Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on August 29, 1934 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Wednesday, August 29, 1934
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Tli fs ncwspatxrr j"'"'luccd under dl- v..;iona A-2 & A-5 Graphic Arts Code. ^^^BBB^^^ ^^Bi^^ ^^^BfcB^^™^^*'* *^^^^fc» Arkansas—Generally* fohr «a Wednesday night and ThuW"" * day, VOLUME 35—NUMBER 172 (AIM—Mi>nn,« A.i«orln(«Ml I'rrSn <NKA)—Mi-nun Newminiyr Knterprlnp AnVn HOPE. ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 29, 1934_ Vnr of Hope founded isoOi Hope Dnllr Prank 19ZT| <<t>n»olli»n«cil n» Hope S<nr, .Innunry 18 V 1029. 'PRICE 6c CO! BEARDEN WINS FOR SHERIF The News Review •ity BRUCK CATTON- ft ft ft ft: ft ft • ft ft ft <£ T HE American people used to of detecting the presence woodpile. Blevins Football Player Is Shot to Death at Stamps Lynn Slagel, 21, Is Accidentally Killed Early Wednesday WAS STAR LINEMAN Had Planned to Enter Henderson State College This Fall Lynn Slancl, 21, star end on the llli'vins Hi^h School football team last year, was killed early Wednesday at Stamps, reports to relatives at Blevins said. Slnucl was accidentally shot by his brother - in - law, Olin Phillips of Stamps. Details of the shooting could not be learnud, other than the accident occurred about 5 o'clock. Young Slagel died four hours later. Slagcl was graduated from Blevins High School last spring and had planned to enter Henderson Stale Teachers colloiie this fall. Burial will probably be at Blevins Thursday afternoon. He is survived by four sisters, Mrs. Herbert Biguers. Mrs. Mack Pickard, Mrs. Olin Phillips and Mrs. A. L. Thomas. One brother, Vernon Slagcl. Young SliiKcl had Ix-en employed this summer on const ruction of an oil well derrick near Stamps. Sinclair Wins lit California Poll Ex-Socialist Receives Democratic Nomination for Governor By the Assuclatcil Press Upton Sinclair, former Socialist, led opponents for the California Democratic gubernatorial nomination in early returns fro Tuesday's primaries. Although opposed by conservative Democrats, Sinclair led his nearest contestant. George Creel, war-time propaganda director, more than two to one. '.' Governor Frank F. Mcrria.m led the field for the Republican gubernatorial nomination in California while Senator Hiram Johnson, Republican independent, appeared certain to win both Democratic and Republican senatorial approval. MixiUifcippi Urinnr.Tjil;;, ill incflil- ]il'-l<: ri'turns, y;ive .Senator Hubert D. Stephfiis a Mihslunliiil lead for re- niiiniii:iliii|i over Theodore G. Uilbu, former gcivcniur. and Kepi-esenUitive Hoss Collins, who was running third. While llu: i.ulcome of the liquor rrferciulum in South Carolina remained in doubt, Olin D. Johnston, a ynuiiK-sler, was leading the veteran Cole L. lili-iise, in the race for the Democratic Kiibernaloriul noininiition. Slcpliciis, Hillio In Kiln-Orr JACKSON. Miss.—(/!')—Senator IIu- liort D. Stephens, cncuinbent, held a lead of more than 5,000 votes over former Gov. T. G. Bilbo in the Mississippi Democratic primary Tuesday with unofficial returns reported from 'alt of the state. Representative Ross A. Collins, was (Continued on t'aco Three) i FLAPPER FANNY SAY& rttG. U. 8. PAT. OTf.. ' Our* be ])retty good at the old job of colored gentlemen in the It is to be hoped that this talent has not deserted them. We read that a great anti-radical campaign is to bo launched early In September. The junion Chamber of mercc of Los Angeles will starl the ball rolling with n big meeting in Hollywood Bowl; other places arc expected lo take up Ihc torch, and coordination of all (mli-radical groups throughout the land is expected to result. Now all of (his comes under the head of fi worthy cause surely—And yet it is precisely in a campaign of this kind that it is most important lo search Ihe woodpile carefully for lurking darkies. XXX You may remember some of Ihc disclosures made several years ago when the Federal