Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on June 22, 1934 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, June 22, 1934
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Page 1
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This newspaper produced under divisions A*2 8t A-5 Graphic Arts Code. Hope Star WEA'/HEB "T Aricansa*—Generally fair Friday night; Saturday partly cloudy. r OLUME35—NUMBER 214 (AP)— MrniiM AKnorlntert Pros* (NKA) — Menu* Mnfrrpr lm> A**'n HOPE, ARKANSAS. FRIDAY, JUNE 22, 1934 Vir of Hope fonnilc.l Isold Hope Tnllr Trenn, J82T» •mnlldnlrd n* Hope 8<nr, Jnnunrj- 18, 102D, PRIQE 5c COPtf <1 t?K». ss# UTRELL UPHOLDS TRUSTEES Here and There -Editorial By ALEX. H. WASHBUEN- TPHERE'S an old saying 1 that while figures won't lie, liars 1 will figure. But figures, simply laid on the table without any explanation, do sometimes lie. Take the federal debt for instance. Under Mr. Roosevelt's administration it has just reached 27 billion dollars, which is actually higher than the war-time peak indebtedness, 2GVi billion—and observers therefore turn out columns of matter about the "crushing tax burden" necessary to sustain this "debt which is greater than that of the war." But the United States owes today actually mucl. 'ess than she owed at the peak of war-time indebtedness. In the first place population is much larger. In a larger nation the individual taxpayer's burden is less. In the second place the government is borrowing at a much lower rate of intcrst than 16 years ago; and therefore, regardless of the total figure, the actual burden of debt is lighter. XXX Te exact figures are interesting. In the current issue of the Liter- Civil War Again #• Menaces Cuba as ABC Party Splits Majority Group Votes to Throw Out President Carlo*' Mendieta TROUBLE IN PARIS "Judges of Hell" Renew Their Mailing List of Deadly Bombs HAVANA, Cuba. — (fp)— An internal fight in the powerful ABC political society, whose ranks were shat- tcrd by machine gun bullets last Sunday, split Cuba's cabinet Friday. The issue was coninucd support of the government headed by President Carlos Mendieta. AJter a lengthy meeting the directors of the society announced that they had agreed to withdraw tlu'r support "in principle" from the Men- dicta government. This was intrepret- ed as a victory for the group headed by Secretary of Education Jorge Manach and Treasury Secretary Joaquin Martinez Saenz. The group led by Carlos Saladrigas, Secretary of Justice and high in AB»J councils, however, insisted on backing the president. •It is the first major split in tho party's ranks. Bombings in Paris PARIS.Franee —(/P)— A 12th bomb was • founu* •*.-. the maib-JVidnyi -in- a sinister campaign of terror revived by "The Three Judges of Hell." After a several days' respite from bombs the police believed the criminal, whom they termed a madman, ad been scared off—but resumption ^^ the deliveries revived widespread .^car throughout the city Friday. The latest bomb was found at the postoffice with mail taken from a box in tho populous workers' district near the Place Voltaire. It was directed to a cafe owner. Authorities are convinces that an insane person brooding over the Sta- viski scandal is responsible for the fiendish campaign :n w'nlch sevral workers have thus far been injured. Mercury Only 94 at 2 p. m. Friday Wednesday Hottest of Year, at 98—Thursday's Peak 95 >/, Although Thursday and Friday seemed especially sweltering to Hempstead county residents the official government thermometer at the Fruit & Truck Branch Experiment Station showed that neither clay equalled last Wednesday, when the mercury touched the highest point this year, 98 degrees. 