Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 24, 1934 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Monday, September 24, 1934
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Page 1
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Th/g newspaper produced under dl- vision* A-2 tt A-5 Graphic Artt Code. Hope VOLUME 35—NUMBER 294 (Ar>—i.Mcnn* AjtKoelntnl 1'rfsn (.NUA >—Mrnnn NrtTApnprr I3ntrrprl*r AnVn Star Arkansas—Increasing cloud- mess, thundershowers In northwest Monday night; Tuesday tits, colde? In northwest por- HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAYTSEPEMBER 24. ^^^^^^^ ^ , — 1 __-- __•_ _'__"."--^j*__-_- "J|f ""_?*-rTTT^*^*--"*'.- i lg ^ p **T 1 - r ~"—...•^^^^•*^* > * y ^*ij i _—- -"-—-.* •• j,j -i.t^^/--i »*•* «« nu|N; cQi^fiura I8v9| HOOP n If w 4 >H >MMi««MMiMtaMi^MM^«^flBb r p DEATH SENTENCE IS UPHELD v^ y~ v^ v^ i^ ^xf Tuf i^ 1 VV VV ^A* rrA-7 A ^^^^^M ^B^^^H •H^^ 1 ^% A ^—^ * m. — — __ _ _ _L_ ^ *T IxT xr 'sV ll*_/i •_. r» i y*1 3 Are Critically Hurt in Local Auto Collision Bradley Woman, Returning Home From Hospital ^Among Victims MJ-. and Mrs. Charles Fcathcrston and Taxi-Driver Fiminy Fcild Hit by Shrcveport Truck Below Lewisville A Hradley woman who was being taken home from Josephine hospital, her husband and the taxi-driver who was chauffcuring them, were back in loc.il hospitals Monday afternoon critically injured in a motor collision six miles south of Lewisville about noon. - Mr. and Mr:;. Charles Fcalhcrston. the liradlcy couple, arc in Josephine hospital. Thc driver, Jimmy Fcild, of Hope, is in Julia Chester hospital. John Lund, of the Air Reduction Sales company, Shrcveport,, whose truck hit the Fcild and Fcathcrston car, is in a Shrcveport hospital. Mrs. Feafhorslon was hurt internally and sustained a broken left hip and a nose injury. Physicians said her recovery is doubtful. Mr. Fcathcrston sustained an injured left hip, several broken ribs, and severe bruises and scratches. Mr. Feild's right arm was broken, and he sustained an injured knee and hip. in addition to skin Abrasions. It was the second break for the same arm within a few months, Feild having hit n cow and wrecked his car on thc Fulton paved highway Dearly in the summer. Monday's accident was .<wid to have occurred when the Shrcveport truck swung wide to pass another car and plunger headlong into thc taxicab car from Hope. Senator Bankhead Stands Firmly on His Control Law A b a n cl on m e n t Would Lead to 18-Million-Bale Crop, He Declares FARMERS WANT IT Production Control Farmer's Only Salvation, Bankhead Believes By Senator John If. Bankhead (Author of Bankhead Cotton Act) (Written for thc Associated press) / '"7ASHNGTON.-(yp)-Thcrc is but / way to suspend the tax on gin- ng cotton in excess of individual Jlotmcnts. That way is for thc prcs- Jdcnt to issue a proclamation that the /economic emergency hi thc production and marketing of cotton has ceased to exist. ' That would be a tremendously high price to pay to avoid the payments necessary to market the excess cotton. If'it is ascerta'inccr~anil proclaimed that the emergency in marketing col- ton has ceased to exist there would be no justification for thc continuance of thc 12-cent cotton loan. There would be no justification for further administrative operations covering cotton, cither under the bankhead act or acreage rentals. There would be no justification for continuing thc processing taxes. These are all emergency measures and based upon legislation declaring them emergency acts as legal support for their constitutionality. Certificates Are Crop Insurance Farmers in thc drouth area look to their unused certificates as a form o cro pinsurance. They also will have thc right next year to use unsold certificates to pay the tax on that much cotton in addition to next year's allotments, if thc act is retained in effect. They have thc moral and a property right. They are suffering much more than arc thfcir fellow farmers who have excess cotton to which thc tax applies, The Dankhcad act saved the acreage rental program this year. Every one connected with thc acreage rental plan, from the chief of the cotton Hauptmann's Case Adjourned Until First of October Arraigned Monday in "ironx Court, But Indictment Is Delayed IN ARMORED TRUCK Sheriff's Van Used to Transport Prisoner From Jail Cell tecnien, knows that sufficient acreage reduction could not have been secured to make the plan effective but. for the Bankhead act. If the acreage rental plan had been culled off, as it doubtless would have been, but for thc