Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 1, 1933 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, April 1, 1933
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A We*k Jn Hope ftiy Carrier fe«h r^W* mm}\ ;V^f 7' » -•i, ±.LAS., f ClwUfiy fef OLUME 32—NUMBER ifta (AP)—M««n« . (NBA)— MMIU N«w«pip»r Enterprise Att'n. HOPE, ARKANSAS, SATURDAY, APRIL 1,.1983 • <tr* r^L 1 ' ptljbby and Babe Pose I f > ' *~j. . C . .... - -.. Star of Hope founded I890| l-f<i»« t)«H» 7: Con»olid«r*dl t* HoUt St*r, J«rttl*ry 18, Pr«*. GERMANS MOB JEW Veterans Reduced 400 Millions Roosevelt Issues Economy Order as of Next July 1st President Asks Co-Operation Among Nation's Former Soldiers THE SAME FOR ALL Every Department of Government, Every Citizen, Affected Here Is the first plclltrc of the famous Lihliy Ilolmnn Reynolds liahy, taken us tic "hluc*" singer nnd her heir to the Reynolds tnlxicco millions left IT Philadelphia hospllnl. When horn January 10, baby Smith Reynolds welghei three pounds. Today he tips the scales at seven. ere and There Iditorial By Alex. IJ. Washburn- Forest Camps to Openjor 250,000 First Recruits Will Be Put y A. ^ Work Within Few Weeks WASHINGTON Four government (XP). — depart T HE beat cijre I have heard for the patronage scandal revolving a/ound the governor's relief of bondsmen for defaulting 1 cotpy officials, conies from my partner, C. E. "The basitTvruUoK?,' A& I SHC It, is -(I that personal bonds should not be ac] ccptqd in Arkansas. Surety bonds should be required—and none of us can imagine a legislature or governor relieving a surety company." There's your answer. It would have saved Bradley county and the Slate of Arkansas ?43,000 in tax funds collecl- cd but lost in the case of former Sheriff Lee, for the relief of whose bondsmen we denounced Governor Futrcll two days ago. XXX Mr. Palmer continues: "I think we should all insist upon a proper study being made- of governmental affairs in every division of Arkansas, and a special session of Ihe legislature should be called to correct conditions." On the editorial page today you will find an editorial Mr. Palmer wrote— and from which I cul off some paragraphs suggesting a special session. I'm not sure thai Ihe people would welcome even the relatively little expense of a special session from which great benefits might be derived. On the other hand, his letter pointing to a worth-while change in the law governing the bonding of county officials is a new and forceful plea for u special session. I give it to you for what it is worlh. The taxpayers turned in $43,000 in Bradley county—and it was lost. XXX Another bulletin from Boll & Sand- lidgc, Presrotl hoys on their way to Alaska, written from New Orleans March 2!): Wo arrived here in N. O. last night (28lh). Hope to sail in about two or Ihrec days for Pacific Coast. Many ments to carry out President's Roosevelt's program for putting 250,000 men to work on forest projects. 'Soon after the president signed the bill the War, Interior, Agriculture and Labor Departments arranged for selection iofn(^-orinator\vho\villcen- tralizc control of the program. The president, is hopeful that the first recults will be put to work in two or three weeks and that the whole 250,000 will be on duly by midsummer. The first step, recruiting the workers from among the unemployed of the cities, will bo begun by the Labor Department in another week. Its telephones jangled throughout the day jjlh requests for information on ,aces lo apply for jobs. WASHINGTON—(AP) — President Roosevelt Saturday ordered reductions in veterans' allowances totaling approximately 400 million dollars. Using the extraordinary power vested in him by the economy act, I he president shortly after 1:30 o'clock in the afternoon signed an order drafted by Lewis Douglas, director of the budget, and Frank T. Hines, veterans' administrator, who were present at the time.of the president's signature. The reduced rates are' effective July 1. Making public the lowered schedules, the president issued a statement in which he snid he did not want "any veteran to feel that he and his comrades arc being singled out to make sacrifices." "On the contrary," continued Mr. Roosevelt, "I want them to know that the