Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 13, 1937 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Wednesday, October 13, 1937
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Three Days of Community Entertaiiiment-SoMthwest Arkansas Merchants & Farmers Fair, in Hope October 21-22-23, Our Daily Bread Sliced Thin by The Editor Alex. H Washbuw Ed Howe T O WRITE what men think, not what they say—to picture with frankness the world as it roiillj' it, ami not what a few think it oiitfht to be—that is a newspaper assignment which few editors have tho courage or wit to cover. But such a man did cover it for half a century. lie died a week ago at his home on Potato Hill, Atchison. Kan. His name was Kd Howe, * Ed Howe's Atchison (Kan.) Globe was famous for two generations (Mr. Howe died at 84) because its editor, instead of pratlinjr about what lie read in books or what might seem to be the conventional thing to say, devoted his life lo the pursuit of hokum, which he punctured with the sharp arrows of truth. Idle people tell you the world itn't a safe place for a man determined to speak the truth. Hut I have been looking over some of the tilings Ed Howe wrote in a daily paper, and I have concluded that while the world doesn't always like the truth it must have decided it was best to keep its temper when Howe was doing the telling—perhaps for fear he might tell still more. <•) The world's love of hokum is, of course, quite incurable. Howe blasted away at it in his dny—but hokum still lives, nnd will always. In our own day we have politicians who claim that the people's first consideration is spending the public (ax money to take care of all (he old folks. "Pensions for the «fi<y|." llii')- cry . . . when as a mailer of fad all any of us ire really intorratcd in i.s to nde- qualoly provide for charity. Ymi have read that at different times in this newspaper. But here's tho way Ed Howe put Monthly Report on Roads Issued in Third District District Three Highway Office Here Covers Eight Counties CONDITIONS NOTED Here Is Construction, Repair Information on State Highways The first of a series of monthly re- portti on the condition of stale highways in eU(ht southwestern counties has been issued by Charles O. Thomas, district engineer in charge of District Three office of the State Highway Department. The initial report, for October, covers all stale highways in Nevada, L:t- Fayette. Hempslead, Howard, Miller Little River, Sevier and Pike counties. The report follows: No. 4 Dierks to Kosston. fi7 miles, gravel. Fair to good. Some sections between Hope and Houston are slippery after rains. No. 4 Rosston to Ouachitn county line, 10 miles, gravel. Fair. Rosston to Ouachitn Co. line being graded, bridged and graveled. No. 8 Polk county line to Junction Noy< 84, 7 miles, .gravel. Fair. Proceed cautiu«*lj»—over--low water bridge at night on C'addo river, east of Glenwood. No. 1!) Columbia county line to Pros- cot t, 26 miles, gravel. Poor to fair. Loose gravel South of Rosston. No. 24 Lockcsburg to OuachiUi county line. 71 miles, gravel. Fair to good. Loose Rrnvcl Lockesburg to Nashville, hills slippery when wet from Nashville to McCa.skill. No. 2G Murfrocsboro to Clark county line. 1G miles, .gravel. Fair to good. Some rough .spots west of Delight. No. 27 Bon Lomond to Mineral Springs. Ifi mik's, gravel. Good. Surface usually well maintained. *.5 miles asphalt. Good. No. 27 Mineral Springs to Nashville. *.5 mile.s asphalt, good. Surface usually smooth, surface sealed in July. 5 miles gravel, fair to good. No. 27 Nashville to Murfreesboro, 12 miles, asphalt. Good. No. ?,7 Murfrueslxiro to Kirhy, 1 mile asphalt, gnod. 14.0 miles gravel. Fair. Some hills slippery when wet. No. 29 Louisiana state line to Blevins, fi5 miles, gravel. Fair. Bradley south usually rough and slippery. Loose gravel from Lewisville to Hcmiisleiul county line. No. 32 Oklahoma .stale line tu Red Bluff, •!() miles, gravel. Fair tu good. Oklahoma Inn- to A.slulown usually good. No. 41 De Qiu'ln «> Red river, 37 miles, grave) Fair 1<> good. De Queen to Foreman usually good. Foreman to river usually pour. No. 53 Junction Ul to Bodcnw, 10 miles, uravel. Fair to good. Slippery when wet south of junction No. 4. No A3 Clark county line to Junction 24, li null's, gravel. Good. Ueccnt- ly resurfaced. No. f>!