Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 5, 1934 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Thursday, July 5, 1934
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produced und*T visions A-2 & A-* | Graphic MMlritoWMHI , Hope Star ArkanBfts-Genefall? fil* Thursday night; Friday partly cloudy to somewhat unsettled, continued warm. ' }<.', •VOtUME 35—NUMBER 225 (AP) — (NI3A) Mean* Knter|)tl»f Amrn HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, JULY 5, 1934 ir of Hope founded J8»P| Hope Rallr Prti»», 1B2T| fell an Hope gfnr, Jnnanir 18, 1820. PRICE 5c TWO OIL TESTS SPUDDED Here and There -Editorial By ALEX. H. WASHBUBN- ft ft pREDIT goes to the Hope Fire Department for putting on L> a Fourth of July celebration which drew one of the. major holiday crowds observed in the entire state this ''. Thi> roilno find barbecue wns a fin- Foy Hammons New Bobcat Coach ft ft ft. ft ft ft Austin atShover, and E. Johnson on Hope-Falcon Road Last Digest Count Gives Roosevelt a Gain of 3.83 Pet. New Deal Loses Some Strength in South, West —Gains in East V E R M O NT~ OPPOSES Only One of 48 States 'Fails to Endorse Administration More than 3 out of 5 are in fnvor o the New Deal, as shown by the fina returns of the Literary Digest's nationwide poll on Roosevelt's acts and policies, the tabulation of which is pub- lishcd in this week's issue of the mag az'inc. Vermont in the only one out of th 48 states registering disapproval whicl it does by n majority of 53.62 per cent The number of votes casts total 1.772,163, which arc reported receivec from every section of the nation, in eluding the District of Columbia. Th . final vote is 1.083.752, or 61.15 per ccn for the New Deal to 6R8.4U against i 3.83 Per Cent Increase A comparison of the ratio of th final returns in favor of Roosevelt act, and policies with the popular-vot The rodeo and barbecue <5) uicinl success, We understand—but hnre is no estimate of its real value o the city In the good will of thous- nds of visitors who cnme here from icvond our normal trade territory. We hnve noted the steady decline n community activity these years fol- owing the 1929 panic. We used to avc a Watermelon Festival. Bn« it's 'one. An attempt to underwrite • festival this year failed to even come close to covering the necessary cx- >cnse. We used to have n Fair. It, too, folded up—and no effort has been made o revive it for the present season. Actually, the fire-boys have financed and staged the only community outdoor event of consequence since he panic got a good grip on this country of ours. Citizens will be intcrcslcd in this 'act: The volunteer firemen, having no operating capital to begin with, pledged $5 a month-half their future Famed Mentor of Monticello and Pine Bluff Here A. & M. Coach Succeeds Teddy Jones as Local Football Leader TO MOVE~AUGUST 1 Mrs. Hammons and Children to Arrive Here Next Month Bobcat football stock skyrocketed hero Thursday with the announce ment by school officials that Foy Ham mons had been School football namad coach, Hope High succeeding She Picks Her Summer Hose Coach Teddy Jones who resigned several days ago to accept a position with salary—to underwrite the rodeo and | „ Chicago publishing house. ratio he received officially In 1932, in dicates that ho has increased his strength 3.8,1 par cent since the clec- " 'The voters 'livlhc"p«ai wcriTa'sKed ''to indicate for whbm tfiey voted In 193Z. 459,338 of the no" voters indicate they have changed their minds about Roosevelt since the election. An analysis of this switching shows an average gain for Doosevclt states of 5.39 per cent. The snmc analysis indicates barbecue. That's a big gamble. It might have failed. But it's no bigger than the gamble Hope vised to take every year on its community spectacles—and from which the city reaped big dividends. The firemen have sot a pace for the business district to follow. XXX Louisiana, groaning under an expensive state government, watches Huey Long strut before the legislature and demand new high taxes to support an insufferable regime. Where Is the taxpayer's relief? If at the polls, that is no relief, you say, because presumably the direct 'taxpayers have gone to the polls the in the 48 that Roosevelt has incurred net losses of support among th voters in this New Deal Poll in 20 states and net gains in the other 28 states