Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 27, 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 27, 1934
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This produced under divisions A-JS & A-5 Graphic Atit Code. "WW Hope VOLUME 35—NUMBER 270 3S. Star Arkansas—Parity cloudy to cloudy, probably aAti in th« southeast portion Monday night and Tuesday, and Jtt northwest portion Tuesday. v uMjMb do—NUMBER 270 c^tt?;;. ^ff^KWi., A,,... HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, AUGUST 27 1934 «.»„, »„,„ STORM HITS TEXAT ISOOi , Stnr, ,1 nn n"n ry is/ises." PRICE 5c COl 6 to Be Elected in Run-Off Tuesday Three Hempstead County Races Are to Be Voted Upon Sheriffs Offbe, Tax Assessor and Representative's Post to Be Filled ONE STATJTCONTEST Citizens Urged by Governor FutreJl to Vote in Run-Off Primary The News Review •I!y CATION- AAA Program to Provide Billion Payments to Arkansas Farmers Will Total .$23,456,000 WASHINGTON -(/!>)- More than a billion dollars is destined to go into the pockets of the nation's farmers through the AAA before the end of 1 1035. Nearly 300 millions have already been paid out, Louis II. Bean, economic advisor of the AAA said Monday. The payments assure that farmers as a whole will have a much larger income this year than during Hempslcad county voters will «o to the polls Tuesday to settle campaign issues in the first run-off primary election ever held in Arkansas. There will be only one state office I" fill which is contested between J. Oscar Humphrey and Charley Parker, candidates for state auditor. Polling pliccs, judges and clerks will be the same as in the first primary. . Complete returns wil be tabulated at the Shipley building and The Star office. 'Hie newspaper will not issue. „„ . an election extra nor broadcast re- Where production has been reduced, (urns over a loud-speaker. llc snit)> P ricc s arc higher. The Ticket Arkansas farmers are to receive The run-off ticket: ! 523,456,00 from the AAA program. For State Auditor—Charley Parker, I —-*—• J. Oscar Humphrey. For Rcprescn t,-i live in Congress— Wade Kitchens, Tilman B. Parks. For Prosecuting Attorney, Eight! Judicial district—Ned A. Steward and Sieve Carrigan. For Sheriff— Jim Deardcn, Clarence Baker. For Tax Assessor— Dcwey Hcndrix, Mrs. Isahelle U'Yed) On.stead. For Representative--!. L. IMkinton, Willie Harris. Voting • . Voting places in the city for Tuesday's election were announced as: Ward One—Arkansas Bank Building (downstaris). Ward One-B—Hope Building and Material company. Ward Two—Frisco passenger depot. Ward Three—55G Service Station. Ward Four—City Hull. Rural Box Five—Cotton row, next to Henry Watkins' office. Rural Box Six—Hempstead County Lumber company. The polls will open at 8 a.m. and clo.se lit 6:30 p.m. A.slis Citizens to Vol<LITTLE ROCK— Voters arc urged by Governor Futrell and Democratic parly leaders to turn out and cast ballots Tuesday in the stale's first run-off primary. Besides' the state auditor's race, one congressional race will be decided, and county and district officers will be elected in 5fi of the 75 counties. "The only reason for a preferential primary." Governor Futrell .said, "is In prevent rule by a minority. It seems only natural for (hose who took an interest in the first primary to retain that inl'Mc;;! in the run-off election." "I sec no reason why there should nnl be it heavy vole in the run-off. There is no reason for a loss of intor- !•; 1 in (lie affairs of the slate in Hit; run-off election." It i.s practically certain that if there i.s a liKht vole in Tuesday's election opponents of the run-off will sci/.c upon the fart ;i.s an argument Mat the people do not want the law. Tbi' vole is certain to be smaller lhan in Ihe first primary, because fewer offices are at stake, and because it is not certain that elections will be held in somo counties where no races nrc to be decided in the county. The stale office at .stake is sought by Auditor J. Oscar Humphrey and Charley Parker. The incumbent lacked 11,00 votes of a majority over Parker and K. W. Parrish in the August M primary. The congressional race is between Tilinan H. Parks, iiicniiibcnl, and Waite. Kitchens in Ihe Seventh di.st- rict. Regulation Seen for Broadcasts Committee of Bar Will Make Report Tuesday at Convention MILWAUKEE. Wis.