Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 8, 1933 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Saturday, April 8, 1933
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'*wf^'' < ' ^ ^ *ofyKi\<? v 'i^ 1 *!" tj " l^J ,A ' - > ' >* - $ J" ' W"cW^FW^ «.'•' ? ^&M^M -,J*#m ByWILI AT 60USAINVILLE, IN THE SOUTH SEAS, PLACES A CURIOUS HAT ON THE HEAD OF EACH MALE INfiANT, AND IT IS NOT REMOVED UNTIL THE CHILD IS you sell. lOc per line 30c . .' . 6c-per line 50c / i3 ; jnseif«ns,-5c per line 90c . 4c. per line ; words 'to the line) '': advertisements ' ac- iover, the telephone may be. with the ''.understanding on presen- ol!5«tatement; before the first Heiress Is Sued As Love Thief Bjffillfiriaii willing to work hard "•"*'""""'"s:|pj.'-weekly selling the ^._..Jv Watkins Products in ¥Sal(5s -training given. Write at " " J. R. Watkins Co., 72 Ky. , Tenn; 6-13-20-27p PSALE1OR TRADE S$Ay*<*:^->'^ -.. . ; . . ^Six young mares; and good workers. 'Richards, South Walnut street, r. . 7-3tp 'V GARDEN and Field seeds, superior f Onion and Cabbage Plants. Baby ICWcks and Supplies. | \ MONTS SEED STORE I:/, :• •••..:. 8-30tc Miss Henrietta Pirrung, above, St. Louis heiress, is charged by Mrs. Helen W. Grogan ot New York with stealing the letter's husband, Oscar Grogan. Mrs. Grogan asked $100,000 In an alienation' suit. Blevins »>? FOR SALE—Two young milk cows. 4Fresh. Bargain for Quick Sale. Irvin !^Urrey,'Hope Auto Co. 7-ltp FOB SALE—Half and half cotton '*5eed, 50 cents per bushel. J. H. Har- Vd, Prescott, Ark., Rt. Five. 5-3tp r *,' 1927 CHEVROLET touring. New if* 'fings—valves just ground. Fair tires. i ' ! I4cense paid. Repossessed. Will sell ' Vfor J50.00. Call Hope Star, 768, or John •. Gaines at Hope Auto Co. Phone 654. ; GOLD FISH and Shiners. Excellent for fish bait. Hollis Luck, former Me. Pherson service station. Fulton highway. 5-3c SALE—Nancy Hall Seed Sweet fptatoes, Good Quality 35c per bueshel. Benton Huddieston, Hope Route 5. ' 4-5-3tp • FOR SALE—Hickory wash wood and stove wood. $1.25 load, delivered. Bruner-Ivory Handle Co. 5-3t-c FOR RENT FOP'SENT—House known as the Lape property, 614 West Avenue B at this office. 6-3t-p FOR RENT—Two furnished apart mepts, two or three rooms. Modern close fri, east and south exposure, a depression prices. Phone 669-J 5-3t NOTICE ,«,... MOWERS sharpened. R. L '{or. 815 West Sixth street. Hope 5-2 LOST „,, -Diamond dinner ring. Lib reward to finder. Call 242 or se 6-3c The Blevins primary city election was held March 24, and the following officers were elected: Mayor, Coy Cummings; recorder, P. H. Stephens; treasurer, P. C. Stephens; Aldermen, Jewel Bruce, M. C. Freyberger, T. J. Stewart, C. W. Leverett, Elvin Bruce. Georgle Cummings, who has been in Texas for the last month, returned lome Monday. Mrs. Elvin Bruce and 'children, Elin Jr., and Joe Neal spent the week nd in Delight visiting Misses Ethel nd Vernice Bruce. Miss Flora Cotton, Hempstead coun- y health nurse, was in Blevins Frilay. Miss Constance Haynie of Gurdon ame to Blevins Friday to attend the lose of school. Miss Thomasene Haynie, a teacher in the grammar school, .ccompanied her home Sunday. Miss Bess Darby left Saturday for her home in Mt. Pleasant, Texas, Charline Stewart spent the week end n Prescott visiting Miss Ruth Hus- cey. Mr. and Mrs. D. A. Westmoreland and Misses Florence and Janie Sue Westmoreland and Florence Duke all of Waldo, spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. A. J. White. Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Brooks visited Mr. and Mrs. Ade Carter Sunday Announcements have been receivec from Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Brown of Frescott announcing the arrival of a son. Mrs. Brown will b3 remembered as Gladys Thomas of this city. Mrs. Albert Dye and son. Alfred, visited at the home of Mrs. Otto Carter Monday. Miss Grace Milisapps left for her home in Arkadelphia Sunday. Jess Thomas, the marshal of Blevins, has been working the streets of Blevins and draining the marshes inside the city limits. Mr. B. Cox spent the week end with home folks. wS? $3' GUM liHOltt OUT OUttWAY ayAHERN "' * .......... "" " " 1NG HOUSE 1 TELL COAXING WOULD TALK A PLOCK INTO COMIN6 to LWE «t-\ouuc» ee A GOOC5 fO START TMPOWIN OUTTH S FE.ET3, BE 6k IM TW\S AtiVANCt FLOCK- TWE WORb AL0NGTO THOUSAND OTHERS ? O INI rt MA SIBVICC; iNC.nia.u.artT.eg By MARTIN -RETURNS, It's Okay With Ferdy ! BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES i-— '•''A' .fffa- HIM OW W=> Vthfe.tt&fBND, THEM cbvo CW.WCB BySMAL Sam's a Big Help ! SALESMAN SAM V'uu Be. WALK? Tees, ' OF -&' OUT tH6R6.\ e IKU BY MIA SCnvlCt INC. "*O. U. S. PAT. OFF, Looks Bad for Washie ! WASH TUBES WtLBfc HO AURV. J FOR WA&M'S COUNT ofl-rvrov*. *ND MOST EMIHENT / HEM>S ^ PRoseauTOR.s. SCHMtUTZ, O OCCOWIN6 TH6 CUSTOM OF THE u ,»<ii.c sft,re vjiu. BE pecipep BY TWR •i«— ,m=. PROSECUTORS HAMS I4o L6CTIHG DOODUEBUGS, VW*6H HIVS HOME. By BLOSS Before Their Very Eyes! _ FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS OH BOV// , THAT'S HER, /GAME.TO SWIM ALL RIGHT e \ OVER AND TAKE LOOK? I DON'T KNOW WHETHER WE. SHOULD GO ON, OR TURN AROUND... WE'RE PRETTV FAR IN! TH* WATER IN HERE ) SURE. IT 15 .WE HAS MORE AND MORE < WANTA TAKE IT STEADY, OIL ON IT -THAT SUB- { KJOW - DON'T WANT TO MARINE MUST BE J>> BUMP INTO TROUBLE NOW THAT WE'RE THIS FAR? r NEAR HERE, ALL RI6HT! ,...,,., A PLAT •"*&.-$ OF ROCK, AND ALMO " !$&$ INVISIBLE IN THE OFTHECfl ga:. i ~*aB-=a!B=ar- ^TrT'H' *' i»n«ui_/F»^» vr inuvi 'mmmm, A Fast Worker ! THE NgWFANGLES (Mom'n Pop) Y£S,THIK1GS HAME BEtN P1CKIM&. OH.PAPA 1 . LOOK! -THERE'S \OF TWE OTHER TEH ? VT THEP2E YOU ARE-VME'RE ALL sou ACE! \MELL, x GOTTA BE F\\JE., TEN—BY ME-1 vJUST DROPPED /AND (AM OMVX FpRTY-FWt) fAUST BE THERE! A.L .OUKiTEP THE R\GHt \KVTO NVY "?& i& $' r ' V , *-*i» * l &\i>( T^f A* tfass toy; ..*,.,; p ,'',A, i4 jja NUMBER 139 (AP)—M«»n» AMttllted Pr*M. (NBA)— Mrtttl N«w«t»per Enterprise Au'n. HOPE, ARKANSJ&f ATURDAY, APRIL y.988 StU Vt Hop* faMiltd i«»i Mop. ii, Hopt SUr.Jtnu«t» ?»». PRICE 6C Here and There ^r*-Editorial By Alex. H. Washburn—— H lTlOteft'S party so dislikes the Jews that even the Old iri&tante'tit.hiity be barred from Christian study in Ger- hiatiy. A.tjfspatch on this page yesterday said that the Nazi * Ifttfed >io* ",dUst. the Old Testament and erect in its stead B i»«#AB and fairy tales of Germany." -<*) This- sounds Bank Deposits to Guaranteed by New Corporation Roosevelt Endorse* Latest Banking Bill by Glass , and Steagall 1/2 BILLION CAPITAL To Levy */ 4 . % Tax on Deposits in Federal Reserve Banks WASHINGTON— ( AP ) — Bearing tacit administration approval of its principal, a Sweeping bank reform meas- ;p based on the Glass bank- bill and providing for a ^Billion-dollar corporation to guarantee Federal Reserve member bank deposits 100 per cent will be submitted to congress next week. Announcement of the proposal was made by Chairman StcnRall of the house banking committee after u conference with President Roosevelt, As he spoke, n senate banking subcommittee tentatively was drafting the measure, which .will be sponsored jointly by Senator Glass, Democrat, Virginia, and the Alabama Democrat. "You man say," Steagall said, "that the proposal's principal is understood to have the approval of the administration." Not a Guarantee. "This bill is not in any sense a gov. crnment guarantee plan," he added, explaining that the 2-billion corporation would be formed with an initial capital ;of, '^-billion, along the in^ of ,S«nato* Qlass' proposal which died in ^he last 'Congress. 