sinve 1932. The larger losses were tallied in the South and in the agricultural sections while the larger gains were noted in New England and Eastern industrfial states and those on the Pacific coast. The greatest switch from Roosevelt is shown in South Carolina and the greatest switch to him, over 14 per cent, in Califordnia. All But Bankers In the six special polls that the Digest conducted among bankers, clergy business men, educators, lawyers anc physicians, all groups vote in favor of Ro'oscvelt's acts and policies exccp the bankers. The bankers vote 13,375 to 12,538 against the New Deal. Of the 24.85!) votes received from ministers of the nation 13,513, or 54,356 per cent, mark their ballots in favo ' of Rcosevelt's acts and policies "01 the whole." The poll of the business men show, 5fi.23 per cent of the 54,688 voting a in favor of the New Deal. B7 20 per cent of the 13,953 cducotor 5319 per cent of the 34,695 lawyers and 56.83 per cent of the 43,728 physicians forwarding "straw ballots" also vote in supjxirt of the New Deal. Another special poll conducted a* mong the undergraduates of 17 American colleges and universities gives a majority of 64.35 per cent for the New of how the same stud- ast few years and been voted down. Well, the answer is twofold: In the first plage., n flrc,at .many peo- Jfr 'do'nT'vote. They 'take 'the high- iat view of a Chinese mndarin, "All j'-litics is disgusting." And therefore hey are cheerfully skinned by other oiks to whom politics is not so disgusting as hard labor. But part of the trouble lies in the 'act thnt we Americans are getting iway from our original principles of government. We arc in the frame of mind of tolerating a vote on anything. More and more we arc deserting the careful scheme by which our ancestors severely limited the subjects on which the electorate might vote. The constitution defined the broad base of government, and concerning those things incorporated in the constitution neither the legislature nor the people—except by a slow and devious process of amendment—had any authority whatsoever. The more we get away from that principle—the constitution for permanency, and the legislature and the popular vote for current and temporary issues—the more we get away from that principle the worse our government becomes. Coach Hammons, for the past two years has been athletic instructor at Monticello A. and M. college. Mr. Hammons is widely known in Arkansas, having coached at Pine Bluff High School from 1H21 to 1926, producing several state championship winners. One of his Pine Bluff teams defeated a Chicago High School eleven for the nationa Hitlc. From Pine Bluff Coach Hammons went to Ouachita college at Arkadol- phia, coaching there five years before transferring to Monticello A. and M. college. In accepting the position here, Coach Hammons was forced to decline a good offer . from a stale col- A desire to return to high school athletics, bclicying there is «s-,much interest in them in Arkansas as there is in college athletics, prompted Mr. Hammons to sign with the Hope school. Coach and Mrs. Hammons and their four children will move here about the first of August. The oldest child will not qualify for football, being only 12. Coach Hammons is a graduate of Jonesboro A. and M. college. He starred in athlelics. He was named as a half-back on the all-state college team. Later he attended the University of Indiana. Hitler Renews His Drive Against Jew as Thousands Flee ?ranz von Papen Definitely "Out" as Vice- Chancellor ARCHBISHOP JAILED Deal. An analysis cut.-, voted in 1932 indicates that Hoover "carried" 13 of the 17 colleges as "carrying" all of against Roosevelt them now. Jury Deliberating on Slayton Case Second Trial for Officei Accused of Hiring 2 to Slay Enemy HARDY, Ark.