Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 2, 1934 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, July 2, 1934
Page 1
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•v. V ' . • ,;• -- -• on the Foiiih of July-Great Western Rodeo,and Barbecue at Fair Park, Auspices of Fire Department 1 ' *•*« This produced under division* A-4 & A»5 Graphic Arta Code. Star WKA'fHEK Arkansas— Pftrilj' dondy ,_, somewhat ufljcttled Monday night and Tncwlay; continued warm. , VOLUME 35—NUMBER 222 Mrnnx A«»nrlitfcrt I'rr«« (NHA) — Mrnim M>w*pn|ier. Kn«*rp? I Aiw'n HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, JULY 2, 1934 Sir of tlntie fonnrtcd IROD) Ttope Jtnllf Pre*«, 19271 «i«ollilntet!.n« Hope «l*r, Jattttnrp 18, 1020. PRICE 6<J COtf ?| JOHNSON Here and There -Editorial By ALEX. H. WA&HBUBN- ED JOB ACTIOi Visit in Pacific Paradise Will Be Roosevelt Climax Is First President Ever to Visit Officially Hawaiian Islands IT HAS EVERYTHING AMERICANS this Wednesday will celebrate the birthday f\ Of the world's greatest self-governing nation. -<•• If, on this Fourth of July, you think the United States is panic-poor and (ax-bankrupt, look at our older neighbor Great Britain, whose unemployment problem was old before ours had begun, and in which nation the government takes a quarter of the average man's income for lax purposes. If, on this Fourth of July, you think the United States is frightened and insecure in a dangerous world, look abroad at France, whose greatest-per- capita-&upply-of-gold does not alter the fact that radicals continually threaten the government from behind its back in the streets of Paris, while across the Rhine lie the smouldering hates of a radical enmity. If, on this Fourth of July, you think citizens of the United States have lost their liberties by being regimented as to the crops they can plant, or to the wages and hours at which they may work—if you think we have lost our liberties, why, then, look at Germany nnd Russia, where dictators proclaim that the purpose- of life in not the individual's liberty and happiness, but the power and security of the central government. XXX We American may be a lawless lot- but in our hearts we have the urge and the will to be forever free. It never was made more clear than on this Fourth of July, 1934, when only under the English-speaking flags do human liberties still remain intact. Perhaps this ig our redeeming feature as a nation-thai while we tolerate crime and a certain rebelliousness against social organization, our attitude is the mark of a young and virile nat- Hawaii Land of Sunshine, Tourists, Volcanoes and Surf-Bathers Tim is the taut of five storictf of ivhat President Roosevelt will see a« he American island possessions and Haiti, as he pauses through the Canal Done, and in Hawaii, goa-lof his long voyage, BY RODNEY DUTCJIEK NBA Service Staff Correspondent (Copyright, 1934, NEA Service Inc.) WASHINGTON-- In his voyage through America's outlying domain, President Roosevelt will sec the loveliest sights and have the most fun when he reaches the Hawaiian. Isl:inds. No president has ever been there be. fore and the "Paradise of the Pacific," 2,000 miles off the California coast, is no end excited about it. 5 It takes a volcanic eruption, Mnssie case, or a prescdential visit to make . .'ui•'-roniombor Hawaii. But,,Rooscvelt will view"'the Islands as our strongest outpost of national dcfncsc, the only outlying territory of possession we have that is on a paying basis, and n strange mixture of races where west meets enst. Publicity blurbs from the island sound fantastic in their hyperbole. But you get the same story from thousands of returning visitors. The statistics showing average ycar- around temperatures of 72 to 78 arc indisputable. And there isn't any market there foreithcr furnaces or electric fans. It's Lund of Everything It's a land of equalized weather, tourists, volcanoes;, beaches, surf-bathing, Japanese, mountains, forests of sugar cane, tropical foliage and flowers, Chinese nnd Filipinos, motor roads without billboards, pineapples and palms, native dancing, coral reefs, canyons, craters, coves, Portuguese, soft breezes light summer clothing, soldiers sailors and forts, American millionaires and vast estates, contract labor, oriental native feasts, Koreans and Puerto Ricans, legends of strange gods, banyans, poineicians, shower trees and It's all part of the United States. Everyone born in the islands autima- tically becomes an American citizen. There are nine inhabited islands, each rising from the coast to mountain ranges and peaks, in a 400-mile chain connected by airplane and steam-ship lines. The two principal islands are Oaliu and 'Hawaii. In Oahu is