'His bill c«tl6d ^or../cr,eationi^ a corporation, Hcthisttc. Hardly so. Christians draw a sharp line between the Old and the New Testament. The former is the Jewish record of the pagan world. It Li the New Testament portion of the Bible on which the Christian faith Is founded. But the proposal IS revolutionary. Even If the Old Testament had no value as a forerunner to the Christian Bible, still the record of Earth's creation as It to written in Genesis, and the stories of Solomon, David and the rest, would be something every child should have to read. XXX Hitler's party thinks Germany would be better off forgetting the ancient Jewish heroes and remembering her own Thor (or Donar), the Thunder God, known as The Hammerer. The German legends are thrilling, and wholesome. They teach valor and justice—as the legends of all nations do. But there is no more rhyme or reason for Germany to tear up the Old Testament, than for Americans to replace it with the legends of her native Indians. All legends are worth knowing. But the Old Testament, that has furnished allusions and phrases to the Christian world for 2,000 years, is something civilized men can't do without. Chapman Given Up to El Dorado by Maxey Saturday Van Buren Sheriff Surrenders Him for Smackover Bank Robbery HEMPSTEA"D LOSES )esperado Apparently Won't Be Tried for Hope Robbery EL DORADO, Ark.—(/P)— Charles .Chapman, "depres- iori despei-ado" for whom a sharp fight.,-had been waged jy Hempstead county officers ;o return him to that county 'or the $24,000 robbery of the ?irst National bank of Hope, was surrendered to Union county Saturday morning by Sheriff Av D. Maxey of Craw- .., , to' liquidate closed' fcanks. As In the Steagall guarantee bank I deposit bill that passed the house and (failed in the senate in the last con- jgress, the initial capital of %-billion (would bo 'raised by requiring Federal vc banks to subscribe 150 millions lof their surplus while the Treasury {paid 150 millions, representing a part |of the earnings of the Federal Rc- banks paid in lieu of franchise es. The remaining 200 millions _-,iuld come from a levy of one-fourth lot one per cent on deposits in Federal I Reserve banks. Stcagall said that while he nnd Glass (were agreed in principle on the pro- Ippsal, there were many provisions still {unsettled .particularly relating to {branch banking. He indicated that i the wishes of President Roosevelt will Ibe sought on the measure before any [final congressional action is taken. Are in Agreement "Senator Gloss and I have been in [conference several weeks considering fa banking bill, which has been agreed I upon in principle but in not all dc| tails." Steagall said. "H will have i regulatory provisions!; separate affiliates from batiks in about two years; and will separate investment bank- I ing from commercial banks. It will re- I quire a higher minimum capital ^for | national banks, increasing it from $25,[000 to $50,000. It will provide for dis- j missal of bank officials who for any [ cause are found unfit to serve." I Steagall said the measure also would ^embrace a plan for the guarantee of deposits along the lines of his , earlier bill. The measure will provide, he said, for frequent examination and inspects tion of banks and for their regulation, and would permit the corporation to "get rid of state banks at any time." - : - , • • • -Teacher Gets Life in Triple Murder Bedford Sentenced Within 24 Hours After Michigan Crime GRAND RAPIDS, Mich.-(/P)-A schoolmaster Friday was sentenced to life imprisonment at hard labor, less than 24 hours after he had slain, in a mad fenzy, three members of a family who shared his home. The sentence-r-the most severe in Michigan's penal code— was passed on Henry 0. Bedford, 43, for the past three years principal of the Turner grade school, following the slaying Thursday of Mrs. Mattie Sue Bcngert, her son, Carl, eight, and a three- inth-old infant son; Thalbert. A e quarrel, Bedford admitted, pro- led the violent deaths. L. R. Banks Filing f or R. F.C Loans Union and Peoples Trust Companies Plan Separate Reopenings LITTLE ROCK-Alfred G. Kahn, president of the Union Trust company, announced late Friday