Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 4, 1933 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, April 4, 1933
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(.11 «r > >,"»*; I. 1't,'*.,***. « ' $?H« ;V". ,,»> alia. iiftttUy. bright. habct. , fkws. ot Roman Jltlmate. solids t mak- "Jag concrete. make iment amount. 36 Organ o£ sight. STfo elevate. 38 Flower leaf. 40 Which Roosevelt cabinet appointee <^ecl before taking office? 41 Masses of hair on horses' flecks. 43 Narrow ways. 44 Inclosed sheet o£ ice under cover for skating. 45 Embryo birds. 46 Fatty. VERTICAL 1 Sin of transgression. 2 Average. ^Tiling of no importance. 4 Who succeeded Paul Claude! as France's ambassador to the United States? 5 Bland. 6 Winter carriages. 7160 square rods (pi.), i) Quiet. 10 Bottom of a shoe. ;,12 Portico. iiS Cry of .ravdiu is Afflrmalh'e. <16 Document. IS Alleviates. ;20Platform ot a 'theater. 23 Head covering. 23 Donkey-like beast. 27 Chart. 28 Paragraph ot ' a newspaper. 29 Member of mixed tribes. 31 Auctions. 32 To m,ake sharp sibilant sound. a3 Tree having lough wood. 35 Bright colored parrot fish. 37 Type of cook stove. 39 To loan. 40 Jokers. 42 Type of snow glider. 43 Constellation, Lion.. It! Find It! Sell It! -With- IOPE STAR 'A NT ADS more you tell, >,-«•.' quicker you sell. 1! insertion, lOc per line • minimum 30c rates for consecutive ,„ .. insertions. ;y 3f.insertions, 6c per line " ^ minimum 50c J.S f f'Insertions. 5c per line *^*, -"* minimum OOc ^JT C 28 insertions, 4c*per line >^f,\ 'f<- minimum $3.12 V,<Average 5J4 words to the line) iNOTE—vfant advertisements ac- vC*pted oyer the telephone may be '/•charged '' with the understanding }that tne bill i$ payable on presen- jtation of statement, before the first publication. - Phone 768 , WANTED WAITED TO BUY—100 gallons and 20 bushels of whip poor peas. Cash or trade. Landes Co. *-3c exservlce men from county.to attend American meeting Thursday night 8 o'clock, Hope City Hall. Ched Hall, jp' C, •/; 3-3tc Child Rescued and Kidnaper Is Shot Couple Seized, Husband Wounded, Taking Away ElDprado^ Girl . RISON, Ark.—Jesse Gibson, aged about 50, who with Mrs. Gibson is alleged to have kidnaped Ruthie May Smith, the ll.year-old daughter of Mrs. A. G. Harris of El Dorado a week ago/ was captured after being shot and seriously wounded by officers near Warren Sunday night.. Mrs. Gibson was arrested and the child was rescued by the officers. The woman was placed in jail at Rison, while the girl was taken to the home of Sheriff Morrison. The girl told the sheriff she had not been mistreated. Gibson who was rowing down the river in a small boat, was fired upon byHhe posse when he refused to surrender, although he did not put up a fight. About 15 shots were fired at him. One bullet pierced a lung, physicians said. He was taken to Dr. Crow's hospital at Warren. The Gibsons, with the little girl, left El Dorado immediately after the alleged kidnaping. The child's mother told officers there that she suspected the Gibsons. Sheriff Morrison received word this morning that the Gibsons had deserted their automobile and seized a boat at White Oak bluff, near here, and started rowing down the river. With several deputies and officers from Bradey county, he started a search of the iver. &*? WANTED: To trade for Fords, '' Chevrolet, Plymouths and Dodges, ||j, all models, on new Dodge Six and ""WW Plymouth Six. B. R. Hamm Co. . 3-3tc FOR RENT BENT—My home, furnished. • Mrs. Carl von Jagerfield. 307 North street. Phone 308. 3-3tc . , Comfortable bedroom, adjoining baWi, Mrs. Whitworth. 318 South Elm. " * 3-3p FOR SALE , „ SALE OR TRADE TQ TRADE: 1928 Chevrolet ccach '|n good condition. 1933 tag. For lot pr acreage. Phone 259. 4-3c Just Arrived—Fresh bunch of nwr; §n4 mules. D. B. Russell. Ti.li'- )8. l-3tP ,, and Field seeds, superioi t Ctoton, and Cabbage Plants. Bab) ' W" 1 Supplies. MONTS SEED STORE - 8-30tc seed sweet potatoes. Qual•den and field seeds. Armour's in cotton sacks. McWil- Cp, . 