. In Ihi' year and a half of its existence, tht! league has distributed I n.500,000 pamphlets on subjects rang- ' ing from "A Program for Congress" to i a report on the constitutionality of 1h potato control act. League officials .sociely's sole interest in you is tha you not cross the pain of the poliei I I' right; but if you happen lo the mis- ja house be has firs! got to gel a place fortune' of gelling otf to a bad start in i !(• build and if a man wants to build life, nobody particularly cans and; a home he has got to get him a piece f land and stay on it and work lo lake a homo. The Star knows all this, and 1 am ' "Well I guess I have wrote enough telling you what yon probably already lor this time. 1 guess you will unclcr- know. when I say thai 1 would go a stand what ! have tried to lell you-long way toward helping change it. I so good by from your friend." particularly in gelling the i which would be necessary. ! Your criticism of our hi i M. C. A. is correct. ; Some of the rest of your criticism | I confuses the habits c:f boys and men. ' I would separate the two in my mind, j I if I were you. Looking upon adult i the notice sent to assessors '. tries, tying up the country badly for 10 days. Then. too. Ihe government , for voting has subsidized the coal companies so ; that prices of fuel could be kept down at. the same time that wages of the j miners could be sent up. Extensive investigations b-ivo boon made and enormous reports printed. I but no real solution found. money Car License Time Extended to Feb. 4 men is youth. apt lo make you cynical Youth deserves a lair start. iConliniied ui. page three) H.AITLK 1 KLO U 'AXNY SAYS: PAT OFT. -jGomez to Be Next President of Cuba Former Mayor of Havana Claims Victory—Women Vote First Time HAVANA, Cuba--(,l')-Cuba voted for a president in an election marked bv bloodshed anel bombings Friday. lw> hours after the polls closed Miguel Mariano Gome/., former may ir of Havana, claimed victory. ''I carried every province." said Gome/, a coalition parly candidate'. At least Iwo persons were killed in ':un fights anel a .series e f bomb explosions in Santiago injured a do/en. One pers in was slain and (w i wounded in an election light at Guaimaro. Caniiiguey province. A Guantanamo policeman shot and killed a civilian win fled when ordered U; halt ne-ai a polling place. Friends reported Manuel Pore-/. Galan. a candidate for representative in Ptnar del l!io province, had disappeared. He was believed kidnaped. Women, given the 1 right to vote 1 and Ivilil office' for the first lime under a deene issued during Ihe provisional presidenlial period, flocked to tin polls. Positively No Further Extension, Says Commissioner Wiseman 1 ITTLE HOCK. -The period for pore'haHng I'.Kili automobile- lie'onsi-s without apenally. wliicll eXpiled tm- de-r the' statute al \2 Friday night, »v:.-s I'Xlondoel by Re'Ve;nue Coinini -sinner I Karl H. Wisi-man until Tuesday. Feb'• i nary -1. ! "All e'ar eiwners who want lo avoid pi,vim' ii penally must ublai-i l!)S(i lie-o.'o tags before' midnight February M." Mr. Wiseman said. "This extension I allows Iwo days after the February 1 p.iv day ami persons who reee-ive 1 sidarie'S wi'ekly or seMiiinionthlv have ple'nly of lime lo obtain lie'ciisos before tne final lush, Then- positively will bo MO further extensiem." Only about IS.000 tags had boon issued Fnd.iy. but several thou-.in'l additional applications liael be-on receiv- cei by mail. The 1 law provieles a pe-nalty of !