Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 4, 1934 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, September 4, 1934
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The News Reviev «y CAT™ I T is easy to be glib about the victims of the depression; easy to say airily that jobless men can live on their savings if they have been prudent, can get help from relatives, and can, all in all, "get along somehow." ParkslTecfed Over Kitchens, Majority of 291 Calhoun County Throws Out About 2,000 Illegal Votes GIVES PARKS LEAD Kitchens Refused Recount of Votes in Ashley County LITTLE HOCK. — W, — Tilman B. Parks was rciiominalcd over Wade Kitchens in (he face of complete and official returns Tuesday from the Democratic runoff primary last week. • Parks' majority is 2!H votes. The tabulation: Parks 1'l.OGj, Kitchens 13,77-1. The Calhoun county Democratic committee Monday threw, out about 2000 contested votes and certified Parks' vote as <M2 against 537 for Kitchens. The official count for Calhoun county gave Parks 1561, and Kitchens 1574. The Ashley county committee Monday refused a petition by Kitchens for a recount of four boxes and certified the vote as Parks 1472, Kitchens 1063. The unofficial count for Calhoun county was: Parks 1340, Kitchens 1149 Kitchens hijd a majority of 45 votes M-.-Ru-s ,.ti - ,.o}X-tVi£_ facf&pf. officjal-.r.o- turns from Bradley, Chicot, Clark Columbia, Hcmpstcad, Lafayette, Nc- vnda, Ouaehila and Union countie." and unofficial returns from Ashley and Calhoun counties, until the latter two counties certified their returns Monday niyht. The unofficial vote was: Parks 14,852; Kitchens 14.897. However, Parks refused to concede defeat in the face of the unofficial vote and declared he felt certain that the certified vote from Ashley and Calhoun counties would give him a majority. Official vote Seventh congressional district: Counties— Parks Ashley .................. . ............ 1472 Bradley ........................... 1027 Calhoun ............................ G42 Kitchens Chicot Clark Columbia .. HcmpMcad Lafayette ... Nevada Ouachit-a .... Union TutaKs . . 9C4 .. 1392 . 603 . inso . 806 . 105G . 1G75 . 2316 .. 14065 10G3 127!) 537 120G 1135 1506 1901 584 1502 1159 1899 1377-1 to Comment KI, DORADO.- (/]') --Wad.: Kilch- ens. Magnolia attorney and World war captain. Monday night, declined to comment, on the Seeventh congressional district nice in which he was (railing Tilman B. I-'arks by 291 voles on (he basis of official returns. Informed of reports that he would contest (ho ballot in Calhoun and Ashley county. Kitchens said he had no .statement to make until possibly Tuesday. |l It was reported here thut Kitchens would contt'sl all Ihe halldt.s in Ashley county In which he was refused a recount Monday. Official returns certified by central committees in Ashley and Cnlhoun counties Monday showed Parks leading Kitchens by a total of 5H votes for Ihe two counties. Prosecutors Ask Life Imprisonment for Meyers NORMAN, Olda.--(/l>|-Life imprisonment anil not Ihe death penally will he asked by Ihe slate for Neal Myers, University of Oklahoma student, prosecutors disclosed Tuesday as young Myers went lo (rial, lie is charged wilh the death of his campus sweetheart, Marian Mills, who here July 10 as a result, of alleged at- temptel criminal operations lo prevent motherhood. Protection Is Sought Against "Wild Cows" I'OPLAK BLUFK Mo. -(7P)~Uut- Icr county farmers have asked Sheriff Lester Massintjhiiin to protect their live.-: anil properly from the "wild tow: " of Butler county. , 'Ihe iiirmers. headed by A. B. Par- Irnberry. said the cows are wild; that they do not know Ihe purposes of fences and that Ihe siyht. of a human being just "burns (hem up." The cows were shipped to Arkansas from North Diikotn as a part of the federal project and wandered into Missouri, (he formers say. Piirteiibcrry sai,d farmers in the .