Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 18, 1938 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, October 18, 1938
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Nashville-Hope Game Expected to Draw Big Crowd "Bo Sherman Night" to Be Observed by Nashville Supporters BOBCATS GET READY Coach Hammons Gives Locals New Plays— Drills on Passes NASHVILLE, Ark. — Friday night will be Homecoming night and "Bo Sherman Night" at Scrapper field in this city as the Scrappers resume their ancient gridiron warfare with Die Hope Bobcats. The Nashville-Hope gamc has annually been declared the Homecoming for the past several years as it is considered the outstanding gamc of the year, and for lhal reason the fans have also designated this date as "Bo Sherman Night" to show their appreciation for the remarkable showing the Scrapper mentor has made with Ihe current team. •Expect Big Crowd The Nashville-Hope encounter always attracts one of the largest crowds of any game in Southwest Arkansas, as an acute rivalry has existed between the two clubs down through the years. This game will undoubtedly draw the largest crowd of the season and preparations are being made by the authorities to handle the throng in the most convenient and satisfactory way possible. Thc Homecoming ceremony will take place before the opening kick-off, at which time the queen will be crowned. The announcement of the selection of the cLuecn will be made later. School authorities urge that all local people who can possibly atlcnd the game do so, and to send cards to friends and relatives out of town tolling them of the event. ,10-Year Record Thc results of the Nashville-Hope games over a period of Ihe last len yeara arc as follows: 1928—Nashville 0, Hope 21. 192!>—Nashville 25, Hope 7. 1930—Nashville 20, Hope 13. 1931—Nashville 20, Hope G. 1932—Nashville 18, Hope fi. 1933—Nashville 44, Hope 6. 1934—Nashville 13, Hope 0. 1935—Nashville G, Hope 19. 1936—Nashville 0, Hope 31. J937—Nashville 0, Hope 25. Nashville holds Uie advantage wins over this period, having taken games to ihe Bobcats 4, and scorin 152 points to 144 compiled by Hope. No. 31 Enables Supreme Court to RegulateJPractice of Law Court Would Be Expected to Make Rules to Curb Unethical Practices Among Attorneys (Editor's Note: Tills Is another In a scries of articles on Initialed and referred mutters to lie voted upon nl the November general election.) Amendment No. 31 LITTLE HOCK—(/I 1 )—For ninny yours n certain group within the legal profession in Arkansas has campaigned for more comprehensive regulation of Uic practice of Inw. Favorite proposnl of this group is an -{•.'integrated bar—an organization that 1 would have far reaching control over all attorneys and their conduct. This proposal was so thoroughly defeated by a powerful minority bloc in the 1937 legislature, however, that is apparently has been shelved, Proposed constitutional amendment No. 31, initiated by petitions, is a substitute for that plan. The amendment is the shortest on the ballot for the November election. It reads: "The supreme court shall make rules regulating the practice of law and the professional conduct of attorneys at law." Walter Riddick, Little Rock attorney and former president of the Arkansas Bar association, in an address before the organization's annual convention lust year, expounded the thesis that supreme court, by exercising its authority to control the lower courts could more carefully regulate conduct of attorneys. This proposed amendment would make such action by the high tribunal mandatory. Presumably the court would be expected to make rules aimed ut curbing unethical practices. Having made rules, presumably the court itself would have to see to their enforcement. • • Hope Star WEATHER. Arkansas—Local slwtoers, colder in west, central and extreme north portions Tuesday night; Wednesday fair west and central, showers in cast, colder. PRICE 5c COPY VOLUME 40—NUMBER 4 HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 18,1938 COURT VOTE NOV. 8TH Compromise Seen Northeast Center to Bring 3 Farmers Debate Bnt t S±^T ISL.I Authority Asked ™ 1KOZ Poil flit f2.S.A T~»m«iA U^rwa TkiircrUv foiTI Loail Def aillt .JERUSALEM, Palestine.