Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 11, 1934 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, September 11, 1934
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T h 16 newspaper (induced under divisions A-2 & A-5 Graphic Arti Code. TTW Hope Star WEATHEB Arkansas—Partly cloudy fue»- day night and Wednesday. r OLUME 35—NUMBER 283 (AIM—Means Anaoelnleil I'rrs* (NIOA)—Mcnnn IVoM-spniicr KntrrprNp A*«'n HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 11, 1934 ot Mope founded J80B) Hope Daily Pre». 19371 X»nnollnntf J tin Hope Star, jnnunrj 18 C 1020. PRICE 5c COPlf EACEFUL The News Review •By BRUCE CATTON- fMedical Society Holds District Meeting in Hope |Six Southwestern Counties Are Represented as Session Opens PROMINENT SPEAKER most interesting stunt that will be tried in Germany this winter will be an uttmpt by the Nazi authorities to persuade everybody that it's nice to be hungry. ; , Germany faces a terrifically difficult 'winter. The economic crisis gets graver.. An actual shortage in certain food supplies is seen. The raw materials on which many of Germany's grcntesl industries depend connol be obtained, because Germany has nothing lo use for money lo buy them. So, facing a season of want and hardship, the Hitler government is preparing to meet it in a new way by persuading the people that tightening your belt is great fun. The opening' guns in this strange propaganda campaign have already been fired. The bad economic situation is being blamed on the errors of Hitler's predecessors in office and on the hostility of certain "intcrnationl cliques" outside of Germany. XXX After this will come great broadsides extolling the virlucs of endurance and self-sacrifice, A tremendous barrage of oralory and newspaper articles will glorify the Spartan .ability to do withoul things. Germany wil be sold, if the energetic Nazis can possible accomplish it, on the idea that a winter of extreme hardship is only a new challenge to patriotism. Now this is interesting, not only because Hcrr Hitler is going to try to make an asset out of a great liability. Its real significance lies in its revelation of the tremendous power which control of the sources of propaganda gives to a man or his party in this modern world. XXX A distotorship docs not, in Ihe lasl analysis depend directly on guns and bayonets. It depends on the power to mold public opinion. All that guns and bayonets can do is to put the power exclusively in the dictolor's hands. In olhcr words, a dictatorship does not survive because it makes people put up with its sway; it survives, be"cause, literally, it can mack them like it. It docs violence to the mind and not to the body. II crcalcsa slale of mind lhat is favorable to it, and as long as it can do that its acts of terrorism arc only incidental. Could there be a greater object lesson in favor of free speech and free press? As long as the sources of propaganda are open to all there can be no dictatorship. The critical picture of the unemployment relief picture in the United Stales is graphically shown by the news that jusl about one-fourth of the inhabitants of New York are now receiving substantial relief of some kind. Public Wufarc Commissioner Hodson says that fully 200,000 New York families arc on relief now and thai the number may rise to half a million before the end of the year. The effort to find the money to finance this tremendous relief load is jarring New York to its foundations, | naturally enough. Such a loud cannot be borne indefinitely. It canot he borne at all without full public recognition of the prime nn ii Uinee of keeping people from starvation. If Ihe New York case wr<-r an isolated instance, things would not lie bad. Rut it is not. All across the country the .situation i.s similar. It is nol pleasant lo Ihink of what may happen if a substantial and lasting industrial revival (Iocs not come very soon. XXX Centuries ago when the Spaniards were looting the inealeuably rich chests of the Incus of Peru, the job ot getting the gold home was a ticklish and uncertain one. Great galleons took the bullion over the Atlantic, but in spite of the fact that the whole Spanish navy was set out out to guard them, English co- sairs got Iheir hands on plenty of il. The noble art of hi-jacking was pcr- lormed in a way lo turn Ihe Span- 1 Public Urged to Hear Ad' dress Dr. Sam Thompson ;; Tuesday Night •^*it The Sixth Councilor District Medi: ^;;;, cal Society, composed of Hcmpslcad, i 3j-Howard. Miller, Scvier, Polk and Lit;:'?!;, tic River counties, convened here on •^ Tuesday. ;;Jf* The meeting started at the First !