-cclicr were afraid (o let their children 30 into the woods alone. But it is n little different when you take a close-up look at things. Such a look is provided in n study just completed by the U. S. Department of Labor, The department's ex- PCI-I.S investigated the cases of 1000 representative railway employes to sec what happens to n wage earner when hard limes come. These workers took a general 10 per cent cut in February, 1932, but short lime and lows of overtime work had already reduced their pay materially, so that during the four years of the depression half of them had lost as much as 30 per cent of their incomes. In 1932 .for instance, two-thirds of these men earned less than S1500; only 18 per cent got as much as 51750. XXX Meanwhile, many family burdens, increased. Fully 200 of the workers took jobless friends and relatoivcs into their homes. Many others made regular gifls of cash or groceries to needy families in their neighborhoods. So what happened? To begin with, savings vanished. Nearly all of these 1000 used up their bank accounts; and half of them had lo sacrifice their in- siiraiicc policies. In 115 families, all with small children, the daily supply of milk was reduced. Thirty-two families cut off their milk entirely, Nearly all of the families cut down drastically on their purchases of butter, meat, fresh vegetables and fruits. XXX Health was neglected. In nearly a third of the 1000 families, one or more members required medical attention, but none could afford it. Teeth were badly neglected. Requests from tht school ahlhorities for denial or mcdica attention for children were repeatedly ignored, "Lodge, club 'and church memberships were dropped. In 135 families subscriptions lo magazines and newspapers had been cancelled. Many of these persons said they had not even even seen a movie for years. As one man put it, "when Sunday comes, we just sit." This then, is a picture of the human cost of the depression. It is worth remembering that thecs 1000 families were far better prepared than most to meet the depression, and suffered much les than the average. But the picture is, nevertheless, an appalling one. It is, as the Labor Department experts remark, a picture of a slow retreat from relative security toward destitution." XXX If the formation of the American Liberty League, with such prominent Democrats as Al Smith and John W. Davis in the van, should help to precipitate a complete new alignment of political parties, it will be a very excellent Ihing for the country. This organization seems—for the moment at least—lo be without political bias. It is, clearly, a conservative group; and for that reason it is idcfil- y adapted to crysUillizt; and formulate ju: opposition to the New Deal. As a nation we are going to make some decisions of stupendous impor- ance in the next few years. We shall )e able, to mack them much more in- elligcntly if our politics reflects a clean-cut distinction between conservatives and liberals. The present situation, with each o.f he major parlies suffering from such division, is not adapted lo serve vis well in time of crisis. XXX II will be interesting lo see whether the Ontario legislature puts through the "anti-ransom" law suggested by Atlorney CJcncra! Roebuck. The official would have the police given authority to clone the hank acount.s, seal Ihe .safely deposit vaults and otherwise supervise the finances of kidnap- ed persons and their relatives. The theory of this is, of course, to Several Nabbed With Whisky In Police Roundup Local Officers Raid Several Places Here, Operators Arrested LONG COURT DOCKET Charges Are Aired by Judge Lemley Tuesday Morning A police round-up of whisky violators here resounded in municipal court Tuesday when a score of defendants faced charges of possessing liquor, drunkenness and driving automobiles while intoxicated. Chief of Police Clarence Baker and lii.s officers raided several places over the week-end ..se'r/.iiiR quantities of liquor and arresting operators. Chester McCaskill drew the largest fines. He was assessed ?100 for driving a car while intoxicated and 510 for drunkenness. He appealed both cases to circuit court, and was released under bonds totaling $360. Results of other cases: Henry Logan, reckless driving, dismissed on motion of Cily Attorney W. S. Atkins. Walter Sanders, assault and battery; fined 525 and costs. Jesse Atkins, drunkenness; 510. George Lawrence, receiving stolen property; fined $10 and sentenced to a day in jail. Herbert Dixon and Dennis Williams charged with possession liquor, were fined $50 and costs each. Daisy Johnson was acquitted on charges of possessing liquor, but was fined ?50 and costs for carrying a pistol. Richard Rucld, resisting an officer, find S50 and costs. He was also fined .$10 on charges of disturbing the peace. Charges against Henry Logan for carrying a pistol were dismissed by City Altorney Atkins. Henry Turner, drunkenness; !