Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 24, 1934 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, August 24, 1934
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Page 1
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'I' )i (s newspaper p- ".duced under dl» v.slons A-2 & A-5 Graphic Art* Code. Star WEATHER A r k a ns a..»-clou<ly, .local thunucrshowcrs in south «fld east portions, cooler Friday night; Saturday partly cloudy to cloudy. HOPE, ARKANSAS, FRIDAY, AUGUST 24, 1934 Vm- of Hope founded iSflfl, Hope Vnttr Prc««. I927« gonHoltilntril n« Hope star, Jununry 18, 1929. PRICE 5c COPt HELD Here and There By ALEX. LI. WASHUUBN- O NCK a year, if ho is lucky, a newspaper man takes time out—ami yours truly is going on a trip East Saturday. Hobby-Horses of Childhood Ridden by Lazy Citizens SelJ'-Indulgent Men Flayed by Kolb in Kotary' Address Neglect to Vote Regularly —and They Dodgc\Jourt Jury Service "Stick-horse.; arc ridden by every h'i.v--;ni') )»• fjiiil:; riiliiitf .slieli-horM.'S only when he .suddenly realises they are not real, ,-ind In: can no longer play mal-.c-liHicve," Dr. A. C. Kolb told Hope Kol.'iry club in a community talk Friday noon at Hotel Barlow. ''But as grown men and women," continued the rpcakcr, "we some-limes keep on riding stick-horses when we know they arc no longer real. The names of these Mick-horses are varied. "One is selfishness. "Another is: jealousy. "Still another is envy. "Uncoiu.truclive and vindictive crit- icinn is a fourth one. "And perhaps th^ very worst, is indifference, which is closely akin lo selfishneis. It i.s exemplified by Ihe selfishne.-. 1 ; of Ihe individual man who fails to provide for his family and his iiv/n old age. II. is Ihe Klory of Ihe prodigal grasshopper, contrasted wilh the thrifty ant, 1'iiblic Indifference "II. is indifcn.-nce Un <:. I got my absentee ballot from County Clerk Arthur C. Anderson in Washngton and voted il in ncxl Tuesday's runoff primary. This is the first time Arkansas hu.s experienced the double primary election system. They say there will prob. ably be fewer ballots August 28 than were cast in Ihe first election August H. That shouldn't be the case. We voters wanted the double primary. Now's your chance to use it. Do cast your vote next Tuesday. XXX The newspaper's interest in the 1934 campaign closed with the re-election of Governor Fulrcll and the defeat of Attorney General Norwood in the Postoff ice Truck Held Up by Three for $50,000 Loot Registered Pouches Stolen in Butler (Pa.) Daylight Robbery CONSIGNECTTO BANK Money Shipment From Pittsburgh Federal Reserve Intercepted l!rU ciMifins uc. to polls' every oice- IcirKcl. lo KO to iho polls every lion, iinles.'j we arc inlcrcslcd in some particular candidalc. Voting shoulci be cur rcgulnr duty. The idea that legitimate political activity will hurt UK in our business is a false and cowardly idea. "The recent county political campaign, furthermore, reveals certain practices thai unselfish and courageous citi'/.cns shculd endeavor lo correct. "The candidates complain of the abu.-'c of Ihe community pic-supper idea, which put an extraordinary financial drain upon the men running for public office. "All conscientious candidates deplore the practice of camp-followers entering into a campaign, claiming lo pet votes and offering to 'fix' certain communities. "Then there is the ease 1 of the citizen who fails to pay his poll tax, luilf-expcctinu that some interested candidate will attend to it for him. Jury Duty "Finally, there is the well-known reluctance of the average citizen to accept jury duly. Yel, lhi.s reluctance ti-nds lo place iri'i'sponsible men on juries-. rr.Miltinc in especially lnrge .imlqiiful.'. whenever iiiynraiicr h involved. Hul as a mailer of facl all men Know Ihal (he money to pay insurance juilmMenls can come only fn>m !})".>;" who pay insurance premium:; and pr'.-niiums never will be reduced until wo improve the caliber of our jnrie.- 1 ." Preceding Dr. Kolh's address. Hoy Anderson "introduced" A. II. Washburn as one of the DoFtoan township justices of the peace, resulting in considerable rax/ing for the editor whose name was written on (he local ballot unbeknownst lo him. .