Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 11, 1938 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Amendment 25 Enables County to Construct Public Hospital Makes No Other Changes in General Law Covering Construction of Courthouses and Jails (Editor's Note: Tlili Is another In n series of articles explaining t 1 "various Initiated and referred acts and amendments to lie voted upon »t the November general election). AMENDMENT NO. 25 LITTLE ROCK—'/Tj—One of llic simple*! of llic many measures lo be voted uixm ns the November general election is proposed cunslilulioniil Amcnd- mcnl No. 2S, referred to the, people by the 1037 legislature;, — —_ (B The amendment would change exist- Four Negro Murder Trials Scheduled in Court Tuesday Lewis Stamps' Case Near Completion at Noon Tuesday THREE INAFTERNOON Mark Reed, Richard Brandon and James Taylor Lo Face Trial One of four negro murder cases so for trial in Hempslcnd circuit cour Tuesday hy IViscctiting Attorney Nee Stewart, was Hearing completion whci court recessed for the noon hour. The state rested at 11:30 a. m. in th murder trial of Lewis Stumps, age negro, for the fatal .shooting of h son-in-law, Richard Jolmson, whic occurred several montlis ago. The shontini? of Johnson resulted over the alleged bcutings of Ills wife, daughter of Stamps. The killing occurred at the home of Johnson. The three other negro murder trials all set for Tuesday afternoon, are: Mark Reed for the killing of Sharper Witherspoon. another negro; Richard Brandon for the slaying of Issiah Walker; and James Taylor of Fulton for the fatal stabbing of J. C. Lewis, t\\zo a negro. A circuit court jury, previous to the Stamps murder trial, relumed a vcr-' diet of ncquiiu.l for Hettic Hill, negro woman, charged with assault with intent to kill Cleona Cannon, negro woman. The ca.se of Dierk.s Holt, negro, charged with carnal abuse, and who went to trial Monday, was later dismissed on motion of Prosecuting Attorney JNed Stewart. ing law by inserting in Amcndmen No. 17 the following three words; "or County Hospital." Amendment No. 17 adopted Nov. G 1928. authorized (nullified electors o ach respective county in Arkansas, by majority of those voting, to order th onslruction, reconstruction or extcn ion of any county courthouse or coun y jail, and to authorize the levy of ax not to exceed one-half of one pe •cut on the dollar of the valuation o ill pro|>ertics in the county lo clcfra he costs and expenses of such work. During recent years, largely as re suit of the government's public work program, a demand has arisen in som sections for more public institution The 1937 legislature proposed amem mcnl No. 25 in order to let countii which desired vote to build coun hosrituls, as well as jails and cour houses. The pro|Xisal extends the right self-determination for the counties this one form of public improvcmei Nothing else about existing law changed. Hope Star M VOLUME 39—NUMBER 313 WEATHER. Arkansas— Moxtlu cloudy Tuesday night and Wednesday; Warmer in north portion. Tuesday niyht. HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1938 PRICE 5c COPY NEW FARM PROGRAM Possibility Benes to Go to Scotland But C/ech Ex-President Hasn't Considered Bid From Glasgow LONDON, Eng.—</l'i—The Czechoslovak delegation said Tuesday night it had received word from formci President Eduard Benes that he had ot accepted, and had not considered n invitation to be the Scottish Na- ionalist candidate for rector of Glas- ,ow university. This followed an announcement b> ht- Scottish Nationalists lo a big stu lents' meeting at Glosgow that Genes ad agreed to stand for the rectorship nirely on honorary post, in the elcc ion October 22. Lewis to Quit CIO If Green Resigns as President AFL Lewis Issues Challenge Tuesday in Interview W'ith Press FEDERATION REPLY It Will Be Given by Houston Convention Vote, Green Indicates Hungarians Near Break as Czechs Resist Ultimatum Czechoslovakia Offers to Meet Only 20'i of the Demands Property Tax in State Increased 3/10ths. Mill Increase Required to Meet Farm Loan Program LITTLE ROCK.