Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 19, 1934 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, June 19, 1934
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This newspaper produced under divisions A-2 & A-S Graphic ArU Code. Hope Star ' WEATHER Arkansas—Generally fair Tuesday night and Wednesday. VOLUME 35—NUMBER 211 (AP>—Mrnim Atmoi-lntrd Vresn HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, JUNE 19, 1934 102T| PRICE 6c COPtj VWIJUiYJUC, 00 JLNUlYJLDEm £AJl (NRA)—Menmi Nowiipnpcr Rnlrrpr tn« Ami'n *-twx^, fXAtxv^^vj-no, j. yji^ji^i. * , »w^i^ 0.0, J.^u-* ftnolldiKed n» Hope Stnr JnnUHrVia 1020 ' rKlUJli OC UU1TI( CHINESE PIRATES KIDNAP 26 Here and There -Editorial By ALEX. H. WASHBUBN- ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft T WO young men stopping off in Hope Monday on their first visit to Arkansas front the East remarked: "Your trunk highways are the fastest and the finest in the United States." <•- If this were California you'd read just such a statement in the newspapers—whether the tourist actually said it or not. But in Arkansas the tourist is allowed to speak first. An' what he says is straight from the ucart, untouched by the propa- Rate Tribunal to Slow Up Hearings as Revenue Ebbs Its Tax Support Is Cut in Half by Supreme Court ' Decision TAX UPO^MEARNINGS Levy Can Not Be Applied to Utilities' Gross Receipts LITTLE ROCK —(/P)— Fear that the Fact Finding Tribunal's work would be seriously curtailed after June 30 was expressed Tuesday by state officials after Comptroller Griffin Smith revealed that present operating revenue had ben collected for the first six months this only year Under the Supreme Court ruling Monday that the $2 per thousand tax should be collected against the earnings carningss of state utilities instead of gross revenue, it was estimated by P. A. Lasley, chairman, that the pnnual revenue of the tribunal \" 'be reduced 50 to 75 per cent. Under Smith's statement the reduced revnucs would be effective July 1 if all the companies took advantage of the court's decision. .It was thought Monday that the tribunal would be able to complete it? calendar year on the revenues collected, but Smith found that most of, the companies took advantage of the of taxes. 200 MilimTj. S. iways Available This Year— Penalize States Diverting Gas Tax WASHINGTON.—^) -Continuation of the federal government's emergency road building program at the present rate through the coming year was assured Monday. President Roosevelt signed a bill authorizing expenditure of $522,000,000 over a period of three years, $200,000,000 to be spent in the fiscal year beginning July 1. Approximately 5,000 projects are under way employing 240,000 men. They will continue on the job. The bill provides about half as much money as was made available in the emergency act of 1933 and makes allotments of funds to carry part of the program through 1937. Work now under way and part of that to be begun under the new authorization is financed by the federal government with states not required to match federal funds. Upon the conclusion of this program, however, rimd building will revert to the plan under way in 1931, 1932, and 1933, with states and the federal government sharing equally the cost. Funds made available Monday were distributed as follows: 0,000,000 for continuation of the ergency road building program, not than 25 per cent of which may be applied to secondary or "feeder" roads. 524,000,000 for immediate work on national park roads. $10,000,000 to be spent as relief funds for repairing or restoring roads damaged by floods or storms. $10,000,000 for forest highways. $125,000,000 for emergency highway construction in each of the fiscal years 1936 and 1937, these funds to be matched by states. $6,500,000 for building roads on public lands and Indian reservations during each of the fiscal years 1936 and 1937. $7,500,000 for building national park roads during each of the fiscal years 1936 and 1937. The new act provides that states which divert gasoline tax revenue to purposes other than for roads may be penalized to the extent of one-third of their apportionment of federal funds from 1936 to 1937, or succeeding years. It also lifts limitations on the use of federal funds for road construction in cities. The bureau was formerly limited to expenditures of $15.000 per mile, making it impossible to aid in .building roads in cities where construction costs were higher. Secret and successful test flights of the first silent team.