>,'! l',>i ; Ihe first 10 days after the aiitlion e' ' 'ii" •(••- :'M<I a" additional S'i fo 1 e'iieli 111 d.iy.s thereafter until pc!i.il:ic mod the eo.-t ol' the lax. Mine ilom 215.000 of all Is p -.--. including transfers and rcplaeeini'iit- o 1 lost or stolen lags, were issued in lil.Ti EMPOKIA. Kas.--I/)')—When Kni- roi ia needs il fire truck. Ihe city fathers pick out a ood inulor and chassis ! bu.\ it and instruct the firemen to build it. One is now under construc- tax receipt valid cannot be issued after miil- a|K , l . ( , t , l .j |J1s issu( . (] . |fu , r must be stamped "noi M ,,,,,l for volin(,'." Those who did mil assess a poll lax in liClfi but desire to qualify as electors for the lfl,'!(i elections must make a delinquent assessment wilh Ihe assc-oi and pay the delinquent penalty when pay in!? the poll lax between (lie third Monday in February and Juno IS. - Million Profit From a War Loan J P. Morgan Syndicate's Dealings Revealed by Senate Probers \VAKI1INGTON~ /|''i - A S!l..-.Sll.Oilll profit to a J. P. Morgan syndicate for undi-rwriliiifi the first biu Allied war loan was n vealed Friday by the Senale Munitions C'-inimiltee. conploil with ii I'harae of bie.h pressure laetioo io selling the i.-Mie lo the Americ.m people. Tins i)ovolo| .inont oliniaxod a sos- sion during which Me.i-e.an denied Ihe ci-mmiltee's eliarne that bis firm in- flneneed a reversal of American neu- Irably policy U. permit the 1 S.")(IO.OUO (1011 l.ian. Moryan showed am:er ropeatodlv •!-Senator (.'lark. Uemocral. Missouri. contended that Ihe M iruans precipi- lalod a pmie in tho I'on.-iyn exchange market lo aobii \-e their purpose. "There have boon direct accusations thai the New York bankers brought war." s.iid Morgan, carel'ullv his words. "I wanl tc deny i n 111 • nai n thai." The "pot ' uroi. arue tliiil Ihe- Morgans had heal HI A!nr! ie-iin inanuficsub: cribe lo the Briti.-h w,u b-'Mil:: ciime slinitlv before Ihe c-mi- miltio iiiljournod for the week-end. Chiang Acquires Ncu Title- NANKING -i.'l'i The m-ist bi'litlcd if China's •lOa.OOU.lKlO inhiibitanls, Genvia' Chiang Kai-Shek, has it new ap- oiutiiiopt ;is "coniiii;inder-in-ehicf e^f bandit .•ii| i .|-.ri i .i.-ion force's in northwest China." He already was Chin;i's nlv "S|ieoi;d 111 1 --! cl.'lss goni-rill " Want \Vutfe Boost The result is that, by a vote of ir.i per cent again.-:l 7 per cent, tho union- i/ed miners of Great Britain have v.it- od for a strike. This, despite the fact that their Ireasury has a scant S.'i.llHO.- 1100. which would not carry TfiO.OIIII strikers and their families very far or very lony. The men are askiiiL 1 for an inoroaso of 50 cents u shift for adult miners and 25 cents for youths. 'Ihe strike is .set for January 27. Premier Baldwin will have before him Ibe ar£u- inenls for both side's. Brie'fly. they arc ns follows: The coal mine owners say their industry is one eif the depre-ssed trades. • So far as Great Britain is concerned. ibis is due partially to world dopivs- sioii. British indusiries have hevn u.Mn;i less coal. So have the railways, \\ith I'e'wer trains. Another iinpetrt.ini tae'tor is tho do e line in coal export. Partly this i- also eluo to worlel eicpressiem And Norway. Italy. Swil/erlanel. and other counlrios have greatly ele vi !oprd water power for manufacture of e'le v- irieity and thereby e-ut down the-ii coal needs. Another contnbiilnry factor i.- Ihi rise- of Polaiiel as a e-oal e-xpoilor. on- derselling Britain in Italy. Si-ar.eli- navia. and the Bailie- slates Sa.\ ()u in i -. wners claim it' ihe;. de-aiands. il would between SldO oon.iUH' io in wains pi-i an- e- imlu.-tiv .