—General state pro |>erly taxes for 1938 to be collected ii 1939, will bo nine mills, an uicrcasc o three-tenths of a mill over the 193 levy and four-tcntlis of a mill abov Die 1937 rate on which taxes have bee collected this yenr, Comptroller J. O Goff ;uid Auditor J. Oscar Humplvrc disclosed Monday. The "extra' 'three-tenths of a mill will l>o levied under provisions of Act 10 of 1931. The increase ill the tax rate is the result of the legislature's having put the suite into the lending business after the drouth of 1930, officials said. In 1931, the cneral Assembly authorized the issuance by the Agricultural Credit Board of $1,500,000 worth of in- Icrpsl-hcnriiiR bonds so that money could be loaned farmers to make eropn. A total of $1,300,000 worth of bonds was sold. To retire them, the 1931 act levied "upon Ihe property siluatcd within the state of an annual tax of uinchalf mill." This lax has not been levied before, officials said, because il has been possible lo handle the bonds through returns from loans and funds taken from the general rcvune fund. In 1940-11. principal ami interest requirements will total $122,700 and $128,123, respectively, Mr. off reported. He said it was feared the general revenue fund would not be able to take care of the requirements. The .0003 increase will suffice for bond requirements, he said. The increase was certified to the county clerks of the state by Mi- Humphrey Monday after Mr. Goff iidvised him the change would be necessary. Weisenberger Is Named Red Cross Roll Chairman Wayne H. England, Hcmpstcad counts- Red Cross chairman, Tuesday announced the appointmenl of Attorney Hoyce Weiscnbcrger as Roll Call chau man for the annual membership drive which opens November H and continues until Thanksgiving clay. MJ-. Weiscnbcrger, rcprescnuitivc- clcct to the Arkansas legislature, said he would announce his assistants for the annual drive within the next few days. British Move to Crush Arab Revolt in Holy Land SOLDIERS AROUSED WASHINGTON—</Ti—John L. Lewis iffered Tuesday to resign as chairman if the CIO if William Green would re- ,ign as president of the AFL to pave he way for pcacu between the two Lewis told newsmen that the sug- ge.stioji from the Federation's Houston convention that Lewis withdraw from the CIO was "manifestly not a uni- loleral problem." "Obviously il is bi-lateval," Lewis said. "The same suggestion woulc apply lo Green, whose recent ferocity seems to know no bounds. "In an event. I think it worth try- Premnture Announcement LONDON, Eng.—(/I 1 )—It was official- y announced Tuesday that Eduard Benes. former president of Chechoslo- vakia, had agreed to become the Scottish Nationalist candidate for rector of Glasgow university in the election to be held next month. Railroad Expense Is Heaviest Here Mo. Pac. Spokesman Raps Full-Crew, and Pleads Flood Expense Li TTLE UOCK.—Arkansas'* "ful crew law," heavy rainfall, recurren flood conditions and general geography have made operating expenses of the Missouri Pacific Lines in Arkansa higher than in any other slate, W. K Lamb, general Missouri Pacific superintendent for the Arkansas division testified before an Interstate Commerce Commission hearing here Monday. Mr. Lamb was principal witness for all railroads operating in the stale at Ihc hearing, called after the roads |x;ti- tioned the I. C. C. .seeking to force the Arkansas Corporation Commission to grant increases in inlrastatc railroad business commensurate with increases granted by the 1. C. C. on interstate business several months ago. The Arkansas commission urantei! increases similar to (hose authorized tcommodilici ing. "I'm willing to resign today, tomor row. or any diiy thereafter, as chair man of the CIO if Green is willing simultaneously to resign as president of Ihc ,AFL. "Then it may be possible for Ihe remaining leaders of the American Federation of Labor and the CIO to con- elude a peace pact, in which event the contribution by Green and myself may be of some value." The CIO chairman opened his remarks to newsmen by indirectly suggesting that the president's special commission which studied labor con- litions in Great Britain and Sweden might well investigate the situation in the United Suites. Green ha dsaid at Houston that the delegates to the Federation's annual convention would "answer" Lewis' offer to resign as chairman of the CIO if Green steps out. as Federation pres idcnt. Green seeks re-election as the At I president Friday. He is unopposed. Songs, Dances at City Hall Tuesday Meanwhile, Germany Increases Its Pressure Against Czechs KOMAROM. Czechoslovakia — (/I 1 ) — Negotiations bcUvcen Czechoslovakia and Hungary for settlement of Hungary's minority claims in Czechoslovakia were reported at the breaking point Monday night because delegates of the Prague government considered Hungarian demands "outrageous." The Czechoslovaks offered about 20 pei cent of the territory demanded anc suggested that discussions of other demands be continued in another conference within two months. It was said the Hungarian "minimum claims" include some tcrritorj in Carpaolho-Russia. extreme castcn portion of Czechoslovakia, whicl would give Hungary free access to the Polish border on the north. While Czechoslovak and Hungarian Iclegations met Monday, the streets of ill Komarom were lined with brisk zcchoslovak iwlice and gendarmerie Hungarian.