-^*. tO COHStrUCt NeW Compromise Seen on 15% Rail Cut as Hearings End Fact-Finding Board Com-j pletes Labor-Capital Public Hearing REPORT BY OCT. 27 -, afternoon. Board Chairman Is Chiei I week's Justice Stacy of North Carolina Northeast Center to Bring 3 Thursday Special Trains to Bring Fans Here From Arkadelphia and Monroe—Henderson Team Stressed Offensive Drills MONROE, La.—The Northeast Center Indians who go to Hope, Ark., Thursday for an engagement with the Henderson Slale Teachers eleven have | started working hard in preparation for the Arkadclphians. The Indians will carry a squad of three teams wilh hopes of defeating Ihe Teachers. A hard scrimmage was held Monday© The Iribe came out of last-1 their i mc hard to penetrate. The lone with only one injury touchdowns made by Hendrix and which came to Walker, however, g t cphcn F. Austin in Iheir respective Walker will be in uniform ready to garncs ccr t a inly were not made through go wilh the rest of the boys, as usual. the R C( jdi cs ' " s tone wall." Henderson Two outstanding players of Ihe In- g amc( j on ] y a few'yards in Ihe open- Farmers Debate Corn Loan Default as Prices Plunge Default Would Make U. S. World's Largest Owner of Corn LOANS DUE NOV. 1 Corn Prices Today Are at Lowest in Almost Five Years Farm Debt Groop to Meet Thursday Farmers Needing Assistance Are Invited to Solicit Aid . WASHINGTON- (/P) —Persons closcldian tribe this year have been Bay- mg gamCt but ^ c Tech tilt proved to President Roosevelts fact-finding mond Laeve at center, and Horace An- U)at th(J Rcc jdi C s were strong in both capa citics. Coach Grow will take about 30 mci ward predicted Tuesday it would rcc- dors at left end. Leave tips the sea es ' at 160 pounds and Andejs at 18o nmcnd a compromise adjustment on ic proposed 15 per cent rail wage cut The board, appointed by the prcsi- cnl in an effort to avert a threatened rike in the railroad induslry, began, . vork on the report, which must be I running plays and passing. Debt-burdened farmers who fine themselves facing possible foreclosure necau.se of top-heavy debt structure vill have an opportunity to enlist exert assistance in trying to find ai micablc solution to their problem •lien the Hempstead County farm deb djustmcnl committee meets at th ram Sccuity Administation office a lope, Arkansas on Thursday, Octobe 0, 1938. The meeting will start prompt y at 9 a. m. Bobcats Get Ready Coach Foy Hammons Monday a tcmoon gave the Bobcat team a set o new plays, sent his squad through long offensive drill and then took u pass defense. The coach reported that he expected hi.s team to be in much better physical condition than last week when the Bobcats look a slinging 33-12 defeat from the Jonesboro Golden Hurricane team. Hammons said he expected all of his men to be in shape with the possible exception of Tackle Norman Green who failed to play lust week because of an ankle and knee injury received in the DeQuecn game. Green reported for practice Monday and il is believed he will be ready to go against Nashville Friday night, provided he escapes a re-injury during practice sessions this week. Hammons said that much time would be devoted to pass defense, a weakness the team .showed last Friday when Jone.sboro put on an aerial display that directly accounted for two touchdowns. It is fell that last week's defeat foi the Bobcats will set the team right foi its annual encounter with the Scrappers who have made a good showing this .season under their new coach Bo Sherman, former Monticello and Henderson State college grid mentor. There has been some talk of a .special train to Nashville. A decision is expected from the high school athletic committee possibly Tuesday afternoon or Wednesday morning. The committee in this county i riadc up of the following members E. M. Osborn chairman; Hatlcy White Shep Lane, Mart Jackson, Otis John son. The group serves on a voluntar jasis to bring worthy debtors anc their creditors together to work ou new debt agreements that will be a ceplablc to all concerned and wi avoid foreclosure or impairment assets. Proceedings before the committee a held in confidence and the service impartial in its conciliation efforts. The Farm Security Administration sponsors farm debt adjustment work and there is no charge or obligation to those bcncfitting from it. C. P. Boyd, district farm debt adjustment ficldman with headquarters at Little Rock, is expected to attend the meeting to assist the committee. Committees in Arkansas was suc- pounds. Coach Malonc slalcd lhat the hard | work Ihe firsl parl of this lo Hope Thursday aflcr giving Ihcn workouls Monday anc omplctc October 27. The board chairman, Waller P. lacy, chief justice of the North Caro- ina Supreme Court, closed its thrce- vecks hearing Monday. | Tuesday. coach of the Hop I High School Bobcats, will see six o his former players wilh the Hender son squad. The former Hope star now wearing red and grey colors ai C loses ' ' Rcddics Stress Offense ARKADELPHIA, Ark.