-turbine-driv- cn airplane war completed recently jn Berlin in the presence of German army and civilian experts. Teddy Jones Resigns as Hope Coach ganda pen of the publicity man. Many outside Arkansas people go touring this state every summer. Bobcat Leader to Join Chicago Book Firm This Month Faculty Member's Resignation Due to Deplorable School Finances TEXARKANA OFFER Jones Rejects Another Coaching Proposal to Enter Business Formal resignation of Coach Teddy Jones as a member of the faculty and athletic instructor in Hope High School, was announced here Tuesday in a letter Mr. Jones wrote to Miss Beryl Henry, advisory superintendent of Hope schools. Mr. Jones will leave this week for Chicago where he has accepted a position with Lyons & Carnahan, educational publishers. The resignation of the former Ouachita college football star and three- year coach of high school athletics here, comes as a shock to followers of the Bobcats and the entire community. The financial condition of Arkansas schools prompted Mr. Jones to break definitely from the teaching and coaching profession, the letter stated. Mr. Jones had contemplated such action for a long time, he said, but interest in coaching football and other phases of athletics, kept him here. Rejects Coaching Offer Mr. Jones was informed of his new position in a telegram received in Hope Tuesday morning. Simutaneous- ly he was offered a position as head football coach at Texarkana, Ark., , High School, to fill the vacancy left NEW YORK—(/P)— Louise Krist, by Coach Ed Dunaway who resigned 18, and beautiful and her middleagcd scvcrn i wce ks ago to enter the modi- artist lover. Childe dc Rohan d'Har- cal pro f css j on . court, were confined in jail cells Mon- Completing a brilliant football ca- day night after a forenight of care- ; recr at Finc B , uff High School and free life while police searched the city ouachita college, Mr. Jones came here for the girl. | three years ago as head football coach, The mystery surrounding Miss. succocdin g Charles Wilkin. Krist's disappearance two weeks ago, At Quachita, Jones' outstanding after attending a poetry reading-of the | Achievements in athletics was gained Raven Poetry circle in Greenwich Vil- | as quarlcr back of the football team. Many will go again this year. But when they come back home they talk mostly of what they have seen on their travels. I wonder what they say about the home state while they arc actually abroad. I wonder if Arkansas' own people are as enthusiastic abroad as these boys were when paying their first visit in the heat of a June day. Here's a suggestion, if you go on a trip this summer: Tell the other folks something about Arkansas' new highway system, that there arc places on the Texarkana-Memphis road with 25-mile straightaways, and that the slate with the most miles of navigable river in the whole United States has replaced every major ferry crossing with a costly modern bridge. We've talked so long about bonds and debts and gasoline taxes and politics that it's time we got some dividends out of what is really one of the great public construction achievements of the United States—the building of a complete state highway system in Arkansas since 1927. Missing Girl and Artist Arrested Austrian Beauty Found With Middle-Aged Poet —Family Not Glad And a Clown Becomes King lage was solved by an observing person, who pointed them out to a policeman as they strolled arm in arm in the sunshine. "A romance of the ages," said d'- He was chosen on the mythical all- state eleven, and won laurels as a basketball player and track athlete. Taking over the reigns as head instructor of athletics here, Coach Jones Harcourt, a bogus nobleman known to ' Uotcd foot ball teams through three •UilUir™ niti-7p?Tt: ns (t thn Prince and , . Village citizens as "the Prince" and "the Count" and who has a prison record extending back to 1914. Then the couple were escorted to the Missing Persons Bureau, the beautiful Vinnese girl nervous and d'Harcourt apparently calm. D'Harcourt had been charged with seduction, Miss Krist with being a delinquent minor. The charge did not seem to worry him, but lack of funds ,o obtain a marriage license did. successful seasons. His basketball team this year went to the finals in District 10 competition, being nosed out by Walkersville. In