Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 18, 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 18, 1934
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Page 1
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FASHION EDITION fall fi< fiion new* In Coday's Star ami then attend the anniinl star « Snwifrcr Fashion Slicp n( Hope's theater Thurs ilay night. Star '/ : WEATHER , Arkansas—P a r 11 jr cloudy, wanner fai east portion Tirtsa* day night; Wednesday putty cloudy, VOLUME 85—NUMBER 289 (Al')—Mrnnn AsHoc'Inted I'rpsn (MOA)—Menim Nfiv»|irt|icr F.lilerptlir ,\n*'n HOPE, ARKANSAS, TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1984 Here and There •Editorial By ALEX. H. WASHBUEN- Corn Crop 24% of 10-Year Average, With 12 Mill. Bu. H IGHWAY No. 67, with its thousands of tourists, gives us a remarkable opportunity to advertise our community to the world. Better still, we have plenty of things here of real and enduring interest to the traveler—if we could tell him. Pride In one's own county was one- very real. Citizens of Mississippi coun ty years ago erected n memorial arch across the West Mcmphls-Blythcvill highway advising the motorist that he was at thai point entering the larges 1 cotton-producing county in the world A similar construction awaits the traveler entering Handolph county. If we were to follow their example we would make a lavish display of watermelon billboards at the Fulton bridge, to the west, and at Emmet to the east. Something else: Hempstcad county is widely known In its own slate because the county-seat town of Washington produced Augustus H. Garland, Attorney General of the United States, and Jnmes K. Jones, a federal senator. But hardly a traveler from out of the state knows Hcmpslcad is the home county of these famous men. Why not erect memorials to them on the route of No. 67 through this county, giving directions to the birth- Better Than 8-Million- Bushel Record of 1930, However P ASTURES IM P ROVE Hay Production for State 37% of 1.0-Year Average, Survey Shows LITTLE ROCK — Com production in Arkansas during August declined only 4 per cent below that of July, uMn gas a yardstick the percentage ot average conditions of nil crops in relation to an average established over the past. 10 years, Charles S. Bouton. agricultural statistician of the Bureau of Agricultural Economcis said Monday. Loss to growing crops during Aug- u.st was undoubtedly greater than 4 per cent, he said, but the customary comparison used in the bureau's- reports is fur nil crops, and many of these like oats, wheat, early hay, potatoes, berries and other fruits, had matured before Augusll, thus main- taininK a better comparative average. Most of the damage to corn had occurred prior to August 1, Mr. Bouton ;:nid. An estimated yield of 12.444.00C bushels for the state is 24 per cent ol the 10-ye;ir average, and is the lowest yield in many years, except that of 8.317.000 bushels in 1930. Rice prospects have improved, Mr. ;t<m s-aid, though curtailment of the accragc wil make for lower than average production. The cstimatcc yield cf 6,936,000 bushels, which is 78 per cent of the 10 year average. Cooler weather nnd increased humidity have bencfittcd later secdings. 1'a.sturnge ImprovesRcceutly Decline of pasturage during the car- place at Washington? This is harly an age when speeding Blankenship Held for Stabbing of M. Cox at Bodcaw Lloyd Blankenship t( Await Outcome of Victim's Wounds IM PROVESJ5LIGHTLY Cox's Brother - in - Law Arrested in Cotton Field Lloyd (Pap) Blankenship of Bod caw, was arrested and held in jail a Prcscott Tuesday for the stabbing 01 Sunday afternoon of his brothcr-in law, Merrill Cox, also of Bodcaw, Sheriff Arlice Pillman of Nevada county, said htal no charges had bcci filed against Blankenship, pending th< outcome of Cox's Injuries. Cox remained in Julia Chester hospital here with deep knife wounds n the chest and sides which punctur- d both lungs. Physicians describee] lis condition as "slightly improved ml critical." Blankenship surrendered pcaccful- V. He was working in a cotlon field hen Dcpuly Sheriff Earl May. of motorists pause lo inspect bronze Bodcaw placed him under arrest, statues picturing the glorious past— | The altercation, officers said, rcsijlt- ly part of August, with, subsequent improvement following r^lns, was reported. Improvements have been great ' «i- in tl-.f-Wrlhcra prrt cf 4hc state than in southern and southeastern counties. Wild hap production is estimated at ] 18.000 tons and cultivated hay at 571.