passage of the BanJi- heacl act, more cotton probably would have been produced than last year notwithstanding the drouth. Thc drouth reduced the si/c of the total crop only about 12 per cent. Those who have excess cotton occupy a good position. They will get as much money for cotton upon which they pay a tax, including the .seed, ai they got last year for the game amount of cotton. When thc allotted cotton is included the average per bale, including the seed, is greatly increased over last year and two and a half times over thc price received in 1D322. Change Means Price Drop. Thc Bureau of Agricultural Economics figures that under present conditions a change of one million hales chagcs thc price nearly one cent a pound. If control i.s abandoned next year, and we have average weather I believe we can look for an 18.000,000 bale crop. When the price is good nearly every producer is hungry for more cotton. Last year, but for the plow-up, we would have Ivad 17,000,000 bales. It seems unthinkable to me that our cotton farmers would want to go back to the prices of W31 and 1932, more emphasis should be placed upon thc number of dollars received than upon the number of pounds to be sold tax free. We should face thc task of removing inequalities in making allotments rather than destroying a program which will bring to the cotton bell this year twice as much- money as came to us from the crop of 1932, and many iniljipjis more than was rccciv- " J _by',#»§i farmers test year. ion of food and feed T. C. Hale Struck by Car on No. 67 Hope. PJa4 n t e r. k Steps in Front and Sustains Broken Leg T.C. (Carroll) Hale 63, local paint cr and paper-hanger, sustained ; broken right leg Sunday night whci struck by an automobile as he walked along highway No. G7 near the Tol-E-Tex service station on the eastern edge of the city. Hale was knocked down by a car driven by Curtis Urrcy, assistant superintendent of HopeBaskct company in what was said to have been an unavoidable accident. Kale, walking east, stepped directly into the path of the car, witnesses said. It occurred about 8 o'clock Sunday night. Hale was removed to Josephine hospital, where it was found that his right leg was broken below the knee. NEW YORK —(/P)- Bruno Richard Hauplmann was arraigned in a Bronx magistrate's court Monday on a charg c of extortion in the Lindbergh kid- naping, and the case was adjourned until October 1. Hauptmann said nothing during the brief proceeding. The adjournment was asked by Assistant District Attorney Andrew C. McCarthy. The prisoner was removed from the Bronx county jail for araignment in a sheriff's van—an armored truck with bullet-proof glass. To Arraign Hauptmann NEW YORK-Forccs of the law completed preparations Sunday night ,,. j nlU D, « lor bringing Bruno Richard Haupt-_ 0 f 37 yards. Bulletins UTTLE ROCK-(/P)-Dtc Horton, prominent pence officer and for 22 years associated with the Arkansas pcnlUMUary system, diod In a hospital here Monday after an Illness of two years. WASHINGTON -(/I 1 )— Cotton of this year's crop ginned to September IS was reported by the Bureau of the Ceaius Monday to have totalled 3,139,797 running bales. Statistics Reveal Bobcats' Strength Mrs. Hammons Gives the Detailed Figures.Ion- Hamburg Game While Hope's Bobcats arc preparing for a hard battle against Camden next Friday night local fans are still busy looking over the figures on the 71-0 triumph against Hamburg last Kriday. The statistics, prepared by Mrs. Foy H. Hammons, wife'of the coach,- show as follows: . . ' Kickoffs: Hope 8 for an average-of 41 yards; Hamburg 5 for an average 20 Balloons Soar Away at Warsaw 22nd Gordon Bennett Cup Race Begins in Poland WA.RSAW, Poland.- (/p) -Twenty g balooius soared gracefully one by jne from the Mokopow airfield Sun- iay in brilliant sunshine and favor- ible winds, starting the 22nd annual rordon Bennett cup race. A south- vcstcrly brec/.e was blowing, with in- lications of shifting to westward toward midnight, making a landing somewhere on Russian .soil most pro- bablc. A pilot balloon, operated by the Frenchman, Georges Sure, was first to ascend. Sure; was accompanied by a French woman balloonist, Mine. Col- Ictte Weber. FLAPPER FANNY SAYS: Bta. u. s PAT, orr. mann to justice on a charge of extorting ransom in connection with the kidnaping of thc infant son of Col Charles A. Lindbergh. All the gruesome details of thc crime which shocked thc nation on March 1, 1932, and thc weighty evidence pointing to Hauptmann as the man who cashed in on that crime, will be reviewed before a Bronx grand jury Monday. District Attorney Sam J.