>10 $26,000,006 to Teachers Frank Noble, charged with perjury, was bound over to the grand jury under $200 bond. Curloy Smith and Buster Yates, robbery; dismissed. Smith and Yates, escaped convicts from the state prison farm, ware captured at Murfrccsboro Monday and returned to the penitentiary. Major Thomas, assault with intent to kill; examination waived andbound over to grand jury under 5300 bond. I. in White, unlawful detainer, dismissed by Deputy Prosecutor Vescyat request of complaining witness. In a civil ease A. J. Neighbors was given $81.50 judgment on account against S. R. Stamorci. White & Company was given judg- ncnt of S38.64 against Noble Williams n another civil suit, brought into (Continued on Pane Three) corl seeking action on a note. Cotton Exchange Reopened Here Louis Sanders Will Again Have Charge of Operations The Hope Cot I on Exchange will reopen Tuesday afler a shutdown lasting Ihrouuh the summer months. The exchange wil be managed again this full by Louis Sanders, with eon- nectiens wilh Beer & company private The neat sum of $26,000,000 was starting into circulation as this throng jammed a Chicago street,.',.The crowd is part of the army of 17,000 Chicago school teachers - lined up. to draw seven months'^ j>ay, which the city was unable to give them untl Ithe RFC loaned the money to the Board of Education. A wave of buying boomed business in city stores and creditors rejoiced as millions in debts were paid by the hnppy instructors. Local Boy Hurt in Auto Crash wire from New Orleans. Mocks, grains and the New FLAPPER FANNY SAYS: BEG. U.S. PAT. Or F. York and New Orleans cotton market wi' he poslcd daily on the board. Fund;; for operation are being obtained through .subscriptions from local cotton buyers and business houses. The exchange is located near the Greening Insurance office. of Nabbed er CHICAGO --(/[')— Theodore Benin hc-UI in jail in Grand Haven, Mich., known member of the Dillinger mob, and had admitted, authorities said, dl bHiig one of those who escaped (nun a federal trap with his leader and oilier members of the gang at Ihe.' Little Behcmiii resort in northern Wisconsin lasl April. AiTO'lcd in Maine, Bent/: was taken I') Michigan to face charges of r"bbing the Peoples Savings Bunk ;,l Grand Haven in 1933. j His connection with Ihe Dillinger •.'.I'll 1 .' w.i.-; learned when he was idcn- Jack Cobb Injured a Third Street Crossing Monday Night Jack Cobb, 23-year-old Hope youth was injured here Monday night when lis automobile crashed into an L. & A Tcight train at the Third street cross- ng. He was token to Josephine hospital suffering from numerous cuts and iruises, the most serious of which -rwas two gashes over the right eye. Cobb was traveling west on Thirc street and apparently did not see the 'rain which consisted mostly of alum- inum-colorccJ oil cars. Witnesses said he drove his car into the train at an estimated .speed of 40 miles an hour, A whisky flask was found near the automobile. His car was demolished. Cobb was riding alone at the time of the accident. Physicians suiil (hat he would be released from the hospital Tuesday afternoon, and allowed (o return lome. Eight Teams for Softball Series Double-Headers Scheduled for Tuesday and Wednesday Nights Might teams have entered the softball tournament, scheduled this week j at the high school athletic field lo ; tic the championship title among Hope (cams. A double header is listed for Tuesday night, with Julia Chester ho.spi- lal opposing the Hope Compress in the first battle. A .second game will see the HOIK- oil- against the Missouri-Pac- ers pitted ific Icam. Wednesda company will play Hobbs Grocery, second game between night the Hope Basket followed by a "M" System and Williams Lumber company. Proceeds from these games;, after as a inemh,-,' of the gang that I 1 " f» w » s ;- s ' h ^ {>«» deducted will i ..... ™ ...... . ..... ... M...:, ...., o....i. ! he donated to the hign school athletic fund. Hoover's Article Stirs Washington Former President Hits at Roosevelt's New Deal Policies WASHINGTON -(/P)- .Political Washington Tuesday wondered if Herbert Hoover was planning an at-/ tempt to return to the White House. Speculation .entirely informal thus far, was stirred by an article written by Mr. Hoover and published in the current issue of Saturday Evening Post. The former president asserted tha Ihe New Deal was an usurpation o liberty. He was promptly (Jiallcjiged by Sec