the state meet at Harrison the Bobcats were runner-ups for the Arkansas title. What probably would have been his most successful accomplishment here as athletic instructor was in prospect for next fall. An array of football material will await Jones' successor i when the gridiron season opens. I No announcement from school officials was made as to who would fill acancy, but Assistant Coach Jones is being mentioned as ... . . . „ . , ... „ . , ,„„ , "I love him, said Miss Krist. "We re perm, ess. We did not even have a breaktast today But we intend to get married and then we H work so, we can take a trip to the Orient and . °MisfKrist's parents appeared at the! the likcl * successor. Missing Person's Bureau, but depart-] Jones' Letter ed before the charges were filed. Otto i Krist, the father, and boyhood friend j The letter of resignation: of Fritz Krcisler, the violinist, and a I Miss Beryl Henry, Superintendent widely known 'cellist himself. D'Harcourt inferred the Krist.s were willing ot accept him as a son-in-law but Miss Krist admitted "they didn't act that way." It is said that if 1 per cent of the eggs laid by oysters came to maturity the increase in oysters would be so rapid that within 50 years they would fill the seas, and ;ill the countries of the world would be flooded by an overflow of water. FLAPPER FANNY SAYS/ PEG. U. S. PAT. OFF. Oddly, it'a the fastest girls wlio find it hard to catch up ou' sleep. Public Schools, Hope, Arkansas. Dear Miss Henry: The purpose of this letter is to advise you that I hereby resign my position as a member of the faculty and coach of athletics in Hope High School. Due to the deplorable financial condition of the schools of Arkansas I have contemplated such action for a long time, but because of my genuine interest in coaching and in Hope 1 have not been . able to muster enough courage to i break definitely from the teaching ! profession. j This morning I received a telegram ' informing me that I have been se- i Icctecl as the Arkansas representative j of Lyons & Carnahan. educational publishers of Chicago. This position is effective immediately and I shall report in Chicago next Monday morning. H is because of the financial attractiveness and the chances for future advancement that I deem it unwise to decline this opportunity. It is with a great deal of regret that 1 submit this, my formal resignation, to you; because I have enjoyed im! mensely the throe years that I have i been in Hope; I have enjoyed being u | member of your system. enjoyed 1 coaching, and it is only natural that I I find it difficult to sever my connec- ! lions with the Hope Public Schools | and this community. To my many ' friends and to the supporters of ath- ' letics I wish to express my appreeia- ! tiou for their interest and efforts, and I to my successor 1 wish the greatest I possible success. I It is with the greatest degree of re- j sped for you, your school system, ; and the board of education that I submit this resignation to you. Very sincerely, TEDDY JONES. June 19, 1934 Hope, Ark. Congress Finally Adjourns; Railway Labor Bill Passes Dill Mediation Measure Adopted to Stave Off Deadlock . Wearing a mock diadem of the heavyweight division with all the jaiiiitincss of a clown, Max Bacr sports his most infectious smile for the ciimerainnn. The picture was taken the duy following Bacr's defeat of Prinio Camera. Fred Ogan Buried Tuesday at Fulton Father and Niece, Injured, Unable to Attend Funeral Funeral and burial services, for Fred Ogan, 24, victim of the tragic auto- in which eight other persons mobile accident Sunday afternoon in which eight other persons were injured, were heir! Tuesday afternoon at Fulton. Unable to attend the services were his father. H. C. Ogan of Fulton, and Mis;; Mary Collins, a nice of the dead man. Both were in Josephine hospital, Mr. Ogan suffering from a broken knee-cap and chest injuries. Miss Collins was showing improvement from a broken log, cuts, bruises ind a head injury. Others hurt in the accident are recovering. The mishap occurred 12 nilc'.s west of Hope on the paved Ful- .011 highway. Arnold Child Gets Urschel Reward Goralenc Wins $4,000 of $15,000 Promised by Family's Friend OKLAHOMA CITY. Okla.-|..'lV-A :ourt decision granting her S-l.UM brought a happy ending Monday ID Geralene Arnold, the "child nemesis" of the kidnapers of Charles F. Uischel. in her claim for a promised $15,000 reward. The lli-year-old gh'l rode thousand.