> Mineral Springs to Fulton, 23 miles, gravel, [''air. Some lulls slippery whi'ii wi't. No. 7 Texarkana to Clark county line, 41 niik'.s. cnncreU 1 . Good. Some mud-jack work needed, shoulders, fair condition. No. 70 Oklahoma line t (J Glonwood, 70 inik'.s, gravel. Fair to good. SOIIIL' hills slippery when wet. No. 71) Glenwood to Polk county line, 4 mites, iuspludl. Good. Surface sealed in July. No 71 Louisiana state line to Foukc, 21 miles, gravel. Good. Gravel resurfacing under way. No. 71 Fouke to Tuxarknnn, 10 inik'.s, asphalt. Good. Surface waves recently eliminated. No. 71 Tuxrirknnu to Index bridge, 8 miles, concrete. Good. Shoulders fair condition. No. 71 Index Budge to Ogden. 2 mile.'*, gravel. Good. Usually fairly smooth. No. 71 Ogdi'ii ID A.shdown. fi mill's, concrete. Good. Shoulders fair condition. No. 71 Ashdown to Junction No. 27. 9 miles, concrete. Good. Newly completed job. No. 71 Junction 27 to ttilliuin. 30 miles, gravel. Fair to good. No. 27 to Lockcsburg good. Lockcsburg to Gilliam fair. No. 71 Gilliam to Montgomery coun- (Contimicd on Page Five) A Thought Love God, and he wil) dwell with you. Obey God, and he will reveal to you the truth of his deepest teaching:;.—Robertson. "Ilciw (!m>d we nil lire ,ln theory, to Hie old folks. Ami how In fact we wish (hem to wander off like old (Ions, die without blithering us, and bury Iliem- sclvcs." That's just one of Ed Howe's arrows. Mere's another: "Thr rliii-f cause nf our troubles today is dial the wisdom of our wise men Is being pu( into effect. What we need Is (lie rnnumm souse of the common men." And another: "In.sti'nil of loving your niemy, (real yc.ur friend n llltle better." Another: "A ciiming man should arrive occasionally. I know men said lo he pn mi- IIIK who have been on the verge of bankruptcy fov years." And finally: 'All mm are liars; I mil as certain about others us I am nboul myself." Cotton Up $2 Bale on Special Session Shorts Are Busy Covering on Eve of Promised Crop Control NKW ORLEANS.—(/n--Cotton prices rose $2 a bale or more Wednesday under the impetus of covering by shorts, and trade buying which was induced by the prospects for crop control at the approaching special session of congress. Government Is to Buy UpCotton Oil Relief Purchases Will Aim to Bolster Cottonseed Market WASHINGTON -(/I 1 )- The federal government will buy cottonseed oil in an effort to lift prices received by cot- t'ni farmers. F. ft Wilcox, Agricultural Adjustment Administration marketing official, announced Tuesday that purchases will be made by tho Federal Surplus Commodities Corporation at prices to be determined later. Both crude and refined oil will be manufactured into shortening for free distribution by .state agencies to relief client;,. The AAA official said cottonseed was selling at prices, far loss than any year MiK'O 1(115, with the exception of tbe di-presMon period of 1931 to Ifl^i. Farmers received JI9.25 a ton in .September, lie .said, compared with an avcarge price la.st year of P5.-I1 and 531.10 in 'I hi' estimated cotton crop of 17,. r i7I1.0(H) bales i.s expected lo yield about 7.H1IS.OOO Ions of cottonseed, and about l.HHG.IIUU.IXW pound.s of cottonseed oil. This compares with an average production during the year period of UOT-lifi nf about 1,468,000,000 pounds. Wilcox said many cotton formers defend almost entirely upon returns from sale of cottonseed "for their fall cash income." He said stocks and indicated production of other fats and oils were not excessive this year. He said cash quo- wjr * • Hope Star WEATHER. Arkansas — Cloudy and cold cr Wednesday n ghl; Thursday cloudy. VOLUME 38—NUMBER 313 HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 13,193? PRICE 6c COPY ITALY CALLS 50.000 Senatorial Battle Raises Question of F. D. Reposition Miller H e a d quarters Quotes Farley as Saying "Not Involved" IBUT CONTRADICTED Bailey H e a d quarters Claims Farley Has Given It Reassurance LITTLE ROCK. - M>) _ President Roosevelt refused Tuesday to inject himself into the Arkansas senatorial race while Governor Bailey nnd Congressman Miller campaigned Wednesday in widely-separated sections of the stale in advance of Monday's special general election. Miller headquarters made public a letter written by Postmaster General Farley to Clifton H. Scott, campaign worker, in which the cabinet member said "I am not poing to be involved" in the Arkansas election. Bailey headquarters issued a prepared statement Wednesday asserting that Farley on September 1 had written a public official who is a friend of the governor saying: "Be assured I am not disturbed because of my statement (he referred to a telegram felicitating the governor on his nomination). I am satificd it was the right thing lo do nnd as far as I am concerned it is a closed incident." (Continued on Page Three) Hempstead Singers to Meet on Sunday County Conventi o n to Hold All-Day Session in Hope Clifford Franks, president of the Hempsleud County Singing Convention, announced Wednesday that the organization would hold an all-day meeting in Hope Sunday, October 17. Tlie meeting will be held at Hope Go.spel Tabernacle, North Main street. There will be both morning and afternoon .sessions. The public is invited, ami urged to bring song books nnd lunch. There will be a place provided tr. Fprcnrl picnic lunch. Crop Control Is Insane, Says Frank Artificially High Price; Have Cost U. S. Its Foreign Markets BULLETIN BOSTON, Mass.