Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 6, 1934 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, August 6, 1934
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forAttorney General, at 4 p.; m . Tues|^nFirst Baptist Church Lawn-and Help Him Remedy a 10-Year Wrong! This rt«w«t»f*f produfcsd visions A-S & A»S Graphic Aril Cod«. Star •n VOLUME 35—NUMBER 252 WEATHER Arkansas—ParUy cloudy to cloudy Monday night Tuesday. (AP)—Me>nn« AMnHnfril PreM MtntiN Meirnpapcr Knterprlne A««'n HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, AUGUST 6. 1934' M ' "»pe unnjr rrm Hope Star, January 18,. 1928, TRICE 5c COPt ere and There -Editorial By ALEX. H. WASHBURN- PUBLISHER: As a newspaper man, you undoubtedly favor the candidacy of Howard Reed for Governor, for certainly you must resent the treatment Arkansas newspapers have received under the Futrell administration, and you must certainly be convinced by now that if he is re-elected we may expect nothing better than the full and complete repeal of the Publicity Act. Therefore we have everything to -<jga!n nnd nothing to lose by supporting Howard Reed. It is a known fact that he is in sympathy with the publishers of the state, and by the following letter addressed to the press of the state went on record, as their FRIEND: "I desire to advise that I am in sympathy with the Publicity Act as now written, and desire to assure you that if I am the governor it will not be disturbed with my consent. I am firmly convinced that real property should not be sold for taxes without adequate notice by publication to all persons interested and concerned. And I further think that collection of personal taxes would be materially increased if delinquent personal taxes were published with a reasonable printer's fee for service to be a part of the cost when paid." Tliis statement issued July 15th, 1934 is on file in our office and in the office of Armitage Harper, secretary of the Arkansas Press Association, and definitely establishes Howard Reed a a FRIEND of the newpapcrs of th state. Fully convinced of the sincerity o Mr. Reed, and of his qualifications tc fill the governor's office we are open ly and actively 1 (at our own expense supporting him in this race, and be Heve that when called to their atten tlon,' a large per cent of other publish ers will be willing to do the same. W' are therefore urging you to get into the fight for Reed, using your in of Indebtedness on Farm Is Adjusted 2,400 Committees Show Adjustment Progress in 42 States VOLUNTARY POLICY Creditor Compromise Makes Bankruptcy Move Unnecessary WASHINGTON -(#)- Adjustment of more than $100,01)0,000 in farmers' mittees Sunday by the Farm Credit Administration. Reports from farm debt adjustment committees in 2,400 counties of 42 of thc > states, or 90 per cent of the nation's agricultural counties, indicated their belief that success in adjusting debts between creditors and debtors had made it unnecessary in most cases that farmers resort to bankruptcy, under the Frazicr-Lemke mortgage moratorium law. Solution Is Found "The experience in farm debt settlement, according to. those committees, so far'Tntficafeslhar by~rar the greater majority of cases of exccsive indebtedness, may find immediate solution through voluntary conciliation," the administration said. Adjustments enabling thousands ol farmers to save (their homes, it was added. In Wisconsin, Ohio, Missouri Washington and Mississippi from 1,001 to 4,000 farm homes were retained by their owners due to the adjustmen work of county committees, offiicals said. Records of two states were mentioned as typical. In Illinois, committeemen found solution of debts of more than 3,000 distressed farmers, adjusting farm indebtedness approximating $20,000,000, and in Wisconsin more than 2,000 farmers with debts aggregating $14,700,000 have retained possession of their homes. Stock Loans The administration also announced it would make loans to farmers and stockmen in official emergency drouth areas to pay costs of moving livestock to new pastures and range lands. Loans will be limited to a maxium of $3 per head for farm cattle; $1.50 for range cattle, $4 for farm workstock, $2 for saddle and pack horses 50 cents tor shop and 35 cents for goats. The loans also must cover the cost of pasturage, the maxium allowance for this purpose being 50 cents per head per