- 000 Ions. 37 per cent of the 10 year average* Alfalfa crops of 133,000 tons are . predicted. Figures on soybeans and cowpeas were not available. An estimated production of 14,500.000 pounds of peanuts was given, which is 43 pel- cent of the baeis average. The sweet potato crop was estimated nt 2.210.00(1 bushels or 33 per cent of the 10 year average. A further decline in apple production WHS noted, with 1,295,000 bushels us the indicated yield, 33 per cent of the average. The crop is late and late varieties can grow a great deal, Mr. Bouton siiid. The average price of Jonathans to the grower in northwest Arkansas is 51 a bushel. Bumper reach Crop Teaches, despite the lack of size, have a 12- per cent larger pdouction than average, the estimated yield being 1,8-18.1)00 bushels. Grapes, with a production of H.560 tons arc making 11 larger crop (ban the crop of la.sl yr;ir. The p^ar production is estimated 'at 1.T.MIOO bushels. Pecans arc estimated at 1 ,:ir>0,l)00 bushels. Cotton, with an average yield pel- acre of ISO pounds, has del-lined 1(1 pounds per acre during August and !>4,UOO in slate production. The estimated crc.p is 711.(HID bales. Abandonment i:; reported of only l.fi per cent. Equalization Board Cuts Farm Taxes Retiring Assessor Ridgdiil Praised by County Board Woik of the Ifempslead County K<|uMiwilion Hoard was completed but Saturday with the lowering of farm real eslale assessments by 57,870 from the county assessor's figures, H. A. Carrigan, chairman of the board, announced Tuesday. 'Ibis reduction was relatively small, taking into account the.- total county as.sr:-.sm':nt. Mr. Carrigan said. 'ilieie wa.-i no change in the personal lax book, only one taxpayer appearing before the boarci as regards personal taxes. "To my mind and lo the mind of each member of the board." said Mr. Carrigan, ";be as:.o.-smcn!s made this year by III." assc.--.sor .John W. Itidg- dill. have been the best and must equitable a.'.w'.'.suicn'iS \'.e have ever had on I lie b;/< Us." The equalisation board adopted the following i c. olulio;;: V.'hcn:;.:-.-. Hen. John W. KidgdiU. will cl'-s<: bi.> four years service to Hemp: tear) C'ouul.v as Cnuniy A;s- :•• or with llr.: ending of Uiis sus ion of the Equali/ation ISoanI of Hemps County. Arkansas, and (he end of th's year I'J.'M. And Whcrris: Mr. Uidgdill has wa.is ,slii.;wi) himself a diligent, capable and upright servant of this county, administering the duties of his of- iContinuecl on Page Three) and yet, even speeding motorists must some time stop to take on fuel and refreshments. There's where on up-to-the-minute community tells its story to the passing world. Virginia is full of roadside monuments to leaders in war and peace The trails of Pennsylvania arc heavy with historical lore. Illinois points shafts to the sky in memory of the past. We arc not too busy to do the same. Lifting of Cotton Tax Penalty Urged Georgia Senator Advocates Abandoning Bankhead Procedure WASHINGTON. — (/P) — Suspension or revision of regulations under the Bankhead act to allow cotton farmers to market the full production of this year's crop tax free was predicted Monday by Senator Russell, Democrat, C!«:on>in, a/tcr a conference with Secretary vWnHucc. - •, . • ••••-. ,{Tho Georgian telegraphed senators from all Southern states urging them to join him in obtaining suspension of the compulsory baleage control law which be said threatened ruin to the small farmer. Russell arranged also to carry the appeal to 1'resident Roosevelt. Pointing out that the government crop report of September 1 indicate-) cotton yield far below the maximum production figure set by the Bankhcad act, Russell .said the objects of the legislation had been attained and "there is no need penalizing far- Tiers who may. because of good gi-iw- :iig conditions, produce more than :.heir individual allotments." If enforced, he declared, the com- mlsory act "will cause more dis'res .o the small farmers than anything since