Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 8, 1934 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Wednesday, August 8, 1934
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T h (s newspaper produced under divisions A-2 & A-5 Graphic Arts Code. Star WEATHEB Arkansas—Partly cloudy Tuesday night and Wednesday. VOLUME 35—NUMBER 254 (AIM—Men UN Annoclnteil PrcB» (MSA)—MrnnH JVowMpmirr Mnterpiliie Axs'n HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 8 1934 " >« nr »' "°«> c *°<-«*** is»m H 0 ,, e D ,,»r eonao'Udnted na Hope fitnf, Jnnimrj J8,. 1820. -DPTPP £ KlL/i^ Editorial by Alex. H. Washburn The country judge to whom Hempstead county gave 78 per cent of its entire vote two years ago is up next Tuesday for re-election as governor. This newspaper has faith in Futrell. We believe he should be re-elected. But there are men in the Futrell administration we can't say as much for. Some of those men personally hate Carl Bailey, candidate for attorney general—and we recommend that if you want t.o endorse the best part of the Futrell administration and keep a check on the worst part vote for Futrell for governor and Bailey for attorney general. The old governor's "friends" have let him in for some deserved criticism in months past. Howard Reed's daughter, speaking in Hope Tuesday night, scored Futrell for three things: 1. Reading Carroll D. Wood out of the Democratic primary in order to hand-pick C. E. Johnson for chief justice. 2. Putting 14 Futrell kinsmen on the state's payroll. 3. Using convict guards at the state penitentiary. You read these things FIRST in Hope Star. You read editorial criticism of these things FIRST in Hope Star. If one mistake of Futrell's has been kept under cover I don't know what it is.. But on the other hand, every governor's campaign you ever heard of has been fought upon the ancient issues of ermnnillee despotism, the hiring of relatives, mishandling of the state penitentiary, and horri- .ble conditions at, the .state .asylum. ... . XXX Futrell hasn't done much on these ancient questions, which, like the tariff, go on forever. He has been too busy on the hardest political problems that ever face a statesman, and the most unpopular—the reduction of state expenses and the refunding of the public debt. Fulrcll is hated by the old statehouse crowd. The hand of every disappointed job-holder is set against him—for he said he would cut the state's running expense in half, and he did. Here's comes Howard Reed, for S ! /2 years comptroller, heading an army of professional political job-holders under two past administrations. They want to throw Futrell out. There's nothing wrong with Howard Reed personally. Neither is there anything wrong with Governor Futre!! personally. It's just a matter of who's behind them, and how many. Reed rode with the army of statehouse em- ployes down the road to state bankruptcy. Futrell has brought Arkansas back up that road part-way—for one reason, because he carried fewer with him. It is incredible that the people will turn their backs on the man they elected to rescue them in 1932 arid go over to the rnan who was in high office from 1927 until Futrell put him out. XXX Thfc mistakes of Futrell are fresh in memory from 3'esterday's headlines. The mistakes of Howard Reed are buned in the bocks of 1927-32. Let's leave them there. Bailey Lashes Out at Leffel Gentry in Audience Here Declares Norwood Agents Are Conducting Whispering Campaign FHE LAW MACHINE Bailey Describes Workings of Norwood's Special Counsel Carl Bailey swept into Hempstead county Tuesday afternoon in his march upon the attorney general's office of Arkansas with a speech upon the lawn of the First Baptist church that is probably the best slump address heard in thin city this ycnr. Mr. Bailey, Pulaski county prosecuting attorney who is opposing Attorney General Norwood in a two-man race, wan introduced by A. H. Washburn, and spoke from a sound truck that ha;: carried the candidate to 72 cities and towns in every section of the itnte. Mr. Bailey said: "The present attorney general wrote me two years ago a letter of congratulations for my legal accomplishments i as prosecutor of the Sixth district. Today he has changed his mind. "Norwood has used the attorney general's office to hire lawyers to do things which the taxpayers were vl- ready paying Norwood to do. "As prosecuting attorney I have represented all the county officess. I told them I didn't need to hire outside lawyers. As prosecuting attorney I would represent, them in all official county matters. "Nobody got surd for following my .