—t/l'i --Additional regulaiio i:uf communications af- fccliim Ihe "character, quality and quantity" uf radio broadcasting service wa.s prcdielcd Monday in a report <)i:;eii:ibco! by .m American Bar Association cnmmillce. The ti-ss'tcuilion's committee on C'.»in- inunicalions. >\ Inch forecast la:;!, year passage of legislation creatint; a fed- 1'i'cil rotiiimmirrt!iuns coinjnission \veIJ in advance of tin. 1 introduction of the Dill-lifjyhurn bill, will present its report to (be H^.sucaition convention which opens here Tuesday. Explaining the expected changes in (Continued on Page Three) H ALF a million pcoplo may starve to death this summer because of the drouth. ; Not in a century has there been a drouth so severe. Crops have withered under a blazing sun which has kept the tcmbcrnturc at 115 dcgrec.s, day and night for weeks. Rivers have dried up and springs have slopped flowing. There is no food to be bed at all. over wide areas; in scores of villages and towns tho supply of drinking water has become exhausted. The federal government wants to do .something to relieve suffering, but it is weak, so overburdened with previous efforts to combat the drouth and so short of funds that it is very doubtful that it will be able to do anything effective. XXX Tliesc few sentences present a living nightmare. They do not apply, of course, to the United States. They do, however, apply to China. They were taken from a recent news dispatch lolling of the horrible crisis- which China is facing this .summer. The Chinese drouth is one of the worst in living memory. So is the one that hit the United States. Indeed the weather seems to have been about the same in each nation. Much heat, no rain, a steady depletion of water supplies, a burning and blistering of all growing thingh. In the United States it has meant great financial loss for the farmers and higher prices for the city dwcll- cash 1933. Celebration and Merchant's Show Here Canceled Legion Withdraws When Misunderstanding With Promoter Develops WILL REFUND MONEY Predict Increase School Attendance Nation Getting Ready to Take Care of ;•} 1,000,000 Pupils WASI11NGTON.~(/P)—The nation's educational system, still staggering from the blows of the depression, i.s getting ready to care for about one- fourth of the country population this fall. With attendances augmented by thousands who in normal times would find compensatory occupations, it is estimated that the enrollment will reach a record-breaking grand total of more than 31,000,000 students, some 28,000,000 in the publi cschools and 3,000,000 in private institutions. The increase over last year's attendance i.s figured to- be between 300,000 and •100,000. Government education official;; any l.hc brunt of the burden imposed by increased enrollment will he borne by the high schools, which already are jvcrcrowdcd and handicapped by drastic curtailment of facilities. Moreover .the drouth and continued pressure of adverse economic conditions arc expected lo make 13'1-1!)35 the worst ycHi- for the schools in some sections of the country. Improvement Forecast They hcliev.', however, that, on the whole the depression in education lias about reached bottom, thai, greater .stability will hi- attained in school financing in many .stairs this .year and Iliiil general improvement will be noticed u year hence. Emery M. Foster, chief slalislicuin of the United Slates office of education, .says (he (iiilloolc lias been brightened by the movement toward restoration and enlargement of state aid for .schools, by the business pickup in several southern states where the .situation had been dcspcralo and by the improvements in municipal tax collections. Nearly all school districts are reported to have some resources for opening their .schools Ibis fall. Whil no definite allotments of federal funds to prevent the closing of schools have been made, some states have taken steps to insure the operation of all public schools and the government i.s .setting up machinery to keep Hi schools goiiiH in the drouth areas. Post Expresses Thanks to Those Who Co-Operated in Proposed Celebration An American Legion Cclebratjon and Merchant's Exhibit, scheduled to be held at Fair Park. August 30-31 and September 1, has been called off, Oliver Williams, post commander, announced Monday. Withdrawal of the Legion post was caused by a misunderstanding between the promoter, Roy O'Bryun, aiul the Legion post. Sale of tickets to the pageant which was scheduled for Thursday night, will be refunded. Persons holding tickets will receive their money from W. M. Ramsey at Checkered cafe. William's Statement A statement to the public, issued by Mr. Williams follows: "Owing to a misunderstanding in connection with the promoting of the American Legion celebration and Merchant's Exhibit, the Leslie Hud- dlcston post has withdrawn and is no longer connected therewith. "No one is authorized to bind the local post in any manner pertaining to said proposed celebration. "We desire to express our sincere thanks and appreciation to the members of the American Legion Auxiliary, and other citizens of Hope who have responded and co-operated;- in the preparation for. said proposed itejU cbration, ""We asusrc them that we arc deep ly grateful for any assistance that haf been rendered." Bulletins PINK BLUPF.