29-6t FOR SALE Turn off the Heat with Awnings. Beautify Your Home Call • Vincent Foster. Phone 166. 4-3tp 1927 CHEVROLET touring. New ings—valves just ground. Fair tires License paid. Repossessed. Will sel for 550.00. Call 768, of John Gaincs a Hope Auto Co. Phone 654. Stop Getting Up Nights Physic the Bladder With Juniper'Oil Drive out the impurities and cxces ycclis that cause irritation, burning an frequent desire. Juniper oil is pleas ant to take in the form of BUKETS the bladder physic, also containin buchu leaves, etc. Works on the blad der similar to castor oil on the bowels Get a 25c box from any drug store After four days if not relieved of "get tiny up nights" go back and get you money. If you are bothered .w backache or leg pains caused from bladder disorders you are bound t feel better after this cleansing un> you get your regular sleep. Sold by JBriant's Drug Store or John S. Gib:;on Drug Company. —adv. ifl BfAHERN OUT OUR WAY IN A COUPLE t»ANS ' T3 TMW t TUNNED WHEN t WfeVu S&T THESE COAXEft O ON THte l&LANtt OF KLJHOLA- t>k£60N& LOOSE-THEN . U3 lUSBD TOLW Out THfe VOU WtfftH Ttf •fcfc.SUL-r^ U NfcT6-,THEN SEt THE KING* tWfeY\.L FLN* AWAY AM w*»«6UKmi.iJ,-« ^ CK ;yyfm ATH6USAN6 _ COME BACK WITH WTY OR ~\ ^rtTOfeN^S-^* < W6EKB? A HUNDRED TRAiMT* "PIGEONS j «£i itstirt v oc crt<sifs t?rtt5 M \ THEY COAXEb TO COME AN',/ ^ UPPUY OF hOOD FOK AU ~ LIVE HERE/ , <sosrt! see AJ'-f i Lie OOWM To oo My HOMEWORK ^ HONEST/WA, i MN TMMK BEtTER WHEN I'M L-VIN' DOWN-LOT'S WELL. I DONl'r MWB 1t> THINK AT ALL, -fO KNOW VlAT yOU'U-'e& ASLEEP JN Aeour ~tf*Jo MI/WES! IP I CAN SIT UP TO DO HOMEWORK SO BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES Oh! Oh! By MARTII NO HOW M\6W DOT \ AWO Of SECONO "TO SO TO OW 2*: COVK\»tVST, ^W KfcS^Vfc SALESMAN SAM Careful Sam ! By SMALI SAO, SHOM) nfis. OiMHN •sowe. 9e.fc.cALs. COUORCOOM'T , OOILUVT? AS =T AS "We. COLOR ON Soup^ cHee.Ksl^^' -PiH - Me.B8(= VD LOOK ftT sonsiXUiMo- WASH TUBES Two Bum Guesses ! By CRA1 . TOUC6 ft.ge PEtERNUNEP To TEAR - vou ARE prince viu> .W, P£N VA>R6 1SS OIE ON VOUR KKJEE? 7 W HO 1 . M& CftUGHT ) UET'3 UlM POT TlfAE, CHIEF// WM PRINCE V!\UN NIU.V /C«M4CE. Alt'U- NEFFER. Hf\P A«V S LET HIM POINT MOLES. , •"( OUT 06R. PICTURE UF HISS FADPtfc- FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS VITCH ER - THE OH HO! CAUGHT ISS HE?/^M>PDLe OHE.7A6MM! H6 CANT TELL REG. U. S. PAT. Of r. Q IBM BY HEA SERVICE, INC. , you CAMT ) VOU CROOKl' ) SCOONPREL, /I BLUFF / VOT VOU 50 MIT / UNO / W STOLEN /CONFESS.' V 7 T6| MONEY? S^~- r —.->f I'LL -"" cuer t KM Smuggler's Slip ! WE'LL BOTH KEEP ON THE LOOKOUT FOR IT-DAD SAtfS IT LOOK5 LIKE A Bi6 CAVE......THL ONLY OWL OW THIS SIDE. OF COC05 vK)D IT CA.W OWLY APPROACHED F* THE SEA! ^Z&±i %!•/''/*';$'*'•'/•'.• m^^^^^m j.- ~^L-S " 1 * / Ti5«fr --ss-^j^ssg^j;^^^. —=—2^^i-- THERE. IT IS f CUT YOUR MOTOR OFF, FRECKLES... WE DOKJ'T WANT ANYBODY TO H.EAR US.'.' r l KWOW THERE'S SOME ) WELL^TELL ME &rfW£iffil$ FUNNY WORK IN THE. AIR, / WHEW WE GET i^ ; ^J>i|^ OR THAT SUBMARINE ' ) NEAR SMUeGLER'sy.^ ' ^>™ WOULDN'T HAVE TRIED / SUP, ££^5^ By BLOSSI NATURAL/ IN A OF ROCK! 15 SMUGGLE SUP, A 6LOOMV CC "!THAT LEADS TQ,| GOODNESS] KNOWS WHERE THE NEWFANGLES (Mom'n Pop) The Truth Comes Out! By COWAN! ' ' - ~ AL'iVJHY.HE HAS A B\G JOB A YOU IAEAN WVU ^HE CITY-HE'S HE^O OFiOO ASK OF SOME OEPfcRTMENT-WE /CANS UNDER| SAID HE COULt) CW4 THE 20QA, HlfvVj UN:: HIM. /* BlOoCi 0««AtJ- HM..JJ. 9. PAT, on] p 1933 sr M VJJ3a=f"<£| I W«fc te Hope /<r 3-MWMBER 136 (AP)—Mclns A«6ci«t«d Pr«M. (NBA)—Mom N«w»ji«p»r Bnttrprlie A»i'n MOPE, ARKANSAS, WEPNESDAY ) APRIL 5,1933 K ush to Negro Trial ... % ** tt 6 ^founded i*»*i Mop. D«Ul» Prtu, t»it7i CoBtoliditeJ «i Hapt Sat, )thu«ty 18, ' ™ r ry t til Hundreds rushed toward Ihe courtroom at Dccntur. Ala., as pictured here, when tho savcn "Scoltxboro Negroes," charged with attacking two white girls, went on trial for their lives for the second time. The IT. S. Supreme Court ret aside the death penalty after the first (rial. Here and There •Editorial By Alex. H. Washburn- T HIS newspaper has won its fight to reform the scandalous "pardon mill" in the governor's office at Little Rock. The Associated Press tells us today Governor Futrell is going to enforce the publicity law regarding petitions for pardons. This means that before a criminal lawyer and some political friend's can "spring" a man put of the penitentiary they must publish a petition, with all its signatures, in their home town newspaper. The old home town will .judge whether they arVfrJends^of justice or allies of lawlessness. The sheep and ~ ^iVt*,^., jif0jv,i *>iC*rt.jij£^ y*. ^ •-.