•pinion:;. "The reason for that is, I gave only one opinion on each question. "Eccoml-Cla-is Lawyer" "You sec, as Norwood says, I'm only a second-class lawyer. "Maybe when I prow older, and more experienced, I"ll learn how to give two opinions on each question— and become a first-class lawyer like your present attorney general. "A first-class lawyer, they tell me, i:i a lawyer slick enough to get into cfficc and hire other lawyers to build up .1 politirnl machine. ''Norwood has done that. "He has hired so many special counsels that they are some closed banks in Arkansas where the lawyers have gotten more money than all the depositors put together. "And in some cases this has happened in communities where the public Northwest Desert Is Given Promise Roosevelt Puts in Wednesday Visiting Mayo Clinic ROCHESTER, Minn. —(JP)— President Roosevelt shared the spotlight Wednesday with Rochester's most famous citizens, the Mayo brothers, qs the city combined its entertainment for the chief executive with honoring the great turgeoils. rvoorevc-i T . pruti-L-d ihe world-re- r-ownecl physician?., Drs. William J. and Charles H. Mayo, operators of the Mayc clinic, for their services. He tfcaid: True- distinct- is in the simple fact that you put men's tense of brotherhood and interdependence into a new st-ttir.g ar.d give it 2 r.ew rr.ean- I-"--o.v-:>w .-.ctlo/. £>y 5.CUT3 WITK PRZSIZ>2N7 (.CGruLvued oa Pc^u Three) Blevins Boy First in State Contest Quinton Deny berry Takes 4-H State Honors at Fayetteville E were already shut down for lack of funds. "In Little Rock a Norwood special counsel get $5,300 for carrying a check across the street from one office building of another. "Norwood has served five terms as attorney general by election, and a sixth by appointment—in reality he Norwood Charges Conspiracy Between Bailey and The Star And Star Admits It Helped Bailey Even More Than Norwood Thinks—just as It Helped Boyd Cypert Two Years Ago Editor 'Ihe Star: I read your false and sloppy editorial in The Star boosting Carl Bailey, also the separate article regarding him. I have been told that he bought 3,000 copies of the paper. Only you and Bailey know whether he agreed to do this as a consideration for you giving him the boost. The editorial says that I says that am opposed by a buck private. That is a lie- and you knew it when you wrote it. You made the false statement to try to create the impression that Bailey was n soldier in the World war, when you Know he was not. Two of my boys were at the front when the Armistice was signed. You said that 1 was reversed by the supreme court on the cost-plus contract opinion. You know that opinion was written without my know- edge by Claude Duty, who was at that time an assistant attorney general, and that 1 brought the suit to invalidate all cost-plus contracts and was sustained by the supreme court. The assistant who wrote the opinion is now supporting Carl Bailey and gave a dinner /or Carl Bailey at the l_,ane Hotel in Rogers on April 21, when Bailey announced his candidacy for attorney general. You criticize me for holding that under an act passed in 1933 holders of warrants of less than ?100 against the highway fund should be paid in cash. I did give this opinion and it is true that the supreme court held that under the technical terms of the act this could not be done. My views were so absolutely correct that afterwards a special session of the legislature passed an act directing that the warrants be paid in cash just as I had held that they jihould have been paid under the first act. You say that Norwood's agents are slandering Carl Bailey. I think you lied about that Your readers would probably have been glad to know of what this slander consists. • My time is too valuable to try to answer all of your false and misleading article. 