Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on September 27, 1934 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, September 27, 1934
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Hope Star Arkansas — Generally fair Thursday nl,(ht mA Friday, cooler In northeast portion Thursday night; rising tarn* perature Friday. (AP>—Mttin* Amoclnled 1'rosn (NRA)—Mum* NBTvupnper Ktiterptliir Asu'n HOPE, ARKANSAS, THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1934 ATON KILLING RE-ENACTED let Thursday Niohf Will ft ^ & ^ & & ft ft ft ft ft ft I,,™ ; n TViol «t inquet Thursday Night Will Put All Eyes on Camden Game Iplpenger to Entertain Entire Football Squad Free Monday If They Defeat Panthers Friday Night |jlf Hope beats Ihc Camden P'anthcrs here Friday night in Ihc first clash |state title contenders tho entire Bobcat team will be entertained free at Sacnger theater next Monday night. -<5 Manager Swankc's offer is just an| other indication of the popular support given Coach Hnmmons and the best Hope fuoluuii team in ten years. The coach and (he players w;d Ixi U ' SOver Steamers in SSea Tourist Trade S. Inclines to View of Dutch and German Interests ||||LAN ZJDIRIGIBLES fillpepartment of Commerce pif|:-:- ; Backs Idea—Navy Is Opposed ^:>||^$ASTnNGTON-(/p)— A proposal 'V'j.j/p.jutot 'the federal government hcon- ""•""-lict two giant dirigibles for rcgul- ly scheduled round-the-world pass- ps'!^|efl&er service rested Wednesday before |i;<fi$||ih.e- Federal Aviation Commission for |ij«fg|tts consideration. •' ; -yS;§r,;Word of the proposal .came out as Swanson intimated that the General Board had taken a ss-J/Stand against lightcr-than-air craft i;;!?;,; and would not recommend replacing '|&thc huge Akron, destroyed in a fatal |iplunee into the Atlantic in 1933. Commerce Deparlmcht In Fnvor Ewinp Y. Mitchell, assistant secrc- ry r.f commerce in charge of aero- mtlcs, submitted the round-the- SjfS'World proposal with strong endorse- ^|incnt. f&tjndor the plan, the government would Ifjbulld the dirigibles and lease them |to the Goodyear-Zennelih Company, 'their builders, for ?1 a yeaV. Tht Goodyear-Zeppelin organization would operate the service in conjunction with Dutch and German interests. The Dutch group, flying its own craft, would ipcrate bewtccn Amsterdam, Holland and Batavia in the Dutch East Indies. The American company would link Batavia with the Eastern coast of the United States while the Germans would fly their ships from this country to Amsterdam. ?17,000,(HK( Outlay The proposal, designed primarily for development of lightcr-than-air craft, calls for an expenditure of $17,000,000 for constructioh of two dirigibles of the Zeppelin type, one nll-mctal dirigible and an air terminal on the Atlantic seaboard. The all-metal ship would he used in South American service. "The proposal to spend 517,000,000 on dirigibles and an air terminal was developed at a series of cohfcrenccs attended by Mitchell, Goodycar-Zeppc- lin representatives, and members of the National Advisory Committee for Aeronautics. Dr. G. W. Lewis, representing the National Adivsory Committee for Aeronautics, told the commission: "The committee believes it would be more eccnimical to provide fast in- ter-contiutitl trah.sporlalion by use cf airships and large seaplanes than to engage in (he competition which is now taking place among the nations of Europe in the building of high-speed Hiper.ship.-i for their merchaht marine." Tip Received on Nashville Kidnap Ex-Sing Sing Convict Implicated in Tennessee Case NAHIVILLE, Tcnn.— f/l'l —District Attorney General J. Carlton Loser said Wednesday he had received information which, "if true," will be valuable in solving Ihe disappearance of six-year-old Dorothy Distelhursl, who last was seen eight days ago en route home from school. The nature of the information was not disclosed. A man giving his name as William Strilharst. .'id, of Brooklyn, N, Y., was held at Kjnusport for investigation, and a Department of Justice agent WHS sent frrm Nashville to join ill questioning him. Police Chief C. G. Crawford of Kingfport said SI.rilh.Hrst told him that "he was paroled last February .from Sing Sini; prison In New York where he had been serving a sentence for kidnaping." and the chief added that "we're planing lo check his story lo sec if it'K true. The man admits being in Nashville when the Distcl- hur.'