}. li. Ili-nry reported dissension among Ihe Itolary road-sign committee members -the other two members, 1-1. K. McKarldin and Mr. Anderson promplly replying that they had I rouble gelling the chairman lo attend their meetings. A club guest Friday was John Cobb, of Little Rock. Need 2'/2 Millions II. S. Aid Arkansas Look's to Federal Government for More Than Half LITH.K ROfJK-Thi; 912 Arkansas school districts which the State Dc- p irtmcn of Education considers eli- tili'e fi-r federal aid will need about f2.jOO.OOy in government funds jf they ;>ie Ic operate a normal term during l!l.'!t-:!f) (i. C. Floyd, director of school finaii'-o, said Thuriilay. Mi. Floyd (i.-i.-, r(.'''i.'iv<.-(l rc-porls fro/n • 1 .")9 (t the ili.-hirti to which application forms were :i_nl. and bused his et'.iinate en the..e repui U. The (lisliicts icpci-|in« will need about $1,832,447 Mr. Floyd said, but they represent the mo:,! distressed areas and those which have not reported should not require a.- much money. There are ii.OSti disiricts in the stale. (Continued on Page Three) Miss Evans Sees Six Movie Stars BUTLER, Pa.-(/P)~Currcncy estimated by postal authorities at ?5(),000 was taken from a mail truck by three armed men here Friday who fled in I an automobile. The money was being sent by res- first primary. isle-red mail from the Pittsburgh Those were the only two races on branch of the Federal Reserve Bank which wo commented. to a bank at Lyndora, near here. There's nothing else on the oliti- Police said the ribbcrs slopped the cat horizon, that we know of, which | truck on the street and while they would justify a newspaper speaking, hc-Ul Runs on the driver pulled the out .-it lhi.s time. I pouches from the machine and fled. As your community newspaper, wn I «»-*«»-• waul to thank you for the superb 1 v response which you gave us in our attempt to "run the record" on distant .state officials. A good newspaper docs not meddle in local politics. A good newspaper docs not deliberately, of its own accord, got mixed up in politics. Either it is attacked, and has to defend itself; or, it happens to penetrate some complicated political setup in the state capital which needs explaining to tht common everyday man, whose tax money is being dissipated. XXX I want to say that this newspaper has always stood for a principle. It has never "elected" a candidate. H has never attacked one man in order to elect another. None df our people is in politics, •mil we have never acropted'ii political favor of any sort. H may Vecm to be !m. austere and uncompromising belief—I hut a newspaper f-hall not use its editorial pow- or to advance the self-interest of i's proprietors—and yet, only as un institution deserves faith do the people extend it their faith. Newspapers today gel sufficient money from their circulation and advertising. They are therefore the one agency to which the community has the ab- .solute right lo look for verified fuels ;md honc.sl public criticism. XXX Every political campaign awakens in the defeatist's heart this question: "What does it matter whether government be honest or crooked'.' Il won't affect inc." But it docs matter. Some of the rich and the powerful, back in 15)21-23, persuaded themselves Dog Days! Nothing to Get Mad About in the Arctic Hope's California Winner to Return to Saenger Monday Night First, news-reel "shots" of the Arkansas excursion winners arriving in California reached the Saenger theater Friday simultaneously with two more telegrams from Miss Mattie Evans, Hope's representative. Miss Evans will appear in person on the stage of the Sacngcr theater Monday to relnlc her Hollywood experiences, following her return home. Her last telegram, dated Friday at. Hollywood, read. iiy. follows: "Left hotel early, this morning in special bus to Wilmington, taking steamer Avalon to Catalina Island, arriving there for noon luncheon at Hotel St. Catherine. Then swimming in Avalon Bay. No Casino, flying fh-h. and ninny other wonders have amazed us entire day. Left island and will return to hotel at fl o'clock tonight. Everyone tired but happy." The earlier telegram, dated Thursday, recounted her experiences of Wednesday. It read: "What a grand time yesterday (Wednesday)! Spent most of the day itl the Paramount .studios. Luncheon at commissary where we met Crosby, Raft, Tracy, Grant, Lupino and Wong. I"aw them working in "Limehou.sc Nigh!. 1 ?," 'Lemon Drop Kid,' 'Enter Madame,' and others. Stills and mo- lion pictures were made of our meeting with the directors, and Denman ., , i ,, ,. , i. , "'rt ,11111 in\^ vi 11 tvi.iiii n, iiiiu J-/I.I1! I1U11 that hones y in busmcss "dieIn t mat- _ Crowl Clements Brown mid Robter —and for a time