--Folcy..,said he was confident tbp Hauptmann will be indicted. He de clarcd that hc had an iron-clad cas It is probable that thc German a ien who escaped to America to avoic a prison sentence in Germany will be brought to trial in New York on tho extortion chargc while the New Jersey authorities assemble evidence agains him indicating that he played a par n the kidnaping and murder of the iaby. There will be a tense and dramatic nomcnt in th c grand jury room when Col! Lindbergh faces thc man charged with thc responsibility of thc deed that brought bittercnss into the life of thc famous aviator and his wife Anne Morrow Lindbergh. Thc colonel is expected to appear here Wed- icsday as the formal complainant in h c case. Hc is flying here from Cali- ornia to aid in the prosecution. Jafsle First On Slale Thc first witness before thc grand ury Monday is expected to be Dr. ohn F. Condon, who under thc cog- omen of "Jafsic" acted as Col. Lind- CTgh's agent in thc ransom ncgotia- ons. He will tell the jury how hc andcd over $50,000 in $5, $10 and ?20 bills to a man with a German accent St. Raymond's cemetery in tl Eace-to-FaceWith Kidnapers! Punts: Hope 3 for an average of 35 yards; Hamburg 8 for an average of 25 yards. Penalties: Hope 3 for 45 yards; Hamburg 4 for 20 yards. First downs: Hope 19; Hamburg Forward passes: Hope 4 out of i attempts,for a gain of 127 yards; Harn burg 3 out of 12'attempts for a gaj of 32 yards. Forward passes intcrpsptcjd: Hc*t 3 for 35 yards; Hamburg none. Yards gained through thc line: Hop 439; Hamburg 72. Average yards gained through th line: Hope 11 Vi for each of 39 at tempts; Hamburg 3 for each of 27 at tempts. Yards gained returning kickoffs Hope 93; Hamburg. 23. , Yardn gained returning punts: Hope 48; Hamburg none. ' Total number of yaWs gained: Hope 742; Hamburg 127. . i <-»W' U. S. Ties Uj) Yacht Race atjTwo-All But Sopwith Js Hostile- Claims Rainbow Cut in Front of Him Bronx in April, 1932. Dr. Condon hi viewed Hauptmann and says there a resemblance between the prisone and the ransom-taker but hc has no made a positive identification. bad habits you, too. 8UV« Fisch "Broke" LEIPZIG, Germany —(/!')— A broth cr of Isadorc Fisch, thc man troi whom Bruno Richard Hauptmann sai he got the Lindbergh ransom moncj •said Sunday that Isadorc returned tc Germany on money hc borrowed fron Hauptmann. and died with scores o bills unpaid. Paul Risch, the brother, said I.sa> dore's solo cash assets when he dice >n March 21), 1934, consisted of a traveler's check for 100 marks. ?Ic saic hat Isidore died of tuberculosis. He dso revealed that Isadore, only short- y befc;re his death, told him that hc lad borrower! money from Hauptmann o make the trip. We didn't know that Isadorc was o sick," said Frau Paul Fisch, deeply novcd. "He cum L , over to cure an ail- ncnl. but was completely wrecked . i arrival. Obviously he knew he w< uId die and wanted to see us once more." lli>d Little to Spend Tho brothers said they figured Isu- j doi-L started from America to Gcr- I many with Jl.OOO which he used in j paying for a ticket to Liepzig and back j t.nd in paying for his doctor's bills. j 1 mil, an older brother, said he rc- mcmbarcd Isadore telling him he became acquainted with Hauptmann in New York about 18 months ago. "I>-ad<.rc mentoned Hauptmann as i • i f i . u * ^ IVTC'J 1 L'U L 111 a kind of business associate," Paul - of ,, cr , cc , • said, lie intimated Hauptmaim was dc- ! *>*'"!>• scrberl by hi.s brother in frequent ref- rciicus, as a man dealing in "everything." "()"r family have always been honest fur traders, making a reasonable living, but have noi. gathered fortunes" was the comment of Frau Fisch in answer to a frank inquiry concerning the trend of their business. "Isadore was severely handicapped NEWPORT, R. I. -(/Pj-T.O.M.Sop- ith'3 protest of Rainbow's victory Saturday in the fourth race against the challenger Endeavor for America's cup was disallowed Sunday night b the race committee. Ignoring the question of thc foul. Sopwith alleged had been committee th c raco committee rccidcd his pro test could not be allowed under Rul 45 of the racing code which says th. red flag must be flown ''promptly. The decision thus made Rainbow' victory Saturday official and evcner tho series at two victories each. The crew arc due at the starting line Monday at 9:40 a.m. (Hope time) for thc fifth match. It was said that Sopwith's double orotest involving Vanderbilt's crowd- lim to bear off and repeating the raw nark. A membcre of the America's after- juard