-• *-*.* . •* (?. Our 'renders recall this paper's expose of Lieutenant Governor Lawrence Wilson's pardoning of Ruby At_ kins in the Bank of McCaskill case two years ago. We showed up the lieutenant governor when he said he had a long list of names on a petition to pardon Atkins. The fact was, he had a LONGER State Evidence in Assault Disputed .Defense in Scottsboro Case Contradicts Woman's j*i Story TbECATUR, Ala. — (#)— Credibility of the state's principal witness Tuesday night wns at issue as attorneys for Heywood Patterson, first of nine negroes in the "Scottsboro case," •charged with attacking two white girls, took up the fight to save him from tho electric chair. The state rested after the luncheon recess, calling only seven witnesses, among them Mrs. Victoria Price, alleged victim of the attack, and six other persons to corroborate details of her testimony given Monday. The defense called witnesses to contradict portions of Mrs. Price's testimony given Monday concerning her movements in Chattanooga on the night of -March 24, 1031, and the following day up until the alleged attacks. aboard a freight train in Jackson county, Alabama, Dallas Ramsey, Chattanooga negro, testified that he had seen two white girls in the "hobo jungle" near the Southern railway water tunk on the morning of the attacks. Mrs. Price was lcd in and he identified her as one the Dies at Saratoga Acute Indigestion Fatal to Spanish War Veteran Stricken by acculc indigestion, Hr. H. C. Walkup, 63, of Saratoga, died at his home Tuesday night at 3:30. Death resulted within 30 minutes after he became ill. Dr, Walkup was returning to his home after attending \i school pro- grain at Okay wbcn he i''-st suffered from the attack. Funeral services were held from the family residence at Saratoga Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock. Dr. Walkup was a Spanish-American war veteran. He was buried in the Saratoga cemetery with military honors. Surviving are his widow, four daughter::, Virginia, Lillian, Lucille id Louise; two sons, Clark and Eth- 'ge, all of Saratoga. Mother of Mrs. Sale Dies at Hot Springs MJTS. J. A. Henderson, of Hot Springs Brother of Mrs. J. K. Sale of this city. died at her horns late Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Sale left for Hot Springs Tuesday night. MJS, Henderson was the wife of the Bev- J. A- Henderson, presiding elder of .the Methodist church at Hot Futrell Requires Full Publicity on Pardon Petitions Publication Law to Be Enforced on Clemency Actions Before Governor THE M'CALL CASE Tom Terra 1, Cancelling Pardons, Last Governor •'i to Enforce Law >fi' LITTLE ROCK—(/P)—Tho new pardon policy announced by .Governor Futrell, requir- ing'publication of petitions and notices of pardon applications, recalls the pardon controversy between former Governor Tom .1. Terrall and his acting governor, S. B. McCall of El Dorado, a few years ago. It was the failure to comply with the law relating to publication of pardon applications and pclilions that tfavo Governor Terral the legal technicality through which he gained a supreme court decision invalidating the 'pardons issued by McCall while Ternil was out of the slate. McCall Seized Power Terral was attending a governors conference in Birmingham, Ala., when he received word that McCall, who as president of the state senate was acting as governor—there was no lieutenant governor in those days— had issued several pardons. The governor caught the next train back to Little Rock and promptly 'lad legal