Trade Commission was invcsligaling Ihc propaganda efforts of the power trust. At that time it was revealed that one of the trust's publicity advisors, writing to another adviser, frankly urged that they try to "pin the Bolshevik label" on people who were campaigning for lower electricity rate, public ownership and so on. It's an old gag, after all, Yell "Red" at a man long enough and you can persuade people to forget a man's actual accomplishments and ignore his logic; eventually you can Ret your chesnuls pulled out of Ihc fire for you very neatly indeed. XXX So before we sel lo work lo crack down on all radicals we ought to in-! spcct the woodpile pretty carefully.! We ought to make sure—to change Ihc metaphor—that we are not reaching into any live coals to retrieve anybody else's chcshuts. A campaign of tiiis kind could be • a cruel and tyrannical thing, if fol-1 lowed blindly. If there are people in ] America who arc trying to bring on a bloody revolution, let's get after But let's not let ourselves be fool- j cd into pinning that label on anybody and everybody who sponsors a movement or a cause that threatens nothing bul some selfish vcslcd interest. XXX A Youngstown, (O.) man. driving j his car, while police say, he was under the influence of liquor, runs down and kills four little girls who were walking along an open highway. And if we need any more proof ot the] adage that gasoline and alcohol don't | mix, here it is—in tragic, terrible form. | We seem, so far, to be refusing to j face the facls in connection wilh re- i peal jusl as slubbornly as we refused lo face Ihcm in conncclion wilh pro- j hibition for so many years. If we are going lo have Ihc open and legal sale of intoxicants, we have simply got to find some way of keeping these intoxicants out of people who arc driving automobiles. Perhaps we need to increase the si'/.c of our traffic patrol forces three or j four fold. Perhaps we need to make our traffic rode about, five times as) strict as it is now. Perhaps we need to submit t" far I'lorc stringent in- • fringi'iiienls on our personal liberty,] in connection with Ihc: use of autoa,, than wi! ever had In-fore. | Certain it is that we need something drastic. The people of the country simply will not stand the tragedies' like this one at Youngslown much I longer. XXX ! If, as Secretary of Labor, Frances Perkins once remarked, an outbreak of strikes is a sign of recovery, we must be heading back toward prosperity at. a terrific clip. The strike vote which will call out half a million textile workers on September 1.,unless some speedy adjustment is made, is only the latest in a rapidly inereas- in« list of industrial disputes. And whatever the significance of these strikes may bf. as regards re- ' covery, one thing is certain; they are horribly expensive things for everybody involved, and they constitute a pretty heavy load for our reviving in-^ ihistrial machinery to bear. ] In spile of the NRA's fine: words, we haven't, yet found a very efficient way of adjusting or preventing them; and a discovery of that kind comes close lo being the most pressing need of Ihe (lay. Kitchens, Parker, Stewart, Winners Kitchen's Lead Is 368 Votes in Congress Race Charley Parker Increases Vote' Over Humphrey for Auditor 6,356 VOTES AHEAD Stewart Virtually Assured Nomination for Prosecuting Attorney LITTLE ROCK.—(VP(—Late unofficial returns Wednesday afternoon from Tuesday's Democratic run-off primary, gave Wade Kitchens of Magnolia, a small lead of 3(18 votes over the veteran congressman, Tilman 13. Parks of Camden, in the race for representative in the seventh congressional district. The count stood with tabulations from 290 precinsts oul of 297: Kilchcns, 14,441; Parks, 14.073. Parker's Lend Widens Charley Parker's margin over Oscar Humphrey in the race for stale audi- lor widened as belated unofficial returns were counted Wednesday afternoon. Parker had a lead of 6,356 voles when returns from 1.55G precincts out of 2,050 had been counted. CarriRnn Loses Unofficial returns from five counties with only four precincts missing, gave Ned Stewart a lead of .'