—When Henderson Rcddies take to the field,-- - Kenn ~ dyi an en( j Hugh Reec again Thursday night at Hope for a «• Pcrc y Ramsey, an end; Free ^ £3^ Dick Moore, lacklc; and Jack Turner, a halfbac number of boys from olh game wilh L. S. U. Northeast Center, j Ihey will show new offensive vigor. For the first time this year, they] British Double Guard in Jerusalem Rioting JERUSALEM, Palestine.—(/P)—British troops doubled their guard strength Tuesday lest Arab rebels attack the modern districts of: Jerusalem after a •night of terrorist bombings in the old section of the city. Authority Asked to Construct New Building in Hope Courthouse Proposal In- Effort to Bar 32 From Ballot Fails! A LEGAL NECESSITY CHICAGO.— (fP)— Thousands of farmers pondered Tuesday a decision to default on their federal corn loans—a decision which may make Uncle Sam the greatest corn-owner in the world. Throughout the country farmers, whose loans on almost 48 million bushels arc due November 1, debated the advantages of defaulting, giving their corn to the government, or renewing the loans. With prices at the lowest in almost five years, some farmers already have turned their grain over to the government. veil heard final pleas Monday for 1 ^ F ^ y "^ fj^ ^ ddica ; sUrt _ I will also be on the squad, md against a proposed 15 per cent cd clickillg during the last five min- Accompanying the learn will be sev- vagc cul for railroad employes. The t ()f (hc gamc and chalked up two eral hundred fans and the rl. b. 1. O. "touchdowns. Although Ihe gamc was band. The college band, undwthe di- icaring, which had lasted three weeks, iv<i*i"bi *T «i tw«« •«««.. .•..".. — -- -— —— -. - - — . . ^uu^jn \ 1 Liiviugi* MII; j^eijn*- ?T ««•• i •-—- -—• — - * i_ / J * then ended. The board has until Oc- lost> 2G to ]3 Coach "Dob" Grow found rection of Prof. T. J. Ashiora, is lober 27 lo make recommendations to lhat lne boys had what it takes to working hard every day and is ex• • peeled to give a speclacular per_ gone .uplformancc al Ihe L. S. U. K. E. C.- oasis of'some settlement designed lo I against 1 Henderson this year has found' Henderson game. the president. These recommendations generally are expected to form the make an offensive eleven. Every team which has ccssful in helping 633 debt burdcntd farmers lo work oul amicable adjustments with their creditors during the fiscal year that ended July 1, 1938. These cases involved a total indebtedness of ?2,519,8GO which resulted back tax payments of ?1G,G59 to various government units. In every case the debtor and his creditors were in complete agreement 011 the new plan worked oul to avoid foreclosure. prevent the slrikc which Ihe rail unions have called against the pay cut. During the hearings, lawyers for the railroad brotherhoods told the board that a cut would dispoint the whole machinery of industry, sharply reduce buying power and check the improvement beginning to be shown in business indices. One labor lawyer said il would "wreck Ihe whole philosophy of the New Deal" which, he said, was to improve wages and living condi- ,ions. Counsel for the railroads argued, aowcver, that an adjustment of wages would "improve the general economic situation and ultimately increase the general consumer purchasing power." They contended thai rail wages were too high when compared with olher wages and were preventing purchases by the roads which would spread purchasing power in other industries. The Facl-Finding Board is composed of Chief Justice Waller P. Stacy of the North Carolina Supremo Court, Dean James M. Landis of Harvard Law School and Prof. Harry A. Millis, of the University of Chicago. Nazis Spying on Industries of U. S. Star Witness Says Germany Diverted From Military in 1937 NEW YORK.-W)—The government's star spy case—Guenthcr Guslav Rum- rich, army deserted who lurned sccrel agent—told Judge John C. Knox and a federal court jury Tuesday that Nazi Germany's interests shifted from American military secrets late in 1937 to industrial information. tup Chinese Defense Score Decisive Advance in 84-Day Drive Up the Yangtze River SHANGHAI, China.