proceedings instituted to knock out the pardons. Will Enforce Publication Although the law relating to publi cation has not been generally observed by his predecessors, Governor Futrell^says no applications will be con- sidc^ i d.,unlpss it h£>5 been complied Wi'll. ~ ' '""•"• * ";-••— - •'- ' Governor Futrell has indicated tha few pardons will be granted during his administration, and few other act of clemency such as furloughs, havi been recorded so far. The state pris on bard passes on parole activities. list of names OPPOSING the pardon —and eventually we forced publication of both lists. X X X Governor Futrell says he is going to enforce the pardon publicity law. • ' I described the law, and how it was heint! evaded, in an editorial immediately after the Ruby Atkins expose, in 'Hie Star of April 25, 1931. "The abuse hits us particularly hard this year," the editorial said. "It was the granting of a furlough to a convicted bank embezzler that set off the explosion. But the injury to the commonwealth appears not in one isolated case, so much, as in the economic loss of court salaries, witness fees and all Ihe tremendous expense behind our judicial procedure, only to have the fiber action of the court nullified by the stroke of a pen at Little Rock." XXX As quoted at that timo, the Arkansas law on pardons provides: Section .'1371 (Crawford & Moses Digest): "In applications for pardons, etc. . . . Ihe application .selling foith the ground upon which the pardon is asjted, together with a list of the .signers or petitioners uniiing in ihs request for pardon, shall bo published for two insertion*: in a weekly newspaper, if one be published therein, in tho county where the conviction was had Bulletins WASHINGTON -(/P)- The administration's broad farm mortgage relief bill was approved Wednesday by the senate banking committee. The committee put back Into the bill a provision authorizing the Reconstruction Finance corporation to grant loans to levee, drainage and irrigation districts. WASHINGTON— (ff)— The first 25,000 men for forest conservation camps will be sent to military camps for conditioning beginning Thursday, It was announced here Wednesday. ' ' • Civil Service Is Defeated 1(1 to 1 Complete Returns Not Yet Available—Ward One 124 to 9 The voters of Hope overwhelmlng- y defeated the civil service act for the fire and police departments, in Tuesday's general election. While complete unofficial returns were not available to The Star Wednesday owing to so many election officials having been called to circuit court at Washington, the count against the civil service act was approximately ten to-one. • •; • • The unofficial complete tabulation in Ward One showed 124 votes against the act,'to 9 for it—and similar tabulations were rumored from the other three wards. Act 28 set forth that it might be suspended in any first class city.upon petition of the voters to the city council, which would then be compelled to submit the issue to a vole at the general election. The petition and election wsre ; ordered some time ago, and Tuesday the civil service act was voided so far as Hope is concerned, or until a later election. True Bills Are Reported Tuesday f by the Grand Jury rV •'• -' '' .Four Indicted for Murder 1 in Brief Session of Probe Body 2 IN BANK ROBBERY Chapman and Williams | Named for First Na•| tional Holdup 4 Thirty-six true bills were Returned by the Hempstead :otinty grand^jury in its re- ort upon adjourning late uesday afternoon. Eighty- ine witnesses Were examined iy the jury. y,Will Dodson, Burl -Johnson, J. P. Jackson and Robert McFadden were ipdicted for first degree murder. 