!67 voles over his opponent., Steve Carrigan, in the race for prosecuting attorney for the Eighth judicial district. Wednesday's tabulation with Hempstead. Nevada and Miller counties complete, one precinct linreported from Clark and throe missing from LaFayetlc, Ihe count sloocl: Stewart, 6,782; Carrigan, 6,415. The table: Hcmpslcad Nevada Miller Clark LaFaycttc .. Totals ... Stewart 1.391 1.378 1,702 1,420 . 891 fi,782 Carrigan 2,368 1,107 1,648 833 459 6,115 Parker Lends Vou don't have to be a chorus b'irl lo do U Scotch rod these Convicts Break From Hospital So von f nsa no. Patients Overpower (luards In Kscapo IIALKICII, N. C. (/I 1 ) - Seven erimiiMlly in.'iane convicts, inrlnd'm^ thix-'* murderers, overpowered two i guards, ot the North Carolina stale i hospital and escaped Wednesday. I Pursuing officers had found no trace of the fugitives this morning. Kel Deaver, one of the escapc-j.s. at one lime was sentenced to death, hut later adjudged insane and his .scull tenee was comuted to life impriscn- inenl. LITTLE ROCK.-Charlc-y Parker of Camden, candidate for .stale auditor, was leading Auditor J. Oscar Humph rcy by 4,868 voles early Tuesday night as more than 127,500 ballots were counted from 1.219 of 22,050 precincts in Arkansas' first state-wide run-off primary. The vote was: Parker, 74,794. Humphrey, 60,32G. Parker won the right lo enter Ihc run-off Iwo week;; ago when Humphrey lacked aboul 11,000 voles of a ina- juril yover his Iwo opponents .In lhc August H rleelion, Humphrey received Il7.:;«:i vole.s; Parker! 7fi,ntl(l, and H. W. Piirris of Lake Village, , r .2.017. No reporls had hc.-en re-reived from nine- couiilirs bul. the- tabulations from the eithiTS i'licliciitecl lhat Ihe votinK was considerably heavier than many had anticipated. However, there were- leu-al races in only 56 counties. Kitchens Out in Trout In Ihe Seventh Congressional District. Waelc- Kitchens of Magnolia, former stale representative, was leading Ceiiigretsman Tilman H. Parks of Camden by 174 votes, wilh more than 31,7(111 ballots counted from 210 of 300 precincls. The vote was: Kin-hens, lO.'lliO. larks. 10.786. There are. 1 11 counties ill Ihe 1 SevcMllh district, anel no relurns hail been received from Calhoun. lieturns from Bni'lli-.V. Oiiaehila and Nevada counties we-rc- eoinplele. Tarks carried Ou-ie-hita I..'i77 lo 1,U3, bill Kitchens carrie-:! Bradley 1.2'M to 067. Kitchens alsei carried Nevada. 1,459 lo 1,019. -*UP • 1*1 • Five Are Killed In Oil Explosion Others Missing, Property Durnu.u'o to Him Into Millions CAJVIPANA. Argentina (/|'|- Res iejeiils here- fieri in terror Wrdiie:->daj ir; a :>e-a eif flaming nil .and gas'iline flnweel l.i w.nd e-xplosion-roek'-'l Cam 1 ..n.l. A change- in the wine) se-nl fire lickiin: I i"';.nl Ihi:, e-ily after sevi'i-.-jl gi-ml nil tanks h.iel yone up like fireu'ae-lt - cis. Oil from more than a dozen tanks was burning. Kive persons were known elca'l, and r'her.', were missing. Properly damage v.il run intej millions. Kimland's great admiral anel hero of ' r '-Hfcilgar, Lord Nelson, disliked tlmre leave because he boeuine seasick whenever lie returned lo his ship. County Unofficial Vote Ward ~1-A Hope Ward 1-B Hppe"Ward2 Hopc'Wardjf" Hope'Ward 4~~" Country Box 5 Country Box 6 Doanyvillc ~ Auditor Cong, Pros. At Sheriff Assessor "155] ~_J4 I 1»2T"150 MB f 1661" 71JJ.75 """"" Hep. O _ U3JT48t~lW TlO] 83|""52Tl«f_55J "Wf 43 |_" 4 L 1 Wr 85 ri^]~ S 3" w^'^rMi 45| _98| 57fli4 48j_iOO| 181 36 241 "341 Saratoga Tok'io ' McNab Wailaceburg Blevins "Spring Hill Baltic Field _Pa linos Sardis Union Ozan Bingcn Shpver "Goodiett Guernsey Cross Roads " Wash. Box 1™ IWash.'Box 2 Jakajones Columbus Pincy Grove Rocky Mound Boards Chapel "F'uTton " Stephens School H. Friendship McCaskill" De Arm Centcrville Absentees TOTALS •671' 64| 77| 361 251 39' ~~bT~12l 12f 551 ?T 