-t child disappeared, but says he- knows nothing about it." Slrilharst was taken into custcry. Ihc chief said, when it. was reported j he had chared two small boys in a res- ' idential .section of Kinysport. Strit- har.st was found in a box car. Continued absence of any communication from kidnapers led auihori- ties to the opinion that' the pirl. if kidnapeJ, was the victim of un attacker. guests at a banquet and community pep-meeting Thursday night at the New Capital hotel, starting at 7:30 o'clock. Tendered by the Young Business Men's association, the banqdct will draw scores of business men irom all over the city to give the team a final scndoff before the harii and important game against Camden Friday night. Although outweighed 14 pounds to the man, Hope is conceded an even chance to "take" Camden. Coach Hammons is famous for devising surprise plays in midficld, where scoring is more easily accomplished than close to the goal line, at which point weight is all-important. This style of play was in evidence last Friday, wheh virtually all of Hope's scoring moves started in mid- ficld. 3 Chosen by F. D. as Peace-Makers President Moves Swiftly to Adjust Textile Labor Dispute WASHINGTON. - (fp) - Francis J. Gorman, chairman of the textile s'rikc committee, Thursday called upon all workers to have confidence in the new textile labor relations board and 10 wthhnld any action toward renewal of the strike. Gorman's plea was issued as the new board, set. up by President Roosevelt Wednesday night, went to work with instructions to investigate charges of discrimination against un- Bruno Hauptmann Pleads Not Guilty Bail of $100,000 Fixed on Suspect in Lindbergh Case Hauptmann Appears Dazed by Swift, Brief Proceedings LINDBERGH~PRESENT Aviator, Disguised, Watches Prisoner in Police Lineup NEW YORK.— (/P)— Bruno Richard Hauptmann Thursday pleaded not guilty to an indictment charging him with extorting $50,000 from Colonel Charles A. Lindbergh for the return of the flier's kidnaped son. Bail was fixed al 5100,000. Hauptmann appeared to be in a daze during the brief proceedings and he said nothing. The plea of not guilty was made ion members. Board Appointed WASHINGTON.— (ff>) —Throe men widely experienced in the delicate art of settling disputes between employers and their workers were appointed Wednesday night by Fresident Roosevelt to adjust the recurring labor controversies of the textile industry. They were: Walter P. Stacy, chief justice of the North Carolina Supreme Court. Rear Admiral Henry A. Wiley, retired. James Mullenbach of Chicago. They also constitute Ihe personnel of the Steel Labor Board, named several months ago to settle employer- employe disputes in that industry. In an executive order establishing them as a board for the textile industry, Mr. Roosevelt took the first step recommended b the presidential Mediation Board, appointed lo settle the recent, great sliike in that industry, Their first task is expected to be the adjudication of numerous complaints of discrimination against strikers b yemployers in the rehiring of through defense counsel, who also asked for low bail. Lindbergh viewed Hauptmann when the latter appeared in the police lineup Thursday. The flier, disguised in horn-rim- Trap-Drummer and Wife Are Sought in Detroit Death M. W. Goodrich Named in Warrant for Murder of Gallaher Child SOUGHT APARTMENT med glasses and a cap, stood with detectives and viewed the German who is accused of extorting money from him. Deputy Chief Inspector Henry Bruckman, in charge of Bronx detectives, said: "As far as we are concerned our case against Hauptmann is complete." 9 House Managers Recall Couple Tried to Rent Rooms Monday DETROIT, Mich.