4 J Charley Chapman and Charles Wil- Civil Case Decided FLAPPER FANNY SAYS: KEO. U.S. PAT. OFF. ll's dangerous for girls to tackle jobs ever their heads when they lack the proper fooling. Roosevelt Plans to Rebuild Shoals Power and Nitrate Station to Be Considered by President Friday WASHINGTON — (fi>) — President Roosevelt hopes to send! to congress Friday n special message proposing the restoration of the Muscle Shoals (Ala.) power and nitrate plant, and the development of the Tennessee basin. Legioirto Convene Here on Thursday Graves and Sisson, of State Department, Expected to Speak State Commander J. H. Graves and State Adjutant R. W. Sisson are expected to address the April meeting of the Hope American Legion post at 8 o'clock Thursday night in the city hall, B. R. Hamm announced Wednesday. Arrangements for the regular Tho federal government built the Muscle Shoals plant, 2.7 miles from Florence, Alu., during the World war when it appeared probable that German raids against Allied shipping would cut off agricultural nitrates, imported by the United States from Chile. Muscle Shoals was designed to manufacture nitrate from the air_ An auxiliary factor was hydropower, now perhaps the most important economic value remaining in tlie Muscle Shoals property. The Tennessee river, with a flow of 8,000 to 500,000 cubic feet per second, drops 13'l feet in -37 miles. Construction woi'.i sioppcd on the Wilson dam in 1921—and ever since the entire property has been embroiled in a political fight in congress, private power interests opposing govern, mcnt operation, and tho progressive lactor in congress blocking any proposed lease to private interests. The plant has i.rr,t.-.neu idle 15 years during this controversy. Stolen Car Found Wrecked, Burned Gas Company Auto Is Discovered on Bodcaw Highway The burned wreckage of an automobile, owned by the Arkansas Natural Gas company, which was stolen from the home of J. K. Sale late Saturday night, has been found. The car was found 18 miles southeast of Hope on the Bodcaw highway. It had been hidden behind a rural scho.'lhouse, stripped of its wheels, headlights and battery. Gasoline had been poured over the body of the eav, and fire had rjfan set to it in an effort to cover up possible finger prints. A large quantity of gasoline was applied to the ground for several feet around the wreckage had burned. Officers Wednesday were without clues to the identity of the guilty parties. monthly meeting have been made by Past District Commander Hamm, who was put in charge of the meeting by Post Commander Ched Hall, AH legionnaires are urged to attend, as important policies will be discussed. The Legion Auxiliary, following the busicnss session, will s«rve refreshments. A jury in civil circuit court at Washington deliberating the case of Clarence J. Barnes against Hope .Basket company, .Wednesday- returned a verdict in favor. of the basket factory. Barnes sought to ; collect, damages, for an injury he .received at the factory July 4, 1931. Discuss World Trade LEFT—Foreign Minister Joseph Paul-Boncour, of France, Tuesday essured American representatives his country would send a delegate to the world-trade conference which has been called in Washington by President Roosevelt. RIGHT—Hugh Gibson, American delegate to the Geneva disarmament conference and ambassador to Belgium, is jointly responsible with Norman H. Davis, head of the Geneva delegation, for American success In persuading the British and French .to join in a discussion here on the paralysis of foreign trade which is affecting all nations. Airman Tells One by One Shouted Hood-l Lightning Revealec Ocean Full ming STORM No Fire c . r _ Wrecked bjuGalitf —^ 1 <* jtW""- it? P! pert* Decli NEW, ard tteaLoris'a vivors,' told ffie Brooklyn hav>t W nesday thai 'the ~ Akron died calling farewell$ to" eaWo* by one Frost Is Forecast Here Wednesday But Weather Man Says Thursday Will Be Fair and Warmer Frost is forecast for western Arkansas by the Weather Man Wednesday night .according to ths Associated Press Wednesday noon. 'Ihe forecast is for cloudy weather, much colder, Wednesday night, with fair weather and a rising temperature Thursday. liams were' indicted for robbery' of the First National Bank here February 23, when $24,000 was taken. ; For burglary—Lenord Wise, 1 Otis Ward and Rufus Farris. • . ; For grand larceny—Leonard Brown, M. P. Blackman. Burglary and grand larceny—Ray Bradford, Albert Crawford, W. F. Haynie, John Underwood, James Stewart, Howard Nicholas, Lonnie ^loan, James-McClendon. ;'. Five counts, of burglary and grand Weeny; were^e.itt^ed': against. IByron •Simpson and Leonard''' Wise. - Three counts were returned against Richmond Goad. ..