-} Move In IPOLYSAG, on the Czechoslovak-Hungarian Border— (ff>)— Hungarian troops occupied this Czech border town Tuesday in the first actual transfer of territory in Hungary's drive to regain part of the. land she lost to Czechoslovakia after the World war,- •>•*<"' "'" and army detachments apparently i-eady to prevent the population from repeating pro-Hungarian demonstrations such as were staged Sunday. Tension was noticeable among Czechoslovak and Hungarian army officers and soldiers, who waited impatiently for the final decision of the conference. Czechoslovak by the 1. C. C. on mos but exempted several from the increase, including petroleum and ib by-products, silica stand, forestry products, brick and others. Mr. Lamb suid that the full crew lasv requiring a brakeman and a switchman in addition to the number deemed necessary for safe operation in other suites, cost the Missouri Pacific $298,000 last year. Rainfall in Arkansas is higher than Free Stage Show at 8 o'Clock—Ogburn Orchestra to Play Tuesday night at Ihe city hull at » o'clock there will be a free program of songs and dances and a marionette show. . As a feature of the Recreation Leaders' Training School now in progress at Ihe Capilol hotel, this program w be [-resented at the city hall. The OKburn orchestra will play and other number arc as follows: Yeiiger Colored Chorus, SOUKS. Soft shoe lap, Mary Ann Lile and Phcnai. Fuller. A Marionette show, "Old Colored Mac and Little Tnpsy." Solo, J Paul Thompson. Gypsy Ballet, Phcnac Fuller. Tumbling act, Robert Marks Toe Waltz. Mary Ann Lile. Solo, Mar eus Varnell, Community singing. Mrs W. D. Jackson. ine operates, except Louisiana necessitates additional expense in •uiintaing track structure, and sub- •uck structure, he said. The lines have been compelled lo onstruct and maintain 18 drawbridges i Arkansas, bcciiu.se of the state's nuny miles of navigable streams, all of vhich the Missouri Pacific crosses, he id. A loUil of 730 miles, or <10 per cent of the Missouri Pacific, mileage in Ark- lies in bottom hinds of the M.IS- ils tributaries, he said. A Thought Humility is Ihc rool, mother, nurse, foundation, and bond of all virtue.—Chrysos torn. CI Leopold 111, who assumed the throne he now holds the year Jolui Dillingcr was killed by federal agents-, was born the year President McKiiiley was assassinated. Who is Leopold III, what year did he assume the throne, when was he born, and in what city was President McKinley shot? Anvwi'i- rn Chvsifiril 1'ngc ial of any o Iher slate in which the and msas, lies in sissippi river or said that tho average rainfall in Arkansas in 1937 WHS 5;"> inches and 48 nchcs for the period from 1881 through 1934. neccsMlaling frequent repairs ol structures. Spanish Government Scores Upon Rebels HENDAYE. Franco-Spanish Frontier _(,')']—The heaviest fighting in weeks in Spain's civil war raged Tuesday on the Ebro river front, where government dispatches said a sudden of fensivc by government militiamen had resulted in the capture of stratcgic Pandols mountains, am thrculcncd Gaudcsa itself. -<»•«•- — Florida officals announced plan for a $6,750.000 road building progran to be completed in 1939 continue! upo: approval of federal agencies whicl would provide half of the money. MIND Your MANNERS T. M. Reg. U.-5. P»t OS. Test your knowledge of correct social usage by answering the following questions, then checking against the authoritative answers below: 1. Is it correct for children to entertain for their parents on a wedding anniversary. 'i. What is the tenth anniversary called? 3. Whal is the motif for decorations at a 25th iiiuiiversjiry celebration'.' 4. Is il eustonu.ry for the guests invited to a wedding anniversary to take gifts'.' 5. Is il necessary for a husband to give his wife a gift on their wedding anniber.saries'.' What, would you do if You and your brothers and sisters are planning a party lo celebrate your parents' silver wedding anniversary— ia> Have a dunce and invite old and young alike'.' ibi 11,'ive Ilicir friends-and make the paity a reeeplionV ici Have a bridge piirly'.' Am \\ers 1. Ves. This is often done fur Ihe 25th or 50th anniversary. 