Sherman's march to the sea." cd from an alleged drunken fight between the two. When Cox was brought lo the hospital here he was unable to say what caused the fight. Blankenship was not injured. German Diversion of Funds Charged Impounded Foreign Money Spent on Munitions, It Is Alleged WASHINGTON (/I 1 ) A report that Germany is using impounded foreign funds lo subsidize German aircraft manufacturers was read Tuesday to he senate munitions committee. The report was read following a tacit warning by the United States government against violation of the Versailles treaty in tin; sale of aircraft equipment lo Germany. Argentina b"ld the Uniled Slates government responsible for "defaiua- .km of eharacli'r" uf its citi/ens mentioned in the inquiry and demanded damages. FLAPPER FANNY SAYS:' T,. n. s PAT. Of r. of Io\0 Ottell out, Ion. 100,000 More to Swell Strikers Prospect of Textile Peace Recedes Before New Threat By (bo Associated Press Peace in the nation's textile strike seemed further away than ever Tuesday as strike leaders took up the question of calling out 100,000 workers in affiliated industries. Meanwhile, mill owners determined to reopen more closed mills. Eleven hundred guardsmen arc on strike duty in six slates. With the exception of Georgia, where martial law has been declared, no disorder;; were reported in the South or New England. !',. !••( Must Work : f«rt^>Hct 7 " WASHINGTON.— (ff) -Federal Relief Administration officials said Tuesday that able-bodied textile trikers would have to work for relief like any other applicant for aid. They reported that applications had necn received by relief organizations n every state affected by the textile v.alkout, and Hint these applications vere receiving exactly the same treat-- ment accorded ordinary relief requests. — By the Associated Pi-ess Francis J. Gorman, textile strike chairman, threatened Monday lo call out 100.000 additional workers in all remaining branches of the industry unless tlic walkout is settled (hit week. The extension would affect the dyeing, rayon, underwear, knit goods, and rug divisions. With 11,000 National Guardsmen on :iuty, the conflict remained deadllck- ed. Gains claimed by Southern mil iwners in the reopening of several large plans were partially offset by .he walkout of approximately 1,500 idditional workers in Maine. Martial law was announced in the Georgia strike region. Ariopling strikers' tactics, guardsmen organi/ed a "'flyig squarlr:>n." and an internment :amp wa seslablishod near Atlanta to receive prisoner:;. Some 200 ' pickets ,vere arrested. The turbulent Khode Island strike zone, and most of New England was quiet. Windows were shatered by a ban-ace of sloi,rs at Walerville. Me., in an attempt lo force closing of a plant there. ATills llropcn WASHINGTON— (/I 1 ) -Marlial law gripped Georgia's strike centers Monday night as Southern textile maiiu- factureis rcniioncd a .score of mills and labor countered with a threat to extend the v/idkoul to all phases of (be cloth-making industry. Tim Labor Department began a study of textile hours and wages. The results of ils survey will be turned over to UK-- prc;-idenlial Mediation Board, headed by Governor Winanl of New Hampshire, and given to the public as well. 'I 1 :c leas-. 1 dispute between union officials and l(ui:h S. Jolm.vjn, NliA bead, meanwhile approached a .sho'V- .'ii. Kiev-en iiieniber.s i f the Silk ie Aiiihcvu.' 1 v iled imainiousiy lo lien for ,m open NBA hearing in effoit to settle the strike, in thai division tif textiles. Labor leaders, howvver, clung s'cad- faslly lo their assertion (hat they i 'irlii ip;:t" in no proceedings NHA f> long as Johnson, who -,'.'! them of violating in calling the strike. Ifice as chief of that Gorman asserleil thai ^ uci'i-l C'mvcutmu of of Labor resolution \lile v.o.'l.crs' d'-mand resign. He predicted approval for such a measure, rains of the Southern operators lispulcd by union officials were at !.