-,.;.[ Hiiptisl church at 10 o'clock with a ;;<•?,, large attendance. iS; Dr. H. F. Hogc and Dr. Walter Car^i,;; uthers of Little Rock were among the life physicians here. Vexarkana. Nashville, f£j| : Frcscotl, Magnolia, DcQuccn and practically every town in the district was represented. Appearing on the morning program were Dr. Phil McNeil of Oklahoma City, and Dr. D. W. Goldstein of Fort Smith. Dr. Willis Campbell of Memphis; Dr. M. Smith and Dr. Joseph Kclso of Oklahoma City, and Dr. Sam E. Thompson of Kerrville, Texas, were the principal speakers on the. afternoon The one-day session will be concluded at 8 o'clock Tuesday night r - with an address by Dr. Sam E. Thompson, president of the Texas Medical Association. His subject will be: "Health Problems are Individaul Responsibilities. ' Approximately 75 visiting physicians were xcpected to attend. The public is urged to hear the address Tuesday night by Dr. Thompson. Death Penalty for Attack on Bride John Willis, Ex-Convict, Is Convicted for Criminal Assault TYLISH. Texii.s.-(/|')-John 11. Willis. Louisiana ex-convict, Monday night was convicted of criminal assault on Mrs. Maxwell Herring, .young hriilc and former University of Texas shi'lenl, and was assessed Ihe i]i\i\\\j pi'tially li.y a jury that oVliveral<'i| / l-'> miiMil'-:., F. (!. SwaiiHiii. defense allorncy. aimoinirt'd iniiiii'diiilr'ly that he would seek a new trial. The jury retired after hearing Leslie Florence, stale prosecutor, make a fervent plea for the death sentence. Mrs. Herring testiljfcdflVlondny morning and told step by step of the attack made on her on the night of August 25 after she and her husband f)r,\d been kidnaped from a drinksland •near Tyler, forced to drive to a lonely .••treteh of woods, stripped of their clothing and robbed. Willis was arrested at I-'alestine Ihe morninu iifler (he alleged allnck in an aulomobili' wliirh Mr. and Mrs. Herring identified a.s one given them a.s a wedding gift. The couple identified Willis a.s their abiluctor. No Check Made on Morgan's Returns WASHINGTON -(/|')~- The Senate Banking Committee charged internal revenue agents Monday with "laxity in enforcement" for "accepting without examination" income tax returns picpai-cd by J. P. Morgan und company. A lengthy review of the evidence that officials of Kulm, Loeb and Company and the National City Bank of New York "avoided 1 income taxes by a ""variety of methods' was presented by the committee. The fifth installment of the committee's report on its stoek market investigation said the interal revenue agents accepted Morgan- prepared returns "on the assumption nlal preparation by that firm ipsu facto csl-ablisli- l I hi: correctness. "Many returns, particularly of part- j nurs iu larye banking houses, were exempted from adequate scrutiny," the committee said. "When examina- lios were made, the time devoted lo them was compurulivel yshort, in view of the wealth and the taxpayers arid the complex natureof the transactions." SEEN Gangway for Kingfish '%', ' ' ,-,''> '%\ ''V'fSi ' ..;-'-;, ;-<'«>,:?! .v.v/Vrt. Violence Flares Again Tuesday in Textile Centers Workers Storm Mills in New England States, Injuring Several TROOPS CALLED OUT lie would lie an insane man who would dare attack Senator Huey P. Long, as the "Kingfish" makes his wny about New Orleans during the investigation of the city administration by his picked committee. For Huey, indicated by arrow, is protected by national guardsmen besides his ever present personal bodyguards. Two Convicts Die When Escape Fails Felons Attempt to Ram Locomotive Through Iron (kites at Joliet (Continued on Puiic Three) FLAPPER FANNY SAYS.