month. Such advances will be available through the emergency drouth areas selected by the Farm Credit Administration from the Farm Administration's official list. These areas now comprise 906 counties in 21 states, in eluding a! iof the Dakotas, Nebraska and Utah, large portion of Arizona, California, Colorado, Idaho, Kansas, Minnesota, Missouri, Montana, New Mexico, Nebraska, Texas and Wyom- fluence and the -influence of your pa pcrjn hisVbehalf, in'order, that (h< press' rnay'for air time, establish th< fact that the newspapers of Arkansa must be respected by the ring of politicians of the state. We inclose herewith copy of. an ac which we hope you will run as your contribution to this newspaper man's FRIEND, who openly declares himself in favor of a square deal for the Arkansas Press. If you believe as we do, and run this ad, send us a copy of your paper, as we want to keep a record of the publishers of the state who have the intestinal fortitude to stand up on their hind legs and fight. With best regards, we are, Yours very truly, THE FORDYCE WEEKLY NEWS, ROY L. ELLIOTT. Received in Hope Aug. 6, 1934. XXX This letter is the best campaign argument I have yet seen for the reelection of Governor Futrell. The letter reveals that there are Arkansas newspaper men who believe the press should use its editorial in- fhjence to feather its pwn nest with public money. The Star's resistance to the theory that the government owes the newspapers a living is very well known. All that we ask is to be let alone- accepting no favors from our friends, giving no quarter to our enemies. Governor Futrell in scaling down he paid legal publications which went .o the newspapers, only followed out he strict word of his campaign pledge to reduce the cost of Arkansas' gov- rnment. ing and some parts of Arkansas, Iowa, Oklahoma, Oregon and Wisconsin. Six 5-Day Weeks for Duck Season Shooting to Be Barred on Sunday and Monday, Nov. 6-Dec. 15 .egiort to Elect Here Wednesday Leslie Hudlesor. post of the American Legion will hold its annual election meeting Wednesday night at 8 o'clock in Hope city hall. Post Commander W. M. R-msey announced Monday. The purpose of the meeting, besides selecting officers for the local post for the new yearwi! b to pick delegates to the state Legion convention which meets September 3-4-5. County Candidates on Home Stretch; City at 8 Monday Speaking Monday Night to Be on Baptist Church Lawn BAILEY ON TUESDAY W. S. Atkins Will Speak at Spring Hill at 8 Tuesday Night With the Democratic primary less than 10 days away, county and district candidates are launching their homestretch campaign with a political rally in Hope Monday night. It will be the first opportunity for many voters to hear the candidates since the stump-speaking tour over the county first strated. A greater portion of the county has been visited. Only Blevins, DeAnn, Piney Grove and Washington remain on the itinerary. Blevins will be visited Tuesday, DeAnn Wednesday; Piney Grove, Thursday; and Washington Friday. Candidates will speak in Hope from a stage platform on the lawn of the First Baptist church, starting shortly after 8 o'clock. Church services will be held as usual- except that starting time hoc been moved up to 7 p. m. to allow the political rally to begin at 8. Loud spaker devices have been set up. Additional seating capacity has been provided for the audience. Candidates are expected to put the finishing tuoches on theor campaign speeches for the Hope rally in their drive for voles,. Carl Bailey, candidate for Attorney General, will deliver a campaign address Tuesday afternoon on the church lawn starting at 4 o'clock. • 'Tuesday-night the voters of Spring Hill will be addressed by W. S. Atkins In the- interest of his candidacy for congress from the Seventh district. The Spring Hill speech starts at 8 o'clock. Marines Haul Down Stars and Stripes PORT AO PRINCE, Halt —(&)The United States flag, which has flown for the last 19 years over the Marine Corps barracks at Cape Haitien, on the north coast of Haiti, was lowered Monday and the Haitian flag was raised in its place. Complete withdrawal of the Marines from Haiti is scheduled August 15. Victory Foreseen at Futrell Rally 70 Counties Represented at Little Rock Conference Sunday LITTLE ROCK - Representatives rom 70 counties answered a roll call or a sate-wide rally for Governor Futrell at the Arkansas Theater Sunday with predictions of an enormous majority for the governor in the Dem- was FLAPPER FANNY SAYS.