—(/I J )—Orvnt VV. Adams, 53, Salt Lake City banker, Wednesday Wits elected president of the American Bankers association at its 03rd annual convention. He succeeds Tom K. Smith of St. Lo u is. BOSTON, Mass. — i.l') — Denouncing production restriction and price raising as "economic insanity," Dr. Glenn Frank, educator and editor, Tuesday urged industry and agriculture work together to achieve the "abundant life" for million.-, of Americans. "If we are to do more than talk about the abundant life," declared the former president of the University of Wisconsin at the Glird annual convention of the American Bankers association, "then both the manufacturers of American industry and the farmers of American agriculture must come to believe in and to practice consistently the policy of more gods at lower prices instead of fewer goods at higher prices." Dr. Frank defined the 'ba'undtna.si Dr. Frank defined the "abundant life" as meaning "a better fed, better clothed, better housed people, with bodies and minds and spirits emancipated from unduly low living standards and freed for values that lie beyond economics." Then, pointing to bumper corn and cotton crops this fall as evidences i>i actual abudance.s, lie told cheering bankers "the blunt, un gloved brutal truth i.s that except as a justified means of meeting an emergency, there is neither rhyme nor reason in the fantastic notion that we can bring the abundant lift to the American millions by pulling our productive genius in chains, by producing less and charging more. "By our crop restriction to date, justifiable as many have been us cmcr gency measures, we have so stimulated foreign production of the products that some foreign commodity markets may be lost forever to the American farmer, and all he has to show for it is the temporary advantage of the compensation he received for what he did nut uroduce, and, for which cannot be permanent unless he permanently holds his production down to a point at which he will not l>e producing enough to meet the human needs of the American millions if they are ever actually to live the abundant life, instead of hear about it." Tramp Steamers Bring in Huge Profits Today LONDON.—(/Pi—Profits of from 50 t more than 200 per cent on original purchase prices are being made through the sale of tramp steamers. The rise in freight rates caused b> developments in the Mediterranean and Far East and the .seasonal clenuuu for tonnage to move grain have created a great demand for tramps. Some owners are selling newly-buil steamers yl prices far in excess ol their original cost. Many owners expect to be able to repurchase tonnage when prices '.eel; a lower level. Sterilization Suit Heiress Weds rrna Her smile matching the broad grin,of her new husband, Ann Cooper Hewitt, 23-year-old heiress, and'ptolntifl in a sensational $500,000 sterilization suit against her. mother, Is shown above immediately after her elopement to Grants Pass, Ore., where she married Ronald Gray, 30, oil company employe. The daughter of Peter Cooper Hewitt, New York electrical wizard, charged her mother, Mrs. Maryoa Hewitt and two San Francisco physicians had deprived her of the rights of motherhood. Explain U, S. Loan Policy for Cotton Cotton Must Be Sold Before Next June 28th to Obtain Subsidy Some perplexing problems under the government's cotton program were cleared up Wednesday in a telegram received, by T. S. McDavitt & Co., from J. D. Lecron, assistant to Secretary of Agriculture Wallace at Washington, D. C. Mr. Lecron's telegram confirmed the following points: 1. That cotton farmers cannot exercise both loan and subsidy benefits at the same time. 2. That cotton must be sold before June 28, 11(38, in order to obtain subsidy. .'I. That if tho cotton is placed in a loan it must be withdrawn and sold by Juno 28, 1938, for the farmer to be eligible for the subsidy payments. •I. .Subsidy adjustments are based on the market day the cotton is act- uallv sold. Raises 9 Bales of Cotton, 4.4 Acres J.D. Griffith Beats 2-Rale- Acre Average un Farm of N. P. O'Neal Roosevelt Seeks a Truce in Orient Mediation U. S's Only Objective in Sino-Jap War Conference J. D. Griffith, farmer living on ilojje Hotitt? Three, produced 3,845 pound* of linl coiion on 4.4 acres of land tin.