0 r T i _95|; 31| 100| ~"fljf.i2| 18 (" "^ij'Fosjiooj "25j''38|"_28f ~8| 4] 101 321 _33| 2!" '"61" I 71] 51 L "" 291 10£_ '"" T I I 22511150911880119141139112368120531169211864119121218211610 Only 17 Counties Not on Relief List Hempstead County Is Placed on Secondary List LITTLE ROCK —Like a giant shadow slowly falling from the northwest, the second major drouth to blight Arkansas prospects in five years has grown in damage and extent since early summer, until only 17 counties remain in which some form of drouth relief has not been granted. Since the first drouth relief recommendation for specific counties was made to national drouth relief authorities by agricultural officials July 2,1, Xi Arkansas counties have been designated for emergency drouth relief and 2.T for secondary drouth relief. Crops on the delta lauds along the eastern border of the state are in cx- rcllcnt condition, T. Roy Reid, state driiolh relief director and assistant flirector in charge of the agricultural extension service, said Tuesday. Varying reports of drouth conditions have been received from other portions of the small area which has not received drouth relief, and it is hoped that further rains will make drouth relief in most of thes counties unnecessary, Mr. Reid said. Not Included Counties not on Ihc drouth relief arc Mississippi, Cross, St. Francis, Lee, CrillPiidci. Phillips, Monroe, Jefferson, Lincoln, Desha, Drew, Bradley, Ashley, Chicot, Lonoke and Prairie. llcmpsU-ad County Achlnil Hempstead county Tuesday was placed on the secondary list in the drouth area of Ihc "emergency list," County As||iit Frank Stanley said Wednesday. The secondary list entitled farmers In obtain grain loans for fall planting In Ihe event that Hcmp-slead is placed on the emergency list fanners will be entitled to much larger loans, Mr. Stanley explained. Roosevelt Scoffs at Inflation Talk IIYDIi PARK. N. Y. --(/I 1 ) President Roosevelt einphasi/c-el Wednesday .thai it is only the ultimate intention of the federal government to use th gold profit from devaluation of tl ck-llar. and laughed away in'|iiirie "f inflation by the immediate use <•' this fund. The presideul spoke in response t questions about speeches Tuesday niylil by Secretary Morgenlhau who slated the purpose lo employ the.' f;e. l/rofil was for the retirement uf Ihc public debt. The gold profit is looked upon as a nest egg and will be so regarded, the president said. Routon Funeral Held Wednesday Well Known Hope Man Dies Here Tuesday After Short Illness Funeral services for Willarn Ralph Routon, well known Hope man who died Tuesday, were held from the family residence Wednesday afternoon at 4 o'clock. Officiating were the Rev. E, Clifton Rule, Dr. J. L. Cannon and the Rev. Wallace R. Rogers. Burial was in Rose Hill cemetery. Surviving arc his widow and two children, Frances Lcnora R/iutoa and William Kalph Routon Jr. Three sinters, Miss Frances Routon, Mrs. . L. Crorkcll wild Mrs. T. W. Shows all of Luverne, Ala., and Mrs. C. H. Parks of Tallahassee, Fla. Three brothers, Earl of Havana, Fla., Horace of Ashdowu and Charles Rou- lon of Hope. The city council, meeting in special session Wednesday morning, adopted a resolution of tribute and respect to Mr. Routoon. The resolution: WHEREAS, William Ralph Routon departed this life August 28, 1934, and WHEREAS, he was for several years a member of the City Council of Ihc City of Hope, Arkansas, and was a member of the Board of Commissioners that creeled the City Hall of this City; and WHEREAS, he was one of the most progressive, valued and beloved eiti- /ciis of our City; and WHEREAS, the Cily in his passing has sustained a great loss; NOW THEREFORE, Be It Resolved, by the City Council of the City of Hope, Arkansas, in special session assembled, that in recognition of (he honorable, upright and industrious life he lived, and the valuable services rendered by him lo the City of Hope, and lo his fellowman, and as a tribute of respect lo him, all City Offices be closed during the time of his funeral. Be It Further Resolved that a copy of this resolution be spread upon the minutes of this body, a copy be furnished to the family of Ihe deceased, and a copy be furnished to Ihc press. The above and foregoing resolution was adopted at a special meeting of the City Council August 29, 1934. RUFF BOYKTT, Mayor AMrst: T. H. BLUiaigslcy. Cily Clerk. 