- RIO. U. S. PAT. OFF. The- Arkansas Gc--r.e and Fish Cc«i. n-.L&:o:-., rr-.eetir.g at the Hotel Ben McGi-he'e Saturday night v6Urd to rec- o.-r.:r:tT.d to tht United States B:olo-| g:csl Survey that the Arkansas duck) itason for 19J! consist of six five-day weeks, beginning Novemfcbr 16, and closiivg Jar.uary 15. The Department of Agriculture re- cc-r.tly decidc-c! that duch shooting should be limited to 30 days this ytar, as was done two years ago. States were porr.-.ittod w.-r.c- leeway in the arrdr.aerr.er.t of the 20 days. . Guy Ar«ler, tccrc-tary of the co;r.- rhllwi, c.'.d that the Bi^or-cs' Survey M'qu'.d receive •.•cco.'.-v.or.daUor.i of the Vuthe.v. tutes ar.d tv to ,a ;".•.«•«; o/ '.cic u.-.;fo.-.r. se4i.iv. thi"OU.ghc«ut .tie •::>*-•.. ivjr.ce the cicc .a.c.;~. c^' C-.e by X.- Ar.-^'.i.-.- M-d : , he be- c' r o/.t c-i the late com«u:.3- I** *hr<.'<~'-dav hunting Fossil of Corn Is Declared a Hoax Museum Finds It Is Really an Ancient Rattle, of Clay WASHINGTON -(fp)~ A hoax that fooled the world of science for 20 years has come to light and Smithsonian Institution scientists are a littie crestfallen. An object they have been showing off proudly for the past two decades as the oldest known ear of corn on earth turned oyt to be one of the best akes in history. It's only a clay rattle ashiontd by somt anslent Peruvian craftsman into an amazingly clever nutation. The "fake" ear of corn to all outward appearances was a fossil, pre- erved in the ground for several housand years, thus indicating corn was grown in very ancient times by he Indians of old Peru. Scientists had accepted the object s such ever since it came into the pos. ession of the institute about 1914, af- er being purchased in Cuzco, Peru. t has been on public exhibition in ie National museum here. Recently Dr. Roland W. Brown of r>e Geological Survey discovered the truth. The supposed fossil was formed of clay, moulded by hand and baked to hardness in a slow fire. Near the base was a conical cavity containing three small, round, ova! pellets, In other words, the thing was a rattle. Scientifically, the rattle is still important. Obviously ancient, it shows ocratic primary August 14. Following the rally, which .._. ransferred to the theater after it be- ame apparent that the large crowd ould not be accommodated at the ''utrell headquarters at the New Cap- tal Hotel, it was said by campaign eaders that messages were received from supporters in the few counties not .rpresented at the meeting. In a brief, optimistic talk, Governor Futrell declared that there is no doub about the outcome of the primary. He exprcsed appreciation for the large attendance at the rally, which he saic was not so much an indication tha the people were for him as thy have the welfare*-jf the state at heart. "I do not take personal credit for the success attending the administra tion in its plan to put tjie state on a sound cash basis, reducing the operating expensed 'a(nd to~isdjust the bond issue of the state, thereby restoring its good name," Governor Futrell said "The success of the administration belongs to everyone in the state who is interested in good and honest government." The governor asserted that his only political ambition was to have an efficient and honest state governmenl while he is in office. He emphasized that he desires and needs the co-op eration of the people of the entire state. He closed the address by urging the adoption of the proposed amendments to the constitution which would limit the powers of the governor and legislature which have been abused so much in the past. These amendments, he said would forever prevent the state government from becoming bankrupt again. W. V. Tompkins, of Prescott, chairman of the meeting, made an introductory address. He recalled the financial .plight of the state two years ago and sumed up the remedial legislation which was backed by Governor Futrell. U. S. Employment Office Is Dropped Here onjttonday Bert Keith and 5 Clerks Eliminated in Retrenchment FERA UNAFFECTED State Action Take on Washington Recommendation Abolition of the Hempstead county Re-employment office was ordered Monday in a communication received >ere by Bert Keith from W. A. Rooksberry, state re-employment director at Little Rock, The order