-, year which i.s reported to be an ex- ! ct'ptionally high yield. j Counting 127 pounds to the bale, his ' 4.4 acres produced nine bales, of col- ton. I Mr. Griffith said he had sold five i of the bales at 9 cents per pound and I the balance at 8.DU per pound. The t cotton was planted May 15. j He ii.si-d 20U pound.s of fertilizer to ! the acre. Mr. Griffith resides on the ' N. P. O'Neal farm. i Dr. Boggs to Speak at 7:30 p. ni. Thursday The entire membership of the Pi-es- byleriun Men of the Church is urged to meet at the church Thursday night lu hear Dr. M. A. Boggs of Hot Springs, pastor of the Hot Springs Presbyterian church. The monthly supper meeting will bo held, and Dr. Boggs will speak at 7:31) o'clock. WASHINGTON — (/P) — President Roosevelt disclosed Tuesday night that the United Suites intends to "co-operate" with both China and Japan in seeking n solution of the present conflict. In a significant new statement of foreign policy, embraced in his "fireside chat" to the nation, he confirmed earlier indications that this government will seek to bring about a settlement "by agreement" between the two parties. This effort i.s scheduled to be made at a conference of nations which signed the nine-power treaty of 1922 guaranteeing China's sovereignty. Mr. Roosevelt also broadcast a statement calculated to relieve fears of those who have expressed belief that international co-operation for peace might lead the United States instead into war. "Remember," he said, "that from 1913 lo 1921, 1 was fairly close to world events, and in thai period, while I learned much of what to do, 1 also learned much of what not to do." The president was assistant secretary of the navy in World war days. Calling for the observance by nations of "certain fundamental decencies" in their relations with each other, the president said that the co-operation all signatories to the nine-power treaty "would be an example of one of the possible paths to follow in our search for means toward peace throughout the whole world." The i.Te.sidi.'iit reiterated I,is previous statements that "America bates war" and that "America hopc.s for pence." A dash of lemon juice ur extract cften will add a tang to cakes, cookies or frosiiiiRs flavored with vanilla. 1. Spell hard water in ihrcv 1ft- ters. It's easy. 2. A clavichord is: A vocal cord; a Soulh Amrni-'an bird; a .small unccMlur of the piano; half of a musical chord. 3. With what sports are the following associated? Forest Hills; Meadow Brook Club; Indianapolis; Wimbledon. •). Rearrange 7(itl. 1!)2 nitu the largest possible number. 5. Just a little thought. What grows larger the more you luke from it? Answi'i.s on C'las'.ilii'.l fags Efforts to Obtain Special Train Are Futile-Go on Bus Coach Haonmons, 22 Players to Leave for Jonesboro 6:30 Friday TEAM IS IN SHAPE Hugh Reese, Veteran End, Only Ailing Member of Squad Hope High School athletic committee Wednesday abandoned efforts to obtain a special train to Jonesboro for the Bobcat-Golden Hurricane grid game to be played there Friday night. A spokesman for the committee said Wednesday afternoon that he had been unable to obtain rates for the proposed trip over the Missouri Pacific and Frisco railroads. The intended route was from Hope to Hoxie on the Missouri Pacific and from Hoxie to Jonesboro on the Frisco. Missouri Pacific officials here said they had been unable to obtain the rates on the Frisco which led to the abandonment of plans for the special train. Coach Foy Hammons, 22 football players and the two student managers will board a Tri-State bus at 6:30 a. m. Friday for the trip. The bus will leave from the Diamond cafe, and is scheduled to arrive in Jonesboro at 2 p. m. Friday. Room For Eight Coach Hammons said he had room for eight persons on the bus at ?5 for the round trip. The seats will be sold to the first eight persons contacting the coach with the money in advance. Coach Hammons said his team was in good condition with the exception of Hugh Reese, veteran end, who is suffering with a cold. Reese, however, is expected to make the trip and see action Friday night. Hammons planned blackboard work for the team Wednesday afternoon, due to wet weather. Percy Ramsey has been practicing in the backficld this week with Fulkerson at end. Dance Alter Game A dance dedicated to Jonesboro and Hope High school football