regulations being issued arc ar integral part of our economy program embracing every department and agency of the government, to which every employe is making his or her contribution. "I ask- them to appreciate that not only.does their welfare .but also the welfare of every American citizen, d2- pend upon the maintenance of the credit of the government; and I ask that they also bear in mind that every citizen in every walk of life is being called upon, directly or otherwise, to share in this reduction." Money, Not Weight TOLEDO. — One wouldn't believe I that a woman could lose 153 pounds and still live. Yet Miss Agnes M. Hamilton, of New York, did—in English money. Miss Hamilton was traveling to Now York from this city on a bus when she lost the English pounds. They were found and returned to her by R. C. Mauder, truck driver. To Draft Regulations It will set up registration offin-s in cities. First, however, regulations will be drawn covering the work to be done, the classes of men who will be , , , - ... . tl enrolled -md other elements of ,| 1L , I thanks for mentioning us in the paper, program ™~ ~»- --£•!£ ."ml!" We both have literary aspirations. By paid $30 The men probably will i month nnd subsistence. he Army officers completed tentative plans for assembling the men. The War Department will havo the responsibility of examining ull of those chosen, to determine their physical fitness, of conditioning th"m and transporting them to the work camps, of which there will bs 1,000 or more with from 100 to 200 men in each. The Forest Service has mapped out thousands of wrok projects in the national forests but hopes to extend the program on a co-operative basis to include state and privately owne'l forest lands adjacent to national properties. Invites Goveruori Secretary Wallace telegraphed all governors inviting them to send their state foresters or other representatives •'A" a con f° re " ce n ere April 6 whn jKasibilities of the co-operative pro- jp-am will be analyzed. Secretary Ickes of the Interior Department has a staff at work analyzing work potentialities in national parks, on Indian lands and the public domain which are under his administration. All of the potential projects will be brought together for the draft ing of a master plan by the co-ordinator, w ho will determine finally the location o f work camps and the number of men to be assigned to each, the way, you'd be surprised what all a jitney will put under a hungry Bulletins MIAMI, Fla,—(/p)—Harry SI*- mor, international jewel thief, Saturday was sentenced to 40 yenri III (he state penitentiary on a plea of guilty (o breaking in and entering nnd grand larceny, In the theft m Vt million dollars worth of jewelry from wealthy visitors at Miami/ LAUREL, Mls8.-(/p)-Thc known dead In (he wake of the tornado which ravaged wide-spread sec- lions of this state Friday reached 42 Saturday when four injured persons died here. Tthc total for the two-day storm In the South now Is 72. ' "' Where Bomb Exploded Berlin 'Picnic' Is Begun; Paint FFuSj Upon Store Fronts • T- Brown-Shirt* Charge, *•«!. ""' * •••--«.• ..y....jr.»-v..,..i..^w...I-. Through Total of $7,000 Is Received on Loans 100 Checks Out of 700 Approved Loans—Applications 1,000 Approximately 100 loan checks in the total amount of about $7,000 had been received in HempsteacTcounty up to noon Saturday, the Hope federal crop loan office reported. The. local office, headquarters for Hempstead county, has received mor'e than 1,000 applications from county farmers, of which 700 have been approved and certified to the Memphis bureau where final approval is give.n and checks arc issued. Local approval is made by a voluntary committee of three well known county men, serving without pay, Roy Anderson, Ralph Routon, both 'of Hope, and Herbert M. Stephens, Jr., of Blevins. The average local loan finally granted from •Memphis"' -is rangmg around $70, and with 1,000 applications in, the total loan fund likely to be received here this season is ?70,OCO— with ?7,000 already received. 