2. The tin wedding unniver.siry. u. Silver. 4. Yes. 5. Yes. no matter how small the remembrance. Best "Whal. Would You Do" so- lution—tbi. (Copyright 1938, NEA Service, 1m- military experts apparently were proud of their strong ^ kiai army and at the conference let the Hungarian delegates understand they should considerably reduce thuir demands or the army would not stand for continuation of negotiations. Another Hungariiin-Czcchoslocak meeting will be held Tuesday. New German Pressure PRAGUE, Czechoslovakia—l/l')—Ger- uiny was reported Monday to have tinchcd a campaign of pressure upon Czechoslovakia aimed at reducing Ihe epublic to the status of u vassal of the *4a7.i state. Berlin, whose armies have complct- d occupation of the fifth /otic of ler- itory ceded by Czechoslovakia, was aid lo have hinted it would forego a urthcr military advance only on con- lition that Czechoslovakia end its al- iances with Russia and Franco. Further points of the Nazi program were reported as follows; 1. A customs union which many Czechoslovaks believe might lead eventually to complete domination by Germany. lit was asserted in Berlin Saturday that no demand had been made upon Czechoslovakia to abolish her alliances with Russia and France but political circles believed that part of Germany':price for economic appeasement will Prague would be severance by Czechoslovakia of these two pacts.) 2. Outlawing of Ihe Communist par ty by Czechoslovakia. 3. An agreement by which Gcrmai oops might pass through Czcchoslu ik territory in event of war in East n Europe. •1. Adoption of an anti-Semctic p"l- y by Prague sufficient to prevent ,m- -Na/.i activities by Jews in Czerho- ovakia. High Czech quarters said thi.s now ermun pressure would lx- rcsislid illerly. despite realization that under iie.it of further German occupation, nbniission might be the only way of reserving even the .semblance of m- ependence. Lindbergh Refuses to Talkm Berlin "Nothing to Say Now/ His Comment on Charges by Russians BERLIN, Germany—(/Fi^Colonc'l ant Mrs. Charles A. Lindbergh arrived a Tempclhof airdrome Tuesday on a flight from Paris by way of Rotterdam, where they stayed overnight. "1 have nothing lo say now," Lindbergh replied when asked for a statement on a letter published by 11 leading Soviet airmen charging him with belittling the Russian air force, thereby indirectly encouraging surrender to Adolf Hitler'.s demands on Czechoslo- 2 Mothers, 9 Children Perish in Forest Fire FORT FRANCES, Canada—(Canadian Press)—The bodies of two mothers and nine young children, victim of a forest fire which swept through Dance township Monday, were brought here Tuesday by the Ontario provincia police. 4 Bombs Thrown at British Official 'our-Point Plan Being Completed by Secy, Wallace Would Continue Control Plan, and Add Farm Processing Taxes ? REVERSED IN 1916 Farm Program Apparently Headed for Another Supreme Court Test.-. WASHINGTON — (IP) — Secrftary of Agriculture Wallace and his tides are completing a four-point program designed to quiet rumblings of; dissatisfaction over heavy crop surpluses and low farm prices, it was disclosed Tuesday. The program includes: 1. Continuation of the existnig crop control law, with referenda on marketing quotas to keep next year'*; cotton, tobacco, rice and wheat cropsln. line wtih expected needs. ±. 2. A recommendation to congnes that it revive processing taxes which were invalidated by the supreme court in 1936. Funds would be raised by these taxes to supplement the presait farm subsidies. 3. Greater emphasis on expanding the domestic markets for surplus farm products. 4. Deorganization of the Department of Agriculture, as announced a few days ago, for greater efficiencjrin ser- days ago, for greater efficiency in serving the fanners. 'J 'A' n' Hitler's Next Aim May BeOil Fields Military Experts Say Germany's Oil Production Is Lo\v By PRESTON GROVKK WASHINGTON—The reason mili- .ary experts expect Hitler to become lissatisfied with his present situation —oil. Careful computation of Germany's domestic production places it at an outside limit of 2,000.000 tons annually. In a war, that amount, even if available all ;;t one time, would last Germany six to eigh weeks. Military sources quoted from abroad estimate Germany's time consumption Baptist Rally in Hope October 17 Southwest District One o: Five Meetings Throughout State Baptists of the Southwest district will hold a one-day, two-session Stewardship Rally in First Baptist