teams will be given at the Community Center at Jonesboro Friday night immediately following the football game between the two teams. Music for the dance will be provided by George Graves and his orchestra, featuring Tommy Warner at the plan- no. The event is expected to attract young people from all parts of Northeast Arkansas and a large delegation from Hope. Admission for the dance will be 50 cents per person. Providence Cake Walk to Be Held on Friday A cake walk has been announced at Providence for Friday, October 15, the proceeds to be used for the boys and girls basketball teams. Tlie public is invited. MIND Your MANNERS Test your knowledge or correct social usage by answering the following questions, then checking against the authoritative answers below: 1. Should a man raise his hat to a woman when he offers a seat in a public cur, 2. When a man anil woman are entering a street car or bus, which one goes first? 3. May a woman be the first to suggest that a man call on her? 4. After a man has been introduced to u woman with whom he thinks he would be acceptable company, may he be the first to suggest thai he call? 5. Should a man smoke a pipe on a formal occasion? What would you do if— You are u woman and you drop a glove while you sit talking to a man'.' He does not immediately pick it up— (aI Reach for it yourself? Ibi Wait until you are ready to leave and quietly pick it up? to When you are ready 10 leave say, "I . .;ust have dropped a glove ..." Answers 1 Yes. 2. Woman, but man alights first. 3. Yes. 4. Yes. 5. No. Btwt "What Would You Do" solution—if) will give him tin? hint, i-lhrrwi.'ie ib.l. Bulletins SWGAPOHE, Straits Settlement. —(/P)—Netherlands Air Commander H. G. Debruyne and eight other Netherlands naval officers were killed Wednesday when their bombing plane plunged Into the sea off the Java coast. LITTLE ROCK.—(/P)—Secretary of State Hall notified W. J. Hig- glns, Altus attorney, Wednesday that the petition to refer the 1937 act regulating so-called "co-operative banks" to the people at the 1393 general election did not bear a sufficient number of signatures and could not be accepted for the election ballot. DENVER, Colo.— (if)—The resolutions committee of the American Federation of Labor convention called on the AFL Wednesday to seek an end to the "usurped authority now being exercised" by the National Labor Relations Board in the adjustment of labor disputes. BANGOR, Me.— (if) —Captain Frank Foley of the Bangor police said Wednesday that James Da-1 hover, wounded survivor of a "G" men's ambush of the dreaded Al Brady gang, confessed that the band had slain Richard Rivers, Indianapolis police sergeant; Paul JVlinncman, Indiana state trooper; and a Frccport (Ohio) policeman named Conn. Killing Is Blamed on Delayed Letter Passport Granted Armenian, But He Never Got the Notice BEIRUT, Syria.—{£•)—The slaying o£ Consul General James Theodore Marriner was attributed Wednesday to a tragic mistake—a letter going astray in the mails. The United States consular official was shot Tuesday by an Armenian, Medguerdich Karayan, who, police said, gave as his reason that he felt ''insulted' 1 because his request for a passport visa was refused. Actually, it developed that the consulate general had granted Karayan a visa but the lette rinforming him of the fact was never delivered, the Armenian having changed his address. Court Issue to Be Revived-Wheeler Will Get Still Fewer Votes Next Time, Declares Westerner GRAND RAPIDS, Mich— (/T 1 )— Senator Burton K. Wheeler (Dem., Mont.) told an audience here Tuesday night that if the administration seeks to revive the Supreme Court reorganization issue, "I can assure them they'll get fewer votes than before." Senator Wheeler, who led the opposition to President Roosevelt's court proposals, said he had thought (he proposal was "dead for all time" but that recent statements by the president and Attorney General Homer S. Cummings indicae an intention to revive the issue, The western senator said he believed with President Roosevent that anarchy prevails throughout the world but that back of treaty violations is "economic anarchy" and that in the United States confusion exiss among politicians and leaders of business. "Today it cannot be said that the Democrats or the Republicans have any definite opinion they can be said to be following, 1 ' Senator Wheeler said. "You have men who call themselves liberals whs say they favor a Communist regime but the same people arc opposed to a totalitarian state. You also find those who favor the totalitarian state but arc opposed to Communism. "Then, too, there are those favoring packing the Supremo Court as the only way to accomplish liberal principles. but, prior to the war, anyone looking to set up a totalitarian state would have been considered a Tory and liberals then would have opposed court packing although they now see no objection to it under the present administration. These same persons would have opposed such a court plan under Coulidge or Hoover." "Once liberals were against monopolies and price fixing," Wheeler continued, "but they favored the NRA No one can say definitely what will be the outcome of all this confusion." Judge, 98, Still Sitting Dennis. 