5364,320 for Stfctp ' * LITTLE ROCK—Federal crop production loans to Arkansas farmers totaling $364,320 have been approved by the Federal seed loan office at Memphis, T. Roy Reid, assistant director in charge of the Agricultural Extension Service, said Friday. Approval of the loans started two weeks ago and applications will be received until April 30. So far, 5,610 have received loans averaging 568.61, which is about 20 per cent smaller Top—This is,the home of the Rev. Dr. Charles £. Coughlin that was damaged by* a bomb while Ihc .priest -slept. Bombing of, the militant churchman's home, in a Detroit suburb, followed three days of controversy arising from the priest's talk .on Detroit's banking sluation. Bottom—The Rev. Father Charles E. Coughlin, left, center of a controversy arising from Detroit's bank situation, escaped ' injury when his home was damaged by a bomb. Two priests who reside with him also were uninjured. Bottom—E. D. Stair, right, publisher of the Detroit Free Press, is engaged in controversy with the Rev. Father Charles E. Coughlin following the lattcr's attack on the management of Detroit's closed banks. (Continued on page three) Mitchell's Chair in Richest Club Vacant New Yprk Banker, Accused in Tax Fraud, No Longer Hobnobs With Leaders of Finance—While in the Shadow of the "L" Gather Another Sort of Market Men, at the Beggars' Market Hy JULIA BLANSIIARD ty T~ r T~, ~, — T~ Nt'A Service Writer T ul stockinged feet-no clink of chine NLA bervlie writer \ WQmen euests _ the pcr fect slag (Continued on page lliree) FLAPPER FANNY SAYS : REG. U. S. PAT. Off. NEW YORK,—Charle E. Mitchell, former chairman of the National City Bank ih missing these day from his favorite haunt, the exclusive Links Club Inc. There, before a Federal grand jury accused him of an evasion in his 1929 ( income tax Mitchell used to lounge every afternoon after banking hours, hobnobbing wilh olher top-notchers in Ihe world of finance. This club gels its name from its members' devotion to golf. It actually is tjhe financial club of club in America. Only those few millionaire financiers who belong to Wall Street's inner sanclume, those who can speak eye lo eye with the Rockefellers, dare The girl with a fast line has tq keep on the jump cr be tripped up. Mitchell Morgans and the hope for membership. Henry Wheeler De Forest, 78-year- old director of 12 railroads and four banks and a trustee in a half dozen more important institutions, is president. Richard Whiluey, president of the New York Slock Exchange, is secretary- An impressive five-story, red-brick mansion with handsome white stone facade and elaborate grilled iron door and windows houses the Links Club, Inc., at 38 East 62nd street A red- liveried doorman admits only members or personally conducted guests. Inside is that isolated s:clusion only money and bosition can buy. Noise- jless butlers—waiters serving dinner haunt. There America's biggest financiers gather lo chal—and to hold pri- vale conferences lhal may. affect .-.not only New York bul Ihe whole world. Another Picture ^ Sharply conlrasled ItfHhcfe %iarket men," as only New York can show contrast, are some olher-trnarkel ;< mert whose slocks are nol listed,. f * Go down to where East* Houstotj slrcel is being widened, 'al First avenue. There, on a desolate^ bj,eak, va- canl block in the shadow of ihelfela^ vated and swept by. the cold winds ^pff- Ihe 'Ea|t Ifesr/ is „, New York*! \ firsl y beggars' m a r*k e I, comparablejionly to those of Moscgw, It might almost.'be called fi garbage market — for most of the 1 pitiful' offerings ara refuse that down-and-outers have gleaned Irom ash barrels and garbage cans. When the sun shines, perhaps 100 unkept men and a few ragged women appear from nowhere and spread out their wares on scraps of brown paper or torn pieces of oilcloth. One man has only a pasteboard box of women's assorted kid gloves, all colors, no mates. You can match yourself a pair for one cent each. An old man, with a broken-down, three- wheeled baby carriage full of old rags, finds some pieces for a beggar to mend his torn clothes. The beggar gives him an empty cream bottle, the kind delicatessens give three cents for! Another man buys a pair of worn rubbers. Two cents. Murder Mystery Clue Sought Here Body of Man Named Alford Found in Box Car at Bearden, Ark. An effort here Saturday lo locale relatives of a man found murdered in a box car at Bearden, near Camdcn, proved