that he had filed an application with the Re. construction Finance Corporation for a loan of approximately $1,000,000 to be used in reorganization of the in- otltution under a; plan approved .Thursday . fcy^arign; Wass_on, :state bank commissioner, '<• . • Union Trust company would be able to pay immediately through the enw bank almost $4,000,000 to its customers and depositors, Mr. Kahn said. The bank's deposits amount to approximately $6,500,000. W. A. Hicks, president of the Peoples Trust Company, said the R. F. C. application for his bank had not been completed, but that committees were making rapid progress on the reorganization program. F. W, Niemeyer, president of the Bankers Trust company, had nothing to say for publication. Jap Bullets Fall Near U.S. Troops Summer Camp Threaten' ed, But Most of Americans Are Gone PEIPING, China.—(#>)—The United States legation was informed Saturday that bullets from the fighting about Chinwangtao were filling in thi summer camp of the 5th infantry reg imcnt, of the United States army. Only a small detachment arc in the camp now. About 800 members of the regimen are stationed along the railway lead ing from that region to Peiping. A Japanese report said Chinwangtao has been occupied by Manchukuoan troops, but this could not be confirm cd here. There were no reports of America! casualties; Reports said that the Japanese have demanded the evacuation of the entire area south of the Great Wall to the Lwan river. INTS WAY ford who county, the man captured phapman in a gun battle near Vaii Buren. Chapman ,was .^.wanted by Union county'for trial on the $6.000 daylight holdup of the" Smackover State bank.. Sheriff Grady Woolley, of El Dorado, refused'.to say whether or not| a reward had been given by Union i county; and would .not discuss any i of the terms under which Sheriff Vlaxey surrendered his prisoner. : I No Action Here i Although Judge Dexter Bush announced Friday that he was determined to bring Charley, Chapman, wanted for robbery of the First National Bank here, to trial in Hempstead circuit court, he had issued no new court order Saturday noon for the return of the much wanted prisoner. Judge Bush;idi.d not reveal what steps- he> would, take/, in .removing Chapman to Hempstead county, but it was believed he would confer with Prosecuting Attorney Millard Alford before putting his latest plans in motion. Sheriff A. D. Maxey of Crawford county, moved back into Van Buren Friday afternoon with Chapman, determined to hold the accused bank robber for "the highest bidder." Chapman's whereabouts were a mystery for two days after Maxey took him from the state penitentiary, where he had been held for safekeeping, a few hours . before Hempstead county officers, armed with a court order from Judge Bush, arrived in Little Rock to get him. Maxey, returning Friday afternoon to Van Buren, reluctantly admitted he returned Chapman to Crawford county. At first he refused to reveal where Chapman was being held. "I don't want them to know," lie said, "they might try to take him away from me again." Maxcys informed of Circuit Judge Bush's statement that he was determined to have Chapman returned to Hempsead county for trial, said: "The next move is up to Hempstead officers." Negroes' Car Stopped, Searched by Pplice A suspicious-looking automobile, occupied by two negroes who drove throujfh the railroad gates near Hotel Barlow Friday night, causad officers Baker ap4 Porter to give chase. car was halted near Mouser Service Station on West Third, searched. owns* FLAPPER FANNY SAYS: BIO.U.».rAT. Otr. ONtA George Huff Fined in' Liquor Seizure Assessed $50 After Police Captured Four Gallons Whisky, and Brew Within three hours after city police raided the home of George Huff on the north side of the city Saturday morning, seizing four gallons of whisky and two cases of bottled home brew, he was arraigned in municipal court and convicted for