Honolulu, capital and biggest city—a modern enterprising metropolis of 120,000 souls, big hotels and department stores, newspapers, mi.lc.s of suburban concrete roads, university buildings, a jA factory that can put up a million cans * o fpineapplc a day, country clubs, and good old Waikiki beach. Tourist Trade Enormous Passenger steamers arrive about once a day, bring the from five-to 10- million dollar annual tourist busi- (Continued on Page Two) Storks Cinch Pennant in Two-States Texarkana Beaten 8 to 7 in Rally in 8th, on Sunday Storks Close First Half With 18 Victories and 12 Defeats Wins Suit ATLANTA 2 TO GO Texans Have Only Mathematical Chance to Tie Locals ion which, unlike older Europe, has the strength to meet a world crisis and emerge from it fundamentally unchanged. I say we are still freemen, for what we have done during the recovery program we have done voluntarily. And even as we were doing it a great many citizens expressed alarm that our priceless possession of liberty was being destroyed. So long as a nation never forgets to be afraid, just so long will it avert actual danger. FLAPPER FANNY SAYS: REd. U. S. PAT. Off, Makes New Fight to Avoid "Chair" Mrs. Anna Antonio Wins New Chance to Save Her Life OSSINING, N. Y.-Composcd after twice having been within an hour of the electric chair, Mrs. Anna Antonio, 28-year-old mother, made her plans Sunday for a new fight for life. She talked long with ht;r attorney, Daniel Prior of Albany, in the Sing Sing death house, of the case to be offered when he appears in court with a motion for a new trial. The chief evidence will be the last- minute confession of Vincent Sactta, one of the two actual killers she is accused of having hired to kill her husband, Salvatore, which absolved her. Armed with a special Supreme Court order, Prior was permitted to interview Saetta in the death house. He obtained affidavits repeating the story that Mrs. Antonio had nothing to do with the crime and charging "third degree' methods by Albany police. Mrs. Antonio has said she was taken from her three children at midnight and put in a room where she could hear Saetta talking. Later, she said, an Italian detective told her she would bo given a "medal" if she confessed. Prior will make the new trial motion, for which Governor Lehman with his execution says allowed time, before County Judge Earl Gallup Albany, possibly Monday. After spotting the Texarkana Tire- men to a 4-0 lead, the Storks staged a belated but spectacular batting assault that carried them to a 8-7 victory Sunday afternoon, virtually cinching the first-half pennant race of the Two States League. Atlanta, wit htwo games remaining on its schedule, has only a mathematical chance to tie the Storks. Grice twirled good ball for the lo- cnls, hut erratic fielding behind him allowed the Tircmcn to get away with four runs in the second inning. Errors by the Storks, coupled with bunched blows by the visitors gave the Tiremen three more runs in the fifth inning'and a 7-2 lead. Hope tallied twice in the second inning, and scored two more in the last of the fifth on Russell's slashing double that brough home Bill Schooley. Grice singled to score Russell. Hope scored another run in the seventh. Big 8th Inning The Storks' big -rally was in the eighth. With two oh ba'se and no outs, Elliott was sent in as a pinch hitter. He pounded one against the left field fence. Umpire Cornelius first ruled it a fair ball, causing a loud protest and threats by Texarkaan players to contest the game. Two runners scored. The game was delayed several minutes while players on both sides and Umpire Cornelius squabbled over the decision. A compromise was later effected when it was learned that the foul line had been changed, but no notice of it had ben given to the visiting team. Compromise Reached The compromise recalled the two runners, and gave Elliott first base, loading the bags. Jimmy Cook hit a bouncer to second base which got away from Earhart, scoring a runner. Two more tallied gave the Storks the lead and the ball game, closing the first half of the 30-game session with 18 victories against 12 set-backs. Atlanta, winning over the Transporters Sunday, has 16 wins and I'd osses with two games to play before completing 30 contests. Tile Rabbits, by winning both games, can tie the Storks, resulting probably in a play-off series between Atlanta and Hope to definitely determine the first-half winner. The Atlanta club, by dropping either of the two remaining games, would clear title to the championship. 