-, of miles through the Southwest \vith George Kelly and his wife Kathr.vn. later convicted of conspiracy in the kidnaping.. The capture of the Kellys in Memphis, Geralene asserted, was made possible by information divuljs- ed by her. C. F. Colcord. wealthy Oklahoma City friend of Urschel. underwrote an offer of $15.01)0 reward for the capture of Kelly. When Kelly was arrested, and Geralene presented her claim, Cok-ord refused to pay un the grounds th.it the information she furnished already was in the hands of federal agents. Steel Workers to Ask 3-Man Board Johnson Hopeful That Industry Will Accept 4-Point Program WASHINGTON —(/P) — Representatives of the steel workers' union Tuesday placed before President •Roosevelt a letter containing their proposal for .settlement of the threat-| cned strike in the steel industry. Word came simultaneously from Hugh S. Johnson that he was very hopeful of the industry's acceptance of the union's four-point program for CANCEL FILIBUSTER Hastings Abandons It When Leaders Give in to Insurgents WASHINGTON —(/P)— President Roosevelt considered Tuesday the communications tend housing bills in particular as the "New Dal" congress departed from the capital after appropriating approximately 6 billion 800 million dollars in legislation. Late Tuesday night the president leaves for Yale where he will receive a degree. He will probably sign some bills before his departure and the silver measure is scheduled definitely for a signature Tuesday night. He will attend the Harvard-Yale boat races Friday, spend the weekend at Hyde Park, and return here next week. He has posponed his cruise to Hawaii until June 30, to enable him to name the stock exchange and communications commissions. President Roosevelt. Tuesday signed the bill empowering the supreme court to proscribe rules of practice for federal courts, and described it as "one of the most important steps ever taken in the improvement of our judicial system." Bulletins LITTLE ROCK.—(/P)—The Mon- llcello A. & IW. hoard was called Tuesday to meet Wednesday, presumably to act upon charges brought by the students against President Frank R. Horsfall. CONWAY, Ark.—(#>)—The bodies of three other victims was recovered from the Arkansas river Tuesdaj', following recovery of the body of Mnttic Cnllahan Monday after the four had drowned on a swimming party Sunday. JONESBORO, Ark.— (/P) — Clifford Miller, 23, died at noon Tuesday from a bullet wound, and Chief of Police Jessce Craig held Ills close friend, Leonard Hodge, 23, for questioning. Acid Burns Lend Murder Mystery Texas Woman Is Held in Slaying of Illinois Dentist Congress WASHINGTON Adjourns — (ff)— Congress finally quit Monday night with party independents in command and its program a little more than complete. That little more was the price of adjournment exacted by the insurgents in a bold last minute drive which crushed the opposition of the Democratic leadership. It consisted of the Dill railway labor disputes adjustment act, pushed through to enactment even over the decision of President Roosevelt to let it go to the next -congress. Senator Hastings, Republican, Deleware, conducted a persistent one-man talking match against the bill but learning that the Democratic leaders had capitulated to the insurgents and decided to wait him out, he abandoned his tacics. End Comes Quickly With the measure out of the way, the end came quickly through the a- doplion of a conference report on the administration housing bill, last remaining item on the Roosevelt program and in house acceptance of senate amendments to the rail bill. The day also saw the independents avoiding .strikes. The union proposal suggested a three-member hoard to handle complaint^ to mediate in cases of disputes ,;md to order and hold elections and transact other matters. 2,000 Pounds of Barbecue for 4th Fair Park Being Placed in Shape for Fireman's Holiday Event Approximately 2,000 pounds of barbecued meat and 75 gallons of "hush puppy" is on the menu for those who participate in the Fourth July celc- oration her sponsored by Hope Fire department. The meat will be prepared by Jim For Stuart of Ozan and will be served free. The "hush puppy" will be cook- oil by Bub Carriyan. Ozan constable. Fair nark is being'put in shape by workmen. Serving tables are already under construction by carpenters. Frank lU-rlcr, manager of the rodeo tr be staged as a cature attraction, WL'S in Hope Monday making arrangement for construction of chutes and catch pens. Mr. Reeder announced that he would give $25 to anyone bringing a wild animal to Hope that could not be ridden by himself or his troupers. Mr. Rcedcr assured stock owners that, all animals would be ridden in i 1 fair way and that none would be a- buscd. 