possessing intoxicating liquor for sale. Entering a plea of not guilty, Huff contended that he kept the liquor and brew for his own use and not for sale. Judge Lemley found him guilty and 'assessed a fine of $50 and costs. Other cases heard Saturday were Clint Keen and Ross Allen, both charged with drunkenness. Each pleaded gulity and were fined ?10 and costs. Themus Buford, negro, was arraigned in court on charges of disturbing the peace. He was found to be guilty after a trial, and was fined $5 and costs. Buford was also tried on charges of simple assault. Judge Lemley rendered a verdict of acquital. The expert fencer to the game of Ipvc doesn't wear her heart on her sleeve. The Truth? Mrs. Victoria Price, principal state witness against«.thc first.of the nino Scottsfooro (Ala.) negroes accused of attacking f wo women , hoboes in a box-car. Mrs. .Price's testimony was contradicted by the other woman, Ruby Bates, in a sensational last-minute appearance at the retrial of the case in Decatur, Ala. The .United States Supreme Court had reversed- a death conviction against the nine negro defendants, charging that their first trial was hasty ,and prejudiced. Scottsboro Case Is Given to Jury Attorney Blames Women Hoboes, Whose Stories Now Contradict Negro Confesses Slaying Another at Blevins Crecjk Clint Willis Murdered and . His Body Hidden in Brush on Bank , LEON BROWN HELD Blood-Stained Clothes Lead to Confession by Second Negro ' When two men stumbled upon the mutilated body of plint (Bus) Willis, negro lying on the bank of a small creek near Blevins Friday afternoon, . they uncovered a gruesome murder. The negro's throat had been slashed. His head had been battered and beaten into the .mud. His body was hidden in the underbrush near the creek bank, • , Leon Brown, another negro, susp^ct- ed of being attentive to Willis' wife, was arrested by Deputy Sheriff Clar- ; cnce Baker and Constable Robert Carrigan, and charged with murder. Officers searched Brown's home They found blood-stained 1 clothes. After being accused Brown confessed ;o the murder, officers said. Brown told the officers he and Willis went to the creek to get some liquor. The two engaged in a quarrel. Brown slashed Willis' throat in self-defense, according to his story. Willis ran from him and swam across the creek. Brown crossed over on a log and found Willis lying on the bank, still living. Brown took a large rock and beat Willis to death, officers quoted Brown as saying.' ' A special session of the grand jury imay be called to indict Brown in ,order that he may be tried at this session, of court. He' is held in the 3hiunfcy- jail. aUWashfngtoru, ,,'f,oc* — Ritchie Loses in Auto Ihjury Suit Bessie Wade Awarded $14,000 in Circuit Court Jury Judgment for $14,000 was returned in favor of Bessie Wade by a jury in circuit court at Washington late Friday afternoon in which the plaintiff brought suit against Ritchie Grocer company for' injuries received in an automobile accident near Camden October 6, 1930. Counsel for the grocer company filed motion for an appeal. The case Went to the jury Friday afternoon aft- "Cult Murder" Trial Tariff s Removi Will Start Rolling, Says Secretary of Purpose of Roosevel Talk With 9 Nat THEN LONDON PA( World Policy on __ Aim of Spring andJ - mer a paifistakiritf descrii efforts that are to be ed by President^ World economic i retary Hull, of the$ ment of State "pfc6u United Stated Saturday about to lead the world^i a morass of economic, tionalism. *•> *•'jkj During the last'decaSe, he, told porters, the United States was*? of the nations chiefly responsible economic natioanlism. He emphasized ,,that first ( . an agreement as to the policy*;to. ,A criminal (rial is a rarity In mountainous Martin county, Kentucky, so virtually everyone for miles around crowded Into Inei, county seat, for the "human sacrifice cult" murder trial of John Mills and eight of his asserted followers. Above is the old courthouse at Inet where the trial is held. .Mrs, Rhoda Mills, right, is a principal pitness and will tell of the "sacrifice" killing of Mrs, Luclnda Mi|U, 68. ; . . , < . Below Is a part of the overflow crowd from the courtroom being y a "medicine man" ventriloquist. )f-oy>..s-^.