unsuccessful, A poorly writlen letter addressed to James or Jones at Hope, was found in the pockets of the dead man. The initials were nol eligible. The lelter was wrillen al Oak Park, 111. II was daled January 16, 1933. The letter was signed "Alford.". His age was about 50. He had gray hair and was five feet in height. Ap- parenlly Ihe man had been bealcn lo dcalh. V $12,000 Paid Into . Utility/Tribunal 55 of 163 Companies Pay Fees to'Fact-Finding » Bureau .L.ITTLE ROCK^rApproximately ?12,1)00 in laxes^;has been paid into the $ate treasury* by 55 public utilities under, the levy imposed lo pay for the operation ot.the Facl-Finding Tribunal of Ihe^'Corporation Commission, Cqmmissipner.C. P. Newton said'Fri- day? A feta^of 163^utilities is affected by Ihe act: :id,er"" provisions of the new law, ng up a<Hribunal of three members, including an attorney, engineer, and aceoBntaut ,to provide ratq data for municipalities, all utilities are required to file a report showing gross earnings anil pay tax of $2 for each $1,000 by J%rclvl5 each year. A penalty of two per cent par month for delinquent payments also is provided. <•»!•' Roosevelt Calls a New Conference Congressional Leaders Discuss Tennessee Valley Projects WASHINGTON.-!/?!—Pres. Roose- vc 1 * 'Saturday called in eongrrssional leaders and cabinet members' interested in Ihe Tennessee valley dsvel- opmenl for a conference. He intends lo submit a proposal to congress early next week prgviding for development of the valley through reforestation, flood control, and power projects. Kiwanians Discuss Civil Service Act W. S. Atkins Outlines Ref- endum Measure for April 4 An explanation of methods of operation of civil service police and fire departments was the feature of the Kiwanis club program Friday night. W. S. Alkins explained lhal il was an effort lo remove Ihese Uvo departments, except Ihe chiefs, from polili- cal influence. He doubted passage of the question to be voted on next Tuesday, whether Hops should or should not adopt the civil service plan. An honoroary board is named to compose Ihe civil service commission lo serve without pay, he said, lo draw up rules and methods of employing slaffs for these two deparlmenls. The commission alone would decide each application oa its meri's; and provide for periodic examinations of physical fitness of employes. A dutch luncheon was served the club by the New Capital Hotel management. Souvenirs of a miinalure bottle of candy-beer were placed at each plate. The club will resume good-will tours to various Hempslead county centers early in April, it was announced. Nexl week various community leaders are to be invited to attend the club THE CROWD — _ . 'We'll Take Over.thei. Crepe Myrtle to Beautify Highways Hope Garden Club Sells 300 Plants through Filling Stations The Hope Garden club, in an effort to beautify the city, has sold over 300 crepe myrlle plants. Many of the shrubs were sold lo filling slalion operators. It is planned by the club lo plant many of the crepe myrtle plants along the highways leading into Ihe cily. W. M. Harl and Mrs. A. D. Brannan co-operated wilh Ihe club in selling and planting Ihe shrubs. Shops," Persecutors Shout Saturday * BERLIN, Brown-shirted Nazis juckets of paint tramf ;hrough Berlin's business fl tion Saturday, stopfjiijh each shop run by a 1 ""' splashing across tlMf I _ f _. „ „ window a sign identifying iheV* place. At their heels, holiday cKSwds fol*'' s lowed. *._,} u ' •-The day of toycot ordered by* thfe' Nationalist Socialist party against.alli.^f Germany's Jews, coinciding with Aprils Fool's day and Bismarck's, birthday, brought more people downtown than Vi had been seen for a long time. • •., ' Each time the Nazis stopped to hang' up a placard, the crowds clustered-' ?el about them. ' , fj-l^y 1 "That's air*'right," shouted the S,\ crowds, "freeze them out—then we'll; take over their shops!" No disorder was reported up to end of the afternoon. <|; Few Jews were to be seen; but the * rest of the populace seemed to accept,^ the situation in a picnic spirit. ' v "*\4^ The boycott ends Saturday night.' ——. * "• * it' Entertainers Lose Out ' -,\ .,, NEW <YORK.