18 Slain, Hundreds Arrested as Nazi Defeat Royalists Hitler Retains Iron Grip as Revolt Shakes All Germany PftPEN ENDANGERED Von Hindenburg Orders Army to Protect Vice Chancellor Copyright Associated Press BERLIN, Germany —(/P)— Scores of Nazi troopers, possibly hundreds, have been arrested throughout Germany in Chancellor Hitler's "housecleaning," it was learned Monday. . Sub-leaders wer arrested in wholesale fashion after'a week-en8 of violence 'which saw a number of their superiors summarily executes}. Estimates of the number jif arrests ranged from 100 to several hundred throughout Berlin, Brandenburg, Bava$a, Silesiam and Pomerada. No death list has been isiued, but it as uxpecled that the nuriber will ex«eed 18. The propaganda (ministry announced that a full list of executions in the abortive revolt wil be pub lished late Monday. A press; official admitted that Gregor otrassrer, Nat- ianal Socialist leader, was amcog those executed. 1 •lope Canning Kitchen to Open Tuesday at Garland Building New Rules and Regulations Posted for FERA Activity This Year—New Schedule of Tolls ',<iirla who llnd their- wan •>Jso "jjood-looliers." are at With her mother comforting her, Vivian MacMIllan, Edson, Altn., stenographer, told her story in Edmonton court, accusing Premier John E. Brownlce of Alberta of seructlon. Miss MncMlllan, right, and her mother are shown here as they left the courtroom after the girl's testimony. The jury believed her, returning judgment late Saturday for $10,000. Copyright Associated Pres BERLIN, Germany, — (ff)—\ Presi- dcivi Paul"'vwv"'Hindcriburg MoiWoj made the Reichswehr—the (ferman army— personally responsible tor the safety of Vice Chancellor Frarz von Papen. The president threatened to d?clar< a state of siege if von Papen ii victimized for his recent bold stand against some of the Nazi policies. President von Hindenburg"s stoke was quickly followed by advices from, unnusually well-informed quarter that the vice chancellor would rtsign or be ousted at the instigation o Chancelor Hiter probaby Tuesday. Premier Loses in Lawsuit to Girl Jury Finds for Woman in Canadian Seduction Charge Case EDMONTON, Alberta —(/P)— J. E Brownlce, premier of Alberta, was convicted by a jury late Saturday of seduction, and the stenographer who brought th'c charges—Vivian MacMillan— was awarded $10,000 damages. The girl's father, also a plaintiff, was awarded $5,000. A. 1,. Smith of Calgary, chief de- fens lawyer, told the jury before it retired that the premier withdrew his charges of conspiracy against Miss MacMillan and John Caldwell, a young medical student, as the premier desired only to "vindicate his honor." The girl charged the official took her into his office, seduced her and thereby ruined her for life by impairing her opportunities for marriage, saying Caldwell had proposed wedding, but withdrew his offer when he learned of the affair with Brow.?iee. Barham to Begin Revival on July 9 Dallas Minister Will Conduct Services Nightly at Skating Rink The Barham Evangelistic party of Dallas, Texas, will begin an old-fashioned revival in the skating rink on North Main street Monday night, July 9, continuing through the month of July. Services will begin promptly Lacn night at 8 o'clock. The. Rv. W. S. Barham, who has been in the ministry for 17 years, was formerly a Methodist pastor, having been identified with the Methodist church, South, for a number of years. He is now pastor of Faith tabernacle at Dallas a thriving indepnclent Full Gospel church and is widely known for his radio work. The song services will be in charge of Levre Barham, the evangelist's brother, who has been closely associated with him in his work in Dallas. One of the features of the revival will be the lively spiritual singing. Mr. Barham will be assisted in the special singing by Miss Pauline Rowland, who will also be at the piano. Miss Rowland ranks high as a radio singer, having been engaged in this work for four years. The tabernacle is cool and comfortably seated. A cordial invitation is extended to everyone to come and help throughout the meeting. Oklahoma Fugitive Is Arrested Here John Bradley, Negro Slayer, Captured by Hope Police Sunday John Bradley, negro, sought for more than a year after s break from the Oklahoma penitentiary where he was serving a life sentence for murder, was captured here Sunday by officers Burke and Reaves. The negro's suspicious actions led to his arrest as he saundered about the Missouri Pacific railroad tracks. When searched of his baggage the negro had several pair of new shoes. Bradley said he purchaser them in Texas. Officers lodged him in jail, and then checked the police photograph gallery where they uncovered a picture leading to the negro's identification. Presented tho picture, the jn;Sro admitted he was a fugitive (rom justice, and expressed ,1 willingness to return to Oklahoma without fighting ex- tradiction. Bradley said