-(/P)—The .jury con tinued its deliberations here Thursday in the case of John Slayton, formei Pocahontas city marshal, who is on trial a second time us an accessory in the slaying of Manlcy Jackson, night marshal of Pocahontas. Slayton's previous conviction was reversed by the Arkansas Supreme Court, the case being remanded for a _.._.._ nc wtrial here on a change of venue. Tills i.j an effort to turn back the I E ar i Decker and Lige Dame, who hands of the clock to a nobler and are SC i ving life sentences for the slaying, were brought here as witnesses. Dame testified that Slayton hired the two to kill Jackson. XXX Governor Futrell, in Arkansas, has outlined amendments to the constitution to be adopted this fall which would forbid the legislature from appropriating more than a certain amount of money every two years, unless instructed by n popular referendum; and would forbid the issuance of bonds except by referendum. "So vou'rc hav'ng a hard time ke.png cool, are you, Mr. and Mis. Grownup? Well, just watch me-lfs child's play! All you need is 1 garden hose bif? around the nozzle, 1 tub (soap optional), and plenty of water pressure What you don't need is clothes." This, folks, is Baby Anne speaking from her Brooklyn, N. V., home. latholic Prelate Humored Among Those Imprisoned by Nazis Copyright Associated Press BERLIN, Germany—(i? 5 )—Franz von Papen, the burr under the saddle of the Nazi regime, will be stripped of the vice-chancellory, the foreign department of the party indicated Thursday, but he will be permitted to remain in the cabinet as Saar commissioner. With the puzzling problem of yon Papen's disposition for the first time somewhat clarified, reports indicating that the Nazis have opened a vigorous anti-Jewish campaign in the provincial centers claimed major attention. Also, it was rumored that Cardinal Michael Faulhaber, archbishop of Munich, was being held a prisoner. The Associated Press learned from Frau von Fapen that the vice-chan- ellor's home had been raided again Wednesday night. News of the slaying of four persons n Silesia "for attempting to escape while being transported" was one of the strongest indications of anti-Jewish violence. Hundreds of persons were reported fleeing from the country. Although the capital seemed to be recovering its equilibrium after "the second revolution" correspondents located in provincial sections appeared unable to get their dispatches through, and disquiet wa sfelt over conditions outside of Berlin. Copyright, Associated Press Rioting Again Hits 'Frisco Waterfront; Cops Battle Unions SAN FRANCISCO, Calif.-(/P)-Rioting broke out again on the waterfront here Thursday. Police charged 200 strike pickets and hurled tear-gas bombs. At least one picket was seriously injured, Vassili Zakharoff, member of the Marine Cooks & 'Stewards Union, when he was clubbed into unconsciousness. Pickets hurled rocks as the 'police charged. The tear-gas shells set fire to the grass on Rincon Hill and fire also broke out among railroad boxcars, but was extinguished. *efj >'< i «' letter day in American government. Obviously it is a move that would wing relief to the taxpayers of Louisiana. For none but a fool will argue that the taxpayers are to be left forever at the mercy of every smooth-tongued demagogue who, like Huey Long, happens upon the scene about once in each generation. That's what the constitution is for •to protect the people from making mistakes that the next generation must pay for. RAPPER b'ANNY SAYS: RtO. U. S. PAT. OFF. Long Once More Louisiana's Czar Huge Crowd Throngs the State House as 'King-fish' Cracks His Whip BATON ROUGE. La. —(/P)— Louisiana provided spacious accommodations fcr the public when Huey P. Loiv* as governor caused a towering $5,000,000 stalchouse to be built, but they are having to hang out the "standing room only," signs at the capitol now that "The Kingfish" has come home to run the Legislature. The General Assembly has become an attraction for thousands who i-ward daily up the broad marble stair- cased to stand for hours in the corridors and galleries awailing a chance tc see Lcnef run '.hings. They rarely j,re disappointed. Accompanied by a retinue of attendants, a sartorially perfect Long usually pullr. up about mid-morning in a big car at a private entrance in the basement and steps into a private eleva- > ior to be whisked up into Governor There's usually an open and shut (Continued on page six) Bureaucrats Hit by Senator Borah Flays Some Aspects in New Deal in Fourth of July Address WASHINGTON.