7'he hottest Thursday was 95>,2 degrees at 2 p. in. At the same hour Friday the temperature was 94. >w BoTties Will Defy Bootleggers Secretary Morgenthau Announces New Identification Marks WASHINGTON —(/P) —A body- blow to bootlegging was claimed Thursday 'by Secretary Morgenthau in announcing that after July 1 every liquor bottle made and sold in this country would carry imperishable identification marks. The bottles will be manufactured under license and strict Treasury supervision; refilling them will be forbidden, just as re-use of tobacco containers is illegal and is liable to heavy penalty. Morgenthau said the step was "the most serious blow struck at the bootlegger since December 6," the date of repeal. He expressed that the move by aiding legitimate manufacturers would result in lower liquor prices. Each bottle will have blown into the glass the name or symbol of its manufacturer and the name or symbol of the dist'ller using it. Bottle manu- fecturers will be required to file with J^c Treasury u copy of every order re- "ccived, as a double check, distillers will have to file each order for containers they give the distillers will be issued only enough internal revenue liquor tax stamps to match the number of containers ordered. 13,000 Bales Are Allotted County by Bankhead Law Arkansas Placed Third Among Cotton States With 952,669 Bales TOTAL IS 10,460,251 Texas Given First Place, and Mississippi Second, in the South ary Digest I read: Charles B. Mcrrell explained in a recent New York Herald Tribune article that while the present national debt slightly tops that of 1919, the- net debt per capita this month is approximately 78 per cent of the net debt per capita in June, 1919. Because of the lower rale at which the government can borrow, the actual interest charges this year arc 70.8 per cent of those at the same period in 1919, while the per capita interest charge ig only about 59.G per cent of the 1919 figure. XXX Complaint reaches The Star that trash and garbage are once more being dumped along 16th htrect, although the city has frequently stopped this practice. The offenders seem to be professional haulers who do occasional work for local householders. Thu CWA'has jtrjt finibiiet5.tfipen.ding 54.500 to drain and grade 4nd gravel 16th street as a loop road 'for the City of Hope. The CWA hired half a dozen trucks for several days for tho sole-purpose of removing the original trash thrown along that street by garbage haulers. The City of Hope has a dumping ground. City police should arrest the vandals who are despoiling 16th street when a regular city dump is equally available. Fitzhugh to Direct Bailey's Campaign Augusta Man Will Manage Race for Attorney General LITTLE ROCK— Campaign headquarters for Prosecuting Attorney Carl E. Bailey i candidate for the Democratic nomination for Attorney General, were opened Thursday at rooms 204-205 Wallace building, in charge of Thomas Fitzhugh, city attorney of Augusta. Mr. Fitzhugh is a son of Mrs. Laura Fitzhugh, past president of the Arkansas Democratic Women's Club and a member of the Democratic Stale Central Committee. He attended law school in Chicago and was graduated from Washington and Lee University Law School. Mr. Fitzhugh is serving his second term as city attorney of Augusta and is managing the Fitzhugh plantation. "Mr. Bailey formerly lived at Augusta," Mr. Fitzhugh said, "and his friends there have watched his progress with much interest. I, like the others believe his qualified for attorney general of Arkansas, and to aid in his election I asked for an opportunity to assist him in his campaign." FLAPPER FANNY SAYS: REG. II. S. PAT. OFF. WASHINGTON —(/P)— The amount of cotton which may be ginned in states and counties tax-free under the Bankhead compulsory cotton control act was announced by Secretary Wallace Thursday. The total 10,460,251 bales to which the administration hopes to limit this year's production was distributed among 1,000 counties in 19 states. Texas, the largest producing state, was allotted the largest quota. Ten 'per cent of each state quota was reserved for ! future distribution among farmers who may be left out by the allotment when counties begin distributing quotas a- mony individual producers. Cully A. Cobb, chief of the Cotton •Section, said the quotas were established after careful examination of each county's production record during the years from 1928 to 1932 and represented the maximum figures possible. Appeals Possible He added that if a county was dissatisfied with a quota the appeals might be taken to the administration within 15 days. The quotas were calculated in pounds and in terms of a standard weight bale of 478 pounds. Due to the fact that the Bankhead act specified 500-pound bales, an increase of 460,251 bales was made above the 10,000,000 