that he was convicted in 1901) for killing another negro and sentenced to life in the state penitentiary. He had served more than 20 years, when a year ago Easter, he escaped. Bradley said he had been at liberty since. He told officers that he had attempted to leave the United States three time, but fearing his fingerprints in obtaining legal transportation papers would reveal his identity, kept him in this country. Chief of Police Clarence Baker wired Warden Brown at McAlester, site cf the Oklahoma prison, and notified him of Bradley's capture. Authorities are expected here Tuesday to return the prisoner. Patterson Takes 2nd Street Stand Brother of Chief , Justice Got Orton Job Through L. The Hope Community Canning Kitchen will open Tuesday, July 3, in the mall building behind old Garland School on South -Washington street be- ween Fourth and Fifth streets. Mrs. Leon Bundy has been appointed can-' ning supervisor, and her assistants will be appointed later. The Hope Community Canning litchen will open Tuesday, July 3, in ic small building behind old Garand School on South Washington treet between Fourth and Fifth treets. Mrs. Leon Bundy has been ppointed canning supervisor, and her ssistants will be appointed later. The kitchen is to be operated lightly diferently from the method ised last year. Cans will not be urnished every one ,as was done last oar. ERA cans are to be issued only othose families who are direct relief ir rural clients, those who were on elief last winter and received garden eed, and "borderline families" who re not able to furnish or buy cans. Schedule of Tolls The tolls to be paid by persons using ho center is as follows: All persons using ERA cans will pay a toll of one filled No. 3 can for :vcry five cans of fruit and vegetables and one filled No. 3 can for every our cans of meat. , Clients furnishing their ov/n cans vill pay a toll of one filled No. 3 can or one filled quart jar out of every en filled pars or cans. Empty cans will not be given to replace jars or cans given in toll. Rules and Regulations Rules and regulations have been set up by the State Department of Garden and Food Conservation, which will govern all canning kitchens op- orating under the supervision of the ERA. These rules and regulations which are posted in each kitchen, are as follows: 1. Every canning kitchen operating under authority of the Emergency Relief Administration must, meet the following sanitary requirements: a. Every paid employe must h a health certificate. b. Every banning kitchen must provide adequate waste disposal. Drainage must be provided for liquid waste to avoid contamination. Solid waste must bo either burned or placed in closed garbage cans and then later removed from premises. c. All canning kitchens must be corapis cely screened. d. Canning kitchens must have con~ Crete, wood or packed clay floors. If dirt floor is used it must be kept free of dust. : J. R. Henry Describes Visaf of Ashdown Man to " District Office * GREAT E D~NEW > JOB* (Continued on PagevTwo) The closest presidential race in American history was in 1876, when Rutherford B. Hayes was elected by 185 electoral votes against 181 for Samuel Tildeu, although Tildcn's popular vote was greater. German Dance Here for Fourth of July The Original Californians, 10-piece orchestra, wil be presented here in a German dunce July 4 at Elks hall, ushering in the first of the holiday festivities scheduled for Hope. Starting at 12:01 u. m. the dance will continue until the wee hours of the morning, Speedy Hutson announced. 33-Year-Old Busines House Occupies New Quarters Here A colorful career of pioneer merch dising was recalled Monday by R. IV Patterson in announcing that he ha completed moving all stock and equip ment to his new location—109 Wes Second street—from South Elm stree where he had maintained a busines establishment for 33 years. Tho main object in moving, Mr. Patterson said, was "to follow the trend of business which seems to be moving toward Second and Main streets". All obsolete equipment has been discarded and replaced with modern up-to-date fixtures. All active stock has been placed on the bottom floor. The second floor is to bo utilized by the bookkeeping and alteration department and for reserve stock. Personnel will remain the same. The overhead basket system has been abolished to speed up transactions. Mr. Patterson announced that he is anticipating installing a bargain loft within the next few months, giving the buying pubjic a still greater range of merchandise. Mr. Patterson enterd business here in 1901 with his brother, the late John W. Patterson. The businesss house remained in the same location until its removal the latter part of June. Mr. Patterson recalled