retary Ickcs, a former Republican Mr. Ickcs said that when Hoove speaks of liberty, he talks of the rights of properly. The former president, in his first liscusioii of political questions since le left the White House, decries "cc- momic regimentation" and of it says "The whole thesis behind this program is the very theory that man is mt the pawn of the state." Mr. Hoover's coyprighlod article is itled: "The Challenge to Liberty.' ne Saturday Evening Post released portion and not the complete arti- le for newspaper publication. In its .statement accompaning the release, the weekly magazine says: "Although there is no mention ol the present White House incumbent hy name, a digest of the staggering number of powers delegated to the chief executive is made with the author frankly in disagreement both with current administration policies and with the un-American altitude of Congress in yielding virtually dictatorial powers to tile president." Liberty Being "Destroyed" Afler sounding an opening theme of opposition to dictatorial governments throughout the world, Mr. Hoover writes; "In haste to bring under control the. sweeping social forces unleashed by the political and economic dislocations of the World war, peoples and governments arc hlindingly wounding, even destroying, those fundamental human liberties which have been the foundation and inspiration of progress." Your check book isn't tlio on place where, tho balance i s j m ' bbrd Ihe Merchants National Bank South Bvnd. Iml., Ihe "lasl job" llv s'ain .J")m Dillinger. .'V'l-il'-ml I'nlice Chief Leo P. Beri 1 1 Hnulli Bend revealed irlcnli- •ilic'p nf Bent/, in that robbery, a hue Ilial cot I the life of one poi num. Howard Wagner, June ISO, A!.-i. identified as participants in '• S<;uih Bend rubbery were John liini'iltun and George (Baby Face' n, the officer said. John Doo nls were issued for them in |y j South Bend und indictment of them M'. ;ilong with Be enu will be sought soon it \vus Patmos Lad Injured When Kicked by Mule "Sonny" Jones, 9-year-old sun of Mr. and Mrs. George Jones mos, uufeied a painful injury !;)!'-' Monday when u mule kicked him in the head. He was brought to Josephine hospital with his left ear torn virtually off. The injury required numerous stitches. Bobcats Open Grid Practice Here Monday With 20 Lettermen Returning, Prospects Are Very Bright rOUGHJCHEDULE Bobcats Will Meet Outstanding Teams—Open Season Here Sept. 21 Prospective members of the 1934 iobcat football team went through he first practice session Monday afternoon at the high school athletic icld. _ Answering the call . of Assistant loach Jimmy Jones, were more than 25 candidates for the initial .drill which consisted of punting, passing nd a lecture on fundamentals of the ,ame. Practice will be held once daily un- il Coach Foy H. Hammons returns rom a visit to Florida. He is cxpect- d here Wednesday. Candidate? will report twice daily ntil the opening game here Septcm- er 21 with Lockesburg, Prospects for a heavy and cxper- enced squad is very encouraging. Twenty lettermcn and a flock of ew comers will form the nucleus round which Coach Hammons will uild this year's aggregation. Formidable Backfield' Coach Hammons will have two sets E backfield stars. Fete Brown, veteran quarter, will eturn to his position. Guy Fayne, aptain and quarterback of the Nash- ille High School team last season, is groomed for a regular halfback po- on. . Coach Hammons has another ace in ack Turner, one of the best block- ig halfbacks ever turned out here. iesides"~riis ability in cutting '< down r ould-be tacklers, Turner is an adept ass receiver. J. W. Harper, a dependable back for very occasion and a mainstay of the "lobcat Team last fall, will return. He rill probably fill the role of fullback lis season. . Other candidates for backfield post-' ons include Ray Turner, Cargilc, pears, Stroud and Ponder. Veteran lineman are: Holly, Middlebrooks, Anderson, tone, Broomfield, Moore, Hitchcock, Ccnnedy, Hobbs, Owners, Richards, nd Houston. Others who will make bids for line ositlons arc: Lasetcr, Bradford, Ramsey, Harris, ngland, Keith, Toland, Wilson and Sccrcst. Tough Schedule Ahead The Bobcats face probably the hardest .schedule ever attempted by a Hope team. The schedule includes j such top-notchers as Little Rock, Fordyce, Hot Springs and Camdcn. Nine games will ba played here an two away from borne. The schedule: Sept. 21-—Lockesbuj'g, here. Sept. 