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

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, October 4, 1934
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Page 1
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T 'n 11 newspaper P' 'luc«d under dl- vi.iioris A-' & A-5 Graphic Art* Coda. VOLUME 35—NUMBER 803 Star WRATHM Arkansas — Partly cloudy Thursday nl|ht and Friday, =S=fe HOPE. ARKANSAS, tHURSDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1934 Vnr of Hop* fouuded 1800, Hop* Dully Pr«M, IWIt PRICE fiC x,n»nflanttd n« Hope Star. Jnnnnry 18^ >_»». * "* V ' M ..."!1. ROWE 12TH TO AAA Poll Called Off in South to 'Protect Tenants' Government Fears Landlords Would Dominate Cotton Voting VOTE OrT^ANKHEAD This Much Guaranteed by Actual Text of Cotton Production Law WASHINGTON - (/!') — Fear that wh.'/ nnd nej?,ro tenant f^.triers .might not have ample opportunity to express their views 1ms led AAA officials to set n.tide a plan for n referendum among cotton growers on the form of next year's voluntary adjustment program. Only a few days ngo enthusiasm for the referendum idea—now being tried out on the corn and hog phases—had reached the point whore a vote on the voluntary cotlon program seemed assured. Now, the consensus is to confine Southern voting to the Bankhcad compulsory cotlon hill, since the referendum to see whether it should he continued for another year is called for by the. act itself. Procedure Questioned Several questions, apparently not. taken into consideration when the' suggestion was first broached, caused the coolness toward the proposed referendum to sec how many acres Southern fanners want to plant next year. Not the least of these is who should Vote if a ballot is held. In the case of com and hogs the ballot- Ing is under auspices of the county control committee. Should this procedure bo followed In the South, however, landowners might dominate the voting and some officlolcvfool th«t few. i rtfttcro fanners would bo'naked to participate,- nnd that some white tcnnnUt might be excluded also. Consequently, the charge might be mode that the vote represented only sentiment of landlords. The Southern tenant problem, involving both negro and white, has caused the AAA trouble since the first cotton reduction program in 193:!. Complaints that the landowners, in many cases, got more than their share of benefit payments and assertions that tenants have been driven off the land through acreage reduction have caused AAA investigations Reports ensuing have said in effect that there was foundation for a comparatively tew protests but some officials are known to feel that the inquiries only skimmed the surface. Answer to Criticism The plan far a farmers' referendum WHS devised to answer charges of bureaucracy and to bolster agriculture support for whatever programs finally were adopted by letting th egrow- t»rs themselves decide. Officials said one reason a vote to determine farmer altitude toward thn cotlon program was not necessary was that the producers who joined the control plan for this year were already under contract for next year. Secretary Wallace has said, how- rvcr; it was up to the Southern producers to decide whether (hey wanted to expand cotton acreage fur next ja-nson in tinier to keep America s 'cotton l.lm-c; in the world market. How the growers will register this sentiment has not been determined. LITTl.F. HOCK—Announcement that the referendum on the form of next year's voluntary collnn adjustment proc.r;.in had been called off by the AAA was received with surprise by E D White, state chairman of we cr.tt.m allotment board. White talked to officials in Washington over the telephone, he said, and no mention was made of abandoning the referendum. „ The Agricultural Extension Service was going ahead with plans to conduct the cotlon referendum, probably about October 15. T. Roy Reid, acting director in charge of the Extcn- tion. Service, Mr. White and others were hoping for the adoption of a South-wide plan calling for a general vote on one day at community school houses, much as political elections are held. "We would like to have the referendum." Mr. While said. "Certainly the producers should he in favor of it, MIUX- they would do the voting, and the opponents cf any cotton adjustment program should favor it, to cle- Essayist Kcecc Hamilton Pocket Dictionary Ransom Note Aid German-English Book Is Found in Hauptmann's Trunk NEW YORK.—(/P)—District Attorney Samuel J. Foley announced Thursday that investigators had found in Bruno Kichard Hauptmann's trunk road maps of the Sourland mountain section of New Jersey where the estate of Colonel Charles A. Lindbergh is located. Foley also stated that Hauptmann 'is able to reproduce certain sections of the Hopcwcll, N. J., territory from memory, even down to 1hc smalcsl intercsccting forks of n road. "We also found in the trunk. Foley said, "an English-German dictionary of a thousand commonly-used words. The more difficult words appearing In the ransom notes were In the dic- tionnry nnd this, to some extent, confirms the theory that Hauptmann misspelled n number of smaller words. wWlft-.))'