il didn t. For a time. Bui in this world, of all things Ihe most desired is; permanency. And (hat which i.s not honest is not permanent. The doubters of 1921-29 became Ihe bankrupt,'! of I9II1-32. So il is with politics and goveru- IlK.'llt. Rowe Nervous as 16th Approaches Saturday May P>e Big Day for Detroit's Arkansas ' Star Pitcher WASHINGTON ~(/pj -Stung by the charw< that his crafty manager, Mickry Cochranc, is about tu pick his .spots for him, tin; ama/ing Schoolboy Howe Thursday put on quite a show. On the' terrace of lli exclusive Ward- (Coutinued on Paso Thrnpt ; FLAPPER FANNY SAYb: flEG. U. S. PAT. OFF. It Is cfivi:m.staiK-e that ma girl a clinging vine PI-IS were selected for screen tests to be made today (Thursday!. Short visit to HKO studios, th?n last night guest of management :it Holywood Bow." Mattress Plant Will Open Sept 1 Local FEKA Project Will Employ .11 Men and 13 Women LITTLE ROCK- Mattress factories in North Little Flock, Pine Bluff, Hel- fiia, Bl.vlhcville, Camden and KIDoi-a- •lo, will open Tuesday. Mrs. Edward Cornish, in charge of the women's projects of the FEHA. announced, Similar I'aclories have IHCPII in operation for a week at oncslioro. Para- KoiildjTexarkana, Van Buren, fiiisscll- ville ami Conwa.y. Additional faclor- ics wil be opened September 1 iit Hot Sprint's. Fort Smilh, Fayetlevillc, Hope and Malvcrn. 01 Ihe 00,000 yards of ticking and 20!.',000 pounds of cotton ordered by the .staff., commissary •10,000 yards of lickini, and ISIi.OOO pounds of cotton arc on hand. Mrs. Cornish said. /Vjipromimntely 17'.) men and 4W> vfiiicn will he employed j n mattress faclorirs (hroiiijhout the slate, not in- chidim, the number lo be employed at I'ort Smilh, no report from which was availabi'l lii.st night. At other cities the number employed will he: ,Tom ; ; l»TO. right men, 23 women. Van Buren. nine men. 25 women. C-o'.vay. eight men, 24 women. ''•I Snrinas, nine men. 2-1 women. Paryuould. seven men, 21 women. Hope 11 mt.-|j, 13 women. Midv ni. 10 men. 1!0 women. Pin'- Mluf)'. 11 men. 17 women. Texai-liana. }'i nicji, .'<() wcmen. Hlvlhevillc. six men. IM women. ('iiindi.-n, Iwo men, 21 women. li' li-na, IK men, 15 women. Jli'.-i-ellvillc, fix men, 21 womtn. Nurlh Little Hock. 12 men 71 wom- l p 't|>. rado, '12 men, .'ill women. Kayctleville, five men, 25 women. Dog days! In most places a. torrid time for everyone to Bteer clear of nipping mongrels, for small hoys lo stay out of stagnant swimming holes, and for dogs to pant for their breath and nip at Hies. lint in the Arctic—wlion the midsummer sun soars to around zero—what a difference! Without even looking for shade, these huskies on the trail nonr Coronation Gulf, in northern Canada, took a cooling siesta wlion the sledding got tough the- other J day Do dog days make them mad? Well, hardly. All the world's flowers are deseencl- ed from the simple liltle buttercup, according lo many famous botanists. 254,815 Votes Cast in First Primary Bailey's Final Margin Over Norwood Only 4,862_Votes LITTL EROCK-Tabulation of the ccmpcllc offficial returns in the primary election disclosed Thursday that' 254,815 votes weer cast for £•* two candidates for governor. Governor Futrell led the ticket in the contested races, receiving 167,917 votes to 86,898 for Howard Reed. The total of 2MM5 votes wilt be used as basis for apportionment of the dole- basis for apportionment of Ihe dele- lience. The number of votes east was aboul 20.000 fewer than twoy ears ago. The call for the Democratic State Convention this year probably will he issued by Chairman Lee Miles to- mrrrow. and a place—Hoi Springs or Lillle Rock will be named at the same lime. Il was reported that leaders of the Fiitre!! administration have been conferring to seject the temporary and permanent chairmen for the convention ami it \K expected that the names of the chairmen will (jc- announced to morrow also. A final conference to deride upon these men will he held lo- nieht, it was reported. The secretary of state's office Thursday had received tabulations from all except Sebastian, Lincoln and Woodruff counties and the official vote in these three were obtained Thursday The official re torus narrowed rcsoll> in the attorney general's race, giving ProsciiLing Attorney Carl E. Biiil I2H.171 lo 121,309 for Attorney General Hal L. Norwood, a margin of '1,862 votes. Hc.sulls in Ihe olhcr contested races weie: For .secretary of slate—Eil F. Mc- rlonald. incumbent, 140.067; Crip Hall. 105,2-17. For .stale treasurer—Roy V. Leonard incumbent, 94,569; Earl Page lil.llW. For slate auditor—. Oscar Humphrey, incumbent, 117,263; Charley P«r- l;ei- 76.000. R. W. Parrish. 