-r/pj-Mrs. Creed Iftldwcll, wife of former Senator CnMwetl, died at her home here Monday. She had been tn 111 health for some Hmc. Funeral nod burial services will be held Tuesday. LITTLE ROCK.—(/P)—Governor Futrell indicated Monday that he would net (his week on a petition of a group of taxpayers who seek the removal of three members of Monticello A. &. M. college board who arc favorable to retention of • President Frank Horsfall. WASHlNGTON-(/p)-Thc larger railroads of the country asked tho Interstate Commerce Commission Monda yto authorize $170,000,000 Increase In the nation's freight bill. Citing mounting railway costs, they pleaded fo ra general increase on every commodity and class of freight. WASHINGTON— (/}') —The fed- cral housing administration Monday announced accnctanccfi of tract of Insurance under the modernization credit plan which was received from the Citizens Na- ational bank at Arkedlphla, Merchants and Planters bank and the Warren bank at Warren. To Kiss and Make Up! ers. In China it has meant nothing else than wide-spread starvation—people dying by thcs cores of thousands because they cannot ge.l food and water. XXX The contrast is instructive. The disaster was the same, in each case; but in one land there was a social and economic organization capable of meeting the crisis, while in the other land there was not. In other words, these terrible natural catastrophes that come upon us ever so often can be robbed of their worst terrors if society is organized to meet them properly. Mankind can triumph over nature if it wil]. Its worst dangers arc those that come when the human clement itself proves incapable of meeting the hallenge which fate periodically offers. XXX 'Hie regulations laid down by the new Federal Securities and Exchange Commission contain rules designed to check speculation by corporation officials who like to take little flyers in the securities of their own companies. Need of such a rule was abundantly shown by disclosures made before the Senate's famous .stock markets committee. Ca.sc after case wa.s cited in which ::iirporatioii official* got more interest•d in making a stock market killing Ihan in conductiiii; Ihe affairs of their a nearby cell block who were pound .•orpoiation in Ihe interest of the ing furniture against bars of thai liar Convicts Still in Rebellious Mood Guards and Policemen Stop Prisoners in Wire Climb COLLEGEVILLE, Pa. — (/^-Submachine guns and rifles in the hands of guards and state policemen quickly ended another threatened uprising at riot-scarred Gratcrford penitentiary Sunday night. Several convicts who took partin Saturday's costly riot, attempted to cJimb over an ojwn wire cage in which most of the trouble-makers were confined after tho disturbance. The convicts behind the wire sought, to join several hundred prisoners in FLAPPER FANNY-SAYS: REG. u. s. PAT. orr. Marriage puts many girls lu the duuirb. stockholders. This not only led In the wholesale nillting of suckers in Wall Kt.rec ill lo often it subordinated the right if the genuine investor to the spec* if the speculating official—to the in /estor's direct financial loss. If the commission i.s able to curb' such activities, business us a wholi will he in much better .shape. XXX It is wood lo learn Dial. Ihe president has ordered a full survey of al Ihe "alphabet soup" agencies in Washington, with a view to making their future activities more colicrcnl am harmonious lhan lias been in the immediate past. There has been a great deal of confusion in the capital these last few ir.onlhs. I'art of it arose because some nl Ibc iniinmCT.-ihlc agencies overlap pi.'il one another, and part of it came bi.'cansc there did not. seem to be any definite course charted tfor all to follow. The conferences which 1'resident Ildd.sevcll is beginning ought to help end this confusion. The jobs that are Ix-in 1 ^ attempted arc too large and too important lo permit of any more drifl- htf or working al cross-purposes. The big need of the day is to yet all hands .squared away and headed Ivward some clearly defined goal, s'.ipaah: To Enact Law Against Poliitcal Mudslinging LITTLIi HOCK. Ark.