^ :i . . . u t >. ,'."-Kiwanis Resumes Good-Will Tours Hope Club Starts Off With Entertainment of Key-Men Planning resumption of Kiwanis good-will tours this month, four key men, representatives of tho four communities which will be visited first, were entertained by the Kiwanis club at the New Capital Hotel Friday night. Monroe R. Samuel, of DeAnn, Lester Gordon, of Patmos, John H. Barrow, of Ozan, and R. E. Jackson, of Columbus, were the four county men responding to ttye Kiwanis club invi- Really Not So Far to This Tipperary WASHINGTON — (/P) — The St. Louis-San Francisco Railway Company Friday asked the Interstate Commerce Commission for permission to abandon its nine-mile Tipper- ,ary branch from McDougal to Tipperary, Ark. The application was filed by receivers for the St. Louis-San Francisco who want to abandon the line because the cost of operation far exceeds the income. DECATUR, Ala.— (fP)— Renewing his plea fo rthe acquittal of Heywood Patterson, first of nine negroes in the Scottsboro case to face H new trial, Samuel Leibowitz, of New York, declared Saturday: "The whole damnable thing is a frameup by two irresponsible women." Patterson's case was expected to reach the jury late Saturday afternoon. Leibowitz, in closing the defense Case Given to Jury DECATUR, Ala.-(/P)-The Mor. gan county jury was given the case of Heywood Patterson, first of nine negroes indicted in the Scottsboro case to face retrial, at 12:45 o'clock Saturday afternoon. argument, referred to tho defendants as "slupid negroes," and said: "There would have been no Scottsboro case if it had not been for the stupidity of the negroes and white hoboes." Case Nears Jury DECATUR, Ala— (#>)— Trial of Heywood Patterson, 19, negro, first of nine negroes to 1 he retried in the Scottsboro case, neared jury action as attorneys begun closing arguments. The case was expected to reach the jury by noon Saturday. A "world issue" must be decided by the jury, Samuel S. Leibowitz of New York said in his argument Friday/ Since March 25, 1931, when Patter- in and his eight companions were taken from u freight traint at Paint Rock, Ala., and charged with attacking Mrs. Victoria Price, and Ruby Bates, individuals and organizations throughout the world have become interested in their behalf, he said. Turning to the state's case he said, "If you don't believe Vicqria Price, you have no case. She is the only eye-witness." Court Recesses After he had talked for two hours the court recessed until Saturday. Leibowitz said he would consume about an hour more. After he li ishes Attorney General Knight will close for the state. "The state of Alabama wan'.s you, if testimony shows him innocent, to turn (Continued on page three) V*b**li tn\J VilV. JU*,r » * 4WMJ v-»«—*.. — — .- — -- - — ,_ er two days were required in which t tation. The purpose of the meeting to take testimony The jury brought'was to form an organization of one , 11 _ i!_i _l_J..i e _*_1_«1, . mar, irt nanrt nnmmiinHv in thl» PnlintV in the verdict about 6 o'clock. According to testimony in the case the plaintiff signed an agreement With the grocer company relasing them from further liability whe nthe company agreed to pay all bills that resulted from the accident in which a Ritchie truck crashed into the car occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Wade. Counsel for the plaintiff cantended Mrs. Wade signed the agreement while in a semi-conscious condition. The case was brought to Hempstead court on a change of venue. Court was asfjourned at Washington Saturday, no cases being heard. McCaskill Again Elects DeJarnett Mrs. C. M. Huddieston