explained that the delay ir flying the protest flag, which wa; not broken out until thc sloops were within five minutes of thc finish line as resulting from uncertainty regard- ng thc New York Yacht Club raciiv rules. He said that Sopwith anc iharlcs Nicholson, the Challenger': designer, were forced to consult copes of the rules before they dccidcc hey had a legitimate protest and Mat vhen this decsion was reached they mmcdiatcly displayed thc protest lag. Members of the ere wof the invader vho were not as uncommunalive as icir skipper, declared that if Sop- ith has insisted upon ris girhts the ach race would have ended imme- iately after the windward mark, with I Rainbow's crew swimming. i They insisted that if Sopwith had | ersisting in luffing, Rainbow would ivc been cut in two, just forward Z^S™:&. ~-»; - - - "nipr^r £T Y ;s McGuire Sentence Affirmed Monday by Supreme Court Convicted of Holdup'Mur- der of L. R. Service Station Operator 3 OTHERS"UPHELD $25,000 in Fire Insurance Claims Awarded Hotel Owner LITTLE ROCK -r(/P)- She Arkansas Supreme Court Monday denied a petition for a rehearing of the death sentence pronounced against Bill Mc- Guirc, and affirmed second-degree murder sentences against two other men and a wonjan. McGuire is -under sentence to die for the slaying of W. G. Carter,' a filling station operator here, during a holdup. ..;. Mrs. Essie Fulbright's five-year, senttncc, and the ten-year sentences ' of Roy Hix and Otis Crossner for sec-' ond degree murned in the slaying last September of W. P. Ford near Newport, were affirmed. The full amount of policies aggre- gating $25,000 on a frame hotel build- ' ing at Hot Springs was allowed the owner, Anni c E. Little, by the supreme court on her contention that she suffered a -total loss by the fire ' which, razed that structure. Several insurance companies sought ••' to restrict the loss to what they' claim-. > cd was only ?5,000. . . Bruce Prater must stand another trial for damages as the result of injuries sustained by Mrs. Stella McIntyre when she was attacked by a bull belonging to Mr.-Prater. In the first trial of the suit in Jackson circuit court a verdict was found for Prater. Rhyne Resigns as Director Discrimination Against Union Men Charged as Mills Reopen Textile Workers' Representative Suspects Owners of Concerted Move Against Strike Lieutenants WASinNGTON-,/h_Franei.s J. Gorman, chairman of the textile strike com,n,,,oc charged Monday that a number of employers were discriminating against active union leaders in the re-employment of textile strikers Gorman's charges were issued jus-t.j ifter George A. Sloan, chairman - - rj- - -• Miuiiii, L.IIC1II JJId{l 01 he Cotton Textile Institute, had said hat it would take time for the em- loycrs to formulate n police on the jasis of the Winant Board's report. The most serious cases of discrimi- alion come from the South, and here is strong evidence of a prccon- cived design not to re-employ some 'orkcrs, Gorham said. Gorhain also said a number of mills id not open and that it probably vould he a few days before all re- ume. "Others could not employ their full ompicmcnt of workers, but as time asses we are assured they will be aken back," hc said. (Continued on Page Three) Services Tuesday at Garrett Memorial There will be services at Garrett Memorial Missionary Baptist church Tuesday night, song services begin- niiife at 7:30 and preaching at 8 o'clock. The Rev. McLaren of Waldo wil deliver thc message. Thc public is invited to theis service. Return to Mills WASIIINGTON.-f/IV-MiU whistles Monday will summon back to their looms most, of the many thousands who three weeeks ago answered thc strike call of the United Textile workers. Foremost as the walkout ends is the question of whether jobs await those who took leading parts in it, with militant unionists on the alert for any indications of discrimination against their colleagues. The strike was called off Saturday i that all will be re-hired regardless of union activities. Other members of the- council argued that discrimination was outlawed by the terms of the settlement, proposed by the Winant presidential Mediation Board, endorsed by President Roosevelt and accepted by the union as the basis for ending the walkout. Under the settlement, a board of three will be named by the president to adjudicate all questions of recognition, collective bargaining and complaints arising from the Recovery Act's 7-A guarantee that workers may organize as they cho.se. Mill owners' policy in rehiring strikers would be included, labor leaders