—(/P) —A warrant charging first degree murder was issued Thursday for M. W. Goodrich, trap-drummer, who is being sought with his attractive wife since the body of 11-year-old Lillian Gallaher was found in their apartment. The search centers in the northwest section of Detroit, where managers of nine apartment houses said a couple closely resembling the Goodriehcshad sought to rent an apartment Monday night. The hunt has spread all over the United States, with circulars describing the couple being mailed to every i police department. NRA Boards Will Replace Johnson Roosevelt Studying Reorganization of Recovery Bureaus WASHINGTON. - (ff>) — President Roo;.evelt is expected to name a board of five within the next 24 hours to administer the reorganized recovery unit (NRA), it was learned Thursday. The president has decided definitely upon a board of five to replace the one-man leadership of Hugh S. Johnson, resigned. It is assumed the new board would lake over much of the task of reorganizing the NRA. Meanwhile Roosevelt is giving his thought to the radio address which he will deliver to the nation Sunday night. workers following (he close of the walk-out. Mr. Roosevelt had told newsmen earlier that ho was investigating these alleged discriminations, but had given no indication (hat Ihe appointment of Ihc board promptly. would be announced Auto Charge Against Simpson Is Dropped llyron Simpson told The Star Thursday that his arrest by police Monday, September 17, for an alleged attempted car theft here was n "mistake." "I never was Iricd, and the ease was dropped at Ihe ear-owner's request," he said. MAPPER FANNY SAYS: BE<-.. u. s. PAT. orr. Idlo Replace Johnson WASHINGTON. - (/]') - President Roosevelt, personally undertook Wednesday the guidance of NUA toward a new era of business control—a method cf management by boards in- stcad of individuals. In sharp contrast with tin: sliil-ab- sent Hugh S. Johnson's original swift marshalling of tin: Blue Eagle emcrg- cnvy batiion, he moved guardedly lo- wai-tl the goal of permanency. There was intent watch for, but no indication of whelher the reshaping would be done along more liberal or conservative lines. Mr. llooseveh, shortly after his return from Hyde Park, N. Y., told iicwspapermc-n the process was under way but thai it would bo evolutionary rather than sudden. He conferred with Donald R. Richbcrj!, newly risen to (he post of chief;coordinator of New Deal recovery activities. The president demonstrated lhal he would disclose the course of his newest business im.vcs only when his plans were in shape. Asked whether ho would answer Ihe recent requests of urbanized business for a clarification of his policies :m budget balancing, NiiA and finances, he turned a jest. Then he lidded a belief that, industry should :-xert more leadership toward the recovery goal. Orchestra Elects Officers for Year Nolan Cargile Chosen President of High School Group 'I''i- Ili-'h School Orchestra was or- pmizctl WrdiH-sday night at the home • ill..- diivrt-.i-. Mrs. John Wellborn. Officers c-lecled were: President, Nolan Cargile; vice- president, Arthur Lee Harris; secretary: Kegina Baysc; treasurer. Gordcii !!aylf.-s:; librarian, Enolu Alexander; reporter, Thomas Crosnoe. i -.vcnty members have reported for the orchestra to date. Try-outs for pianist will be held Friday, f'urgile was president of th. Boys Bund. Baker Takes Post Vacated by Rhyne Maintenance Supervisor Appointed Director of State Highways LITTLE ROCK-(/P)-J. C. Baker state maintenance supervisor, was appointed director of highways to succeed James R. Rhyne, resigned by the Arkansas highway commission late Wednesday. Rhyne's resignation, which was submitted to the commission August 29, was accepted effective October 1. The commission named John Buxton, Wynne, supervisor for highway district two, to succeed Baker as maintenance supervisor. Roy W. Spence, secretary of the commission announced that selection of Buxton's successor would be left to Baker when he assumes the director's office October 1. The commission did not act on the resignation of J. A. Francis, department purchasing agent, and Spence said decision was referred to Baker. The new highway director is a resident of Little Rock and a former resident of Poinsctt county. He began service with the department in February, 1933, as