- BED. U. S. PAT. OFF. Juliet, 111. — (A')— A sharp fullisadc from a rifle squad put a sudden end to daring attempt of four convicts at S'tatcvilic prison to commandeer a locomotive and ram their way through iron gates to freedom. Two of the prisoners were killed, another injured critically, the fourth captured, and a guard was shot. The dead: Frank Bellinger, serving from one In 2(1 years for robbery from Cook cuiinly. Fred H. Harry, serving one year to life for aimed robbery in Cnok county. The wounded ronvirl i.s Frank Sou- rler. of Ik'nlon, 111., serving a lifr sentence for the kidnaping of James Hae- ell, Blue Islaiul gambler. Doctors say his condition is critical. He was shot through the shoulder and leg. Joseph Donahue, Pcoria robber, the fourth member of the t^ing, was captured and placed in solitary confinement. Reach Agreement On NRA Changes Immediate Re-organiation Is to Be Made—Roosevelt and Johnson Agree HYDE PARK, N. Y. — President Roosevelt and General Hugh S. Johnson, NRA administrator, agreed Tuesday upon the principles of immediate reorganization of the NRA to eliminate overlapping functions and provide simplification of the recovery unit. A night conference at the summer White House developed agreement for establishment of the NRA on the same basis as that of the federal government with three separate branches, exccu- livp, judicial and legislative. (Jlanry Resigns Post WASHINGTON- - (/p, -The resignation of A. fi. Glancy a.s assistant NRA administration for eorlo compliance was reported in informed circles Tuesday to be imineiit as the result of (iis- ension within the recovery cirganiza- Labor Convention at Pine Bluff Condemns NRA Policy > By Associated Prtfcs ;• .Violence broke out anew, in several textile centers Tuesday as the presidential mediation board discussed the strike with manufacturers. i Lancaster, Pa., was the., scene of a riot Tuesday in which more than a thousand workers stormed mills, injuring a half dozen. Several automobiles were overturned. 1 Towe'll mills in South Carolina were scenes of disturbances when 1,200 [iickets surged around them to keep employes from work. i National Guard troops were mobTl-, izcd in three New England slates to prevent dlrordcr. v Fifteen persons were injured, three others shot and a score overcome by tear gas Monday as violence flared at. Iwo points in the New England sector of Uie textile strike front. Three state policemen were among 15 hurt in a riot at the Powdrcll and Alexander curtain plant at Danielson, Conn., when troopers, hurling tear gas, dispersed 1,500 pickets. At Saylcsvillc, R. I., sheriff's deputies opened fire with shotguns and state police threw tear gas bombs into a crowd of 600 strikers and sympathi § rs attempting to "rush" the plant of c Saylcs Finishing Co. Three were ot, and 20 were overcome by gas. A dynamite blast tore up a highway leading to the Howcll mill near Gastonia. M. C., scene of the bilteresst fighlinj. of the last textile strike. _• Slate Labor Convention PINE BLUFF —(/P)— The Arkansas State Federation of Labor, in its annual convention here Tuesday, endorsed the spirit of the NRA. , but condemned its present operation as being "against labor." The organization called on the federal government to adopt NRA policy as permanent policy through a passage of a law placing enforcement of all codes in the hands of the government. A resolution proposed by H. M. Thackory and aimed at the Ku Klux SClan, which he said was organized to defeat any labor movement, was referred back to the committee, hhrg Tha- Governor to Plead for School Support | '^^T^^^i *• ear corn that is .stored or scaled on This development resulted from Ilic long disagreement over settlement of the Harriman, Tnn., hosiery mills dis- pulc. • 55 Cent Loan for Corn WASHINGTON— (/P) —The Reconstruction corporation Tuesday announced n commitment of a $100,000,- A delayed entrance spells cur- talus for many a roniaa.ce. Kulrcll Will Join Phipps in ]{c(|iu\st. for $2,f>00,- 000 School Aid MTTI.K HOCK (/!