1 am, with my usual contempt for you, Yours Truly. ' HAL L. NORWOOD • Candidate for Attorney General 'August 7, 1934 Little Rock, Ark. P. S. If your readers wish to know 'about how the affairs of the attorney •general's office are conducted I wish they would ask Leffel Gentry, a Hempstead county boy who is now connected with the attorney general's Office. XXX Now I'll talk a while. Hal Norwood is wrong when he says Carl Bailey bought 3,000 copies of last Saturday's Star from me. He didn't buy 3,000—he bought 5,000. What he paid me was the cost of the extra white paper—and if Bailey hadn't been able to stand that much I'd have paid it out of my own pocket. I'd go hungry to rid my state of an office-holder like Norwood—and he knows it. This newspaper smashed him in this county two years ago wher we endorsed Boyd Cypert for attorney general. Today we arc backing Carl Bailey for the same purpose—to beat Norwood. And if Bailey doesn't beat him we'll /Continued on Page Three) Routine Business for City Council Report of City Health Board > Filed But Is Withdrawn Routine business was practically all that was brought before the city council at its meeting Tuesday night. Dr. W. R. Alexander, member of the city health board, submitted a report to the council but later withdrew it to make additional copies of the report before filing with the city clerk. Contents of the health report were not disclosed. A petition to re-open the Roberts dance hall on East Third street was rejected. The council voted not to assume J>i-~* l.;i uj ci M ivvx.ii i^iiiv-i iv iii ILU t* bj ••** i i • ili r T-IT-, is asking the voters today for his gasoline debt for FERA road con-- struction work in the city unless these projects were first brought be- seventh term in a state office. He has been in public life for 50 years, holding oifice ever since he was 20, by special dispensation of the legislature. ''You would think that hi those 50 years he would have a record on which to build his campaign—but no. Instead of that, he builds his entire campaign on my own measley 3V4-year record as a prosecuting attorney. "He isn't campaigning on the record —he is making his campaign a personal villification of me. "His henchmen are circulating slanderous stories about my private life—ctnriEs they can't prove and dare not put in print. Lcife! Gfci'.try "I see Leffel Gentry out there in the crowd distributing pamphlets for Norwood. Go back to your bcss, Mr. Gentry and tell him the people of Arkansas won't stand for any whispering scandal-mongers. "When I visited mother this Eprinf ! found her crying. Somebody had v. rit'.tn her a poison-pen letter. Th<- •:!"!.•:!•!' . mr, us vrits of this coward!v !::«.'(!- 1^1 :•:<.!..!• 'R L .:irl M/hal the PL-O- IMU.V-!.; ihink about, your j.u ,,r /.i IMU. rotten sen.' "Norwocd denies s responsibility for whispering campaign — just like fore the council and approved. A report of a proposed sidewalk project leading to Hope Basket factory was read, but no action was taken pending further study of the plan. All monthly bills were ordered paid, concluding the meeting. alesman Asserts Straw Vote Fraud Pulaski Free Press Solicitor Signs an Affidavit LITTLE ROCK.—After L. H. Lingey, advertising salesman for the Pulaski Free Press, signed an affidavit Tuesday saying that he had decided to resign because of the "methods ot the publisher of the Free Press which he uses in trying to coerce candidates and others to purchase advertising," Waller M. Purvis, candidate for representative, filed in the Arkansas Supreme Court a petition asking for re. - . ho denies resronsibility for th acts off hearing of the court order which hir. deputy attorney generals that have cos' the taxpayers of Arkansas millions fe dollars. '•Mri-wccd says 1 am egotistical. "It is true that I have prosecuted matter? The state 4-H Club meeting at the University of Arkansas College of Agriculture last week wa sattended by 4-H club boys and girls from Hempstead county. Quinton Derrybtrry from Blcv:: 1 .; was high point mr.n in iudein;: th,.marketing cf perishable prcdoc';. thereby winning first place and sr.aU- honors. Joel Kir.sey from Spring H:!! second place in Harmonica ccr.tctt. According to Frank R. Star.loy, county s£t-r.t, the boys ar.d .-'iris a:- ter.dir." "O.-.i the clubs :r." Hc-.j,- j-teiv coi;.".ty i;x- to bo co.'.v^-.iiul^to^ granted a writ of prohibition restrin- ing Pulaski Chancery Court from hearing a suit against the publication. The affidavit alleged that the straw | vote sponsored by the Free Press is beyond the mere duties of I fraudulent; that not more than 1,800 u /: C£t ; ut)or : °"; ce - l stopped a ballots have been receivcd ;that many ,,,„, steal that was swallowing. of these 2re in handwriting; anwr up Fuhski county s road revenue I that the straw vote has been "con- !na£e1eandSa * he " the ducted intv EC much expense that it was j candida j s "£ , .^ b £t two years to reduce the ^ . ^ !.. L- n-cm !> mills to o mills. 1; ; t h r. ••ctib-r.-! to apply the pow- ci public ci'.'ce to the increasing soley as a method of forcing - i •-or.ir.icn is nothing vindicti ive in rr.y . •"!'