supervisor of district five. Wednesday's appointment was his second promotion. Rhyne, the retiring director, look office in February of last year when the present commission began its duties. During his 20 months of ser-. Original Lindbergh Ransom Note 000 The kidnapers of young Charles A. Lindbergh, Jr.. left a note behind when they abducted the baby from its crib at Hopewell. N, J lu 1933. Now for the first time authorities permit the reproduction of I be note with its curious interlocking identlQcation symbol. The three blacfe dots in the sy.bo, «holeB tta^peru sa^ were made by a carpeu- Joseph in i o$ , bms I5o "°* - or for notlf, the police. The rhlW I.Mn K u,e Idem mention roi our letters are slKualure (symbol). ,„„„, tax , drf w> c» re. ohn P Condon duHng the bergh ransom negotiations. To Register All Cotton Transfers vice. Rhyne reports to the commission that approximately JIS.OOO.OOO hat been .spent for construction and mais- Ic-nance. He praised the commission as one cf Ihe most business like with which lie had associated during his 25 years. Rhyne said he planned to take a short vacation after October 1. 31,265 CamTPut Out in Hempstead Total Output by Emergency Relief Administra- 'tion 3'/u Million Canning output of the Emergency Relief Administration have passed the 3,!>00.000 mark and Ihc financial value of Ihe output i.s approximately $700.000 according to T report filed by Miss Gladys L. Waters, garden and food conservationist, tion. for the adminislin- The report, complete through August 3(1, shows I hat Hempstead county lias canned 31. 265 cans of vegetables. fruits and meats. ----- — —»»•»- --- ..... — Rotarians to Be Hosts Thursday Local Club Will Entertain Neighboring Cities at Banquet Three Plans Available for Handling of Tax Exemption Certificates The forms necessary for the trans- 'er of cotton tax exemption certificates from one producer to another have not been received in the county agent's office, Frank Stanley announced Thursday. A news article Monday advised of he illegality of transfering the cer- ificates within the county without iropcr registration with the county igcnt. The bulletin also advised that he forms necessary for recording of iurh transactions had not. been received at the office and until further lotice all producers should discon- inue felling the certificates until notified. C. A. Cobb, chief of the cotton production section commodities division, Washington, recently wired Mr. Stan- icy the following regarding sale of the certiifcaU-s in Hempstead county: "Regarding your telegram of the 21s(, that producers are selling certificates lo others within Ihc same county without recording in the county office: This is a violation of regulations. Advise ginnors and producers such activities subject certificates to cancellation. Unless such procedures ois- continuc at once, advise you submit this office serial numbers of certificates involved." For (hose producers holding surplus certificates, three difefrcnt ways have been prescribed for handling of the certificates. First, the producer ca.n hold the certificates unlil next year for use al that time, provided the Bankliead law is in force at that time. Second, the certificates may be sold within the county from producer to producer, with both parties involved coming to the county agent's office to fill out the necessary transfer forms. The third way is for Ihe holder of tin.- certificates lo place them in the National Certificate Pool, operated by the government, where they will be sold as lonH as there remains a market. The sales will be prorated among (hose taking part in the pool, the remaining unsol certificates being returned to the producer for use next year. Mr. Stanley said Thursday that the thrid plan was not yet to be put into ffect and notice would be issued from his office at whatever time the plan i.s effective. Star Advertisement Finds Suitcase for a Foreign Visitor Because Joseph Schmid, of Bremen, Germany, placed an advertisement in The Star Wednesday he won't have any trouble getting back home. The last time the office staff of The Star saw Mr. • Schmid, which was