>) - Governor J M. Fulrell .said he would join with W. K. Pliipps, commissioner of education in urging early action by Wash- ngl'ip officials fc.r Arkansas' recent, irciursl, for 52.500,0011. school aid. ••] will do everything in my power to help the public scliools of the stale" declared the governor. He expressed Ihe how lhat the relief administration will find it posihle to buy books for relief families in addition to pro- vi'lin;-' funds for payment of teacher.-, r.ii'l a'-tual operation of schools. O inrirlrnl with the opening of hun- flrcfis 'I srhof.ls Monday, Commissi( ner Phipps ad'hessed telegrams to ] i.'siflc-nl Roowvcll. and lo Dr. L. R. AM'-t;iiai). in charge of the emergency ill program, a.sking early ar- lln- Arkansas school aid peli- li'-n. he ivviewiMl farts brought out ui ;i u'cenl survey which showed 127 dis- !ii< I , wiihoul funds to pay for a single (lav e.t school operation. He told the presideut and Alderman that 1082 of the. teachers- of the btale will be wilh- r.ut employment and 40,000 will have no classes lo attend farms. Appoint Relief Administrator WASHINGTON —(/Pj- Federal Relief Administrator Harry L. Hopkins announced Tuesday the appointment of Malcolm J. Miller, former relief administrator in South Carolina, as regional representative in Arkansas, Texas, Louisiana, Alabama and Mississippi. Miller's headquarters wil be in New Orleans. 50th Anniversary of Antioch Church Sunday The !)0th anniversary of Antioch church, three miles east of Emmctt, wil be observed next Sunday with an annual .singing convention sched- k-.l. 'I he sillying will start n Ihe morn- ig iin'l continue until late in the af- liTnuun. Luncheon wiij bu sci veil on n 1 gn.uui'1. The public is invited. (Continued on Page Three) There were 1,6110 bales of cotton ginned in Hempstead county prior to '..epcmbcr 1 of this year, as compared with only 260 bales gijincd to the children i*'-" 110 date last year, according to the d unless September 1 report of W. H. Etter, Jr., federal reporter for Hempstead county. Small Crops Are Expected in U. S. Agriculture D e p a rtment Believes They Will Be Sufficient WASHINGTON -(/F'(- The Agriculture department expects sharly reduced production this year among the major crops, but believes there will be sufficient to go around. Largely a.s the result of the drouth, "total crop production appears much lower than in any year since the beginning of the World war," the department said Monday. But it added: "On the whole, national supplies of principal food crops, if closely utilized, should be sufficient for ordinary requirements." By combining estimates for 33 of the principal crops, the department said indicated yields per acre will average 18 per cent less than last year and about 22 per cent below the average for the pas 13 years. Hoover Again Hits New Deal Policies Klays Administration in Second Article Published Tuesday I'HjLADKLPinA.-GoVemment. l>y the people lias been abolished and tyranny erected wherever fascism, socialism, or communism has taken over the state, Former President Herbert Hoover says in an article published Tuesday in the Saturday Evening Post, "From Die example of national regimentation that we have examine:!," says Mr. Hoover, "it is obvious that many of tlieyo measures represent note reform or relief within the boundaries ot liberty, lujt Uiat they arc emulating parts of soino of these other .systems with the hope of speeding recovery from the depression." He excluded relief and reform measures from hi sdiscussion of regimentation, observing that the "proper action in relief of distress is inherent, in the social vision of the true American system. No American should -C Beauty Goes Egyptian Clara Lou Sheridan, beautiful screen star, wears a Cleopatra tiara of tiny'niincstoncs and pearls. Search Old River for More Bodies Dragged to Determine If Others Perished When Boat Sank TEXARKANA.