(/P)—Senator Borah Republican independent, Wednesday night criticized the administration for an "effort tc fasten a strangchold system of bureaucracy upon the people.' He assailed botii major political par- lies for failure to combat monopolies Borah made his statements to the nation over a national radio hookup in an address closely following national talks by spokesmen for boll the Democratic and Republican parties. He tempered his charge of "bureau cracy" apainst the administration will a statement that so long as the administration ficht was for the correc lion of abuses during the depressioi he would support the administration. Then he swung back to say: "But the effort to fasten a stranglehold system of bureaucracy upon the people generally, to place producers and small business in a network of laws and rules and regulations which not only embarrass the people j but aggravate their distress, I shall oppose in every wsy I know." Borah harked back, in taking up the subject of monopolies, to the Repub- To Hold Play-Off for 2-States Flag Atlanta and Hope Finish First Half in Tie—to Arrange Series A play-off series to decide the first- half pennant winner of the Two States League is expected to be arranged when baseball officials and the Atlanta club cornes here Friday afternoon. The Atlanta-Stork contest Friday is a regular r.econd-half scheduled game. Ellott will pitch for Hope. Atlanta went into a tie with the Storks by taking both ends of a double-header from Tcxarkaan Tirernen Tuesday afternoon. The scores were 5 to 4 and 9 to 4. Both games were playocl at Atlanta. Pitcher V. Glass assumed an iron rcle to hurl the Atlanta club to victory in the twin bill. He gave up right hits in the first and ten in the second game. Hope and Atlanta each have won 18 gamesan d lost 12. Openin« of the second-half pennant chase with holiday games Wednesday saw the Storks drop a seven-inning 'Saloon Is Back" Declares Cannon Methodist Bishop Flays "Deception" by Political Leaders WASHINGTON.— (ff) —In a sharp criticism of post repeal conditions Bishop James Cannon, Jr., Thursday said: "Multiplied thousands now realize that they were deceived and betrayed as to the results of repeal by^ the leaders of both political parties.' ' The bishop in a formal statement declared that the saloon had returned despite party promises that it would " He declared that all great Protestant church bodies are calling for aggressive action against present conditions, but said-that the Roman CathpUc church-has present^l-j&H-rugh solid front against prohibition. Johnson .Employing ented Device for Drill-' Stem lest THIRD is~EXPECTfet* F. W. Martin & Co. Com-* pleting Derrick for Test, Near PatmoS Two oil arid gps test wells in Old > Hope area were spudded in. Thursday and drilling operations on a third is f expected within the next 10 dajs. The wells are the Dr. E. L. Austin i. test, located one and three-quarter,; miles due south of Shover Springs. Optimistic over prospects of Hemp-, stead county becoming a great ' oil field, Dr. Austin of Dallas, Texas, bought in fee 5,500 acres, he announcr ed recently. .. • He will use his own money in drilling operations. i ', Edgar Johnson of Longview, Texas,' spudded in the second well, located on the Hope-Falcon road, nine miles,' south of Falcon. It is known as the'~, ! ,J George Jones test F. W. Martin & Co. of Tulsa, Okla, announced that a derrick on their well near taPmwsodlou well near Patmos would be complet- ,(• ed and drilling operations would start within the next 10 days. Edgar'Johnson, drilling the George.- I _._ 4.<.nt- !n 4tin Entrant e\V* QTln "31^1 A f Ml contest, to the porters 6 to 2. Southwestern Trans- The game was played here Wednesday morning. Atlanta and the Tircmcn divided double-header at Atlanla. In the Hopc-Southweslern game Carroll Schoolcy of the Storks and Bus Johnson of the visitors hit homers. Hope, heaviest hilling club in the league, was unable to connect against Harris, mustering only five safties. Southwestern got 10 hits. The batteries: Hope, Bridges Sparks. Tcxarkana, J. Harris Johnson. and and caae against people who get tho (Continued on page six) Aged Doctor and Daughter Killed Succumb to Injuries Sustained When Struck by Automobile CCNWAY. Ark. — (/P) — Dr. W. I Clark. 