132-Pound Melon Is Put On Display Here Wha». is believed to be the largest watermelon grown in Hrm|>slead county llii.s season \VH.S pUeed in the show window of Moats Seed Store Wednesday. The melon, a Triumph variety. weighed 132 pounds. It was grown by M. E. Tale of Washington. Peace Parley Is Called Thursday in Textile Row Union Leaders, Employers Stick, to Guns in Eastern Area "ROUND TABLE" TALK Cotton Mill Managers Ready to Close Doors If Strike Opens WASHINGTON — (/P)— On the eve of a peace conference called to prevent a strike from crippling the nation's textile industry, union leaders and employers stuck lo their guns Wednesday. As the national labor relations boarc threw all its influence behind the peace move, these storm clouds hovered; 1. Francis J. Gorman, chairman ol the United Textile workers strike board, accused employers of trying to depict the workers as striking against the government. 2. Some cotlon mill managers were reported ready to close their factories if the strike materializes next Tuesday as planned. Conference Thursday The union leaders have accepted the labor board's invitation to a round table talk Thursday and the manufacturers, though reported to be making preparations for the strike, are expected to attend also. Chairman Lloyd Garrison, noted mediator, will pro- side. Gorman accused George Sloan, head of the cotton textile,-institute as trying to put strikers in the plight of striking against the cotton textile code or the givernment. He said Sloan was trying to get code authority members to come to the peace conference. "I find it necessary to repeat," he said, "that we are not striking against the government and we are not interested in meeting with the code authority." Told that the cotton textile relation board, headed by Bruce Brucrc, had been asked to the conference, Gorman said that he would do no busH... ness with the board, which he has criticiied. Nino textile mills In Alabama were reported ready to close in the veent of a strike, he executive v of a strike. The executive council of the UTW meets Thursday to decide whether to call out silk, rayon ad woolen workers as well os cotton operatives. The union leaders say that if this is done, the strike will involve between 700,000 and 800,000 jjersons. To Make Policy Change^ in NRA Removal of Restriction on Production Under Consideration WASHINGTON.—(/]•)—NRA is considering vital changes in policy as a means of greatly reducing the number of unemployed this fall. This became known at the same time as it was disclosed lhat Hugh S. Johnson, still firmly in control despite recent rows over reorganisation has had his salary increased from $6,000 lo $15,000 a year. President Roosevelt boosted the pay last July 1, long before Ihe differences wilh Donald R. Richberg, NRA general counsel, and Secretary Perkins came near the breaking point. Johni-o nhacj complained many times thai he could not live on IJK.flOO and would have to return to private business. It is while Johjion is on vacation that his aides arc studying a wide variety of proposals lo step up cmpl'iy- ment before winter sets in. Ilirowing added relief burdens cm tin: fecleral and state governments. One plan which would involve a distinct departure from the previous emergency concepts of NRA would remove production restrictions in codes and attempt to put hundreds of thousands of men lo work through a new economy of .stimulated production ujul consumption made possible by greater purchasing power. Another would seek to open additional jobs UirougJi changes in l»"irs and wage's such as was done 1 in l.h'. 