-W)—The Japanese army Tuesday night announced the capture of Yangsin, vilal Chinese defense posilion 50 miles cast of the Hankow-Canton railway, culminating a bitter 84-day drive up the Yangtze river from Kiukiang. Colored Pictures Shown at Church Ancient Cities of Jericho, Babylon and Samaria Are Shown A very large audience Monday night al Ihe Firsl Presbyterian church heard Dr. John T. Morris lecture with colored pictures on the archaeology o Bible lands, when he showed from the State Nurses in Meeting at Spa Distinguished Public Health Speakers on Convention Program HOT 'SPIUNS, Ark.—Dr. R. A. Von de Lohr, Washington, D. C., assislan surgeon general of Ihe U. S. Public Health Service; Miss Ella Best, New York City, associate director of head quarters, American Nurses Associa lion; and Miss Rose Schladweilcr, SI Louis, Nurings field rcpresenlaliv Huddleston and Weelumt to Appear Ozan School Dick Huddleston and hunt of the Linn and Ccdric Wec- Abncr radio sketches with the Pine Ridge band will appear in person at the Ozan public .school building, Monday, evening October 31. Aebnission will be 15c and 25c. The. program will be given under the uus pices of the Methodisl Women's Mis sionary Society. Having nothing belter to do, two saturnine electricians who found themselves stranded iu the capital of Ecuador set oul lo figure Ihe watlagc of the continuous electric current they were using, with Uie aid of their kno%vledgc of the voltage and the amperage. What Wnd of jneu were Ihe electricians, what city were they in, and how did they arrive ut the wallage? Answer on Classified Page Germany Turns to Side of Hungary Sides Against Czechs, Expecting Grants to Nazis in Hungary BUDAPEST, Hungary -(/P)- Gcr- nany has promised support lo Hungary in her demands for cession of Czechoslovak territory providing she grants increased national and cultural rights to some 600,000 German settlers in Hungary, it was learned in foreign diplomatic quarters Monday night. Germany's proposal was said to include support for Hungary's claims for the immediate return of all Czccho- excavations of the ancient cities o ericho, Babylon, and Samaria, the scovcry of facts compelling the ex valors themselves lo slale lhat no e tiling has been found lhal has in way contradicted the Dible. His pictures of ancient Jcrico rc- •alccl thai Jcrico was a cily of only x acres, il thus being entirely pos- jlc for the soldiers to march, as the ible slalcs, around Ihe cily once each ay, for six days, and seven times on ic seventh. The Excavator, Dr. Garstang, of the nivcrsily of Liverpool, England, ales lhat the ruins of the walls show jcyond a doubt that they were shaken own exactly as described in the Bible, and thai every statement in the Jible concerning thai cily was found :>y him lo be Irue in every dclail. In Scriplurc, Hosea 13:6; Micah 1:6 God says concerning Samaria lhal i hould be made a heap in the field, ant s the plantings of a vineyard, and tha He would discover the foundation hereof; because Samaria rcbclle jguinst her God. Excavators discovered Samaria ex actly as foretold by God: under a) olive orchard and a grape vineyard and the foundations have been iu carlhcd and discovered. Also of remarkable interest was U picture of an excavated street in o Babylon exhibiting Uie wonderful sk and ability of the mechanics and build crs of thai day. Tuesday night Dr. Morris will use as his subject "Palsline and Fulfilled Prophecies." These rare pictures are said lo be educational and inspirational for all. Everybody is inviled to attend. Mid-Wcstcrn area, Move on Canton HONG KONG, Brilish Crown Colony.— (/P) —A slrong Japanese column drove soulhea-slward Tuesday across flat terrain toward the Bocca Tigris forls, Ihe capture of which would deal a sharp blow lo Ihe defense o! Can Ion, whose water approaches they guard. Electric Project Deadline Saturday Prospective R.E.A. Customers Urged to File Applications at Once An engineer is plotting a map this week of an REA line to be made application- for in loan under the '5140,000,000 Rural Electrificalion Ad- minislralion on approprialion, for Ihe construction of rural cleclrificalion in 1938. All the rural folks who desire lo take advantage of the rural electrification program under the present grant should make application with their community committeeman at once as Saturday, October 22, is the final date for getting applications into the Southwest Arkansas Electric Cooperative corporation. The REA makes loans to rural cooperatives on approved, feasible pro- je<*ls, the only project in operation in tills section is the one in Miller with headquarters at Texar- Not Sufficient Time for Court'to Hear Newly- Filed Suit LITTLE ROCK.