that a wagon yard was maintained where the row of business houses on Front street are situated. The Hope trade territory extended 15 or 20 miles. "People drove to town in wagons, often taking a whole day for the trip. They would camp at night, rise early in the morning and buy a six-months supply of goods and return, reaching home that night. That was the day before good roads and automobiles." Mr. Patlesson was optimistic when asked of the future, predicting a 25 per cent puckup in business the next six months over the first half of this year. Bond Payment Is _ Limited to Vote Supreme Court Enjoins Jefferson County Treasurer in School Case LITTLE ROCK— (/P)— The Arkansas Supreme Court held Monday that a county treasurer can not pay out school funds for the retirement of bonded debts unless the electors specifically authorize a levy of taxes for such purposes. Claud Pledger, Jefferson county treasurer, was restrained from making further payments on bonds ar.d interest of the Pine Bluff district because the electors levied the limit of 18 mills for general operating purposes and no part for the building fund. The first rehearing granted by the court iri many months was given Mr. and Mrs. Francis H. Hendrlckson in an appeal to have set aside a mortgage foreclosure granted the Farmers Bank & Trust C. by Columbia chancery court. In its original decision the supreme court admitted an oversight of a statemnt of facts which warranted a rehearing. Court Rules Shank "To ""•"•"""" m Quadruple Poison Murderer Loses Petition for Rehearing of Case LITTLE ROCK — (#>)— The Arkansas Supreme court Monday denied Mark H. Shank, Akron (Ohio) attorney who is under a death sentence for a quadruple j poison murder, a rehearing of his case. The court's mandate will be delivered to the governor Friday who will then set an execution date. Shank is now at Tucker Farm death house. The attorney was convicted last December of poisoning Alvin Colley, also of Akron, his wife and two sons, in a woods near Benton, Ark. It was allegd that Shank feared that Colley who was sought by Baberton (Ohio) officers for the theft of papers from the prosecutor's office would involve him in the theft. The court Monday also affirmed the death sentence of Bill McGuire, convicted of slaying W. G. Carter, Little Rock filling station operator several months ago. No Opening, So trative Cost Was ped Up to Create Asked by newspaper men MtotuJaj^J who it was brought pressure to certain men into federal relief $ visory jobs as charged in his ment Saturday, J. R. Henry, t district administrator, revealed he '. been approached by Dick Johnson i a Mr. Toland of Ashdowti '<y Henry said that when the relief Organization switched over from the* county to the district plan the office set up an administrative and| supervisory personnel for each ty in the district. Henry's Statement "After the setup was affect Little River county by J. J. Robertson,^ district rural rehabilitation supercis--^ or," said Mr. Henry> "both Roberispiif and I were approached by Joh _ and Toland to find a job fo* H? ' f Orton of Ashdown, who up to th'al time had served as county administra|L tor. We declined? on the grounds'thal^ the setup did not provide for any ! ditional supervisory personnel, /' „ "The following d<sy after John'son*ft* and Toland s visit I was inst over the telephone from Litflfe by Edgar A. Hodson, assistant; istrator in charpra of the rura^ gram, to create an additional field supervisory post in Little WVelr| xiouiityvatid give the job to Oftdj ~ Dick Johnson is a brother of ' Justice C. E. Johnson of the . Supreme Court, campaign manager^ for Governor Futrell in 1932 ' It was reported here Monday , Mr. Henry would be succeeded in . local district office by Former District/I Administrator Burkett of Pine Bluff|(,j whose arrival here is expected day night. ^ J8 Dyess' Keply ' "* LITTLE ROCK.—Charges'of J. HP Henry of Hope, district relief admin-'if istrator who resigned Friday, that W. k j R. Dyess, state director, is Out of sym-,*" pathy with the true aims of the fed-' eral relief program and is doing "ev-, erything in his power to wreck it,"", were answered by Mr. Dyess Saturday^ night with the comment: "Henry was a protege of Mrs. trude B. Gates, and as soon as she i out, he resigned, and I guess he i like he had to take a crack at some,-^ body. That's all there is to it V « 'The administrative cost which he-: complains about, as being too Wgh,,| was his own set-up. He asked fprj». that much money, and we gave lt_tc.