•"•!._ tc-.vard tht-ss,- public plunder- on ] or;. Me", with the vision to apply pub- read money to vast realty devel- usually brainy. They are- 1 while- in Fayc-tteviile. publishing and circulating said fictitious and fraudulent stra\v ballot creates so much confusion a:r.or.£ the people of Pulaski county as to constitute s;.-.c- a public nuisance, ar.d the _ ^^ ^^ court e;-:-ed ;;i r .ot ho'.dins that the '.oul/,.2 tl-.ouaa.-.di of nc.-'.p'.c.-is co.-.v.v.c.-. i Chi/.cery^Court hiu jvi^cdictio::. to /c- — . • . IUM-I ar.d e:-.joi:-. t/.e u^-.-.c," the ^'t> '.uont-.uea or. Pc.^c Three) t;cn for re>.«iriBg ;-?;•!. :-.;-xrcuc!y engaging. I hurt thc-£o r.:en "becauci I had jiij between hurt;:-.;; i iow to allegations in a complaint filed in Chancery Court, but J. G. Sotnksen and H. C. Eric:on, publishers went to the Supreme Court and obtained the writ to prevent trial by Chancery Court. "The action of the oetitioncrs ir. Stage a Fish Fry Coach Foy Hammons to Be Guest at Stag Party Friday Flans for the Rotary-Kiwanis fish fry next Friday night at Cornelius Lake were completed Tuesday by the committees representing the two clubs. The committees consisted of Albert Graves, Terrell Cornelius, Roy Anderson and Leon Carrington, for the Rotary club; and Charles Dana Gibson, Wayne H. England and Walter E. Hussman for the Kiwanis. The event will be held at Mr. Cornelius' club house, with Oliver Williams officiating as chef. Mr. Cornelius and Mr. Hussman were appointed as a sub-committee in charge of entertainment. Foy Hammons, Hope's new coach, will be the honor guest of the evening. New Crop Loans Will "Peg" Price Farmers to Be Required to Hold for Certain Market Level Copyright Assaciated Press WASHINGTON— (JP) -A gigantic crop loan plan which would leave control of 1935 supplies in the hands of farmers who grow them is hatching in the Farm Administration. Modeled after this year's corn and cotton loans, the plan will call for government loans on a wide range of other crops. There will be a stipulation that supplies must be sold when prices rise to 3. certain point. Last year the government advanced farmers 10 cents a pound on stored cotton, and 45 cents a bushel on corn sealed cribs or warehouses. This 9.195.000 Miss Reed Scores Futrell for Not Accepting Debate Candidate's Daughter Attacks Governor's Record in Speech Here CITES WOOD CASE Hand-Picked Judge, Hired Own Family, Used Convict Guards Howard Reed's school - teacher daughter, Miss Bernice Reed, stood on the stage at the First Baptist church lawn Tuesday night and told a Hope audience why she believed her father should replace Governor They Do Debate MORRILTO'N, Ark. — Governor Futrell and Howard Reed, his opponent for the Democratic nomination for governor, met in a verbal battle that lasted approximately four hours and a half here Tuesday. Governor Futrell began speaking at 3 p. m. and spoke about an hour and a half. Before he completed his speech, Reed arrived and spoke as soon as the governor had finished. He criticized Futrell for two hours and the governor came back with a 30-minute rebuttal. Reed spoke for 15 minutes and Governor Futrell gave a 10-minute rejoinder. pegged prices at those levels and officials say the plan was a success. As prices advanced beyond those levels recently farmers began selling crops, paying off loans and making a profit for themselves. The farmer was continuously assured of at least those prices and the government was sure of recouping its investment as long as the price stayed at or above the loan value. In the case of cotton, the plan said it must be sold when the price reached 15 cents. This, officials said, prevents the price from rising too far since the flow to market when cotton reaches that point will tend toward stabilization. The Farr/. Administration declares the idea will assist farmers in holding their crops insead of selling at harvest time when marketings are ordinarily heavy and prices consequently low. They will thus be able- to obtain some cash, keep their crops readily marketable as needed ,ar.d sell them s.t any tin-.e the price ranges between va'.uo and the upper liiit. O£.