— (IP)— A last-minute effort to bar proposed constitutional amendment No. 32, designed to eliminate special elections and committee nominations from the November general election ballot, failed Tuesday.. B. M. Gibson, taxpayer, filed suit in the State Supreme Court Tuesday attacking both the sufficiency of the measure's ballot tille and the number of signatures on its initiatory petitions. Several hours later, however, a member of Ihe court informed Gibson's attorney, Lee Ward,' that the tribunal would not have time to hear Ihe suit before Secretary of Slate C. G. Hall certifies Ihe referenda ballot to the county election commission Thursday. Ward then withdrew his complaint, with permission of the court. Collins Named to Unemployed Post Succeeds W. A.. Rooks- bery as Director of Labor Compensation LITTLE ROCK—W. A. Rooksbery director of the Arkansas Labor Department's unemployment compensation division since its March, 1937, was "out" creation Monday counly kana. Sen. Caraway Reports Expenditures $9,697 WASHINGTON.—(/I 1 )— Senator Caraway, rcnominatcd in the Arkansas Democratic primary, reported to the senate campaign expenditures com- millee Tuesday lhal her expendilures totaled 59,697. She had previously reported contributions of 57,700. address of the Nurses association, Cross, will convention American Rec the 26th annual Arkansas Stale which opens a three-day session at the Arlington otcl Wednesday morning. Mrs. H. A. Johnson, Liltle Rock, ate president, will preside over the essions, which will formally open at a. m. The welcome addresses will jc made by Donald S. Libbey, supcr- nlendenl, Hot Springs National Park, Mayor Leo P. McLaughlin, and Miss Rcgina H. Kaplan, superintendent of he Lcvi Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Orville Carter, Batcsville, will respond. slovak districts in which more than 51 per cent of Ihe population is Magyar. Premier Bela Iniredi called upon the nation to maintain "great discipline" as border reports told of mounting restlessness among troops demanding action in the dispute. Imrcdi insisted upon an immediate assertion of the right of self-determination among Hungarians in Czech- ovakia and spoke bitterly againsl «?choslovak tactics which he salt ere calculated to postpone the issue The country, despite hopes tha 1 zechoslovakia would come forwarc uickly with new proposals more ir nc with Hungary's demands, con inucd large-scale military activitj 'wo classes were called lo the color id long motor caravans moved to th 1 order with men and equipment. Young Business Men to Meet Wednesday A meeting of the Young Busincs Men's Association will be held at o'clock Wednesday night at Hope cil hall. All members arc urged to at tend. Pennsylvania Crude Is Lowest in Five Year PITTSBURGH, Pa.— (/P)—The Soul Pcnn Oil company Tuesday reduccc Ihe Corning grade of oil in ils Buckcy pipelines 10 cents a barrel to 97 ccn the lowest price in five years. A Thought Nothing is farther than the earth from heaven; nothing is nearer than heaven to earth.—Hare, i "alico Rock Boy Is 'Star Farmer Jack Seay Wins National Honor at K. C. $100 Cash Prize KANSAS CITY, Mo.-(.<P)-Oaek Scay Calico Hock, Ark., Tuesday won on of the coveted star farmer awards giv en annually to outstanding member of the Future Farmers of America. Young Scay will receive J100 cas in addition to the honor bestowed a the annual convention of the FFA which is under way here. Columbia University received a tola of over $403,000 in gifts during tl past year. MIND Yfrar MANNERS vt. M. JU*. V.*. F* OC Test your knowledge of correct social usage by answering the following questions, then check against the aulhorilativc answers below: 1. Is il correct for a woman to say, "Mrs. Brown, tills is my hus- hand?' 2. Is it correct to say "Bob, this ia Linda Gray?" 3. If a woman is wearing gloves, should she apologize for not removing her right one when she shakes hands? 