(JP)—While^Nazl storM troops are preparing to enforce; an ant i-Jewish boycott'in Germai "" man entertainers are having difficulty finding jobs along*,! way b0okins,?w$nts said ,friday Lou Irwin, booking agent, said owners of night clubs' are^bannlng ; ,; German entertainers/'and even 1 tiW-f, man Songs, as a pure business move. * "With New York's vast Jewish population *to draw on for trade," he said, "the music halls and beer gar-» dens are not going to risk profits by t , running the chance of offending them* by engaging German talent,' »*, Since congress legalized 3.2 per cent beer, Times Square impressarios said, < they have been doing a land office " business in booking "small-time''^!- , ent who have been out of work since' ^ vaudeville went Into a decline. The^ agents estimated that more than 150, ^ ber gardens are slated to open assoon- as the brew legally can be sold. *'. Boycott Cut to 1 Day ' *;, BERLIN, Germany.— (&)— The gqy-.» ernment stepped in at the last minu»q > Friday with an order that 'the antf-. Jewish boycott, to start at 10 tpmor<;: row morning, will last one dayj'onlj^; and then will be held in abeyance un*S til Wednesday, County Examiners Get Paid June 9 S u perintendents Abolished Before Successors' Pay Is Legal luncheon, to assist plans for the tours. in drawing up Theater Fight at LR.lsCalledOff Operators Withdraw Film for New One, "Obey the Law" LITTLE HOCK.—County examiners, who will take over soms of Ihe duties of the abolished county school super- I intendents, cannot be paid by county , judges until June 9. Assislant Attor- | ney General John H. Caldwell held | Friday in construing Acts 26 and 247, | which abolished county school super| vision and substituted county exam' incrs. Act '& pro\iili:d for payment of count ycxamincrs' salaries by counly judges, but the emergency clause was defeated and the act will nol become effective until 90 days after adjournment of Ihe legislature. Act 247, abolishing the office of county superintendent and creating the office of county examiner, contained an emergency clause and became effeclive upon its approval by the governor Wednesday, but it contains no provision for payment of salaries of county examiners. Missing Cashier Is Declared Short Benton (Ark.) Man in Default at Bank and Farm Credit Agency LITTLE ROCK.— An audit of thn Citizens bank at Benton, filed with State Bank Commissioner Marion *m t » Bandits Have Trouble LITTLE ROCK.—Official:, of Ihe Little Rock Amusement company, operating the Arkansas ilv.ulcr, agreed Friday to withdraw the picture "In- gagi." showing of which caused M; j ypi' Knowllon to close the theater Wcdn:::- day, and Mayor Knowlton agreed to Texas.-Hard times have drop criminal charges against Eugene took T. Ohver, manager of in thcat. . | f endins a scries of difficultu» wlv.;h , u h 1(J began with a tuniultuous mas, me::,- : ,ng Wednesday afternoon. , ^ ^^ IQ ^ ^cxl they forced L. S.uurday ! Hurt's automobile to the curb and The theater will reopen showing "Obey the Law." I robbed him of 40 cents. Wasson Friday by J. A. Welty, iner for the Banking DepartmcnJ, yea:' vealed that John W. Ferguson, cashier of the bank, who has been missing since March 14, was short $6,712 , in his accounts with the bank. An audit of the Citizens Agricultural Chedit Corporation of Benton, of which Ferguson was secretary, qomr pleted by J. W. Johnston, examiner for the Federal Intermediate Credit bank of St. Louis, and John Knox, examiner for the Arkansas Agricultural Credit Board, revealed a^shortage of ?4,508.64 in accounts of "the association. Both shortages are covered by surety bonds,, Ferguson having had a bond of $10,000 with the Fidelity and Casualty Company of New York as cashier of the bank, and a ?5000 bond with another surety company as secretary of the credit corporation. The State Banking Department sent a statement to the Fidelity and Casualty Company showing the amount of the shortage and asking that settlement bo made with the department, which took charge of the bank March 22. Knows His Nose BIRMINGHAM, Ala.—John Hutcheison. colored, may not have had hjs> nose in other people's business, but he got it bitten off. Hutcherson appeared before Judge H. B. Abermrthey and charged Ernest Mitchell with the offense.

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