-(/P)-With the bodies of 11 negroes recovered from the Old river, 35 miles east of here, searchers dragged the stream in an effort to determine if others drowned when a ferry sank Sunday as it carried a party across to a baptising. Fire 1 Chief W. J. Stringer of Texarkana, who directed the work of dragging for the bodies, said no accurate check was made of the number of passengers on the weather-beaten craft and he was not certain if all bodies had been found. The bottom of the boat fell out as it reached mid-stream, where the water was 12 feet deep. The dead ranged in age from 18 months lo 50 years. A 35-year-old mother, Mary Jane Oaks held her baby clutched in her arms as .she sank, and both bodies were reeovnr- ed, the arms of the mother still clinching to her baby. Two brothers, Jolmnio and Nollie Garrett, grasped p«ch other as they sank, and when the bodies were recovered the arm;; of each were about the other's neck. The dead, all negroes, were Marcaret Oakes, 18 months; Mary Jam 1 Oakes, 35; M. C. Boris, 10; L. C. Sorls, 9; Frank McCary, 45; Johnnie Garrett, 8; Nollie Garrett, 10; Doc Williams, 50; Clarence Wyatt, 2,'l; Frank Snell, 10; Vernice Riven, 30. (Continued on Page Three) Garner Elected to Ferguson's Post Vice President Is Named National Committeeman of Texas GALVESTON, Texas —K— Former Governor James E. Ferguson resigned Monday as a national Democratic coiimiiltecnian from Texas, and tin- state Democratic evecutive committee immediately adopted a motion notifying Vice President John N. Garner of his election to the commitlccship. Ferguson said he resigned in the interest of party harmony ,aml made his resignilion contingent upon the acceptance of the post by Vice President Garner, who had said htat he would not refuse the honor if it were offered him. The executive committee's action will probably be brought before the Dein- ocuilic state convention here Tuesday for endorsement or rejection, but this was not regarded as likely. Election of Garner as national com- iiiiUccman set a precedent in American politics in that, no other vice president has held sudi a position. Within the space of u few minutes Ihe formality of reading Ferguson's resignation, about which a storm of comment had whirled for several months, and accepting it was consum- nated. Revenue Officers Are Dropped Here Monroe and Smith Released as Retrenchment Program Starts Stuart Monroe and Luther Smith, employes of the State Revenue Department in Hempstead county, have relinquished their positions, it was announced here Tuesday. Mr. Monroe has been employed by the department since August 12 of last year, his duties being mostly office work. A retrenchment program in the revenue department was given as the reason for releasing the two employes a letter from Earl R. Wiseman, State Revenue Commissioner, said. Mr. Smith has been a keeper of the Fulton toll bridge for several months. C. C. Mitchell, another revenue officer here, was retained, being given an expansion of territory. Futrell Files His Campaign Expense Spent $4,39020 for Re- Election-Norwood Spent $3,587.86 LITTLE ROCK —(A')- Governor J. M. Futrell who defeated Howard Reed for rcnominalion in the August 1-1 Democratic primary,'field a campaign expense account with the secretary of slate's office showing expenditures of $4,390.20. Attorney General Hal L. Norwood who was defeated by Carl E. Bailey filed an expense account of ?3,. r >87.8(i. Other expense accounts were filed by: Roy Milum. for state senator, third listriel. $124.80. Abner McGehec, for circuit judge, sixth district, $717.12. Price Shofner, for cirAiil judge, sixth district. $803.50. J. S. Combs for circuit judge, fourth diilricl. $445. Claude A. Fuller, for congressman, third district. ?307.'J. r ). A P. Steel for circuit judge ninth distrist SUB. Lodge Files Suit to Collect Pulaski Bonds LITTLE ROCK. — (/Pi - Soverign Camp. Woodmen of the World, Tuesday filed a suit in federal district court here ugaintl Pulaski county road improvement district No. 10 for a ?l.:;i0.12,'i.81, claiming thai amount WHS du'. 1 the ramp as ov.'ncr of all oul- slanding bonds of Ihe district. District commissioners, county clerk and sheriff and tax collector were named co-defendants. Died as her poet lover she destroyed foretold Tragic story of the fatal model of the London studios related in The American Weekly, the magazine distributed with next Sunday's Chicago Herald and Emaminer.