affects Mr. Keith, Hempstead re-employment officer, and five office clerks. Their services, due to he reduction, terminates August 7. The FERA office will not be af- ected by the order received here Monday, Mr. Keith said. Abolition of th Hope office, Mr. looksberry said in the comunication, is to carry out tlegraphic instructions rom Washington to immediately re- iuce the personnel of the National le-employment services for Arkansas ince the operation expense for this w service is exceeding the appropriation for this purpose. "There being no alternative to .choose from and it being necessary that these instructions be carried out, we are combining counties particularly to take care of public works projects. : , "I wish to express my appreciation for your services as rendered in the past, and hope that you may obtain employment worth consideration within the near future," the message concluded. EXPLOSION Shgjs Deprived of Child )jrit Still Lives, Hitler Dictator Lauds Late President Before German Parliament BERLIN, Germany — (#>)— From the rostrum where on July 13 he defended the killing of 77 "revolutionar. es" and declared he was Germany's aw, Adolf Hitler Monday paid tribute .o the late President Paul von Hindenburg and prayed for peact, freedom and the honor of Germany. The chancellor's address was non- Jolitical in character. He implored the people to look to the future. He said: "Hindenburg is not dead. He is living. For in dying he now wanders above us amidst the immortols of our people, surrounded by the great spir- ts of the past as the eternal patron Custody of her 4-year-old daughter, 75 Escape Through Old Shaft Opening of Virginia Mine Two of Injured Men Are Brought Out Alive, to Hospital DEFY POISQ-N &AS Rescuers Rush in Despite Monoxide Gas in Wake of Blast BIG STONE GAP, Va. — (Jf)— Ntoe men were known to be dead following an explosion Monday in the Stone Gap Coke & Coal Go's. No. 3 mine. Severity-five others escaped through an abandoned entry. Rescuers are atempting to enter the mine, although monoxide gas continues to escape from the pit mouth. Two men were taken out alive and taken to a hospital. Several others are believed stiU in the mine. ' been by the mother. f ° r Gllcrease ' •** deqted 25 Persons Slain in Algeria Riots French Clamp.Down Censorship on African Protectorate • ./• ALGIERS, Algeria —(^—Twenty- five persons were reported killed Monday and hundreds hurt in a two-day rioting in Canstantine. Censorship made it. difficult to get details. The ministry of the interior at Paris, which has jurisdiction over Algeria, .said it had no confirmation of the reports, Several Jewish homes were reported burned. Other speakers included W. F. Kirsch of Paragould, S. M. Mann of Forrest City, Dave Pertain of Van Buren, W. A. Jackson of Walnut Ridge, Roy Richardson of Hoxie and O. A. Graves of Hope, campaign manager for Governor Futrell, All expressed confidence of a great victory for the governor, who they declared had retained the public con- iidence by fulfilling of all his promises made two years ago. -and protector of the German Reich and the German nation." corn was long aeo. familiar to the Peruvians he -aid. Stockyard Strike ettled Peace Terms Are Hailed as Victory by Union Leader's C H!C AGO -H^-Th c 12-day strike cl livestock handlers at thu Union .-1,0'kyar-i.-. wa ssettk-d late Saturday as O.o:;. Hugh; S. Johnson, NRA head, of coniereices wi or-npltted sii hours ; » u >--r:r.c:pa!3. r-.JHh shift rf the 800 striking tr.-.p!oyes of the Ur.ior. Stockyards and T.-sr.ri* Cc:::par.y returned to their p«.t; Eu:;diy zr. dthe yards again are w : ''-=: opsr. for trading.. T". . L - * II - .._ . ,,i ' , , •., ...c £cLt.c...c.;t wss Gr; outr.Tou't.. "ie ajsve.-.-r.-.erit reachwj by ;r.ed;dto;-s /«: ju.-ttc phi::- P i,. su::-van"of .vce.-a! U-r.ch.td halt'a su-Iie U« ;cx- vifAis guii-a.-.iec-d iS 'Ao,urp a c to.- jij res' ' ' So-C4»lfi 1 bt tna'a f<iele awfully vi ti;, Wv, iva employes'; wi, ^it ,40 hoijtrs 3 week csi It; 0.1 Vhjch 'fc-ula apk. ' leaders hiied, it 43 4, victory: Auto Workers to Leave A. F, of L U nionization E xclusively in Motor Industry Is Planned DETROIT, Mic.h-(.flP)-Arthur E. Greer, president of the Hudson Motor Car Co.., local of the United Automobile Workers Federal Union, announced Saturday night that 7,000 members had withdrawn from the American Federalatipn of Labor and were joining an independent association exclusively for auto workers. At Lansing it became known that union employes of the Olds Moto? Works had taken sirrahr jctjor>.. I-i ^lint spokesmen for the union employ- es of the Chevrolet and Buick cav.