sail and any discrimination would be reported to the board as soon as it was appointed. The mill owners, meantime, were silent in (his connection. ^ George A. Sloan, president of thc C'olton Textile Institute, while asserting that any plan proposed by thc president would receive the manufacturers' utmost consideration, added that it would be Monday at the carl- iet before the operators could .speak their minds. In isolated mills, the local unions ted to prolong the strike until Johnson ReportedI ! Out as NRA Chief! N. Y. J-Ierald- Thinks He Has Quit HYDE PARK, N. Y. -(/Pi- President Roosevelt moved forward with Political Differences Believed Accountable for His Action LITTLE ROCK-State director of Highways, James R. Rhyne, submitted his resignation to the State Highway Commission at the last meeting and it is expected the commission will accept it Wednesday, effective October 1, it was learned over the week-end. Director Rhyne, a Little Rock engineer, was appointed director of highways when the department was reorganized after Governor Futrell was ' inangurated in January, -1933.-, It was reported that J. C. Baker, Little Rock engineer, who is state superintendent of maintenance for the' department is the leading choice for a successor to Mr. Rhyne. Mr. Baker was appointed district superivsor with headquarters in Paragould early in 1933, nnd was promoted about six months ago. Another report current was that Dan Futrell of Paragould, brother of the governor, who now is district supervisor, may succeed Mr. Baker is state maintenance supervisor. No reason for Mr. Rhync's resignation could be obtained but it was reported that thc move was the result of political differences. Mr. Rhyne has been in active practice of engineering in Arkansas for 25 years before hc assumed his pres- highway department reorganization, the maintenance organization, which had been involved in politics, was demoralized. Equipment was badly worn and highways were impassible. iis NRA reorganization plans Monday'' A negro barbecue" stand operated by chairm 0 '77? Wi ~ Gcrarfl Swo ^< 1 G ' C ' Morris was b:ld 'y damaged by .onuV-nv .°V he , GC " L ' rul Eluc « ric " ro Wfch broke out in a building I? NRA AJ • a ° nnc ' r mcm ber of ,on South Hazel street shortly after 1 NcHhM ^ V ' SOry B ,° ard - i °' cl ° ck M °" d * y af *<-noon. The flames voukl[com, , , Prc ?, U "° r Sw( '" R!were 1««My brought under control, voutrl comment on the meeting except ; o agree that the NRA had been con- idcred. 'Oct. Dee. ,,. . . "•* wuivt* u«^ . volcd to iJrolunc tJH i s! \-\\f (• in it 'I tl-i with a minority of the union's Ex-! qu ,s,ion Ud matters ^ local Lm- ecutive Council insisting that it continue until the mill owners guarantee plaint were settled. This was true in several New England mill towns. Jfilnison Ueporli'd "Out" NEW YORK _ W _ The New York lerald Tribune in a .special dispatch from Washington over the week-end said that friends of Gen. Hugh S Johnson said he was "through" as thc national recovery administrator Gen. Johnson, the article said, returned to Washington Friday night, after an absence of several weeks but did not go near thc NRA, then or today. "The White House records showed that since the general left thc capital President Roosevelt for th c first time has been dealing directly with his ,, . subordinates in the NRA," the paper Closing continued. j Amor Can . "President Roosevelt in a conference' with General Johnson at Hyde Park on September 10, left him in no doubt i that his reorganization plans for the NRA did not contemplate the gencrul'ji' continuance as administrator. i "Whatever the technical situation at the close of that conference. General' Johnson's colleagues in the NRA were given to understand htat he was, to 1 all intents und purposes, 'cait.'. "Whether he actually resigned or Markets Hope Cotton Exchange New York Cotton Open High Low Close iaG5 la.ea 12.50 12.54 12.80 12.82 12.60 12.68 New Orleans Cotton 12.70 12.72 12.54 12.61 12.85 12.85 12.66 12.75 Chicago Grain Open High Low Close Wheat, Dec. 104Vis 10« 8 104V4 lOS'/i Corn, Dec 78U 78% 77V4 77% Oats, Dec. 53Vi 53 : !s 52% 52^. Stock Quotations 97'/j 34 109% . Amcr Smelter Anicr Tel and Tel Anaconda jji^ Atchinsun 50 Chrysler 331.;, General Motors 29 Ig Socony Vacuum 14 U. S. Steel 32V> Standard Oil of N. J. 43Vi Little Bock Produce Hens, heavy breeds, pc-r Ib 10 to lie (Continued on Page Three) 1 Hens, Leghorn breeds, per Ib 9 to lOc Broilers, per Ib 10 to 12c Springs, per Ib 12 to 13c

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