-(/!') -Political "whispering campaigns" and mud- clinging will be taboo in Arkansas i/ i l"Kis!ntiire does the bidding iif Governor Futrell. A bill designed to disqualify any L-andidali- who makes false statements :il.» in I Ihe personal or official conduct, of hi.s opponent in order lo keep him from holding office is to be presented In the legislature, the governor said. 'Ibis bill would have already been enacted into law if the last legislature had not been faced with so many problems, he said. cells and shouting because they hceit locked in .several hours' earlier than usual as a precautionary measure. Guards around the wire cage threatened to shoot the climbing convicts and they quickly dropped to the ground. Other guards and state police entered the cell block and quickly restored order. Part of the prison population in a riotous thr'e.e hours Saturday burned a storage barn and two garage buildings, damaged three cell blocks and wrecked the prison kitchen, butcher shop, laundry, bake shop, workshop and office of the warden-in-charge. Seventy state policemen, GO stale highway patrolmen and prison guards crushed the rebellion— the fir.st out- herak of its kind the "model prison" has had. without firing a shot. No one ,vas seriously injured and none of the :iri.s'oilcrs escaped. rviclnapecl Negro's Car Found Near DeQueen A Ponliac coupe, .stolon from Jaliies VI oo re, negro employe of the Arkans Machine Specially company, when VToorc and a woman companion were udnaped near the city limits a week O Sunday, has been recovered, The car was found in a wooded area west of DeQuccn. The car ap- larently wa.s not damaged, Joe lough. Broken Bow, Okla., officer ;aid. The men who kidnaped the negro ouple were believed to be Curly Sinilh and Buck Yatcs, fugitives from he Arkansas penitentiary. Smith i.s a lempslcad county man. They fl«'d from prison August 12 and have not been captured. The two negroes were stripped of their clothing except hose and robbed of $8.85. Negro Held for Fatal Accident Roy Franks Bound Over in Death of Ella Holmes Here Saturday Roy Frank, 23-year-old Hope ne- gro, Monday was bound over to the grand jury in municipal court on charge? of ^involuntary manslaughter growing'"but "of'llic death of ''Ella Holmes, negro woman who was killed .in an automobile accident late Saturday afternoon on the outskirts of Hope. Bond for Franks was fixed at $750. The preliminary examination was waived. The negro woman, aged about 35, was struck and instantly killed by a car driven by Franks. Her neck and right leg was broken and she sustained a deep ga.sh about the head. The accident occured at the intersection of the old Emmet-Blevins highway. Franks and several other negroes were returning to Hope, driving at a high rate of speed. Witnesses said Franks apparently lost control of the car and struck the negro woman who was /standing on the edge of the highway. The negro driver failed to stop. ^He continued to Hope and after delivering he car to its owner, disappeared. Th riutomobile WHS owned by Boy Bond of BIcvins. Early Sunday morning the negri •'ranks surrendered to Officers Home: Jurke and William Reaves. Asked why he didn't stop after ai accident, the negro said he "wa. seared to death." Otlifr municipal court LHSPS Monday: Alvin Weisncr, charged with reckless driving, was acquitted by a municipal court jury. A previous tria' resulted in a hung jury. The case resulted from an accident several weeks ago on the Hope-Fulton road in which R. J. Ingram and his two children of Dallas, Texas, were injured when their car, after being struck by Wciwier, overturned and burst into flames. A cH.se against Major Thoma.s, Soon you'll sec Mary PJckford and Douglas Fairbanks like this aeain «=*•=- M=£ 5s Doug, Mary Motor to Actor's Ranch Fairbanks Reunion Is Predicted Within Near Future HOLLY-WOOD, Calif.— (/ty— Fairbanks and his estranged wife, , Mary Fickford, went motoring to the ' Rancho. Zorro near San,.Diego Sunday. ' They spent (he morning in the The moon sometimes rises at absolutely the same time for a great number of evenings in succession in Norway und Swedwi. charged with assault, with intent lo kill, was continued until Scptcm- ocr 4. A charge of perjury against Frank *Joble was continued. Fred Mack was bound over to the ;rand jury on theft charges for steal- ng $15 worth of merchandise from n. M. LaGrone, Jr. & Co. Da/./.ic Lee Powell was fined $25 uul costs wlv-'n she pleaded guilty to issaull and battery charges. George Poindexter, disturbing the x?acc; fine'l $10 and costs. James Ellics, drunkenness; forfeited $10 cash bond when he failed appeal 1 for trial. to Textile Strike Set for September 