^ him, because Mrs. Gates said Fairvicw Pie Supper A pie supper and political rally will be hold at Fail-view, near Emmett. on Saturday night. Revenue derived from sale of pies will go to purchase lights and song books for the church. Darrow Board in Final NRA Attack Repeats Charge That Monopolies Are Being Helped, Not Hindered WASHINGTON —(/P)— In its third and final report, Sunday, the Clarence Board asserted nothing had been done "to remove or even to restrain" mon- nopolistic practices which it said it had uncovered in NRA codes investigated by it. "On the contrary," the board said, "there seems a sinister purpose to entrench them still more scurely in the processes of the act to make still more unquestioned the monopolistic sway of the great interests." The National Recovery Act, through fostering monopoly, the board said, had "become, not the foe, but the adjunct of depression." ihe final report, presented to the president four days ago, was made a- vailablc by the board a few hours before the scheduled Departure of Mr. Roosevlt on his ocean cruise. The NRA codes, the board concluded were "too drastic and attempted to do too much." In this connection it recommended that the price-fixing attempts of NRA t>e abandoned as soon as possible. Former Gov. Horton of Tennessee Dies CHAPEL HILL, Tenn. —(/Pi— Former Governor Henry H. Horton died at his farm home here Monday at tne age of 68. Jasper Man Killed by Father-in-Law JASPER, Ark. —(/P)— Caud Riggs 36. garage mploye was shot to death here Monday by his father-in-law, Constable John Spencer, who surrendered and waived preliminary hearing. Riggs and the constabe's daughtei were married iix weeks ago but the> separated soon afterwards. Witnesses said than ony a few words were spoken before the shooting- Deficit 3 Billion Under Estimates U. S. Treasury Fixes It at 4 Billions-Had Expected Over 7 Billions WASHINGTON.—(/P)—A deficit of $3,9S9,'196,035.42 was announced Sunday by the Treasury for tho first full fiscal year of the Roosevelt administration. The government spent $7,105,050,08-1.95 against an income of $3,115,554,0-19.53 and borrowed $4,514,468,854.33 to cover the diference and leave a sizeable margin to carry into the new year. The borrowings ran the nation's public debt to an all time peak of $27,053,141,414.48, against which the Treasury had a cash remainder on hand of ?2,581,922,240.16, a sum $1,719,717,019.55 greater than that with which the year began. Disbursements were divided into ?*,004,135,550.81 for emergency recovery program purposes and $3,100,914,534.14 for routine government expenses, the latter figure being $765,000,924.74 less than for the previous year. The principal items of the emergency outlays were $1,714,932,338.15 for the Reconstruction Finance Corporation, $645,226,128.77 for the Public Works Administration. $716,162,892.29 for the Civil Works. Administration, $340.742,149.08 for emergency relief and $331,940,851.40 for the Civilian Conservation Corps. In an accompanying summary of the regular daily statement for the close of business Saturday night, the end of the fiscal year teh Treasury notec that $3" q 864,092.90 had been diverted to "meeting sinking fund and other statutory requirements," so that the deficit, exclusive of debt retirements, (Cortinued on Page Three) thought she knew what he was about and would need that much money V> get the district organization started, But it was made clear to him that the amount would have to be cut down." No Successor to Mrs. Gates Mrs. Gates, who was assistant administrator in charge of social service, returned to Washington last week after completing a three months' as-< signment here. Mr. Dyess announced that no successor would be appointed to her post, but that her duties would be divided between Floyd Sharp, executive secretary of the FERA, and W. A. Rooksbery, director of the United States Employment Service. It was well known that Mr, Dyess f and Mrs. Gates disagreed on many points in the administration of relief. Organization of the state into districts was Mrs. Gates' idea, and M r Dyess was reported to. be none, too enthusiastic about it. The district plan was used by Mrs. Gates in the administration of social service work, but other relief divisions continued to operate directly under the state office. Arms Embargo Finds Favor at Conference GENEGA, SwiUerand. — (IP)— An American project to curb the manitfac- ture and traffic of arms, urged by.j President Roosevelt, was adopted Monday at a plenary session, of the disarmament confernce's steering com-. mittee. Markets Hope Cotton Exchange New York Cotton New \"ork October cotton closed j Monday at 12.11, a decline of 46 pointsj or 52.30 per bale under Saturdays^ close of 12.57. Monday's opening pricp | was 12.28. Hope Vegetable Striugless snap beans bu -* U. S. No. 1 Irish pota., 100 lbs....,...6Qc Cucumbers per bu -—

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