28-—Camden, here. Oct. 5—Fordyce, here, Oct. 12—Hot Springs, here. Oct. 19-Texarkana, here. OcL 26—Broken Bow, Okla., here. Nov. 2—Arkadclphia, here. Nov. 0—Prcscott, here. Nov. 16—Malvem, there. Nov. 24—Little Rock, here. Nov. 29-Nashvillc, there. Threo slaps which she alleges were .delivered by an irate wife injured her dignity $51,200 worth, Nita Cavalier, blond film actress, testified in her damage trial against Mrs, G. B. Wilson, wealthy sportsman's wife, in Hollywood. .The actress is shown in court as she charged that Mrs. Wilson accused her of a tryst with Wilson, then struck her. One Killed When Blast Wrecks Ship Three Believed Drowned and Two Others Injured Seriously SAN DIEGO, Cal. — (<q>j~Onc man was killed, three others were believed drowned and two were injured ser- ously when a terrific blast wrecked a 33-foot fishing boat here Tuesday. Force of the blast, which rocked a mile wide area, apparently broke a ced line from the underground gas- line tanks at a service station, causing laming fluid to gush over the bay. The dead mon was identified as Frank Princapoli. Cause of the blast was not determined. Rankin Asks Higher Inheritance Taxes KURKKA SPRINGS, Ark.- (/!') Congressman John E. Raivkin, of Mississippi county. prO|K>scd Tuesday as he "only remedy' 'to cure the de- iression is the raising of iiiherilmicc f I'at- j (axes high enough to break up huge fortunes and furnish sufficient rcvc- nes to pay the cost of government. Speaking before the Arkansas American Legion and its affiliated bodies. Mr. Rankin blamed the depression on mismanagement of government affairs. Bulletins Davis Killed In Cleveland Race Speed Flier Who Won Bendix Trophy Plunges to Death CLEVELAND, Ohio -(#>)- Douglas Davis, 35-year-old transport pilot flew to his death Monday in the Thompson trophy contest, speed classic of the national air races. The Atlanta Ga., flier was racing at a speed of 248 miles an hour when his Wedell-Williams racer crashed just after h e had passed the back pylon, seven miles from the municipal airport where 75,000 persons watched the racing. Only two hours before the crash, Davis had exceeded the world's record for land planes in a time trial. On four laps he averaged 306.215 miles an I hour, but set no official record becausi the National Aeronautical Associate requires a margin of 4.97 miles ai hour. The present record is 304.98 mile First Big Test Is Reached In Several Mills Sympathizers Assault Officials at Macon. Ga., Mill THOUSANDS ARE IDLE Varying E s t i m a t e s' Aye Received on Effectiveness of Move By. the Associated Press The general strike in the textile in| dustry met its first big test Tuesday .vith violence reported in the South nd threats of violence in New England where thousands of workers reported for duty despite the strike call. At Macon, Ga., strike sympathizers assaulted a mill official and overturned, an automobile . loaded with other officials as they attempted to enter the mill grounds. In South Carolina, state troops guarded four danger points, Many employes walked out at Fall River, Mass., but activity there was not at a standstill. Approximately 95 per cent of the early shift workers in Salem, Mass., mills were at work Tuesday. Other New .England points found employes returning to work. Approximately 30,000 silk workers at Patterson, N. J., went to work Tuesday as usual. A total of 500 pickets surrounded two Erwin, N. C. mills and'•forced a complete shutdown in both establishments., Three other North Carolina points reported workers were returning to their jobs. ' There were varying estimates as to^ the effectiveness of the strike tis,, gauged by. the operation of complete surveys of'., the" in the South showed 60,000 workers idle and 75,000 at work. This was the challenge by Francis J. Gornion, chairman of the United Textile Workers. Strike committee,: who said he had received reports indicating that 100,000 operatives had responded to the s strike order in sections where the Labor day was not geenrally observed. On the other hand, George A. Sloan president of the Cotton Textile Institute, said reports from cotton mills in the South showed that 114,000 employees were working and 31,000 ,were idle. Sloan asserted the "preponderant majority" of southern workers were not in sympathy with the strike. , set last year at Chicago by the late Jimmy Wendell. Davis was leading the field when the accident happened. Col, Hoscoc