4 Secret Instruction for General Walkout Sent Sectional Chiefs WASHINGTON -^1',--Secret instructions [or the walkout in the cot- tojj textile industry on September 4 have been sent to sectional cJvieftains by the national strike committee of the United Textile Workers. The order, which will be announced officially this week, will affect nearly 500,000 cotton mill workers, union of- ranch's romantic atmosphere, looking at the tree plantings, tho horses and cattle. The couple used to ride together here often. Doug cancelled n scheduled yachting trip with Joseph Schcnck and Darryl Zanuck, associate film executives, lo be with Mary. When Fairbanks returned last Tuesday from a long sojourn in Europe Pie at once began what appeared to be a new courting of Miss Pickford, who has a suit for divorce pending. Allred Elected Texas Governor Youthful Attorney Points to Next Step in Crushing Fergusonism DALLAS -(/PHVaulled into tJi governorship of Texas by a half mil lion rebellious "nays" against Vergil sonism, youthful James V. Allrei pointed Monday lo the next step h his fight to crush the power James E Ferguson had held over .state politic for two decades. The attorney general., who wil merely be going through the motion:in the November 6 general clcctioi against a Republican opponent, eyet the next skirmish centered in th Democratic state convention to be held September 11 at Galveston. Allrcd's nomination in the sccoiu. Democratic primary over Tom F. Hunter, a Wichita Falls neighbor, wat equivalent to election. Texas voters use their ballots to overwhelmingly elect Democrats. Allred's cohorts planned a stubborn 'ight against any attempt at affirmation of the state Democratic cxecu- ive committee's recommendation Hint '''erguson be designated national com- nittccman. "Farmer Jim" cast into the evening f a checkered political career by Allred's triumph, was endorsed as the national commillecman last March 24, | after Jed C. Adams, Dallas,, re-signed. NRA Troubles Are Believed Settled Dispute Over Re-Organization Plans Causes Johnson to Walk Out WASHINGTON- (/P; -Deep seated character of NRA's latest troubles became apparent Monday when it was learned that General .Hugh S. Johnson angrily walfccifcioiit.oii"'-last Monday's White House conference. He resigned hi writing, but later reconsidered only on tho firm insistence of President Roosevelt. The dispute arose over an NRA reorganization plan submitted the president by Donald Richbcrg, NRA counsel. Among other things, the plan was interpreted by Johnson as contemplating his own retirement. Under reconciliation terms, Johnson stays as administrator and probably will become, later on, chairman of the board controlling NRA activities. Hichbcrk's friends say he wil continue as NRA counsel, although there will be no doubt that Jolmson is boss. Frances Perkins, secretary of labor, is expected to confine her activities more closely to the labor department n view of impending strikes over the nation. Phone Lines to Galveston Down, Warnings POJ Electric Power Fails Hurricane Moves in On Gulf City 5 U DDEN~WAR NUN G Residents Boarding Homes as Disturbance 1 ^ Nears DALLAS, Texas.-(/P)-City electrical power in Galveston failed Monday bttf~\ cause of a hurricane brewing on ihk f i\ coastal city, Southwestern Bell Tele>| phone company employes reported. -'/I Efforts to reach Galveston by tele-;f phone failed. Late reports from CSaf*Cj veston said the hurricane was hittlrie \ badly. ' ' ' Warnings Posted HOUSTON, Texas—(/P)—A trooi&I disturbance of moderate intensity, creeping along at eight miles a moved toward the Texas coast at a point between Port Arthur and O'Connor Monday. Residents along the flat coastal plain boarded up their homes as the 4 disturbance, attended by heavy winds j and strong seas over a small area, i moved inward. Residents of the Bay! City area, directly in the path o£ the storm if it held its course, were pre-'J 'paring for a stiff blow. Choppy seas and a tide slightly] above normal were noted in the gulf/j Vacationists were advised of a government's warning and some scurrje to higher ground while othersj-«Viainjf cd to awai/t more'defralloinforaiation.,8 Northeafet winds blew across the! gulf, crossing Galveston and Houston;! Thunderstorms fell in the cities latef Sunday but residents generally "Were,! surprised by the sudden storm warn-! ing. . '•• - * PORT ARTHUR, Tc'xas.