1 I cotton garment code. This mcth'vl i.f ai'| rej.jrh ivou.lt) be made e.i^ie'i" mvie-r th': rertligiunenl of oil e"dc ; . uii" ''•'•' groups which was announced Tuco- With the fall season almost here,-, it was believed thai some plan michl I"' ready for presentation lo Preside-ill Roosevelt al Hyde Park, N. Y., when Johnson confers wilh Ihe chief executive on the reorganization program. This meeting is less than two weeks away. Bulletins WASHINGTON —(/P)— Contending that workers in (he oil industry were much worse off under the oil code than before it was put into operation, the 1 International Association of oil field, gas well and refinery workers Wednesday oskccl (hat the code be reopened and ita labor provisions re-written. WASHINGTON — (fi>)— Chairman Garrison of the National Labor Relations Board said Wednesday that he had no intention of withdrawing from the menacing textile strike situation, but that "unless something develops" he would make no formal request that the walkout, scht<dulcd September 4, be delayed. Weaver Is Elected Nevada Co, Judge Stewart Leading Carrigan in Race for Prosecuting Attorney Complete unofficial returns in Nevada county gave E. H. Weaver the nomination in the race for county juclge. The vote: E. H. Weaver 1,392; J. C. Woodul, 1,081. Steve Carrigan lost Nevada county by 271 votes in the race for prosecuting attorney. The vote:' Gets Majority 361 Votes Ovef Clarence Bak< Bearden Stages ComebacJfl After Four Defeats itt" Sheriffs Race ASSESS'R'RACE CLOSE! Pilkinton Gets Big ity Over Harris for Representative Jim Bearden, unsuccessful in previous campaigns for sheriff, V ncsday rode to victory on the basii * unofficial returns from all 'of county's 38 preceincts. , ''-,.-, The run-off primary vote frofl Tuesday's election gave Bearden majority of 361 over ftis op Clarence E. Baker. The complete returns showed: y; Bearden, 2053; Baker 1692. Onstead Leads for Tax Assessor: 4 ^ In. the race for County Tax Assess*! or. Mrs. Isabelle Onstead led her Op^I poncnt, Dewey Hendrix, by the close] margin of 48 votes. Complete returns gave Mrs. Onstead,! 1912 as compared with 1864 for Hertrf drix. Receiving an overwhelming majority^ I. L. Pilkinton stepped far away from,] his opponent, Willie Harris, in the race] for county representative. Pilkinton was nominated by a nia-J jority of 572 votes. -• f' | Complete returns gave Pilkintbnf 2182 against 1610 votes for Harris,' r In the first primary two weeks Em»j ory A. Thompson of Fulton( led "aJ field of six candidates for representa*-} live and was eliminated from the TI i off by receiving a majority in, ! off by receiving a majority over ! opponents, in the first election. _ Complete returns in HempsteadJ Ned Stewart, 1,378; Carrigan 1,107. Other races: For Slate Auditor— Humphrey 1157; j Parker 1306. county* gave Steve ,barrigan a For Congress: .Kitchens 1469; Parks, Q£ ~, >Usgi< ^ „£ Slc lOip. •_- ••••"••;•-*••--_••— "'•"—•$# race' for 'pro^cuUng For Representative—. B. Silvcy 15ZI; • • w • • ° A. E. Cross 955. For Tax Assessor— Will Munn 1282; Emmet Jarvis 1195. For Treasurer—Owen Waters 1360; Odell Garrett 1122. vote: Carrigan, 2368; Stewart, Van Meter Put On Spot byOwn Mob Police Who~Killed Gunman Acted On Tip From Gang ST. PAUL. Minn.—(/P)—Homer Van Meter, Dillingcr lieutenant, died under a hail of police lead inspired by his own associates who feared his promiscuous association with women would blast carefully laid plans for new bank raids. This story, disclosed by a reliable source, gave police a fresh investiga- livc angle. Chief of Police Frank Cullen, who led Ihe detail of officers who shot Van Meter down in a blind allfy here Thursday night, said it would be invest igalcd carefully. The latest, report linked George (Baby Face)Nelson, much-sought Dil- j linger associate and several others in | a new plot to make simultaneous j swift raids on two north Minneasola j banks to replenish depleted coffers and then flee to