'leers are to be ridden with a loose rcpo. In a cow-milkina contest, untamed cows are to be milked standing up, and soda pop bottles are to be used milk pails, Mr. Ret'der said. bankrupt farmers moratorium on a virtual six-year their debts. A wrangle over this measure and a filibuster for it by Long of Louisiana were important contributing causes of the abandonment of carefully made plans to end the session on Saturday night. In addition action was completed during the day on the second deficiency bill carrying more than $2,000,000,000 of appropriations largely for relief expenditures. The slow progress of conferees on the housing bill, who weer in session throughout the day gave the independents their opportunity to force through their railway bill. Early in the day they began by an announcement by Wheeler, Democrat, Montana, that he and others would filibuster against adjournment unless and until the railway bill was enacted. Robinson of Arkansas protested vigorously. He said he was for the bill but had been informed that the opposition to it would cause an extensive prolongation of ffie session. Then he brought President Roosevelt into the situation. Quotes President. "The president thinks, and I think/' he said, "that if the measure is to be taken up and indefinitely discussed it had better go over until the next session. It is not of emergency measure." Wheeler and other independents replied with their threat that "unless we do get a chance to vote on it, I and a number of other senators will do our best to keep the congress from adjourning until such time as we do get an -. r >uortunity for a vote." The insurgents were not to be thrarted. Dill moved the bill be made the senate's unfinished business and Hastings began his filibuster, carrying out a warning that he was prepared to speak indefinitely. Later he relented and permitted a vote on the Dill i motion which startled gallerites by producing a 76-2 vote in consideration and found the leadership EL DORADO', 111.—(/P)—Acid burns about the face of Dr. H. L. Meyers, wealthy dentist whose body was found on a farm near here Monday with a bullet in the back, added further mystery to the conditions surrounding his death, officials said Tuesday. The burns were discovered by a funeral director while preparing the body for burial. A woman identified as Evelyn Anderson, of Woodsboro, Texas, was detained Monday in connection with the case, and police arc seeking a man named Lee Armstrong ~a¥"lhe* pro's- ppctivc buyer who accompanied the dentist to the farm. Junks Run Along British Steamship; Pirates Board Her Vessel Stripped of Everything Valuable, Near Yellow River REMOVE PRISONERS Passengers and Officers Taken to Hills—Pursuit Is in Vain CHEFOO, China.—(/P)—The British steamer Shunlein, stripped of her valuables and 26 passengers and officers, arrived in Chefoo Tuesday with a story of a daring piracy along China's "Spanish Main." One officer was shot and gravely wounded resisting brigands who commandeered the vessel Sunday night off the Yellow river and held passengers and crews at bay with their guns. Landing the prisoners, including six British subjects, in inaccessible swamps< on the Yellow river delta, the captors fled with them to the hills. British and American warships pursued the boats but were unable to follow the pirates into the swamps. The plans to rob the ship were apparently well laid, the captain said, and the vessel was methodically stripped. Five junks appeared alongside the ship and took off the prisoners and loot. Hendrix Resigns as Legion Chief W. M. Ramsey New Cpm- mancleiyFish Fry Thurs"day at Lower Red liake " " Dewey Hendrix, Commander of the Leslie Huddleson post of the American Legion, tendered his resignation to the executive committe of the post Monday afternoon, giving as his reason his entry into the race for county tax assessor. During his term as commander the post made rapid strides, the membership climbing this year to more than the quota assigned by the state headquarters. W. M. Ramsay, first vice-commander, succeeds