-', partinlly offset by appareii! l.v reading strike sentiment in New ; England. This resulted in a walkout I of some 1.500 workers in Muine and | new closings in isolated mill towns. Football Stadium to Be Dedicated at Friday's Game Speakers to Represen School Board and Other Civic Groups HARD TEAM DRILL Coach Hammons Plans Di versified Attack for the Bobcats The new Hope High School football stadium, improved by several hUh- dred dollars of FERA money, will be dedicated with a short program preceding the opening football game here Friday night between Hope and Hamburg. Speakers representing civic organl» zations and the school board will de- iver short speeches, the program to ast approximately 20 minutes. De- ails of the program will be worked out at a meeting to be held Wednesday night at city hall. . . Meanwhile Coach Foy Hammons Irilled his men on a diversified of- 'ensive attack to use against Ham- jurg. Wednesday afternoon most of the practice will be devoted to a forward Tass defensive. The team will taper ff Thursday afternoon with signal rills, Hammons said. "We have been fortunate with no njurics to players except a slight {nee ailment to Harper. He will be n the starting line-up against Ham >urg.' 'the coach related. Season tickets for students and dulls will go on sale Wednesday, the rice being 25 cents to students and 3.96 for. adults. Nine home games are on the sched- le ,including some of the outstand- ng teams of the state. frinker Acquitted, of Murder Charge "exarkana Ice Man Freed After Three Hours' Deliberation Nay of Hop* founded I8fl»| Hope Dwllr Pr**», xOnaoHanted n« Hope Star, Jnnnnrr 18, 1929. • Man Scans Classic of the Sea ici'M Federation i: ked !'> adopt ;> TEXAiliKANA.—Edwin Briiiker, f or- ncr Texarkana ice company manager,, •as acquitted of the murder of P. A, IcSwain. lunch stand proprietor, bjR fifth district 'court jtiry Tuesday norning after less than three hours clibcralion. . :' The jury announced its verdict of ot guilty to Judge Hicks Harvey at 25 a. m. after deliberating two hours Monday night before being sent to ed without a decision. Brinkcr, whose first trial resulted i a hung jury after one of the most sensational and bitterly fought trials in the history of Bowie county, was immediately surrounded by friends in the courtroom. He smiled broadly and shook hands with his attorneys and friends. Brinker was tried for the murder of McSwain after the lunch stand proprietor's body had been found in the closet of his (McSwain's) home with a shotgun wound through the heart. The body, wrapped in a sheet, was found by Special Officer Arch Powers on the afternoon of June 28, 1932, after he had gone to the McSwain home to look for him after he had failed to open the lunch stand around noon, as was his habit. Nome, Alaska, Is Destroyed by Fire Famed Gold Mining City Wiped Out by Roaring Flames NOMK, Alaska.—(/P)—Nome, famed Alaskan gold mining city was destroyed by fire Monday and only two business buildings, including a hotel and a few residences in the northern section of the town were left standing. Late in the afternoon, dynamite was resorted to in an effort lo destroy buildings and check the path of the flames, but the fire raged onward. With every available man fighting unsuccessfully lo stop the fire, mining operations in the outskirts were stopped, and men were rushed here to help. Every grocery store burned and very little food was saved from the thelves of the stores, (he owners reported. An early estimate of the loss was placed at JTStl.OOU, with (he probability it would rise to $1,000.000. The temperature reached a low of .'{8 Sunday night, but an east wind of 22-mile, velocity early in the day sent the fire out of control, shortly after (Continued on Page Three) Bulletins WASHINGTON --(/I 1 )— Senator Caraway, Democrat, Arkansas.. said Tuesday she had been notified that the Commission of l''i»c Arts, would retain Edward K. Burr to design a special coin ccli'bra- |ii>K Arkansas' centennial in 19:10. HOT SPRINGS. Ark. (/?) Judge I.eroy Brandon, forjm'r county judge at Jacksonville and former grand mason of Florida Masonry, died at a sanitarium hcrt' Tuesday. PRICE «c #01 •••^•^•'••^^••^^^••^•••••laiilii ••••••^•^^••••^••VMIWMBIMMM British Yacht in Second Straight WinOverRainboi Endeavor Defeats Anie can Champion in 30-Mile Race , HAD iill fyfl Both Yachts Becalmed < First Meeting—a NorContest OFF NEWPORT, R. _. v . , Endeavor, British challlenger. America's cup, Tuesday won ho? o«» r ond straight victory over the Amer* lean defender, the Rainbow, in a " mile race. •= British Take' tint NEWPORT, R. I. —Iff)- to one <«| the swifjest and dramatic races ivfcrf waged for the famous America's cUtfJ the big blue challenger from England, T.O.M.Sopwlth's 1 Endeavor, overcame I a succession of sail-hoisting difficul-l ties Monday and administered and. en-1 tirely unexpected'but sound beating! to the defending sloop, Harold S.