Tuesday, Mr. Schmid was nearly in tears. He was returning from Mexico by motor car to Chicago, thence by train to New York, whence he was to sail for Germany October 6. But his passport and other important travel papers were in a suitcase—and somewhere between Shreveport and Hope Ihc suitcase was lost from his car, on highway No. 211. He put an advertisement in Wednesday's Star, and left a $!i reward at The Star office, with shipping instructions in case the suitcase should be recovered. The Star hit (lie rural routc.s Thursday morning—and at noon Carl Fuller Hope Route Ohc, turned up with the suitcase. He had found it Tuesday on highway No. 29 four miles south of Hope, and saw the advertisement in The Star. Locksmith Mills opened .Ihe suitcase, Ihc travel papers identified it as belonging to Mr. Schmid—Carl got his reward and by Saturday Mr. Schmid will have his suitcase safe and sound in Chicago. Negro Is Arrested as Local Prowler Leonard Brown Held by Police for Robbery of Residences Here • Leonard Brown, local negro who was sent to the penitentiary last year for stealing ii mule, was in the toils of the police again Thursday on a charge of robbery. Brown is charged with daylight prowling, being accused of forcibly entertaining 10 different houses on. the edge of Hope the last several days, He was arrested Wednesday night, Chief of Police Clarence E. Baker said. Brown is tho son of Sinter Brown, who was electrocuted several years ago for Ihc murder of a negro woman, police said. Jury in Trial of Convict Guard Is Taken to the Spot Jurors and Deputies Re- Enact Parts of Guard and Hunted Woman AMBUSH,~IS~ THEORY Court Wishes to Know' Whether Martin Hid Self « in Underbrush LITTLE ROCK— (ff)— The jury trying Trusty Guard Frank Martin of the Arkansas state penitentiary for the slaying last July of Helen Spence Eaton Thursday examined the scene of tho killing 25 miles north of here and participated in a re-enactment of the trusty's fatal pursuit The jurors took turns standing at the spot where Martin stood when, he shot Helen, and noted the line 6f fire and the general physical conditions of the scene. Deputies and jurors took turns standing on the marked spt where the young woman convict's body fell. Much conflicting testimony has been heard on whether the underbrush in the vicinty furnished Martin with an ambush or whether conditions were such as to give Helen a clear view of the man hunting her. Hope Rotary elnb will be host ;il the annual fall inter-city mcetini; ai 7:30 o'clock Thursday night in Hotel Barlow. The Rev. " .mes Workman, pa 1 tor uf Conway ' ulhodist church, will be Nolan j the prinei ul speaker. This meeting Hope j replaces for the local Rotarians their IMIJ! Friday noon meeting. Bulletins WASHINGTON—(/h-Efforts (u loosen credit by encouraging loans to commercial enterprises and making luaiis fur relief of mortgage-pressed properties were undertaken Thursday at the Treasury iuid (lie White House. Negro's Legs Are Broken in Crash Renton Redd Victim of Collision Near City Hall Wednesday Renton Redd, negro, 50, is in Josephine hospital Thursday as the result of an automoible accident in the city Wednesday night in which both his legs were broken just above the ankle. Iledd was riding on a truck returning from Doolcy's Ferry, where he had spent the day picking cotton, when acar driven by John Owens struck the rear of the truck at 7:30 o'clock Wednesday night near Hope city hall. Rcdd's legs were hanging over the bark of the truck, and both were broken. Mr. Owens immediately placed Redd in his. car and rushed him to the hos- The cotton-pickers truck was driven by Andrew Sulton. The first machine guns mounted on airplanes were net synschoni/.ed with the result that 7 out of every 100 bul- U'ts fired struck the propeller blades. Steel bands were used on the blades to keep them from shattering. P.