—Adv. Midway Band to Broadcast Over KCMC Midway community string band will broadcast a 30-minutc radio program over station KCMC Saturday night at 7:30 o'clock. Midway is located on the Hope-Lewisville road. New Orleans Is Calm As Record Vote Predicted Citizens Go to Polls in Sunday-Like Manner ' Despite Troops SIX OTHER PRIMARIES Arizona, Colorado, Washington, Vermont, New Hampshire, Michigan NEW ORLEANS-(fl>)-With opposing forces resting on their arms, New Orleans citizens swarmed to the polls Tuesday in a Sunday-like atmosphere of calm to choose between the Long- Walmsley faction. Rain threatened, but voters cariie out in such crowds that observers predicted a record balloting. Voters To Polls NEW ORLEANS— (>P)— New Orleans went to the polls Tuesday to choose between the "dictatorship" of Senator Huey P. Long, an dthe rule of the old regulars of the city, captained by Mayor. T. Semmes Walmsley. With all of the Louisiana national guard encamped in New Orleans, opposed by Mayor Wolmslpy's reinforced .city police, the rest of .the, state prepared for a quiet prmary. "Kingfish" Long had 2000 or more soldiers and Mayor Walmsley had an almost equal number of policemen. But, under a peace past signed by the two factions, no guardsmen or policemen will be allowed at the polls. Any election disputes wil be handled by an arbitration committee commanding a flying squadron of 300 armed men. . : ' After almost Iwo;, r m6hths of constant turmoil, carrying a threat of pitched battles on, (he streets of New Orleans, the election promised one of the most peaceful bullotings in the. city's .history. ,.' ! >-- • • ' t • Pray -for Peace Uneasy over the great store of armaments in the city, Dean, William D. Nes of Christ Church Cathedral, Episcopal, ordered a special Holy Communion service held to pray for an honest and peaceful election. Parents, sweethearts and wives of the militiamen .throughout the state, added their prayers. Considerable criticism was directed against Long for calling numerous high schoolboys to arms in the "partisan political dispute." Both Long and Walmsley, who have. completely dominated the personalities of the candidates they are supporting, expressed confidence over the outcome of the primary. Long said his candidates "are going to be elected, I believe." Walmsley said "everything looks good." Both refrained from superlatives. Two cbngrcssmen, a state supreme court justice and a member of the state public service commission will be nominated in the New Orleans district. Congressmen will also be nominated in all other districts of the state. Nomination in the primary is tantamount to election. Millions (o Polls WASHINGTON —(IP)— Millions of voters were marshalled to settle bitter intra-parly contests in primaries in seven slates Tuesday, involving thousands of nomination-seeking candidates. Louisianan Democratic primaries, where two factions are battling for control of national, state and local affairs will be watched because of the presence in New Orleans of 2,000 National Guardsmen ordered out by Sen. Huey P. Long. Besides Louisiana primaries Tuesday will be Arizona, Colorado, Michigan, New Hampshire, Vermont and Washington. In additionon South Carolina Democrats wil battle in a runoff primary to select either Olin D. Johnson, a youngster in politics or Cole L. Bease, fonnre senator and twice governor, as their gubernatorial nominee. Further Delaware Democrats in convention wil name candidates for Senator, the House and state offices. Arizona, Michigan, Vermont and Washington wil pick senatorial candidates. Arizona, Colorado, Michigan, New Hampshire and Vermont arc to name; gubernatorial candidates .There wil be primaries Wednesday in Georgia and Maryland and on Thursday in New York. Brann Is Winner PORTLAND, Me —(/P)— Governor Louis J. Brann, Maine's first Democratic governor in 16 years, was rc- elected Ln the face of Republican demands for his defeat as a symbol oC Maine's repudiation of the "New Deal." Brann's victory was conceded by the Republican Portland Press Herald.

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