church, Hope, on Monday, October 17. This rally is one of five being conducted throughout the state for the purpose of giving to the leaders and workers and through them to the members of Baptist churches the Bible message of Stewardship and Missions. The Rev. Earl Herrington, of Hope, Missionary for Southwest Districl, and a commiltce have arranged the program, which includes leading pastors nd laymen in the state and district 'he sessions will begin at 10 a. m. and :30 p. m. All pastors, associational mission- iries, church leaders and workers in ho district have been invited and a arge attendance is expected. The program is as follows, with Rev. Frank Patterson, Nashville, District Stewardship Leader, presiding: 10:00 Devotional, Rev. J. B. Luck. 10:10 "God's Ownership, Rev. Cluis W. Laniel. Assassination Attempt by Arabs at Jerusalem Is Failure JERUSALEM, Palestine—(/Pj—Fou bombs were thrown from the old city ramparts of Jerusalem Tuesday at a convoy of official motor cars in wha was believed to be an unsuccessful at tempt to assassinate Edward Keith Roach, British district commissionc for Jerusalem. Pensions to Young Folks, Is Latest "$50 Every Friday for Folks Under 50," New California Cry would be 12.000,000 tons as a minimum and possibly 20,000,000 tons. At prescn Germany can buy from the Unitcc States i.iul Mexico. In event of wai with England those sources would be cut off by blockade. Then what? Thai question explains why ever} Gei man move is interpreted by military observers as directed lowarc gaining access li the Rumanian oi fields, one of the world's best. Tha field could not be cut off from Gcr many by the British navy. Could Make It, Built is one of the sorrows of Centra unipe thai despite its wealth in iror al and food, it has almost no nature il resources. There is litlle in Sude nland, luken from Czechoslovakia jernumy has employed its most skill d scientists to make fuel oil from coal nl has been only moderately MIC- Woodmen Circle Plans for District Meeting A meeting of tho Woodnu-n Ciri'l will be held (tonight) Tuesda.i .il tin- Woodmen hall on South Main .it 7:31 •'cluck to complete final arrangiT.iont. or the District Convention of the Woodmen Circle which will lit hcl< here Tuesday. October 18. Among the features of the pn«rar wil be the "Hill Billy" band of Mrs, Blanche Murphy of ol Spring >> n the El Dorado drill team. Among th -state officers who will attend th meeting are Mrs. Trcssie GoUlstu'kc state malinger, and Mrs. Gielic. hot of Litte Rock, and B. B. Ragand. stai manager of he Woodmen of the Worl i-f Little Rock. 10:45 "Man's Stewardship," Rev. O C. Harvey. 11:30 Relax. 11:35 "God's Portion." Rev. Joe H Hankins. 12:15 Noon. 1:30 Devotional, Rev. R. E. Nay lor. 1:45 "Planning God's Work" Rev. & C. Brown. 2:45 "Working God's Plan," (speaker to be supplied by state board). 3:30 Relas 3:35 Address, Rev. Frank Patterson. Fall Season Brings Sneeze Bugs Back essful. The fuel can be supplied lmt t would take an army behind the j i lies to make fuel fur an army in the | ield. Tlie con.-'umpliiui of coal in mak- ng the oil would rob other industries ilmost equally important in war lime. Just how Ions Germany could con- i(;iue to figiil on without an adequate iupply of fuel oil is problematical. In he World war .-hi 1 got along very well lor four year.-, with her major supply sources cut off Since then, motorization of armies lias proceeded rapidly. Germany'.-- i rim-ipa! striking weapon, ihe air force, would bo grounded without oil. And <'iie of the disappointments of synthetic oil is that it is not satisfactory foi .urph.nes. A Hr.M-i'vi 1 Horsepower Consumption of oil in other motorized wings of the army is much greater even than i" the air. Germany boasts of the fu.-t striking power of her moton/e<l armies. Yet its military duels lui\: recognized the crippling possibilities ol a shortage of oil by re- Chanches of Catching a Cold at This Time Are Good LOS ANGELES, Calif—(/Pi—Two tongue - in - cheek college students stacked a pile of milk bottle tops on the table Monday and started campaigning for a new pension scheme— '50 every Friday for folks under 50. Bill Brown, editor of the Daily Bruin, j and Bob Schiller, senior of the University of California at Los Angeles, said they got the idea from the "$30 every Thursday" referendum to be voted on in November by Californians. Since the idea of 530 a week for people over 50 is to create wiresprcad prosperity," they said, "we propose to give $50 a week to people under 50, to create still more prosperity." They outlined these campaign argument's: 1. Younger people (0 to 50) hnvtc occasion to spend more money than older people. E. The pensions would give, to those under 50, something to do while waiting to become 50—it might be called a dress rehearsal. 