76. and his daughter Amy. 45, injured Sunday when struck by ;in automobile as they left a church north of here, died in a local hospital Thursday. The accident occurred at the Enci- er.s church. The car was driven by Mrs. Curtis Westerman. Crosnoe Promises He WiUJell Al Tells Arresting Officers It Would Make "Damned Interesting Book" HOT SPRINGS, Ark—J. I. Teague. special agent for the Fire Underwriters association, announced here Tuesday that Charles Crosnoe, sign painter of Hope, had confessed that he set fire to the drugstore of Martin S. Bates in Washington, Hempstcad county. The statement was confirmed by Hot Springs police who have co-operated with Teague in the investigation. U. A. Gentry, stale insurance commissioner, and his deputy, Ed Trice, said that Crosnoe later repeated his confession to them and told them thai he would make statements in connection with other incendiary fires in Arkansas. Gentry and Trice said that Crosnoe told them that what he would reveal would "make a damned interesting book." Crosnoe was arrested at Hope and brough there Monday night, following his return from Dallas, Texas. Teague said he learned thai Crosnoe had gone to representatives of the Continental Gin Company in Dallas and asked them for money to defend himself in a criminal action at Warren where is is under bond in connection with an arson charge. The indictment charges thai he sol fire lo a gin near Banks, Bradley county. The purported confession by Crosnoe said that in June, I'JIiO, Bales proposed lo him that he set fire to Bales drugstore on which $;>.000 insurance was carried. He said that Bates promised him ?2,000 put paid him only 5309. Bates, who also was arrested and brought to Hoi Springs Monday night, was returned to Hope Tuesday. Assistant Prosecuting Attorney Vesey telephoned Hoi Springs officers that Batet had failed to keep a promise to "tel all he knew" and that a charge of arson had been placed against Bates Assistant Prosecuting Attorney Vcsey also said that he would file charges o robbery by intimidation against Rob ert Perry Boyd of New Edinbburg, Cleveland county, who was the first to be arrested in connection with the case under investigation here. BERLIN,—President Paul von Hindenburg refused Wednesday to bow before the will of Adolf Hitler, and the president's protege, Franz von Papen, kept his place as vice chancellor of the Reich, Hitler, who a few days ago ruthlessly kiled his enemies in the Nazi party, came back to Berlin from a conference at Neudeck with the 86- year-old president. Shortly afterward it was announced that von Papen, who not only is not a Nazi but is a critic of many Nazi policies, would keep his position. Until Tuesday it had been the plan of the "purged" Nazi party to remove him from office and give the second place in the cabinet to Hermann Wilhelm Goering, at present Hitler's closest collaborator. When the "resignation" was not forthcoming as expected, Hitler flew jy plane to the country estate of the president, who hald told the Reich- wehr (regular army) to protect von Papen. Von Papen did not attend the cabinet session, a friend said, because he did not want to sign his name to the [aw legalizing the executions Saturday and 'Sunday. If he had done so he would have been force dto approve the violent death of his own close collaborator, Hubert von Bose. Another cabinet member also was said to have absented himself because he could not beaer to commend the killing of Erich Klausener, leader of the Catholic Action party. With a crisp "Get away—you are too stupid to have done anything, ' Premier Goering is reported to have absolved Prince August Wilhelm, fourth son of the ex-kaiser, from complicity in the German coup, says the Exchange Telegraph News Agency. The words were said to have been uttered at the end of a close questioning to which the prince, former Nazi member of tho Reichstag, was subjected following upon the rounding up o. the prince's close friend, Earl Ernst Berlin Storm Troop leader, and oth- England, Germany ReachDebt Pact Interest Payment Forced on Young and Dawes Loan Bonds LONDON, Eng. -•(£>)— Great Britain and Germany avoided a trade war for at least six months Wednesday by signing an agreement providing for the payment of interest on Dawes and Young loan bonds held by British subjects. The agreement extends six months from July 1, the day the German moratorium on all foreign obligations became effective. Other long and medium term omi- gations held in Great Britain, which are mostly commercial, will not be serviced under the moratorium, under the terms of the agreement. Germany agreed to deposit English currency in the Bank of England for yayment of all coupons from Dawes nd Young loan bonds. In return Britain will not apply the clearing house law, under which Jones test, is the inventor and sole owner of the drill-stem test apparatus^ This instrument enables drillers" iq ^ test the various sands they encounter ^'» without the necessity of setting' a^ string of casing; the consequence faeM ' ing that many more tests can be rnade. f Mr. Johnson also has a special ap-/ paratus for .coring. Mr ? ' Johnson, enthusiastic c-Ver "prospects; o|Jtff ing in a fieldyin this a c»Oj»ty,i" '*,•'• Trus^luaMaf Tucker a Suicide Bruce O'Dell, 22, 17 Years for Robbery . and Kidnaping TUCKER PRISON FARM, Ark.