C Turner of Hollywood;- Calif., was the eventual winner at a speed of 248.123 miles and hour. Eight pilots began the race, an open even of 100 miles over a triangular eight and one-half mile course. This meant 26 steep banks around the pylons at tcrific speed. Two Army Airmen Killed SHREVEPORT, La. —(/P)—Less than an hour after their bi-motored observation plane cleared Barksclale field for Natchitoches Monday afternoon, Lwo members of the Army Air Corps from Brooks Field, San Antonio, were dead, and a third man, a private from he same post, was injured, victims of a crash in a rainstorm, near Danville n Jackson parish. The dead were Cadet Neat Caldwell and Private Betx Baker. Private '. K. Martin fought his way from the ivreckagc just as flames engulfed it. ic was injured only slightly, suffer- ng a cut above the left eye and a la- 'eratcd back. WASHINGTON -(/P)~A «-u- ate committee began an investigation into the munition* industry Tuesday in the hope, as Chairman Nye expressed it, of averting ano- thir terrible world conflict. Nye said the scope of the luveslis-atiwi would be broad. UVUE PARK -f/f'J— J<*e|Ui Kennedy, chairman of the ucw federal stock exchange comjiuss- iou, reported to President Roosevelt Tuesday that the coiunils.s. i«n would take over control of the vust securities market on October 1, and added that he saw no harmful affect to legitimate business by doing so. Mayor Walmeley to Be Called as Witness NEW ORLEANS, La.- (/P) -Stale ienalor James A. Noe, chairman of luey Long's legislative committee in- estigating the affairs of city officials here, at his home in Monroe said that Mayor T. Semmes Walmsely would be called as a witness when the committee resumes its hearings this week into asserted "vice and corruption" in New Orleans. "Mayor Walmsley will have a chance to tell his story before the committee," Noe declared, adding: "So will everybody else who has been n;:mud as receiving money for protection of vice djjil corruption iji New Orleans. "The only way that Hue.v Long v.ill be. prevented from carrying this Inuring to a conclusion v.ill be if bomc- onc kills hun." Long went back to his old skyscraper hotel "throne" room Monday night to direct the final moves in his bitter "war" to remove Mayor Walmsley from political control in New Orleans. Seed Problems Are Cleared Up Stanley Issues Statement Citing Cotton Adjustment Act County Agent Frank Stanley, Tuesday issued a statement to producers who desire to sell cotton in the seed in an effort to clear up coiulicting problems. The statement, taken from Section 95 of the cotton adjustment act: "In any case where the producer necessarily or customarily sells his harvested cotton in the seed to a per- . son other than a ginner, the following procedure shall govern. "Such producer upon request made to the Assistant in Cotton Adjustment for his county (or, if there is no such Assistant, the County Agent, or the district Agent if there is no County Agent) may have any portion(s) or he whole of his certiiicate(s) stamped or inscribed in ink on the back ivith a legend reading "Cotton sold in eed. "Such stamping or inscribing shall ? done by such Assistant at each in- erval of Ihe certificate corresponding o the space occupied by the serial umber on the face of the certificate nd the legend for each interval shall e signed by such Assistant. "Any producer having his certificate (s) so stamped or inscribed may, upon selling any cf his SCKCI cc.tton to any buyer other than a gimirr, detach such portion(s) of the certificate's) as is necessary to express the number of pounds cf lint cotton fairly estimated lo be contained in the seed cotton so sold. "Such producer may delived such detached porlion(s) of the certificate's) (o the buyer of his seed cotton after writing in ink or indelible pencil on the back thereof (below each legend)) the name of the buyer and the date of the sale and signing liis name thereto. Such buyer may deliver such detached porlion(s) to the ginner who gins such seed cotton, in exchange for bale lags. "If the producer sells his seed cotton to a ginner it is not necessary thut any stamp, inscription, or cn- dort'cnicnt appear on Ihe buck of the certiifcate(s). No detached portion of any certificate which is not so stamped or inscribed and endorsed shall be accepted by a ginner unless it is detached by the ginner." <$s* *

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