-nvpl;. e'h a burdc.i. Can't 1'iiy, Tho coal mini' o granted the men'- mean somewhere and $1 jll.OOII.OriO nio num and thai I cannot .support su Here is (be oasr lo: lh< the- .'Mrike of IIL'li. their w;'m .- lia\i been based upoo pnees al \vlnoii i ' is sold at the pilbe-id. But m a:o case tl-ey ;jro given a minimum v, ojr called a "Mibsislence wage In \\.ilo Ibis averages abi.ut ^1 87 a shift. Tin average working wool; has boon about 4'a shifts. By the time tin- various eonijrulso: v insurance 1 prcinium.s ami the lint lor (Continued on page- three) Bulletins WASHINGTON — (./I 1 ! — Senate leaders were negotiating in slriclcsl secrecy Saturday in an effort to work out a substitute for the cash bonus bill that swept through Ihe iK.iivt- Friday. Their ai.n was a measure that President Roosevelt might sign. A promise af a slatc- iiiciH Monday indicated Ilial agrcc- nle'lil was n<>! far off. XKW YORK— (Copyrighl Asso- (intt.l 1'ress—The business and tiiiiiiu-ial iiiurkets hrc;>tcd the flood nl Washington development 1 , (his week and won through to higher giMiml at the finish. Wall Strict observers were frankly im- |jre- e'el \\illi the relative lasc with which I lie markets t'urged ahead in new highs. Hundreds Die in Colombia 'Quake Capital City r.t Bogota Reports Disaster in Distant Village j BOGOTA. Columbia -i.l'i Aniiiith- ,, e|;i:ike. f.-llowed by laiulshdos which i ein.'lllleel villages, lulled between '.'<W ' and Sill) pi i.-ions in Seulbwi.'.-tern Colombia. Friday. A nuie I 1 , create! 1 death loll i.- tV.neel. A widespievil area wa- at'le'ctc'il and II IS lle'.iMK !• .|-uliile,l. .More than 21)1) persons \vi re burie i i.livi i!' tin- h.-imlel of I.;i i 'lii.rriT.i. in tho vicinity •>! Tni|iie-ru--'. The 1 village- Tho earthquake shook all of Nanonn de'| i;ti t me nl Al least !ifi p<-rsons v. ore killed in '1 iieiuei re's. The village-.-, e'f Sapuyc'-'. Aiban and Pin/.i»n wore ete--- stiojcd. Landslide* followed tho! quake-. C'ommur.i; ",'.'. i m linos were 1 tli-rupted ; Rosoff Preaches on Topic of Sabbath Services at Baptist Church Saturday Night and Twice Sunday The-, Rev. Daniel Rosoff will preach iit First Baptist church Saturday niglil itl 7:SO, Sunday morning at 10:55 anel | Sunday night al 7:.'i(). | On Saturday he is using as his sub' jecl. "The Sabbath, eir Are Christians ;.uppoi-:ed to Obey the Ten Command- llH'lltS?" Thi.-. sermon is being preached ill I Ihe request eif the paslor of ihe church. It is one' thai is \vr\ timely. iiuil one that should be 1 hi-ani by every .Christian in Hope. The ceingre.gallon ; eif First Baptist church is uri-ed to | make every effort io be- present for 1 the Saturdav niuht service-. ! The "Table Offerings" i Building Fund eif ibe Cl-ui , held Sunday morning as i ! Sunday school ami B. T. U ill the regular hours. for llie oil will he till iO'. rl..-e.'el v, il! ine-et Kiimnnia Lift* Suvicl Trade Itan nrCHAi;EST-(,pi liuniania's ban <.o. Rus.-ian eoeils, effective 17 years. I.:..- been abolished bcc.mse of the liii.-.- )-Ruinanian trade neooti ilions which are under way. 'Ihe transit iln-i'Ugh Rumania -if Russian good.- iind foreign goods lor Ru.-,si:;. which w.r prohibiled during ihe same period, has been resumed. Madge For Soviet \V< MOSCOW .'niknien IM greate-r i ooouilion called "tin r" v. ill be awarded spill soviet fforts. a spceial b.ui^e ot bon- fov eutstandiiv \\oik in industry and agriculture. !l lit i..