••''.: A robbery indictment for the holdup of the Fulton toll bridge was returned against B. B. Bostic, Charles Terry and Willie Burt. An indictment charging rape was returned against John Nelson and Fred Phillips^ Liquor Indictments Possessing and manufacturing liquor —L. B. Rogers, E. C, Ward, John Gol- •ston, Cliff Fomb'y, Odis Foster, Ben Powell, A. B. Powell and Will White. An indictment charging disposing of mortgaged property was returned against R. B. Hall. Grand larceny—J. T. .Lemay, J. B. Berry, Talmadge Henson, J. S. Berry and Hollis Faye Houck. An indictment charging maiming was returned against Albert Williams. Two other indictments were returned but were not made public, pending an arrest. The above cases will be set for trial when circuit court convenes next Monday morning. Grand Jury Report The grand jury report follows: "To the Honorable Dexter Bush, Judge: "We, the grand jury for the April 1933 term, beg to report that we have examined into all the crimes that have come unto our knowledge and have returned indictments in all cases where we thought the evidence was sufficient. And in doing so we have examined 89 witnesses and returned into court 36 true bills. "We have, through our committee, inspected (lie poor farm and we earnestly recommend to the County Judge that the negroes and white persons be separated into different buildings as Officers Fear f of Life of Witness Special Guard Given Charles Williams, Bank Robber Who "Talked" (Continued on page three) Special ••<- guards are being, maintained around the county jail at Washington, offipers fearing a plot on the part of interested parties to liberate and possibly kill Charles, Williams, 20-year-old prisoner, because" -he "talked'JUunder.-^cjuizzing | by \Hemp-. stead'arid* Mlflei? courily "officers concerning, the ,$24,000 First National bank robbery he^e February 23. Williams "went "before the grand jury and was indicted as one of the actual holdup men in the'robbery. Charley Chapman, leader of the bandits, 'was also indicted. Several threats against .-Williams have been reported. Jt is, believed that friends of Chapman have plotted to put Williams on the spot, since he is due to be a state witness against the other men accused in the robbery. • A reprisal against Williams for the valuable information he is said to have furnished officers came Monday night at Texarkana when a gang of armed men attempted to free prisoners from the Texarkana jail. It is believed by officers the gang was after Williams, who had been transfered Monday to the Hempstead county jail. A fake telephone call to the Texarkana police station saying that a store at Homan, Ark., 10 miles north of Texarkana had been robbed and asking that the sheriff's department be sent there, came from a pay booth at the—Union depot. An alert telephone operator notified the desk ser. geant that the call was from the depot and not from Homan. The desk sergeant returned to his office work. Suddenly realizing that someone was peering through a window at him from a stairway flanking the jail office, he grabbed a revolver, switched off the lights as he ran through the police station in time to fire a volley of shots at four or five men running do\in the jail alley. The men were believed to have had a sedan near the end of the alley and were thought to have escaped in it. The majority of the prisoners in the • jail are federal defendants under sent' ence or -awaiting trial on automobile theft and liquor t'.iarges. Trade Conference Promised Powers Britain and France Agree to Meet With U. S. in Washington WASHINGTON — (fi>) — Leading statesmen of -: France and Great Britain will come to Washington soon and sit down with President Roosevelt to/talK over the economic .ills^p^ the" world, unless arrangements' now being 'made