52.017. Ihim- I hrey ,-iiul Parker will be run-off opponents. Sheriff Absolved in Death of Three Morrilton Officer Fired Only When Attacked, Coroner Decides ^ MORRILTON, Ark.-(/p)-Sheriff C. T. Atkinson was cleared of responsibility Friday in connection with the shooting to death of Mrs. Jane May, Tom May and Ben May, and the wounding of Sam May, All were shol when the sheriff way called to their home to investigate a disturbance. Accompanied by J. E. Tiner and son, Sheriff Atkinson started to search the house, when he was rushed by the Mays, who had been .silling >iu the yard. Alter repealcdly warning them to slay back, the sheriff was forced lo shoot, witnesses said. Only six shots were fired, all lak- ing effect Coroner Frank Reid, after the inquest, absolved the sheriff and returned a verdict that the killings occurred in line of duly. Runoff Primary Is to Be Held Next Tuesday Aug. 28 Polling Places and Judges to Be Same as in First Primary NO EXTRAJBY STAR But County Returns Will Be Tabulated in Hope Tuesday Night F. Y. Trimble .secretary of the Hempstead County Democratic Central Committee, announced Friday that the procedure in handling the first primary would be the same for the run-off next Tuesday, August 28. Foiling places, judges and clerks will be the same except at the Spring Hill box where Allen Johnson has resigned his position. Complete returns will be tabulated at the Shipley studio and The Star office. The newspaper, however, will not issue an extra edition and will not broadcast returns by loud speaker as it did in the first primary. Mr. Trimble urged that returns be compiled and reported as quickly as possible. Hempstead voters will cast u._?" ballots for candidates in six races, with the sheriffs battle between Jim Bearden and Clarence E. Baker holding the spotlight of interest. j The Ticket | The run-off ticket: For State Auditor—Charley Parker, J. Oscar Humphrey. For Representative in Congress- Wade iKtchens, Tilman B. aPrks. For Prosecuting Attorney 8th Judicial District—Ned A. Stewart, Steve Carrigan. For Sheriff—Jim Bearden, Clarence E. Baker. For Tax Assessor—Dewcy Hendrix, Mrs. Isabelle {FrcdJ-Gnslead. - -For Representative—I. L. Pilkinlon, Willie Harris. Voting places in the city for Tuesday's election were announced as: Ward One—Arkansas Bank building (downstairs). Ward Cne-B—Hope Building & Ma- • terial company. Ward Two—Frisco passenger depot. Ward Three—556 Service Station. Ward Four—City Hall. Rural Box 5—Cotton row, next to Henry Watkins' office. Rural Box 6—Hempstead County Lumber company. The polls will open at 8 and close at 6:30 o'clock. Bulletins LITTLE ROCK.— (7P) — The 1934 Democratic state convention will be held at Hot Springs September 7-8, it was announced here Friday. Pretty Girl Seiaed as Dillinger Aide Is Shotto Death* Police Mow Down Van Meter—Hold Unnamed Girl Friend HE'S SIXTH TO DIE Two Weeks' Search at S£ Paul Brings Victory to Police ST. PAUL, Minn.— (ff) —A pretty girl who had been seen with Homer Van Meter, Dillinger gangster who , was slain here Thursday night, was under arrest Friday but officers de- Mr. Kouton underwent an cmer -! dined to reveal her identity. gency operation for removal of his I She was seen wlth Van Meter on Ralph Routon Is Very II! Friday Hope Business Man in Critical Condition Following Operation Ralph Roulon, well known Hope business man, was seriously ill Friday in Josephine hospital. His condition at H:3U o'clock Friday afternoon had taken a change for the better, physicians reported. appendix. Drouth Broken in Northern Counties Revival Meeting at Rocky Mound Daily A revival meeting is being conducted this week at Rocky Mound by llic Kev. K. C. Bright and ussiitcd by D'-wuul Silvey. Services are held twice daily, starling at JO in the morning aiid at 7 o'clock at night. Large crowds are i.ttending. The public is invited. Fall all Planting Begun as Citizens Gain Renewed Courage LITTLK IlOCK-Widesprcad rainfall in drouth arc-as of north and northwest Arkansas during the past few days have been of priceless value in creating fall plantin goppcVUmitics and in improving pasturage, T. Roy Reid, state drouth relief director ar]d assistant director in charge of the Agricultural Extension Service, said Thursday on returning from an inspection trip through the section. "Most of all there is a noticablc im- prcivccmnl in the morale of Ihc peo- j.lc." Mr. Reid said. 