bale limit sel in'the act. Within each county individual producers will be required to submit applications for allotments to the County Production Control Committee, showing their record of production during the base period. Blanks for such applications will be sent to the counties within a few days, Cobb said. After individual allotments are made farmers wiJl be issued tax exemption certificates for the number of bales in the allotment and at marketing time next fall farmers will be given bale tags for their allotments which must be attached before the cotton can be sold or shipped. All cotton produced in excess of the allotment will be subject to a. tax of 50 per cent of its market value when marketed and if sold must bear a tag indicating that such tax has been paid. County Allotments Arkansas is allowed 952,669 bales, with the following allotments for the southwestern counties: Hempstead 12,963 Howard 6,052 LaFayctte 11,583 Little River 8,653 Miller 13,321 Pike 3,376 Scvicr 3,321 Nevada 10,198 Slays Wife and Commits Suicide F o r m e r Steel Executive Makes Mad Assault Upon His Family MIDDLETOWN, Ohio—(/P)— Sidney U. Reclaims, 46, former vice-president of the American Rolling Mills company, shot his wife fatally Friday after beating her, wounded two other members of his family, and then killed himself. The wounded arc: His mother-in- law, Mrs. Elcsa Rathman, 76, shot in the neck, condition serious; and his daughter, Shirley, 12, wounded in the side. Two other children, Jane, 18, and Daniel, 16, said they were struck by their father, but fled from the house. Aged Woman Gored to Death by Angry Bull in Farm Yard CARLISLE, Ark. —(/P)— Mrs. Ora Stewart, 62, was gored to death by an enraged bull Friday when she went into the yard to feed her chickens. A nice, Mrs. C. E. Bolls, heard a commotion and went to the windaw. She saw the aged woman pinned to a post by the animal. Help was called and the bull was driven oft', but the woman died be- tore a physician arrived. Program Complete for Visiting Day Governor Futrell and Edi" tor Cochel to Speak June 29 Final preparations have been made for a record-breaking crowd at the University of Arkansas, College of Agriculture, Fruit and Truch Branch Experiment Station, on the annual visiting clay, Friday June 29, at which time Gov. J. M. Futrell and W. A. Cochel. editor of the Weekly Kansas City Star, and noted agriculturel lecturer and writer, will make the principal addresses. The all-day program is planned to give both men and women visitors a pleasant and profitable day. A three mile ride through the farm in the morning under the direction of J. L. Wright, district agent, and Frank People who are strapp ly fiud themselves in ed usual- a jam. Hope Baptists Set Attendance Mark Local B. YTpTu. Has 35 Present at Texarkana Meeting The Baptist Young People's Union of First Baptist church had the largest group present in the southwest Arkansas B. Y. P. . Convention which a lisas B. Y. P. U. Conference which Friday. There were 35 young people and leaders in attendance from Hope. The B. Y. P. . meets each Sunday evening at 7 o'clock and spends one hour in worship and study. The young people do the work, using the leaders only in an advisory capacity. They meet according to age, there being four different groups, the seniors 17 and up. intennuriales, 13 and 14 years cf age intunneriatcs, 15 and 16 years ol age'and the Juniors, 9 to 12. Vf. A. Cochel Stanley, Hempstead county agent, will feature many experiments with fruit, truck and field crops. Eight other ogrl- culturists will be stationed on different experiments to explain the work. An unusual musical entertainment is scheduled for the noon hour, at which time visitors can eat their lunch or purchase same on the grounds. The general meeting, including the -iddresscs of Fovernor Futrell and Mr. Cochel, will be from 1 to 22 p .m. and with G. W. Ware, assistant director in charge of the station, presiding. Visitors will be divided into two sec- 'ions for special lectures and demon- htralions. Miss Connie J. Bonslagle, state home •lemonstration agent, will preside over the womons' section which includes i canning demonstration by Mrs. Ruby Smith, extension specialist in food preservation . and a