- panics declined. to discuss the matter, but said that "nothmg had been done yet." Greer asserted that :t was the intention of the workers to deal with tf- £ company through their own representatives, and that the ur.ior. had applied Jor a charter of membership L". the A^ocia'-id Automobile Workers o* Ar.-.erica. ; •' • Ppiiitiag' .out that the autar.ob-u WU.-XMC . vkoe.- r.ot . satu!i«d w^U'- C'.e .•oprcid-r.ict-o.-. Svipp'^e4 by the ••.. ? o; v-. ai-'i c^iticl^ig the ffdwi'auoii :' c '.it ppc/itior^, Ore.*;- ,wid, "w« want vo <io the iair tjuvji 1 b;/ ihcinvwa^'- ^•.d.'i'e tdifc-ci the r.-.an.j^c/.vci:! "P •-" vh*"g by Ui, IVit wulci Negro Playf ields Are Opened Here FERA Supports Playgrounds at Oaklawn and Yerger Parks Two FFJtA. negro playgrounds in Hope opened last week with a total enrollment of 260. The playgrounds are located on the north and south sides of the city, one being at Oaklawn park and the other at Yerger park. Hours designated for negro children from 6 years up are from 8 to 11 in the morning, and from 2:30 to 5:30 in the afternoon, for a five-day week. The two playgrounds are under the supervision of Edmon Davis. The supervisors and instructors are on the FERA payroll. Home Loan Bonds Floated Monday Their Reception Will Determine J. S. Credit Moves WASHINGTON.- (£>) -The Home Owners' Loan Corporation, which already has exchanged $90,000,000 of its bonds for mortgages on homes throughout the country, Monday seeks to raise $150,000,000 from the public. The money will be used to recondition -many of these homes, and for other expenses incident to the lending program. Three ?50,000,000 series of notes, maturing in two, three and four years, will be offered by the Treasury on behalf of the corporation. Bearing interest coupons of iVi, 1% and two per cent, respectively, and fully guaranteed by the government, they will be sold to the highest bidders. The books close August 8. This marks the Girl Knocked Off of Running-Board Audis Bobo, 15, Struck by Passing Car Which ., -.., Fails to. Miss Audis Bobo, 15, daughter u Mr. and Mrs. Walter Bobo of near Spring Hill was struck and knocked from an automobile Sunday njght on the Lewisville road, sustaining severe bruises and abrasions about the body Miss Bobo, riding the running boarc of a car driven by her, father, was side-swiped and knocked loose by a car that failed to stop. She fell to the gravel and rolled several yards 'She was brought to the Josephine hospital at Hope, and after first aid was administered, allowed to return home. The Bobos weer enroute to their home from Mid-way, a small community on the Lewisville road. The driver of the hit-and-run car was believed to be under the influence of intoxicants. u. not _ ir -fAS doing tuc.iiiui>s wH hid r-.o :o.\r.o,-.v-.-- Truck Owners to Seek Injunction Minnesotans .Resort to Courts, Against Governor and Guard MINNEAPOLIS^ ~Mirm. —(&)— The pinch of gubernatorial power held commercial truck movement to a rr.in- ium Monday as Governor Olsor. again acted to cornpc! a settlement of the thrce-wec-ks truck drivers' strike. Only a few trucks wetr pcrrAittijtJ to .-.-.ove. Owr.grs ted . to have p*^ti ~-o.v. e.v Nit;or.i: Guard. : .-. court .r.jur.cCo.*. to pi'cvor.t Qc/vr e.v.o.' Olio;-, ar.d the Xatior.il Gua.'w •.ci-.i u; coftv.",ercial u'inic Wit during the day. ' vi .a'.l trucks- :i<^\ th«L i-pi-'ci- i,T - t ' ~^ ' ^ ^* ^^ k second time the Treasury has entered the caipta! market on behalf of another governmental agency, it having marketed $100 000,000 of Federal Farm Mortgage Corporation bonds two weeks ago. The Home Owners' Loan Corporation up to July 27 had refinanced 414,190 homes by exchange of its three per cent bonds for existing mortgages. Heretofofer it has drawn on its ?200,000,000 capital funds for cash. The reception of the note issue is awaited with deep interest by Treasury officials, because it may help point the "way of the Treasury's own borrowing program. If the Home Owners' loan notes are well-subscribed, as Treasury officials believ they will be, it is possible that sc.T.e of the 51,500,000,000 of constantly-maturing Treasury bills will be reissues