3. It is more democratic to give everybody pensions than to give [Tensions to a few. The milk bottle- tops'.' They would be of $1 denomination and weekly pension payments would he made with them. Every time one changed hands the receiver would pay a penny and punch a hole in the bottle top. "Thus a top would be self-liquidating. By the time one changed handi 100 times, it would have done away with itself, as well as paid for itself," the proponents declared. "The plan, of course, will jjtjract practically all citizens of the United States to Cali tornia. That's just what we want. More people mean more, purchasing power." Church Meeting to Be Held This Week South Arkansas Baptists, to Gather Here Thursday and Friday The annual Baptist Associational meeting of the churches in this section of the state will be held at First Baptist church in Hope Thursday and Friday of this week, A large attendance is expected. Among the speakers who are on the program of the association this year e: Drs. Wade and Andrews of Texarkana, Dr. Ben L. Bridges of Little Rock, Pastors Luck of Magnolia, Magnolia, Moore of Stamps, Galloway of Lewisville, DeLaughter, Burnside, and Roberts of Texarkana. Represen- tativcs of the Baptist orphanage at Monticello and Ouachita College at AT- kadelphia will speak. Rev. Earl Herrington, state missionary will also appear on the program. The associalional meeting opens at 10 a. m. Thursday and continues thruogh noon Friday. The local church is planning to entertain all out of visitors during their stay in Hope, The public is invited to attend all sessions of the associational meeting. By the AP Feature Service WASHINGTON.—The cor.wa isay kor-EYE-zal virus is here again. It's m>t a new dance or a drug—just the tiny serin that causes the common cold. Diictoi> can't see it even with high powcicil laboratory microscopes It .slips tlij'jiifth porcelain laboratory' filters \\luch hold back other bacteria. Thev think it is a minute organism. : , They know that autumn is one of the 1 "' hiBh points in the year's coryza cycle ^ and that the common cold is toward tlu- tup of Ihc list of diseases disabling people for a week or longer each year. The U. S. Public Health Service also Bulgarian Aide Dies With Chief of Army SOFIA, Bulgaria—i/P)—Major Stoy anoff, adjutant of Mhjor General Yor dan Pcyeff, chief of staff of the Bui garian army, died Tuesday of wound he suffered m a. futile attempt to sav the general from assassination Mon (Continued on Page Three) belio-e.-. the physically fit succumb to colds readily as the weak, although good physeial condition helps modify (Continued on Page Three) Cotton Electrical Meet Nashville Oct. 17 Final Campaign to Obtain State's Share of REA Appropriation The Arkansas Farm Bureau Federa- on is cooperating with other interest- agencies in a scries of educational icotings regarding rural electrifi- ation activities which arc to be held nine different Arkansas cities un- cr the sponsorship of the Extension ervice, University of Arkansas Col- egc of Agriculture, according to in- ormatioa supplied to H. H. Huskey. resident, of the Hempslead County ""aim Bureau. These meeting are to be held as folows: October 13, 2 p. m.. Monliccllo; October 14. 9 a. m. Arkadclphia; 3 p. m- Nashville; October 17, 9 a. m., Little lock— 2 p. m.. Brinkley; October 18, a. m. BatesviUe— 2 p. m. Jonesboro; October 19. 9 a. m. Clarksville— 2 p. n. Fayettevillc. "Farm Bureau le.ulcrs in Hempslead county are urged to attend one of these meetings," Mr. Huskey said. 'This is the final campaign to obtain for Arkansas its alloted .share of the federal REA appropriation, which must be assigned within a very short time or lie lost to those sections of the slate which have not complied with necessary requirements. The educational features of the meeting will also appeal to those areas which have complied." NEW ORLEANS—i/P>—October co ton opened Tuesday at 8.37 bid an closed at S.Sti bid, 8.38 asked. Spot ctton closed steady seven poin higher, middling 8.52. Recent amendments to Ihe Federal duck hunting regulations make^ allowances for "mistaken identity" in shooting prohibited sepcies like redheads, canvassbacks, bufflcheads and ruddy ducks.

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