-(/p)-Har>. ricane warnings were raised along the j Texas gulf coast from Port Artnur to Galveston at 8:15 a. m. Monday. The j hurricane signals replaced storm j warnings that had been down pre* viously. The barometer at Port Arthur read j 29.84 and at Port O'Connor it registered 29.92. There was a three-foot tide at Sabine with moderate swells. iw Tlio national committee has never ac- cepled Ferguson as a member. Members of the state convention will caucus to choose 31 new executive members. The gubernatorial nominee is expected to control the convention. There is a concerted movement afoot to name Wright Morrow, mmoulsoHfuUMc n Houston attorney, national coiiuiiil- tccman to replace Ferguson. Tlic once mighty power that Ferguson exercised over the Texas electorate crumbled further in Saturday's election. After his choice in the first primary, C. C. McDonald of Wichita r'iiJk, lagged behind in third position, Ferguson took up his torch for Hunter in the run-off. But his strongholds weren't enough to defeat All- rell—whom he termed "just a boy." Business Meeting The Yoiuig Men's Business association meets Monday night at city hall for an important session. The full membership is urged. Pall Grain for Drouth Remedy Hempstead Farmers Urged to. Take Advantage of Grain Loans Farmers in Itcmpstead county shoulc take advantage of loan that is being offered them through Crop Loan Office, states Frank H. Stanley, county agent. The grain loan lo plant fall grains such as oats, rye, barley and whoa will do a great deal to relieve feed shortage due to drouth. All 'farmer,' that anticipate a shortage of feed should make applications at once foi loan, as date lor receiving loan will close on September 15. If an open winter should follow one might readitly expect an acre of hesc .small grains lo furnish grazing 'or one animal unit for a total period >f around 28 days. If the condition which followed the drouth in 193(1 •rcvails again very rapid growth of lie fall sown grains may bo expected. In addition t othc grains shown for raxing, an acreage of fall sown oats should be .sown with the idea of having them a sa supply of grain for work stock next sprint'. Grain can be obtained in this manner us early as it i.s possible (o grow any home supply. These two needs for large sccdings of fall grains should double the amount usually sown, provided fall seeding conditions are favorable. Hunt for Missing Western Mail Plane ALBUQUQEKQUE. N. M,- (/}>> Two planes left here Monday morning in search of a Iransrontinc-nlal Wr.st- ern Air mail plane which is believed down somewhere between here and AuiariUo. Tho plane, piloted by Earl Fleet of Kansas City and loaded with mail and express, loft Amarillo at 12:« a. m. Sunday. He was due here at 2:11 p. m. Weather between here and Amarillo was very cloudy at the time Pilot Fleet tuok off Sunday. Rowe Pitches 16th Straight Victory El Dorado Youth Enters Hall of. Fame With Great Exhiibtion WASHINGTON - (/P) - Schoolboy Rowe, Detroit giant pitching ace, Saturday won his bid for his 16th consecutive victory, and baseball's hall of fame, by driving in the winning run for the Tigers 4 to 2 victory over Washington in the ninth inning. The victory for the 22-year-old right hander makes him the joint holder of the American League's record for consecutive games with Walter Johnson, Joe Wood and Lefty Grove. Detroit also advanced further toward the flag Saturday, extending its margin over New York to five full games. .-; Until the ninth it looked as if all the Schoolboy's pitching and hitting was futile. Washington, playing a •iparkling defense game behind Professor Monte Weaver Weaver, led i to 1. But Ifauk Greenberg, first up in he ninth inning, hit a long foul into he left field stands and then poked a owering homer over the right field vail. Owen singled, Weaver was re- 'laced by Jlussell. Fox singled to enter. The Washington infield drew i and up walked Howe. He fouled couple and then blasted a single to eft center. That wa.s enough to win ul. an error let another run in. Itowe had struck out only one until ic ninth but with a rain threatening o stop proceedings and cause a Washigton victory, he bore down. Sehulte, first up was safe on Ro- cll's bad throw. Sirsko forced Schullc nd in quick succession Rowe fanned two pinch hitlers. Harris and the last one, Travis, on three pitched balls. Market? Cotton declined 50 cents per bale Monday, New York October closing at Kl.OS. The open was 13.H-15. The high Ki.16 and the low of 13.09 was also the close. November closed at 13.17; Demem- bcr 13.25; January 13.29 and March at 13.36. Little Rock Produce Hens, heavy breeds, Ib 7 to 8c Hens, Leghorn breeds, Ib 6 to ifc Broilers, per Ib _..., 10 to 13c Roosters, per Ib S to 4c candled, per doz. 14 to i6c

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