of this kird in funded into September. The Treasury en September '15 w;U refund 51,200,000,000 of called Fourth Liberty •li^'s in addition to fcjkicgcarc of more thar. $500,000,000 of maturing certificates. A medium of lor.g-terrr. issue will te exchanged for the Liberties but disposition of the- rerwin; der is very fuch a matter of the in- tevcr.u-.g S'-ar Wife Shoots and Killsjer Rival 12-Year-Old Daughter Boasts She "Helped Mama Kill Her" WICHITA FALLS," Texas -(;?)Mrs. Wilma Harrison, 30, a religious worker, shot and killed Mrs. Cora Hawthorne, 30, in a crojvded grocery store here Saturday because, she tolrt officers, Mrs. Hawthorne associated with her husband. Mrs. Harrison was charged with murdar. She waived a prelimhwr'.y hearing under ?5,000 bond pending ac- >.iun by the grand jury. S'he made a lonfi statement in the district attorney's office in the presence of news- papermmen, but details of the shooting Mrs. Harrison said her husband had told her of his associations with Mrs. Hawthorne. Mrs. Hawthorne was shot twice, one bullet entering the tt-mcle and the ether the chest. The shots weer fired in rapid succession and then the assailant walked to the street and surrendered to a traffic officer. Mrs. Harrison's daughter, Betty, 12, told Sarr. Spence, district attorney, she ^ "glad I helped Mama kill her." e accompanied Mrs. Harrison to the store and told detectives she walked across the store when he? rabther approached Mrs. Hawthorne. Mrs. Harrison said she withheld shooting ur.ti! the other woman was in front of a blank wall in the store, so no on 4 Die When Car Goes Off Ferry ' - l ' Bodies of Man and Niece Recovered in Crowley " (La.) Tragedy CROWLEY, La. — (ff)— Four residents of Arcadia parish were drowned Monday when their automobile went out of control on a ferry Jcandine and plunged into Bayou i-iaquemine' 10 miles from Crowley at the Est-i herwood ferry. Their machine sank in 15 feet of water. ' ' , his niece, 'Lucille' jSavid," '18, wereTrfS covered shortly after the accident ' , The bodies of Mrs. fctre and her 18- months-old daughter Wibna, were riot located when the car was finally raised from the stream. Osteopaths Are Entertained Here Twin-City Assoelation Guests of Drs. Champlin in This City The Twin-city Osteopathic Association of Texarkana, held its monthly meeting in Hope Saturday night,-the guests of Drs. Charles A. and Etta B. Champlin. ' Following a fried chicken supper, which also featured Hempstead eoun- y watermelons, the group adjourned p the treatment rooms In the Champ, in home, where clinics, in clurge of )r. D. A. English of Texarkana, were >eld. The foot techinque of Dr. Clyde W. Dalyrfcnple of Little Rock, was tea- ured. Dr. R. M. Mitchell of Texarkana'pre- sented an interesting program includ- ng diagnosis and case reports, and mphasizing osteopathic techinque. Visitors in attendance were: Dr. RW. Mitchell, Dr. D. A. English and Mrs. William English, Dr. Mabel N. lape, Miss Ellen English, Texarkana; 3r. and Mrs. C. C. Chapin, Dr. and Mrs. Clyde W. Dalyrimple, Littie lock; Dr. and Mrs. Eugene M. Sparing, Hot Springs; Dr. and Mrs. W. C. iarper, Magnolia, and Dr. Harper's ather of Oakley, Idaho. The Drs. Champjin were asssited in aring for their £«ssts by Mrs, L. B. flclntosh, Miss Genevieve Dodds, and Hiss Mamie Twitchell. Svc-n avowing for UEC of ?: CCO.GCO,- CM of the Tvowui-y't l-.c-avy cci b*l- i--.v<--. vUbstOAt-al "r.ew :v.o;-ey" bor- Jo.OOO.COO.OO" \iuii. else would b& struck by the bullets. New Orleans Split by Armed Camps Longar.d Wajmsley Make LsFayette Street "No Man's 3 Persons Hurt in Auto-Truck Crash 2 Are Taken to Hospital After Fayetteville Accident FAYETTEVILLE, Ark. -(^>)_Thr«<. :n a truck-automobile collision neav here Monday. Hugh Maness ar.d Bob Meadows, both of For Smith, were riding in the truck. j Maness -s in a hospital, his condition being serious. Dr. M. Davidson, of Rogers, driver of the automobile, was taken to a has. pita!, but later released. a_ctivitie; arper s .aw. ti'.e d;-A\e4 c-J^jL of io "no- «n»n.'s Markets New Vo?i cotton riude a 3-po»at :ain Mayday ar.d closed 41 13.08. Xov«,r.be.- c'.osscl at 13.14; 13,20, January. :S,X .March 15.3T. ;'Xcw.'Vc?k spots,- :3.30; sales lu.tilc Kock Produce Hoi», bfiyy broods, lb..'. 7 to 8e t.-ceUs. ib. 6 u> Tc ,!b.' 10 ti.. 13; ; Ibi ....:.. 3 0> '4^-

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