'The old fighting spirit has ccm c back, now thai the drouth appears to be broken, and tht effort to produce food no longer icein.s to be hope!tSi. In some of the very localities wliccr there was complaint and despair a few weeks ago, cveryoen is optimistic and busy. I anticipate heavy demands for seed during the next two or three weeks. The most elorjuent thing I can say about Northwest Arkansas today is lhat they are plowing up there." On the return trip to Little Rock Thursday Mr. Reid encountered some rains at Fayettevi.lle, Fort Smith, Paris and Charleston, he said. NRA to Reorganize, Retaining Johnson Administrator Will Take Action After Vacation of Two Weeks WASHINGTON. - (/]', - President Roosevelt arranged Friday with Hugh S. Johnson for a quick reorganization of the NRA under a board, the administrator remaining in the new setup. Plans for the reorganization within the ncxl few weeks were made at a lengthy conference between the chief executive and Johnson at the White House. After a two weeks' vacation Johnson said ho would call at Hyde Park, N. Y., the summer White House, and effect the necessary changes. Closely following Johnson at the White House here was Donald R. Richberg, NRA counsel, who has been reported at odds with Johnson. The two met in the president's reception room and talked for a few minutes. ."So far as I am concerned I have never had a disagreement wilh Richberg," Johnson said. Market Place to Open on Saturday J. V. Moore and Evan W. Wray Open at 223 South Main Street Formal opening of The Market Place, 223 South Main street, is announced for Saturday by J. V. Moore and Evan W. Wray, proprietors. A complete market carrying Kansas City meat and best native'meals. fish, oysters and &c a foods will be ojfer*4 to the public Saturday at special low prices to all. The establishment announced lhat Hiss Anderson in Queen Vote Lead Helen Bernier and Zilpha Keith Next in Merchants' Contest Miss Mary Sue Anderson took the lead Friday iri the race for queen of the American Legion celebration and Merchant's Exhibit to be staged at Fair Park August 30-31 and September 1. , The standings: Mary Sue Anderson 1,400 Helen Bernier 1,250 Zilpha Keith 1,200 Alice Mae Waddle 1,150 Jane Orton :. _...1,100 Lois Jones 1,050 Geraldinc Murphy 950 Candidates receive votes by selling tickets to the pageant which will be given next, Thursday night at Fair 'Park: " ~ """ ' " ~" ' *'" Chicago Transport Strike Is Delayed Blue Eagle Is Withdrawn From Motor Coach Company By the Associated Press A sympathy strike by Qhicago's 119,000 transportation workers was indefinitely deferred Thursday when union officials decided to take no action pending mediation of the bus drivers walkout. The hurfact car anc elevated trainmen had suggested that the board authorize them to strike in symjathy with the busmen. Until the conciliators succeed, or •quit, the board said it would take no further aclion. The arbiters continued to hunt for some terms acceptable to the Motor Coach company and the men, with the company contending thai only 67 of its drivers were on r.trike. Bus .service continued on normal schedule. At Washington NRA announced it had withdrawn the Blue Eagle insig- nas from the Chicago Motor Coach company on recommendations of the National Labor Relations Board which recently held the company ha dvio- laled Ihc labor provisions of its code by discharging a group of employes for participation in union aclivitics. The blunt statement, "We are making the final lans for action," came from leaders in Washington of the textile union with a strike of 600,00 impending, a few minutes before Ihc Cotton Textiles Industrial Relations Board cffered its services as peacemaker. Only a "complete response" to the union's demonds will get any attention, said u union official. He notified .secretarils of the union locals that peace overtures had been made. Striking employes of the Aluminum company of America, angered by the company's refusal to accept government negotiations of the dispute, said that hereafter "responsibility for any consequences" rests on the management Work \vus resumed on all Milwaukee county relief projects, with police iintl deputies on hand lo prevent mure violence. Italy Anticipates War—Mussolini ; several occasions when the desperado I made