Resigns as Teacher in North County School With the ending of the school year Ut McCaskill, Mrs. C. M. Huddleston, for four years a teacher in the McCaskill schools, has resigned. Mrs. Huddieston will move to her, home at Nashville. A reduction in Salary was given as a reason for her 'resignation. Mrs. Huddieston had ]been re-elected as a teacher for the fall term. Steve DeJarnett, principal of the fcchool, was re-elected for the next term. Mr. and Mrs. DeJarnett have left for Conway, where they will spent the summer vacation. WASHINGTON. — (/P) — President Roosevelt is understood by Democratic congressional leaders Saturday to have instructed the War and Navy Departments to decrease expenditures in the next fiscal year by 200 million dollars. The last congress appropriated 658 millions for the two departments. man in each. community in the county to work up interest in Kiwanis visits this summer, as well as to serve their communities in any projects, which the Kiwanis club may undertake during the year. "The acquaintance building features are among the smallest objectives of the good-will tours," explained W. S. Atkins, club member. "It is the hope of the club to be of constructive service to the communities upon which Hope is dependant." He asked the guests to submit to the club any suggestions as to how the good will tours, and the Kiwanis club itself, could undertake projects in which any Hempstead county communities might be interested. All of the guests expressed appreciation of former good-will visits of the club, and urged that these visits be repeated. R. V. Hcrndon, chairman of the agricultural committee, had charge of the program. The Hope club has accepted an invitation to furnish the program for the El Dorado Kiwanis club on Wednesday noon, April 9th. A large attendance of Hope members was urged. A board of directors meeting was announced for Monday night, at which time several matters of importance are to come up, it is understood. Cult Murder Jury Reported"Fixed" Trial of "Human Sacrifice" Case Halted at Inez, Kentucky INEZ, Ky.— (/P)— The trial of th Mills "human scrifice" case was halted Saturday morning for an investigation of reports that three men hat attempted to influence members o the panel selected for jury duty Fri day afternoon from county of Johnson. the adjoining Canada, Mexico Invlted^f'" WASHINGTON-,, and Mexico were invited* day to send persbnal tives to Washington for economic conversation* President Roosevelt, 11 the number of nations and completing the liit$. If f .it \. r . Jury Is Completed INEZ, Ky.— (/P)— A jury of 12 men and an alternate from adjoining Johnson county was completed late Friday in circuit court to try nine relatives indicted after the "sacrifice slaying" of Mrs. Lucinda Mills, 68. No women' were among the venire of 50 summoned from Johnson county after only one man, W, D. Copley, had been accepted, from a Martin county venire of 30, which had included several women. Copley was dismissed when selection of the Johnson county jury was begun. Harry H. Ramey a defense lawyer, asked the prospective jurors if they •were prejudiced "against the sect that 'believes in speaking unknown tongue, commonly known as the Holy Rollers," and if they would give a fair trial to a man charged with killing his mother. Meanwhile, the defense prepared for an examination Saturday of John H. Mills, 33, son of the slain woman and desiganted by his attorney as "the principal witness," Two Lexington physicians were to examine Mills to test his sanity. The prosecution summoned several physicians in an effort to prove Mills sane. John H. Mills and Ballard Mills, 19, are the only defendants in jail. JEFFERSON CITY, Mo.