*a.Y. WOU.C* IX; CO-Ccd«~.ulCCi Futrell, who is seeking re-election. She was introduced by Dr. Don Smith. "My father," she said, "was appointed slate comptroller by Governor Martineau in 1927 and served in that capacity five and a half years. "Governor Futrell constantly reminds the people of that fact, and ac- cuseB my- father.,of all kjnds.of crimes. But when my father was comptroller the office was merely a bookkeeping job, with a small appropriation, and its authority was limited to checking the legislature's figures. Today the comptroller has vastly different powers. Deviling the Governor "We challenged Governor Futrell to meet my father in a debate in 10 cities, he to pick five, and my father to pick five. But Governor Futrell wouldn't do it. He knew if he accepted he'd have to prove his charges against my father; and he knew if he refused we would devil him to death —and we're doing that. "Governor Futrell has transferred the Arkansas political machine from the highway department to the revenue department. The revenue department which under Parnell cost $398,000, is costing under Futrell ?!,006,000. "Futrell boasts that he carried out his pledge to lower automobile licenses by one-half—but he omits mentioning the fact that he raised the gasoline tax. "He lowered passengercar licenses but raised truck licenses. "He says he has reduced the running expense of state government by 50 per cent. But he doesn't tell you that under his administration the state hasn't built a mile of highway with state funds. : 'He doesn't tell you that 2,000 schoolhouses are closed. "He doesn't tell you that for two months the state treasury office was locked up tight and therefore they couldn't spend anything. "Governor Futrell says it is undemocratic of my father to oppose him for a second term. But what's a second term for if not to repudiate unfaithful public servants? Betrayal oi Wood "Governor Futre!! wasn't a good Democrat himself when he kept Carroll D. Wood, a life-long Democrat, off the part yticket so that his own campaign manager might be handpicked for the supreme court. "Governor Futrell kept one pladgt, however. He said he 'would take care of his people.' He did take care of 'his people'—he put 14 members of his family on the state payroll. "The governor is asking you to endorse constitutional amendments and is proposing a school program which would limit the free public education guarantee to a six-mc.nths term , through the eighth grade. "My father promises you to do better than such a disgraceful thing. He promises to do it without resorting to a sales tax or an increase in the property tax. The legislature can find ways to get additional money. "Governor Futrell has let Arkansas pass up ! /2 million dollars' federal aid for schools and other things, that our neighboring states have gotten. Borrow tor Schools "My father will help the schools— but r.ot by a sales tax or an increase in the property tax. Arkansas might borrow from the R. F. C. at low interest over a period of iO years, instead of 15 years ss the present ad- :v.inistrat;or. does. coclcj frc.y. its owv. ce.'.- <x; Pi.£c Two) Bulletins MINNEAPOLIS, Minn.—( An appeal was made to President Roosevelt Wednesday to take a liand in the truck drivers' strike by a group off residents, charging that they are being deprived of their constitutional rights by military control. BERLIN, Germany— (ff)— Adolf Hitler left for Bavaria Wednesday to rest following the strenuous as' tivitiea in connection with von Hindenburg's funeral. WASAGA BEACH, Ontario— (IP) —James Ayling and Leonard Reid took off at dawn Wednesday in a non-step flight to Baghdad, Iraq., in Asia Minor, and break the world's long-distance flight record. WASHINGTON — (f?)— The Frrm Credit Administration Wed- r.coiay designated Boonc, Marion and Scmastian counties as emergency drouth areas. MEMPHIS, Tenn. — (#>)—The first 1034 bate of cotton *o reach Memphis was £iold for 35 cents a pound at public auction Wednesday. Last year the first bale was sold for IS cents a pound. Degrees Here, 110 Peakm State Arkansas Swelters i n Fierce All-American Heat Wave ' By the Associated Press Scorching temperatures burned again Wednesday a midcontinent territory already hard-hit by heat waves and drouth. The heat extended from the Rockies to the Applachains, and southward to the Gulf states. Four deaths from ^ por'ted ifi Iowa'."" 