in-Europe by-Norman H. JJavis, spec'"' ial ambassador-at-loige," ftit Prime Minister MacDonald, of Great Britain, will come 'to' Washington dur_ ing the Easter recess of parliament, the latest advices indicate. Foreign Minister Paul-Boncour, of France, has assured Mr. Davis that France will send representatives to the Washington parley. What Legislature Did XXX By The Associated Press Editor's Note: — Thin is a series- of ai tides explaining acts of the 1933 general assempli/. Act No. 151 An election was called for July 18 to elect delegates to a convention August 1 to ratify or reject the proposed Twenty- First amendment to the United States constitution, through Act 151 or 1933. More properly, however, the elcc_" tion will be a pure referendum on the would be a vote against adoption of subject of retaining or repealing the the Twenty-First amendment. Eighteenth (prohibition) amendment. Repeal Carries in Wisconsin 4 to 1 Badger State Follows Michigan in Ratifying Repealer Amendment The act provides that the question of "FOR REPEAL OF THE EIGHTEENTH AMENDMENT" or of "AGAINST REPEAL OF THE EIGHTEENTH AMENDMENT" shall be placed on the ballot. Should a majority of the voters in the state favor repeal of the Eighteenth amendment, then, then the convention delegates—cne from each of the 75 counties—would be instructed to cast the entire vote of the convention for repeal, which is tantamount to a vote for the proposed Twenty-First amendment. Conversely, a majority vote for retention of the Eighteenth amendment The act provides that one may become a candidate for delegation, either for or against erpeal, upon a petition signed by,100 or more qualified voters. There will be only two candidates in each county—one for repeal and one against repeal. Should the vole of the entire state MILWA6KEE, Wis.—(/!•>)—The proposal to repeal the Eighteenth amend! month was leading by a margin of ; more than four to one on returns l from the first 645 of Wisconsin's 2,8'J9 precincts Tuesday night. The vote in 645 precincts, mostly from rural sections, was: For repeal, 129,421; against 31,108. | Town and country alike turned in thumping wet majorities. First 1 re; turns were from rural districts where drys entertained some hope of gaining ! ruppct. But even they favored re- i peal by a two-to T one majority. Milwaukee, where the breweries arc reveal a majority asain-t repeal, or hummiug lo produce the beer wh ich in favor of repeal, the delegates- H , become j , F w did the cx _ whether wet or dry-would be com- • d b h th basis of pellcd to follow the mandate of the ' majority of voters in the state. Poll tax receipts otbained on or be. , fore next June 15, under a new act of In 37 precincts in Milwaukee the the legislature will entitle the holder j vote was: For repeal, 10,937; against to vote i nthe July 18 election. J966. early returns to the tune of more thaji 10 to one Women Fugitives Return to Prison 3 Escaped Prisoners Give Up After Spending Night in Woods LITTLE ROCK—Twenty-four hours after they had fled from the State Farm for Women near Jacksonville, three women prisoners were back in custody—in a cell at police headquarters here. Their only regret was that they were not placed in the Pulaski county jail. The women, Alta Markham, aged 19, Mrs. Essie Giimore, 41, and Mrs. Jewell Burton, 25, probably will be returned to the farm Wednesday. "The only reason we left the farm," Mrs. Burton said "is that federal prisoners there are given much more liberty than we state prisoners. We told the superintendent that we were going to leave if conditions did not change, and we left. The food, lodging and even the work at the farm are all right, but those federal prisoners Eeemed more welcome there than we." The three escaped early Monday night and late Tuesday night hailed a car in \vhich two men were returning to Little Hock. The men stopped their car outside police headquarters and called Night Chief Allen and Lieutenant Adkins. Mrs. Burton and Mrs. Gilmcre said they and Alta Markham spent Monday night and all of Tuesday