— /m_Bruce O'Dell, 22, trusty guard serving a 17-year sentence in connection with a bank robbery and the kid- anping of. the cashier and his family at Portland two years ago, was found shot to death in his cell here Thurs- * day. O'Dell and O. H. Lindsey were sentenced to prison in June, 1932. O DeU vras then on an indefinite furlough from a four-year sentence m Drew county for burglary and grand lar- Bank Deposits to Show Good Gains Substantial Increase Reported Against Last U. S. Tabulation ceny. President Catches a 35-Pound Fish Roosevelt, in Old Clothes, Bobs About on Caribbean Sea on Fourth ABOARD U. S. S. GILMER, Accompanying President Roosevelt, — (JP)— President Roosevelt wore a blue jersey, an old pair of trousers, a white sea-going hat, and was perfectly happy on the Fourth of July. It was an Independence Day after his own heart. He caught a 35-pound barracuda and for five hours bobbed about in a launch which cut through choppy waters west of Long Island in the Bahama group. The interlude of old clothes and fishing was an incident of the long vacation cruise which will take him to the Hawaiian Islands. The crinser Kouhton, on which the president is traveling, dropped anchor in a'sea on , which short waves danced. Clouda ob- MONTICELLO, Ark. — Trustees of ! literate d the tropical sun. 1U VV U*li«lli*b »*«••*»«, ,— .., , he government would have been able o seize a portion of German commer- j cial funds for the benefit of the bond- wlders. The agreement does not affect in •my way the holders of Dawes and Young loan bonds in the United States to whom the moratorium still applies. Trustees to Back A. & EPresident Horsfall's 24-Year Record Cited in Report to Governor the Monticello A. & M. College will inform Governor Futrell that "after reviewing the record of constructive achievement by President Frank Hors The world's oldest republic is Andorra, a tiny territory with an area of 175 square miles and 6000 population- is situated in the Pyreness, between and Spain. fall for the past 24 years" there has. been found "no jusl cause for his; Franc dismissal al Ihis time in humiliation , and shame." In a lengthy statement the trustees will make a thorough report to Gov- . crnor Futrell on the outcome of a recent open investigation conducted at j the college at the governor's request •. afler charges against Presidenl Hors- j fall's administration of the affairs ot ] uciooer c the college had been filed by about, N^Yo.K Uctooe^ 200 students. | f ^ previous close. The high for Since that time many development^ ^™ , ne p 1239 md ^ low was have occured, including the ousting of | triUlsad y v>a » ' Markets Hope Cotton Exchange New York Cotton York October cotton closed down Shover Singing There will be an all-day singing at Shover Springs Sunday. July 8. The public is invited, and requested to bring songbooks. WASHINGTON-(yP)-As bank statements began appearing in response to the June 30th call of the comptroller and the Federal Reserve Board, officials Thursday predicted the statements would show important gains for deposits over the last tabulation. The total, however, will remain far below the 1929 prosperity level, they said. John W. Richardson of Warren as a member of the Board of Trustees, resignation of C. T. Harris of Monticello as a trustee, resignation of Coach Foy H. Hammond and Mrs. H -A. Buffalo, head of the English department, and the filing by citizens of two suits against Mr. Horsfall and Mr. Richardson alleging they illegally converted the closing figure, 12.27. Hope Vegetable Stringless snap beans bu U. S. No. 1 Irish pe-ta., 100 Cucumbers per bu (Continued on page six) ..4flci "..4Qc ] Little Bock Hens, heavy breeds per Ib _8 to 9q Hens, Leghorn breeds per Ib -.6 to TO \ Broilers per Ib -13 to Roosters per Ib - i""^. Eggs per doz - 10 to 13c' i

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