—(/P)—Circuit Judge Sevier Saturday refused to issue a temporary injunction sought by dry leaders against the administrators of Missouri's 3.2 per cent beer law. He made no comment. The case U automatically May IS. Filipino Post for Detroit's Mayor Frank Murphy Named Governor of Islands by Roosevelt ' WASHINGTON—- President Roosevelt expanded his new governmental machinery Friday with selection of 'Mayor Frank Murphy of Detroit for the prized governor-generalship of the •Philippine Islands. In selecting Mayor Murphy he de- 'pided definitely to retain Homer S. Cummings of Connecticut as attorney 'general. Cummings originally was slated for the islands post and was named temporarily to the cabinet va- Clam Wins Fight With Black Duck Bivalve Catches Scoter's Beak and Grimly Hangs On BELLJNGHAM. Wash.-(/P)-A. strange marine battle between a scoter or black duck, and a butter clam, off the Ferry slip at Orcas Island has ended in apparent victory for the clam. For five days the scoter, his beak held tightly closed in the vise-like grip of the bivalve, sought to shake off his tormenter. But the clam would not relax its hold and the black duck weakened steadily. The scoter appeared exhausted Wednesday and the weight of the clam had bowed his head on his breast. 'oliowed at the world , economic^ ierence at London after velt conference in Wai icy of lowered tarifOi restricted exchange of; n on the common belief-ithat| ent policy!» na^pwly natiooi suicidal. > m - * * Talk to Roosevelt HM? WASHINGTON— (ff}- To" th| itals of nine great nations.! gone invitations from President velt for their chiefs of governii join him at the White House in? versations toward bettering ' J conditions. •,.-" The president added Adolf Hitler and Italy's Benito solini to the list of famous men invited to Washington to for the London economic coiif', this summer. <> f ^ ^ Turning to the,Far East, late Frji he sent similar invitations, to Ji and China. At the same time,' _, Una, Brazil and Chile were handed ; j vitations through th^ir.,envoys; i* 4 The prospective conversations v "' not assume round-table form' would be conducted individually.^' „ was indicated at the State Pepartmentj* that other nations would.be invited,; shortly. -; ? - tlil Meantime, a definite American'i. rytf gram of economic recovery tooK shape , v , tJ at the White House and the SUitfC'*-" w partmentTclependent to a large Upon a bill Which the president will ask congress to enact giving authority to reduce the tariffs turn for trade concessions in' lands, The position of the United as the greatest of all creditor : to which. 15 countries owe a totaj,ofi> nearly J3 billions of dollars, makC8.it eminently qualified to take the IfWh ership, officials feel, in a movement Jf^ which may influence the economic future of the world, - __ Key points in the American gram include restoration of a international money standard, i... _ ( ing of the fall in prices, reswmptiotff'l'j, the movement of capital, removal k ,bf\ restrictions on international trade, v abandonment of excessively high twtff' t, policies and organization of pro^UC,*!. tion and trade to prevent accum.uMl- i tion of great woi id 'surpluses, Roosevelt Cuts His Own Salary President Refunds Treasury 15 Per Cent, Same as U. S. Employes WASHINGTON.—(£>)—Pres. Roosevelt is taking the regular 15 per cent cut in pay he decreed for other government workers, but he has mqd e his own reduced salary effective as of March 4 rather than April 1. In cashing his first month's pay check Friday the president wrote out a check for the Treasury equal to 15 per cent of this installment of hij $75,000 annual salary. His first re.tW| to the Treasury under the seU-admio.-^-fj? istered pay cut totaled set for hearing coney caused by the death of Senator Duck and clam disappeared Friday. Walsh of The clani" won, observers said. WASHINGTON— (ff)— The Treasury Saturday completed its, pro|fram in conjunction with state authorities fejr the reopening of state banks, whfcb. Secretary Wopdin believes wiJJ permit those closed institutjonfc to be reopened rapidly. L

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