4. Is it good manners for a man to say, "She was introduced to me?" 5. In introducing a young woman and an old one, which name Is spoken first? What would you do if— You arc a girl at a large party, and would like to know a man who has not been inlroduccd lo you— (a) Starl talking to him without an introduction? (b) Ask your hostess or a friend lo bring him over? (c) Introduce yourself? Answers 1. Yes. 2. No. It should be the other way around. 3. No. And she should not remove it. 4. No. "1 was introduced to her" or "We met." 5. Thc older woman's name. Best "What Would You Do" solution—Any of the three is correct, but (a) is the best technique. (Copyright 1938, NBA Service, Inc.) The loan is the supervised loan; that is the planning, rate, legal matters and the like are carried out with the as- sislance of the REA, in order that approved mestods and policies of co- operalive may bo carried oul lo secure maximum cffecicncy. Thp rale of the loan is 2.88 per cent. The loan is to be repaid to the REA jy Ihe cooperatives within 20 years. Thc electric line built is the sole security of Hie loan made by the REA o the cooperative. When the loan s repaid lo Ihe REA by Ihe cooperative, the line becomes the property of tlie cooperative. In communities where no plans have been made for rural lines the folks should select their leaders at once and get membership applications in lo the REA office by Saturday. If the line to a community does not look so good on the REA, if sufficient interest is shown, an existing line might be secured. The following community leaders have been taking membership applications and should be contaclec for information: Charlie Wilson, Columbus; Johnni Wilson, Columbus; Carrol Boyce Washington, Rt. 2; E. R. Calhoun, Ful ton, Rt. 1; Sloman Goodlett, Ozan; Mi and Mrs. H. O. Stuart, Ozan;.B. J Drake, Patmos, Rt. 1; Warren Ncsbit Blevins; W. K. Lcmley, Hope; D. R' Collier, Hope, Rl. 2; Howard Colliei ope, Rl. 2; Leo Collier, Hope, R Labor Commissioner Ed I. McKinley appoinled Eli W. Collins, public rela- lions representative for the division, to be director. Competitive examinations for the post were held several weeks ago. Mr. Rooksbery, who set up the Arkansas division procedure (which as subsequently been used as a model for states throughout the Middle West) ranked first on the eligible register. Mr. Collins was last. Only five qualified Governor Bailey, whose approval is necessary for appointment of a director, sanctioned the appointmenl o: Mr. Collins before his departure for San Francisco, his office said. The unemployment compensation division is composed of Iwo sections, hey are the Arkansas Slate Employment Service which without charge, tlempts to secure jobs for the unem- loyed, and the benefit section, which vill begin January 1 lo pay weekly Mandate Likely,to •' Help Obtain PWA Grant and Loan Hempstead county will vote Novem-' $1 her tf on the proposal to authorize J| construction of a new courthouse in Hope. nial sheriff's proclamation calling the November general election for state and local offices, published today as required by law, mentions the various offices, and then says: , "And in addition thereto, on the proposal for construction of a county courthouse and jail and for building tax." Appeal Pending Hope won the county-seat removal ' election June 11, and sustained the validity of the election against Wash- •? ington's contest in the''circuit court hearing which was held here. Wash- ' ington gave preliminary notice of an ' appeeal ot the Arkansas Supreme : Court, which appeal is still pending. i Thus far the Public Works Admin- stration (PWA) has failed to include the Hempstead courthouse proposal in , t Is litst of approved projects for a 45% construction grant and federal loan on • the 55% balance. Under a federal ruling all Arkansas projects were prigi- , nally barred from federal aid because state law prohibited a legal election ^ before rrovembef 8, while the federal agency insisted on authorization: being completed before October 1. • Later, some Arkansas projects were approved, but not the Hope court- •• house. Local officials were advised by the federal Agency,, however, it would be a good idea to' proceed with their authorization election anyway, in view of the fact that it would improve their legal status, and the further fact that failures to comply