1 " Arkansas suffered high temperatures, with 110 at Jonesboro, 103 at Little Rock, 106 at Fort Smith and 105 at Pine Bluff. The Fruit &j Truck Branch Experiment Station reported Wednesday as the second consecutive day with a maximum of 103% degrees. High for the season, as reported by the experiment station, was 105. Long Holds Edge in Orleans Fight Likely to Keep Registration Books Until September NEW ORLEANS', La. —(JP)— Senator Long's guardsmen were ordered Wednesday to be more careful about shooting at people. The militiamen were told to be careful with firearms and to shoot only under the most dire circumstances. Only three .ineffective, shots were fired in the bloodless war between Long and Walmsley, two at a prowler and one an accidental discharge. Mike Moss, formerly prominent in New Orleans business and politics, appeared Wednesday to testify before a federal grand jury in. a wholesale investigation of income tax returns of Senator Long and his political associates. Long Holds Books NEW ORLEANS —(#)— The Long- Walmsley war settled down into a seige Tuesday after court action failed to demobilize the National Guardsmen called out by Senator Huey P. Long a week ago to seize the voters' regis- teration books. It appeared that Long forces might (Continued on Page Three') FLAPPER FANNY SAYS: REG. U. S. PAT. OFF. What have z'-'t'-z «io^a wlt'a all tio C.Tvii t'r.c-y uxpocic-ii to Civo \>J • ~ • Price Jumps Over $2 a Bale, on Way to 14-Cent Cotton Production Estimate Compares With 13,047,000 "• Last Year . • ft' > i,4 '£ LEAST SINCE 1905 Probable Arkansas Production Set at 756,- 000 Bales WASHINGTON — (JP)— An indicated cotton crop of 9,195,000 bales this year was announced Wednesday \ft the Department of Akriculture in its first official forecast of the season. Last year 13,047,000 bales were ginned. This year's acragee is the smallest since 1905. The Arkansas crop is placed at 57 per cent of normal, with an indicated production of 756,000 bales. Up ?2.45 Per Bale ..NEW ORLEANS, La. — —Cotton prices responded to the government production forecast Wednesday "witK a spurt of $2 to ?2.45 per bale over Tuesday's closing quotations. , The forecast was some 300,000 bales less than the average advance guess by the trade. Active buying sent October contracts to 13.63 and December to 13.70. Up $2.25 A 45-point spurt sent cotton soaring for gains of over $2.00 .per bale Wednesday, New York October closing at 13.63. The high was 13.68 and the low for October was 13.21. November futures closed at 13.70-80; January, 13.86. Little Bock Produce Hens, heavy breeds, Ib 7 to 8c Hens, Leghorn breeds, ib 6 to 7c Broilers^ per Ib. ..........10 to lite Roosters, ,per Ib. ..:._ 3 to, Nevada to Obtain Bankhead 1 Blanks 1 y *• Community Committees to Be Active August 8 to 18 Only . Applications for tax exemption Tinder the Bankhead law are to b^ taken in Nevada county starting Wednesday, August 8 and ending Saturday, August 18, states J. L. Hiler, county agent. Local committeemen to take these applications in the various townships where they wil be located are as follows: . Alabama township—H. D. Cox, Falcon; T. J. Barbaree, at home. Albany township—Cohen Garrett'at Sutton; Cleo Treadwell, Central school and R. K. Stewart at home. Boughton township—Arthur Johnson at Boughton and Jesse Baker at Nubbin Hill church. Caney towr.ship—D. B. Baker, Gale; Bob O'Keefe, Rosston; Pat Cross at Mt. Moriah. Emmett township—J. R. McFarland, at home, and C. B. Moore, Emmett Georgia township—W. E. Barlow, .Dale White and Albert Rhodes, all at their homes. Jackson township—J. R. Boyce, Car, .clina ad Grover Ingram, Hopewell. Leake township—N. Gehrung, Glenville; W. A. Starritt and J. H. Rogers, both at home. Missouri township—R. A. Stanton, Thomasville 8 and 9—Hickory Grove on the 13th and 14th; Prescott on the remaining days. .Albert Barksdale at Pleasant Hill school on the Sth and 9th; Midway, 10th and llth, Prescott, remaining days. Artesian 13 arid 14. Parker township—Leon Martin, Un. ion church; O. W. Taylor, Bodcaw, Redland township—R. J. E^ls, Redland church; Aubry Barlow, Her/Hope church. Taylor township—A. R. Rhea on the Sth and 9th; Irma on the 10th and remaining days. C. Munn—Willisville; G. S. Alder, Stockton Sth and 9th, Delta on the 10th and at home on the remaining days. Union township—J. M. Plyler; at home en the Sth and 9th, remaining days at Bluff City. J. E. Barlow, Gum Grove; C. C. Henry, Theo. Farmers are hereby notified that applications must be made during the days set aside for same and that no extension of time wil be granted for late aplications. Poll Tax Law in Scott Co, Defied Election Officials May Make Themselves Liable for Penalty WALDRON, Ark.— (JP) —The Scott County Der.-.ocratic Central Conuait- tc-e voted here lite Tuesday to throw opo.-. t/.c- v>'.'~ it the Do.r.oc?*tie, ari- (Cc;iCav;ed oa Page

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