| Vanderbilt's Rainbow. ^. Endeavor demonstrated conclusive-! 'ly that she Is a speedier heavy wea* I ther craft, completely reversed her! sorry showing in Saturday's drifting! match that wound up "no contcstTl and Monday was one in the first con-1 elusive test of the 1934 series, witfi the British really challenging Amer-I lean sea supremecy for the first time" I since 1920. " < ' After chasing the Rainbow over w ~ , outgoing half of the 30-mile \vind-L ward-leeward course through ,tbe,| heavy seas and rain squalls, Endeavor I took the defender at the outset of the.J home run with a burst of speed pro- v duced by an unique ventilated or, I "Annie Oakley" spinnaker. For the first time since the start, Sopwith I looked Vanderbilt squarely in the eye f then forged quickly into the lead and L left the defending sloop struggling be- I hind over the closing 15 miles/ , . Endeavor's margin of victory at f finish was nearly half a mile, two 1 minutes and nine seconds on time, as t the challenger spurted before,a wi] that shifter from a brisk 14 knots about 10 at.thejfinish. ',' • . ;The winner's/elapsed tim^'df thiec/l flours, 43 minutes and 44 seconds, '" Jjpproximateljijlis jninutes short " AmericSri ^tup Record for a'A- course, despite that both boats »~passes the former mark for a 15-mile windward leg with a differ breeze* blowing. Rainbow's time -was 3:45:53. Rainbow, with an elapsed tune of,, 2:04:25 for U\e first half, where she'] .urned the marke with an 18 second' advantage, bettered the fpftner Ameirr :an cup record of 2:06:40, r 7set by the American yacht Vigilant lin the third race of the 1893 series against Valkyrie I. Endeavor also was under' this rec* jrd. ' ""•-..• (Photo by Margaret Bourke-White; Copyright, 1931, NEA Service, Inc.) Aini-ricu loses first two yacht races in International contest hi which s^lie has has never been beaten during modern times; (Top) This picture shows a mere mite ol a num dangling in the vast rigging of Endeavor, the British yacht. (Bottom) This photograph U of the first race, in xvhii-h both yachts were so becalmed it was called a "iio-contcst." The British Endeavor is leading America's Kauibuw—and went ou to win the two liiter races Moucluy and. Tuesday. ? ashion Show at Saenger Thursday Production D i r e c t e d by Jessa;Dee Glasgow, Dance Instructor A new era iq fashions will be hown Thursday night at the Star- -•aenger fall style show to be pre- i~-nted from the Saenger theater stage; All costumes will be revealed on living models, representing leading itores of Hope. The show will be personally direct•d from the stage by Miss Jessa Dee Glasgow, head of the new Hope scho-1 /f dance. A diversified and complete assortment of fall styles, ran^ins from brilliant evening gowns in trim woolen frocks, from sumptuously furred co-ts to swagger tweed suits will be paraded before the public. The style show is under auspices of the American Legion and Auxiliary.- Members of the auxiliary will canvass the city selling tickets. Three special dance numbers directed by Miss Ruth Natacha Thomas, will be presented besides the regular picture, Sidney Fox in "Down tc Their Last Yacht." Markets Hope Cotton Exchange New York Cotton Open High Low Close 12.83 1191 12.72 12.74 12.99 13.00 12.77 12.83 New Orleans Cotton 12.90 12.92 12.7T 12.78 13.00 13.02 12.84 12.85 Chicago Gram, Open High Low Close Wheat-Dec. ...104s lOSVs 103% 104V» 77V» 77% 76% 52% Stock Oct Dec Oct Dec 53 tt 52Vi Quotations 77'A 52% Corn—Dec. .. Oats—Dec. ... Closing Amur Can 95% American Smelter 33\i Amer. Tel and Tel 109% Anaconda 10% Chrysler 31 General Motors 27% Socony Vacuum _ 13V: U. S. Steel 30% Standard Oil of N. J 4Hs Atchinson „ 47 Little Rock Produce Hens, heavy breeds, per Ib 10 to lie Hens, Leghorn breeds, per Ib 9 to lOc Broilers per Ib 10 to 12c Springs, per Ib _. I? to 13c

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