lecture by W. G. Amslein, extension horticulturist, on sirring home grown potatoes-. T. Roy Reid, assistant director of JiriculUiral extension service will be 'n charge of men's section which includes a timely address by E. B. Whit- akcr, district agent, on agricultural developments and adjustments. D. J. Burleson, extension agronomist; Martin Nelson, agronomist and C. B. Wig- !5ini;, horticulturist of the college of agriculture; and Paul Miller, chief inspector of the state plant board, will also appear on the program. Special seating facilities, a loud speaker system andother accommodations have been set up for the convenience of the visitors. Motion pictures wil 1 be taken of the crowd and special features. People throughout the state are invited to attend. Suspected in Murder Mystery * "If the Governor to Run School, No Trustees Needed" Executive Replaces Harris, Resigned, With Hyatt, of Monticello •i HE SUSTAINS BOARD The spotlight of a puzzling international mystery was turned on Capt. Ivan Podcrzaj (left) and his wife, Marguerite Suzanne Ferrand (right) as police of two continents investigated the mysterious disappearance of Agnes Tufvcrson 16 days after marrying Poderzaj in New York last December. Podcrzaj and his new wife arc being held by Viennese police, who say they must release the couple unless tangible evidence is discovered against them soon. (Photos transmitted by radio.) Declares He Doesn't Know How Hyatt Feels Toward Horsfall LITTLE ROCK —(/P)— Governor Futrell accepted the resignation of C. T. Harris of Monticello, member of the board of trustes of the A. & M. college there, Friday, and appointed R. L. Hyatt, also of Monticello, to | succeed him. ] Commenting on the Harris resignation, which was forwarded' to him earlier in the week whn the board met to go into the charges against President Frank R. Horsfall, the governor said: "If the law had contemplated that the governor should run the school there would not have been any provision for the appointment'of a board of trustees." The governor said he did not know how Hyatt stood in connection with the present situation there, but understood him to be good and efficient. Agnes Colonin Tufverson, circle, brilliant American woman lawyer, met the dashing Capt. Ivan Ivanovitch Poderjay, Yugoslavian adventurer while traveling in Europe. She was Impressed by the aristocratic bearing of the foreigner. Despite the fact that Poderjay was supposed to have had a wife in Europe, he married Miss Tuf- verson December 4 last, at New York's Little Church Around the Corner. Poderjay says Miss Tuf- vcrson knew about the other wife, but married him anyway. On Dec. 20, the couple took a taxi tn the Hamburg-American line pier in New York, with every evidence of starting on a honeymoon. They left the cab at the pier, and the driver was the last person to see Miss Tufverson. Neither sailed. 5 Children Injured as House Falls In 2 Seriously Hurt as Vacant Chicago Dwelling Falls on Playmates CHICAGO. —(/P)— Five children were buried, two being seriously hurt, when an unocupied frame house i" which they were playing collapsed ?riday. Five fire department squads rushed .o the scene and dug the victims out il the debris. Five were treated at hospitals within the hour. Hundreds of children and anxious mothers swarmed around the scene. Two days later, on Dec. 22, Poderjay sailed on the Olympic, having first visited Miss Tufver- son's apartment, and took with him u trunk and other belongings of the missing woman. He had received .some $7500 of Miss Tufvcrson's savings. Relatives of Miss Tufverson, disturbed by H Londan cable signed "Agnes" and saying she was going to India, demanded investigation. Poderjay was arrested in Vienna. With him was Mine. Suzanne Ferrand, supposedly his European wife. Pressed by American authorities, Vienna police found in Mine. Fcrrand's effects clothing, a briefcase, and books, all apparently Miss Tufverson's. Mine. Ferrand was also held as police of two continents sought to solve the nu'S- lery. Bodenhamer Fund Up to the Legion Hempstead County Post Has Supper Outing at Lower Red Lake One hundred and fifty Hempstead county legionnaires and friends enjoyed a stew dinner at lower Red Lake Thursday night, marking the first