a hideout reported to be located near the Canadian border. The 1391. Parker •fkids tn HVmpstcad Hempstead county reversed itsplf, I in the run-off primary and gavel I Charley Parker a majority of 742 votes! over Oscar Humphrey in the race for J state auditor. Returns showed; Parker, 2251; and| Humphrey, 150D. In a three-man race two weeks ago I between Parker, Humphrey and Par-1 rish, Hempstead county gave Humphrey a majority over his two oppon-j cnts. Wade Kitchens and Tilman Parks.) ran neck and neck in this couoty.'f representative hi Congress,, winning by 34 votes. ' „' Complete tabulations showed: 1914; Kitchens 1880. The Democratic Central commllttee] will meet Friday to certify returns i release official count in all of county races. Not Guilty Plea in Co-EcTs Slaying I Taylor Denies Killing Miss] New When Arragmed in Court BIRMINGHAM, Ala. —(/P)— Harold, I Taylor, accused of tlie slaying of Miss I Other reported members of the gang j Faye NcW( H owarc i college co-ed, said to have given police the tip that I p i cat i ed not £U jKy wn cn aggaigned jtv led. to Van Meter's death are John circuit Court. Judge Russell McElrby I Hamilton, Dillinger lieutenant often I fjxcd Sc p tcm b cl - 4 as the date for tluVJ trial. 1'aylor was handcuffed when he was brought into the courtroom accompany] , reported dead; Alvin Karpis and Fred Barker, sought for the $200,000 Edward G. Bremcr abduction here, and Arthur (Doe) Barker, brother of Fred. | ic(J by hjs atorncy| Morel Montgomery* Northern Minnesota banks were said to have been chosen for the forays because of the nearness to Ihe reported hideout. Nelson Reported Seen Nelson was reported recently He wore kakhi trousers and a . shirt. j His attorney objected to September^ j 4 as the date for trial, slating that ttfy \ 'had just been retained to reprefienfJ '" 1 Taylor and that he would not have been seen, apparently "looking , su ffj c i cn t time in which to prepare<&h over" a bank in Virginia, Minn. The J tlefcnsc _ j u( ] gc McElroy overruled tjMU chief of police in that mining center i c( mlenlion with the siatement that! contenlion with the siatement that! was checking the report, "September 4 will be (he proper have (Q sllbm i t that question." The judge then ordered a special ; venire of 40 names drawn from the dmitled he A bank in Dululh was said been chosen for the second raid. Fears aiming tin 1 members of the gang, said to number 1(1. including .several recruits, lhat Van Meter's predilection for women might lead to his Roderick Beddow, retained as speo , ial prosecutor in the case by members, : capture and subsequent revelation ^of; o( lhc jjew family, announced to th? ""'newspapermen the state would de^ mand the death penalty at the trial. plans .every detail of which he knew, were reported to have prompted Ihe decision to tell police where thev could gel him. The source of this information added that the plans had apparently been shelved temporarily until "heat" resulting from Van Meter's slaying had died down. Me'mv.-hik-, C'hicf Oulicn announced Ih-il Op.'il MctiErf. St. Paul waitress; Markets Cotton remained practically unchanged hi trading Wednesday, New ll'll IV H M Krl i kJV. i an* »-i«iva*.k.uj -,^- — _ to have been fri.-nHlv with t.be ; York October gaming cue point, slain gangster, v.-b'~ '•"? I'-^n ;••'•' ' v police since he war. '• ; ' 1 - i. would be returned to the Souk Center (Minn.) -School large as the and the low 1323. December closed at 13.35; January, f..r Girls as a parole violator. ! 13.35-40; March, 13.45 and May 13.53. _ __ | Little Bock Produce Hens, heavy breeds, Ib ...... ---- 7 to Hens, Leghorn breeds, ib— ...... 6 to Broilers, per Ib. _ ..... ------ . ------- 10 to 13c Roosters, per Ib ................ ------- 3 to 4c Eg£s, candled, per doz. ---- .14 to l$c 8a' Kcventy-fivi jjer c.i:n (of the world's commerce is carried over the Atlantic Ocean, although il is only one-half as

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