in woods, afraid to ask for food or drink. Tuesday night, they decided to make their way to Little Rock and surrender at the county jail where ^they hoped to be permitted to complete their terms Gold Embargo to Be Lifted in U. S. Secretary Woodin Drafting Order for President Roosevelt WASHINGTON. — {&) — President Roosevelt expects to issue an executive order lifting the federal embargo on gold. Secretary Woodin, of the Department of the Treasury, is drafting the order which will ease national restriction on gold, it was learned here Wednesday. The fact that the president is employing an executive order instead of a proclamation leads to the conclusion that his present authority over banks | and monetary supplies will still stand. 1 (Coatiaued on page fight against the tfb'tii drowned after the,cra§ "Well, good-bye." he. said'>h"$ij them say, and "Good luc ur "*" ; wherever you're going * "At first," Deal said, "*&,„_ full of men swimming around. "When the lightning flashed see their heads. But then the. to go down, one by one—and! hear them calling ,to each they gave up." | i Deal told his story to fellow patient, who' was £ shipmate. \ t /< .&» Solitary, Bit of Wndu/ NEW YORK:—(/p)~Tifef i waters 6ff the New t Jer$ey\««jL. nesday held 1 .most of, th#,jg* which might lead t&tiie deteM* of the cause of the Akron's !< sea Tuesday^ with 'a Joss* o£|ff v The 1 ,qnly a ?physical),e investigators' study, he ' here,' was , ventilating ,tubV- th^ "Ships and planes < , ,., forth'across the stormy;-w ceaseless search for anyf might give some hint as to ' ed the Akron to crash. To Begin Investigation WASHlNGTON-(/P)-ChauTnaH son Wednesday designated' a- 5 .**naval subcommittee to begin 1 vestigation early next week Akron tragedy. The committee will decide when it is to begin its study, witnesses will be heard, an,d wh< hearings are TO be held at the huhst naval air station or not. Delaney.of New York, named chairman of the investigai subcommittee, said that statern; "that this accident is the death, of the dirigible, m my opinion little hysterical." "It is too early to decide," he tinued. "I thoroughly believe the igible is not a dead issue. One,; dent does not mean we should demn the dirigible." r Wiley to Report NEW YORK.— (fp)- Lieutenant Comjy mander H. V, Wiley and the two other] survivors of the Akron were orde Wednesday to fly to Washington* report to Admiral Pratt, chief of val operations. , ^ They were scheduled to take off for the capital Wednesday afternoon, i> Macon to Be Flown ' AKRON, Ohio—(/P)—The giant Ma» con, sister ship of the ill-fated Akron, lies in her dock, airborne aiyi ready for test flights and acceptance, by the United States navy. The Goodyear-Zeppelin Corpornt and navy officials indicated thati tests would coma in the near future Secretary Swanson of the navy inferred in talking to newspaper men. in Washington said that previous' ar;*, rangements to send the Macon io -the" west coast would be earned out wh^n ^ tests and acceptance were completed. J Officials of the Gopdyear-Zeppelin v Corporation, which built both the dill, t gibles, said the Macon probably would be flown soon and formally turned over to the navy. The Macon was christened March 11 , hv the wifo of Admiral William A. Moffett and the first test flight was scneduled for March 31. Because of weather conditions the flight was post F pcned tentatively until April 10, and, further postponement, officials intimated, is probable. By Ccn». Jacob H. Klein, U. S, N., Ik- Retired Editor's Note: CommandeJC— Klein, former skipper of the navy dirigible Los Angeles, made the transatlantic flight with that ship on her delivery to the United States from Germany. His interpretation of what happened to tfye Akron, based on the messages of Lieut Com. H. V. Wiley, wes written for the Cincinnati Times Star and the Associated Press, CINCINNATI, Ohio—(/P)—The description of .the accident to the 4*r,pn indicates that the ship appwenly rw , Jp into a series of unexpected but

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