Mr. Hendrix. Thursday night the post will have a county wide meeting and fish fry at lower Red lake, south of Spring HilL Legionnaires, World war veterans and friends have been invited to attend. Hindenburg Thrust at Hitler Is Seen German President Suspected of Backing von Papen's Attack BERLIN, Germany — (/P)— Indications of a possible split between President von Hindenburg and Chancellor Hitler over Nazi policies were seen by political observers Tuesday as an livered against the government by aftermath of the startling blast dc- Vice-Chancellor von Papon. Hindenburg's Hand Seen BERLIN, Germany, — (#>)— Vice- Chancellor Franz von Papon's denunciations of the Nazo doctrine assumed added significance Monday when it became known that Count Rudolt Nadolny had resigned as German ambassador to Russia. This ij the first defection from government ranks since the resignation of Dr. Aldrcn Hugcnbcry as minister of economics and agriculture last June. Nadolny's resignation, withheld from the public until Monday t dates back to the middle of May when he vainly tried to persuade Chancellor Adolf Hitler to accept Russia's proposal to a non-aggression pact—a proposal also favored by the Foreign Office. As Nodoly is a clos friend of the family of President von Hindenburg, iomc political circles saw his resignation and von Papen's speech as steps ' Giants and Camden at Yerger athletic n a cu'.-iraign fiy Hindenburg to field, bring Nr"i extremists to their senses. 1 Hindc:/;.i.:rg is at the ancestral es- < :ate at Ncudcck where it is reported nis East Prussian associates are hard at work in opposition to Nazi policies, especially agrarian. : One vrsion of von Papen's speech T that he spoke OH his own inilia- j ivt wit lithe same daring that brought; his removal from the Prussian Social-! ist cabinet in July 1933. The most common comment was that his speech, delivered Sunday to stud- Negroes Observe Emancipation Day Picnic and Baseball Program Held Tuesday at Booster Park Hope negroes Tuesday observed Emancipation Day her with an all- day picnic, boxing matches and a baseball gnine. At Bocstcr park barbecued meats, red soda pop, ice cream and cake were served in generous quantities. The afternoon was climaxed with boxing exhibitions, the main even't Kchtduled between Preacher Walker and Waldo McFaddcn. Later in the day a baseball game was to be played between the Hope Markets Hope Cotton Exchange New York Cotton Open High Low Close July 12.03 12.17 11.97 12.15-17 OcM 12.28 12.42 12.22 12.40 July up 22 points. New Orleans Cotton 12.02 12.16 11.97 12.15-16 12.23 12.38 12.20 12.38 ents at Marburg university was that! it forecasts his definite break with! July Hitlerism. ! Oct. Chancellor Hitler's address at Gara j J u ly up 20 points, proclaiming the end of dictating to Chicago Grain Germany and asserting that "Germany's fist is ready to smash" critics was conspiciously displayed in the press. Wheat — July 95 95 94 94% Corn — July 59','s 59Vi 58% 58% Oats — July 43% 43% 43% 46% Closing Stock Quotations Amor Can 97Vi Von Papen's remarks after taking issue with the campaign against: Amer Smelter ................... - .......... 42 "grousers" and advocating freedom of Amur Tel and Tel ............................ 115% Anaconda ................................................ 15V4 41 criticism by the press, however, were withheld from the newspapers. While many thought that the speech meant that von Papcn is on his way out of the government, others speculated that he may havi the connivance of the spoken with chancellor. What 1 Learned From Gandhi! An American Girl, former ilisciple of the Mahtama. tells some socrets about favor of hidia's Holy Fanatic, in The American (Continued on page three) Weekly, the mat next Sunday's Examiner. ,a/me distributed with Chicago Herald and — adv. Chrysler General Motors 32 £ocony Vacuum .................................... 16% U. S. Steel ...................................... 41% Warner Bros ................................ 6 Hope Vegetable U. S. No. 1 Irish potatoes, 100 Ibs, 60c Cucumbers, per bu ........................... 50c Little Rock Produce Hens, heavy breeds per )b ....8 to 9c Hens. Leghorn breeds per Ib ....6 to 7c Broilers per Ib ........................... 13. to 18c Roosters per Ib ................................ 3 to 4c Eggs per doz ............................ 10 to 12c

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