meeting presided over by the new post commander, W. M. Ramsey. The post has before it for disposal at an early date a request by friends of the late National Commander O. L. Bodenhamer to raise a fund for construction of a Bodenhamer memorial ampitheatcr at El Dorado. Tho memorial is estimated to cost $12,000, of which Hempslead county's share would be $104—a charge of $1 per capital for the local membership. Plans may be laid in the near future to create this fund. Newly-Named Federal Attorney Sees Aides LITTLE ROCK —(/P)- Fred A. Isgrig, recently appointed federal district attoreny for eastern Arkansas, who will assume office next month, conferred Friday with W. H. Gregory of £oarcy, and Gordon Frierson of Jonesbcro, whose appointments as assistants wer expected to be announced later in the day. The new officials will take office in the eastern district July 2. Gregory is a former Pulaski county representative. Begins Direct Lending WASHINGTON.— (/I 3 ) —Vi.e Reconstruction Fiinance corporation Thursday began direct lending to industry announcing regulations under which such loans will be made. Chairman Jessee H. Jones said the corporation board approved approximately $500,000 worth of industrial loans. He would not disclose names cf borrowers. Weevil Infecting Hempstead Cotton Agent Stanley Urges Prompt Measures to Avert Destruction Cotton in Hempstead county at the present time is showing a high infestation of boll weevils, according to Frank R. Stanley, county agent. The lollowing method of control is recommended: Dusting iwth calcium arsenatc has been found to be the best means of urotecting cotton after weevils have entered a field. Dusting experiments were conducted in Arkansas during the period from 1923 to 1926 and a- t'ain in 1932 in locations representing all parts of the state. For all plots dusted before the late summer dispersal began, the increase in yield of Two Deaths Occur Here of Colitis I n f 1 a mmatory Intestinal Disease Claims Vic- ' tims in Hope Two deaths f rony colitis, an inflammatory disease of the large intestine, have occurred here within..,the paflt .two days amoiftfi' traVisient families.' • The first victim, Dora Gene Powers, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs.. Leonard Powers died Thursday. She was buried Friday morning in Rose Hill cemetery. The Powers said their home was in Houston, Texas. They were en route to Nashville, seeking employment in the Highland peach harvest. The second death ocurred Thursday night to the six-year-old daughter of Mr .and Mrs. William Haywood in the northeast part of town. The Haywood family, with nine other children, has depended upon relief from the ERA for the past several weeks. John II Kent to Succeed Barham Becomes New Inspector for Federal Crop Production Loans Appointment of John H. Kent as local field inspector for federal crop production loans was learned in Hope this week. Mr. Kent will assume office here July 1, and the present inspsctor, J. E. Barham, will be transferred to the three-county area at El Dorado. ' Mr. Barham came here over a year ago with his family from Natchitoches, La., where he had been connected with a government loan office since 1931. Mr. and Mrs. Barham and family will leave Hope about the first of July. He will take up his new position at ElDorado July 15. Markets Hope Cotton Exchange New York Cotton Open High Low Close July .. 11.98 12.04 11.87 11.89-92 Oct 12.26 12.29 12.14 12.18-20 July down 9 points. New Orleans Cotton July 11.97 12.04 11.88 11.92-93 July down 3 ponts. Oct 12.20 12.26 12.10 12.14 Chicago Grain Wheat — July 89 Vs 90Vi 88% 89'/s Corn — July 55% 56 54% 40% Oats — July 40Vi 41 40 40& Closing Stock Quotations Amer Can 96 Amer Tel and Tel Amer Smelter (Continued on Page Three) Anaconda Chrysler ; General Motors Socony Vacuum Standard Oil of N. J U. S. Steel Warner Bros Hope Vegetable Stringlcss snap beans bu U. S. No. 1 Irish pota., 100 IDS. ...40% ...14% ...38% ...30% ...15% ...43% ...39% 5% ....40c ....60c ...AOc Cucumbers per bu ... Little Rock Produce Hens, heavy breeds per Ib ....8 to 9c Hens, Leghorn breeds per Ib ....6 to 7c Broilers per Ib 13 to 18c Rooster:; p-r Ib 3 to 4c Eggs per doz 10 to 12c

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