with requirement? in other states had turned back mil- w «, ions of dollars in allotments, which would make it unlikely that the federal appropriation would be exhausted before the middle of November or later. Up to Commission Courthouse cost, method of financing and the amount of the tax, will be determined by the county court and the courthouse commissioners, following approval by the voters at the general election of the plans and specifications no won file with the county court. -The courthouse cost estimate is 5200,000, of which §90,000 would be federal grant and 5110,000 local cost. The issue November 8 will be the general authority to proceed with construction of the courthouse, a legal step believed advisable in order to place the county in the best possible jenefits lo unemployed workers. More han 4,500,000 will have accumulaled n Ihe benefils fund before January 1. Sen C. Shipp now chief of field advisors for the division, was appointed hicf of the benefits section Salurday. Mr. Brooksbcry is in Washington al- ending a national conference of unemployment compensation commissions and directors. Half the cost of administering the state division is borne by the federal Social Security Board—in the benefit section—and Ihe federal Department of Labor—in the employment service. Collapse Is Republican Charg Chairman Hamilton Opens Party Rally at Montpelier, Ohio MONTPELIER, Ohio.—(.I 3 )—John D. \l. Hamilton, chairman of the Republican National Committee, dcclarcc Tuesday thai the administration's farm program has "collapsed." "A glance at Uie current prices o wheat, com, cotton and other farn product b evidence of lhal fact, 1 Hamilton asserted in an address pre pared for a tri-stale party rally here position wilh Ihe federal PWA for a grant and loan. In the general election only a majority of those going to the polls is required to assure adoption. In the courthouse removal election Hope had to poll .a majority of the qualified electors, .whether they went to the ]/>lls or not. Medical Science Making Headway Man Sees After Cornea of •Rabbit's Eye Is Put in His By HOWARD >V. BLAKESLEE Associated Press Science Editor NEW YORK—The business of siip- _ „ plying spare parts to human beings speakers on program, The speakers began to pick up when a Hagerstown, will discuss problems of interest to the Maryland, surgeon, transferred a rab- group. After the program there will be bit's cornea lo the eye of a man. a social hour. This experiment was a daring try-r AH parents and others who are in- with all the odds against it. But W rested in the work of the association I could nol harm Ihe man; and if sue- Ozan P.-T. A. Will Meet i Thursday at 7 o'Clock The Parent-Teacher Association of the Ozan Public School will meet at 7 p. m. Thursday, October 20, at the Ozan school building. There will be at least two gucsls •c urged lo be present. General Motors Will /Mr ^ oy J Cotton NEW ORLEANS'—(A')— Dccembc cotton opened Tuesday at 8.37 anc closed at 8.36. Spot cotton closed steady two poin up, (middling 8.46, NEW ORK.—(.I 3 )—The General Moors corporaton announced Tuesday it would re-employ 35,000 additional workers within two weeks. Don't Yawn in Sleep! STEUBEN\TLLE, Ohio. — (ff) — Jo -soph Harvey, 25, yawned and stretch- id in his bed al 5 a. m., and poked a hand through a nearby window. Tlu'ce stitches closed the wound. Some Huslu'r! SPIRIT LAKE, Iowa.-(.'P) r J. W. Stcclc, 77, claims a corn-husking record of 69 consecutive years, with 8,000 bushels in 100 consecutive days as his best record. ccssful it would be a true miracle, which science might learn to duplicate- In numerous ways medical science is edging in on the barrier that so far IV/I-,, I has made spare parts only a dim hope. men | rpj^ boundary i s the individuality of a human being. He is always just enough different from even his brother so that his tissues won't accept a new parl. There is one great exception, blood transfusion. Strictly speaking this is spare parts—millions of red corpuscles, which one and other tiny cells are used as spares. Small Parts Graft Best When the parts get small enough they apparently are betler able to survive transplantation. Even with blood, the individual "specificity" is irn- porlanl—the right blood type must be used. The blinded eye furnishes another (Continued on Page Three)

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