-T. A. Organized by Patmos School Mrs. Morgan Smith Elected President of School Group The patrons and teachers of the F'atmos High School community met at the school building Friday night, September 21, for the purpose of organizing a Parent-Teacher association. After having chosen Lester Gordon as temporary chairman and Miss Irene Camp as temporary secretary, the following short program wps given 1 Singing—Directed by Mr. Thomas, Silvey. History, Policy and Organization of National Congress of Parents and Teachers—Miss Gladys Hcarn. Objects and Program of Service.— Mrs. T. J. Drake. Why Ihe National Congress and local association merit the support of I Dec.— every American citizen.—Mrs, Morgan! Smith. Reading and adoption of by-laws. A Surprise Witness LITTLE ROCK.—A surprise witness testified Wednesday night in the murder trial of Frank Martin that the trusty guard threatened to shoot Helen Spence Eaton if he found the girl fugitive who had escaped from the state Farm for Women the fifth time.' Immediately after this testimony, given by H. L. Billings, a resident of Bayou Meto towhsnip, the -state rested its case, and the defense attorneys, began introduction of testimony to ' 5hqy/ that Martin shot the. armed, fyig-^ itfve in S-elf-dcfensc. —-- 1 '-- '-AI-K^ ••Circuit Judge WW. J. Wagoner 'of Lonbke, who twice ssntcnced Hclfin Spence Eaton to the penitentiary for killing two men, testified for the defense that the state's bad girl "was considered a killer," and the recounted briefly her slaying of'Jack Worls in his Arkansas county Circuit Court during Worls' trial for murdering her father, Cicero Spence. After seven witnesses for the defense had been heard, court was adjourned until 9 a. m. Thursday and the jury was locked up for the night. Where Killing Occurred Deputy Prosecuting Attorney Lawrence C. Auten notified Judge Mb- Gehee, presiding in First Division Circuit Court, that he would request Thursday that the jurors be taken to the scene of the slaying on a lonely road in the northeast corner of the county to see for themselves the spot where the criminal career of the White river shantyboat girl came to a violent end. Purpose of the proposed visit, he explained is to show there was sufficient undergrowth and foliage in the field beside the road to permit the convict guard to shoot the girl from imbush, as claimed by the slate. The defense contends Martin was plainly visible to the fugtive from the spot n the road where r»he was shot down, md three-fourths of the testimony in- .roduced Wednesday by both sides lore on this point. Defense Attorneys W. W. Shepherd and Madrid B. Loftin did not indicate what attitude they would take toward the proposed jury visit. Juge McGehee was not enthusiastic. To Establish Premeditation The surprise witness. Billings, was introduced by Mr. Auten in an effort to show premeditation. "I was going home from Little Rock," Billings related, "and I saw Martin walking down the road with a gun in his hand. That was on the (Continued on Page Three) Markets Hope Cotton Exchange Oct.— It was decided that this organization would not become a member of the State and National association at present. The first Friday night in each month was selected for the date of our future meetings. Officers elected for the following year are: Mrs. Morgan Smith, president; Mrs. T. J. Drake, vice president; Miss Gladys Hcarn, secretary; Mr. Thomas Silvey, treasurer; Mrs. Oscar Wilson, reporter and historian. The eleventh grade won the prize for the greatest number of parents, present. An Central Singing all-clny singing will be held Sunday at Central School, seven miles east of Tcxarkuna. The public is invited. New York Cotton Open High Low Clo.se 12.42 12.45 12.35 12.35 12.57 12.58 12.47 12.4!) New Orleans Cotton 12.44 12.51 12.39 12.42 12.58 12.61 12.49 12.50 Chicago Grain Open High Low Close Wheat — Dec. 103V-1 104% lOHi 101 Corn - Dec. 78!i 79 78'. 8 78'!; Oats — Dec. 52% 52 7B O2',b 52% Closing Stock Quotations Amcr Can 9S-"i Amcr Smelter 34'^ Amcr Telephone 112-'n Anaconda 11% Atchison 51% Chrystlcr 34U General Motors 211% Socony Vacuum 14% U. S. Steel 34% Standard Oil of N. J 43% Little Bock Produce lions, heavy breeds, per Ib 10 lo lie liens. Leghorn breeds, per Ib 9 to lOc Broilers, per Ib -. 10 to 12e Springs, per Ib 12 to 13c Roosters, per Ib 4 to 5c Eggs, candled, per doz 30 to 24c

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