the Twin Cities his headquart- ' era last March. It was also learned Friday that Marian (Mickey; uomorti, known as Van Meter's girl friend lor some time, was here two weeks ago in the cqm- pany of the gangster who fell before police guns Thursday aight. Inc Conforti girl who was one of three arrested at Little Bohemia, Wis., when Dillinger and his henchmen escaped from a federal trap, is wanted by federal officers for a parole viola- lion. The girl who is held here Friday lives only a few blocks from where l-'olice Chief Frank Cullen and detec- lives cut down Van Meter with machine guns Thursday night as he was oetievect to be en route to her home. Van Meter, sixth of the Dillinger mob to die, has been sougnt uere xor wo weeKs.- e said their tip came from rel- oi tne girl who is now held prisoner, .wnen itity rje^dme au-pu.- .ous or Van wiener. four of Uie Uiiiingcj: mob still remain at liberty. -'Batjy ..taco.welson,., Usled as JJolXl?, public enemy, heads tne list, with John Hamilton, closa Dillinger ally, considered equally desperate. The other two are classified as lasser fiy. cash prices would prevai ders to be delivered in the city un ;t C.O.D. basis only. Modern equipment has been installed and the firm is prepared to give price, quality and service. Both proprietors are well known, have been connected with the meat market business here many yeurs. "Thought of" War Is All Over Europe," He Tells Army Officers BO1GUNA, Italy—l/Pi-'l ho idea of war "is floating in the air" and il behooves Ilaly in preparation for ajiy development to become "a militaristic, even war-like nation," Premeir Mussolini said Friday in an address to 5.1100 officers mid military attaches at the conclusion of the Italian army maneuvers. ''No one in Europe wishes war, but the thought of it is all around us," he said. Beaten to Draw ST. PAUL', Minn.—(/P;—Homer Van Meter, one of tne craiTiest lieutenants or slain John Dulinger's band of criminals, was slain Tnursday night by bullets from a police machine gun as he tied trom an alley. The slaying climaxed an unrelenting two wecKs' starch for Van Meter, 35, alter police had been tipped he was again in liis old haunts here. Van Meter pulled his pistol to .fire two shots at his pursuers. They were Chief of Police Frank Cullen, new supervisor, of police; Tom Brown, head of the Bertillion Department, and Detectives Jess Dietrich and Thomas McMahon. Both shots went wild and Van Meter fled for his life. Brown, squeezing the trigger of the machine gun, saw the gunman fall after a short chase. Chief Cullen was forcld to desist in his firing to avoid lulling a woman.: Van Meter's body was perforated with about 50 slugs after he had scuttled from a street intersection not far from the downtown district when ordered to halt by the police officers who recognized him as they were cruising in a squad car Chief Cullen said authorities had been "trailing Van Meter night and day for two weeks, intimating the fugtivc had been going and coming from his hideaway here durin that time. In his pockets was found ?923 in cash, mostly in 510 and $20 bills. In his head, heart, hands, abdomen, legs and back, were bullets. Found wilh tho money was an extra clip of cartridges for his automatic and nn Illinois motor vehicle licensa registration card issued to '"Henry Adams." It was the 17th killing in connection with the hunt for Dillinger and his ang. The fugitive was the second Dillingcr mobsma.ii to meet death in .his city. The first fas Eugene Green, tilled by a federal Department of Justice ambuscade when authorities xnighl Ihe notorious outlaw after his -ensational escape from an apartment . ien; last March 31. Van Meier, authorities learned after scanning the body, hail hud his 'ace "lifted" r.iul a mole in his fore- icad removed. He had n tatoo mark on his left arm. When his crumpled body was packed into an ambulance, and later viewed at the morgue, it was ascertained lhat it had been removed. In recent years. Van Meter has sported a mustache. It too had been shaved off. Markets Cotton pushed up 10 points Friday and closed at 13.35 for New York October. The gain is 50 cents per bale. December doted ul 13.49-50; January 13.53-55; March 13.65; May 13.75; July 13.79. Little Rock Produce Hens, heavy breeds, Ib 7 to 8c Hens, Leghorn breeds, ib 6 to 7c Broilers, per Ib 10 to 13c Roosters, per Ib j to 4c Eggs, candled, per doz. — 14 to Kic

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