- mil biinu the pensions and special privilege's that go with most ulliei Sovi.i Union decorali nis. New Jersey Acts Following Story Printed in Liberty Dr. Condon Had Said Flatly That Hauptmann Had a Confederate GOV. HOFFMAN ACTS 'Condon Should Tell What He Knows to Authorities,' Says Governor TRENTON, N. J.—(Copyright Associated Press)—Governor ..Harold G. Hoffman Saturday sought the arrest "for questioning" of the Lindbergh case's famous "Jafsie" (Dr. John F. Condon), as the Court of Pardons went into session to hear Bruno Richard Hauptmann's plea to escape the electric chair. Condon sailed suddenly Friday night for South America after beginning publication of "Jafsie Tells All," a series' of articles by Dr. Condon purporting to offer new details of the case, including his belief that Hauptmann had a confederate. "Condon makes the flat statement that more than one person was involved in the pltn. If Condon knows these things I feel authorities should have the information," the governor said in ordering the arrest. Liberty Magazine Dr. Condon's series, "Jafsie Tells All!" started in the current issue of Liberty magazine, dated January 18. "Interests" Flayed by Asserts Certain Small, Powerful Cliques Are Fighting the Farnier WASHINGTON — (Copyright Associated Press) — A hurry call to a soil conservation wizard to speed across the continent and sit in at the big farm parley here gave a new hint Saturday of what the AAA's successor may be like. It was learned that Howard R. Tolley, described by theadministration as "the foremost agricultural economist in the United States," has been called from the West Coast to attend Secretary Wallace's farm conference. Wallace Angry WASHINGTON—In Secretary Wallace's office Friday the farmers were told that improvement in conditions since 1933 has made the gravity of the present emergency caused by the court's ruling "more ominous." The .secretary assailed "special interests" which, he said, "would be delighted to give six-cent cotton, 30- cent wheat, five-cent lard, eight-cent tobacco to foreign nations." "I believe all fair-minded men regardless of region or political party know that farm welfare must be preserved." he said. "Only a small mi- nortiy of the thoughtless hailed the recent supreme court decision as meaning thai the federal government no longer can be concerned with the/ economic welfare of agriculture in the United States. "The time has come for those who believe that the balanced welfare of. agriculture is essential to the general welfare to speak plainly about obstructionists. "I am sure that most business men and consumers are friendly t> the farmer, but there are certain small but powerful cliques which have steadily fought all efforts on tin- P'lrt of this government and preceding governments to extend even a modest aid lo agriculture. "i'-onie of these obstructionists to the. agricultural welfare, as it relate.- to the general welfare, hope and believe !he recent dccUi.m means the end ef •ill effective governmental hue-rest ill ihe farm preblom. Others ,uv willing !•) buy the fsinners off temporarily wilh unsound measures. A familiar method of the opposition is to split the farm groups among themselves." Sales Tax on Wav * Out in Kentucky Repealer Measures Passed hy House and Senate- •Chandler to Si<rn FRANKFOnO. K.\. i.l'i Th, .-,.,,:.le .'iiiel house Friday p;is>e-d bili-- ic- eealing ihe stale i' |iei cent s,'.K s tax nacted in 11)31. 'Ihe senate i- e-xpcele-d to pa-:-, the house bill Wco'iiLSe'ioA. Gov. A. B. '."handle:, I"'C of tlie sale.- t:ix, is ex• ivtod In sii;n the bill which carrii-.- u •luusi. makinu rene.ti tl'Uetive upon lis avpmval.

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