98- year-old justice of the peace of Weymouth, British south coast town, plans to .sit un thf bench to celebrate his hundredth birthday. "1 don't intend cvor I retire," he ::nid recently. I New Volunteers to Spain, Is Suspicion; Crisis for English British Cabinet Calls Iri Laborite Opposition—• an Emergency ' ALARM FOR EUROPE France and England Disturbed by Threatening Italian Move By the Associated Press Italian Blackshirt leaders Wednesday asked for 50,000 volunteer militiamen to meet "emergencies," as the British cabinet considered a new approach to; the Spanish intervention impasse. "Fascist officials denied that the vol-' unteers were intended for Spanish service, but the British and French governments were known to be disturbed- by recurring reports of further Italian intervention. The two countries, seeking to avoid a direct clash with Italy, yielded to Premier Mussolini's wish to have the London non-intervention committee handle the question. Crisis for England After the cabinet meeting in London, Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain took the unusual step of calling the Laborite opposition leaders into con-- ference—a step which rarely occurs- when parliament is not in session ex-* cept in times of crisis. In Spain fierce fighting continued, especially on the northern front, where insurgents reported advances. Germany 'announced a non-aggression agreement with Belgium. In the Far East the. Japanese made a determined attempt to crash, the Chi- j nese line's across Wentsabpung creek ' into Tazang, five miles northwest of , Shanghai's international settlement*'But, according to a Chinese spokesman, they were forced to retire to their original position leaving 3,000 dead and wounded. Committee Is Called LONDON, Eng.—</P)—A decision to call the international hands-off-Spain committee into session this week—• possibly Friday—to seek a quick decision on the withdrawal of foreign volunteers from Spain was reported reached Wdnesday at a lengthy meeting of the British cabinet. One More Chance LONDON—(#>)—British and French conferees moved Tuesday night to give the International "Hands-Off Spain" Committee a last chance to try to get Italian roops ou of Spain. < It was said that Great Britain and France were agreed to treat alleged Italian activity in he Balearic Islands, off the Spanish east coast, as a separate problem. The possibility arose that Great Britain and France might try to get all Mediterranean powers together on his supposed menace to the security of trade routes in the Mediterranean. Both problems were thrashed out by British Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden and Charles Corbin, French ambassador to Great Britain. ' Eden received "very precise" data on the French position with regard to Premier Mussolini's refusal to discuss the withdrawal of Italian troops from Spain in a conference with Great Britain and France. Says Edward's Radio Speech "Wax Record" ASHBURY PARK, N. J.-(yP)—Fred- erick J. Snyder, a foreign correspondent and a radio commentator, said Tuesday he knew "for a fact" that King Edward VIII did not personally speak over the radio after his abdication. "What everyone heard was a wax recording made at an earlier time," Snyder told the New Jersey district Kiwanis International, at its annual convention. M, H, HMre Barn Burn$ 2 Miles From Patmos Fire Tuesday afternoon destroyed the farm home of M. H. Haire, two miles northwest of Patmos on the Alton road. Practically all of his household fur-, nishings and about 1,200 pounds of seed cotton were destroyed. The fire started in the kitchen and flames quickly enveloped the house. There was no insurance on the household goods. Loss of the frame house, owned by E. S. Greening of Hope, was partly covered by insurance. Cotton NEW ORLEANS— (IP)— October cotton opened Wednesday at 8.27 and closed at 8.63. Spot cotton closed steady 44 pomt% middling 8.48.

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