«-.roor«. difficult .words were writtfcn correctly—nnd indication that the spelling of the harder words was looked up in the dictipnary.' Foley said thnt Hauptmann was able to clra'w maps of the Jersey section with remarkable accuracy. The prosecutor said he knows of no witnesses to be questioned Thursday and that his forces are concentrating on preparations for the extortion trial of Hauptmann. Scottsboro Negro Pair Lose Appeal Alabama Supreme Court Sets Execution Date as December 7 MONTGOMETiY, A!a.-(/P)~Thc Alabama Supreme Court Thursday denied ;ui application for a rehearing on the appeal of Heywood Patterson and Clarence Morris, two of nuie defendants in the Scottsboro case. The negroes wero convicted and sentenced to death last December. The court set December 7 as the date for their xcciition. Walter Pope New Attorney General Succeeds Norwood as Latter Takes Over U. S. Housing Job BUU-ETIN 1JTTMC ROCK-C/l 1 )—Walli-r I.. Poiw was sworn In Thursday !>>' Associate Justice T. Haildon Humphreys an attorney general, siu-- tveilinK Hal 1.. Norwood, who re- slgiu'J tt» avrepl the sliUe directorship of (he better^ housing dlvKslfii cf the Nationnl Eiwrjf- cncy Council (NKU- Reece Hamilton Is Awarded 1st Prize for Kiwanis Essay $50 Award Presented at Club Dinner Wednesday by W. S. Atkins A CIVIC PROGRAM Atkins Reviews Kiwanis' 4-Year Program of . Trade Excursions lU-ccc Hamilton, .son of C. A. Hamilton of McCii.-ikill, WHS awarded the Kiwanis club's $50 prize for the best essay written in the club's annual competition for 1034, at a club dinner in Hotel Barlow Wednesday night attended by most of the contestants and the Kiwanians. ; Youn« Hamilton is in school at Monliccllo A, & M. and could not be present, but his father appeared for him and thnkcd the Hope club. Hamilton was graduated from Blevirjs High School, and now is a sophomore ril Monticcllo. The prose-nation speech was made by W. S. Atkins, who reviewed Kiwanis 'twofold trade territory program: First, 10 improve relations between Hope and the rural residents of. he .surrounding territory; and, second, to imm-ovb the outlook of individual citizens upon society and the [ovcrnmcnt under which they live. The essay contest, Mr. Atkins said, was the logical companion of the many weekly excursions which the Kiwanis club has made to neighboring rural communities during the last four years He recalled the sustained interest in both the community rallies and the essay competition, pointing as cvfdencc to the fact that Recce Hamilton won second place in Inst years contest, and went on to win first place this year. Charles Dana Gibson, club prcs|.- dcnt officiated at the dinner, the chief entertainment oC which was a lap-dance Riven by little Miss Jerry Smith, accompanied at the piano by Miss Harriet Story. Merchandise Prizes Pri7.es were awarded the following other essay contestants who were present at the dinner: Miss Willie Mae Reese, McCaskill magazine-rack, given by Hope Furniture company. Miss Evelyn Rhodes, McCaskill books, John P. Cox drug company. Miss Mclba Bennett, Putmos, books John S. Gibson Drug company. Milton Crews. Palmos, ?1 in merchandise from J. C. Penney company Ernest N, Jones, Palmos, one sack of flour, J. L. Williams Lumber com- '"'.Aniohl J. Middlebrooks, Patmos (represented at the dinner by his. father, O. D. Micldlebroks), one years subscription Hope Star. Quentin Dcrrybcrry. Washington, knife, from Hope Hardware company. Mi.-s Norene Pickard. Hope, fountain-pen from Wayne England. Miss Geneva Rogers, Hope, one week's pas:; to Siicngrr theater. Prizes t'» Be Claimed Those nnt preM-nl Wednesday niithl luivi; UK- following pri/.cs awaiting 'MKS'S Mo/ell Iliitchinson. McCaskill. ?1 in merchandise ;,t Comptim Ill-others store. Miss Miittic Clark. McCaskill, box of candy frum Southern Ice & Ulil- ilics company. Dan Hamilton. Columbus, who won First Pictures of 1934 World Series LITTLE UGCK.—Hill L. Norwood, appointed Monday as federal housing administrator for Arkansas .submitted his resignation as attorney general to Governor Put roll Wednesday aiwl Special Assistant Attorney General Waller L. I'ope was appointed his successor, to serve until January 1. Mr. Norwood assumes hi.s new duties Thursday. Me received the appointment from Donald Richherg. NKC (Continued on Paee Three* (Continued "n Pafi<» Three) Damage Suit on Trial Washington Attorneys Argue Case of Jameson vs. Hope Basket Company Allorcnys- in Uempslead circuit court at \Vasliini',Um Thursday aftcr- ni.'ii were arKiiinis the case of Jameson vs Hope Basket company. Ttiinlin vs. the basket concern was M-hfduli'd to follow the case now on trial, citliHi- l.ili; Thursday or Friday. The criminal division of court yets under way next week, with trial dates for the more important cases to be set by the judfji; probably at Tuesday's session. Bobcats Are 'Set' for Fordyce Game Madison's Return Lends Strength to Backfield— Payne at"Quarter , After three days of intensive .traw* ing, Coach Foy H. Hammons announced Thursday'that his Bobcat team was ready for the most important round of competition undertaken to date— Fordyce here Friday night, H will be the third .game of the season for Hope and the fourth for the Redbugs. : Fordyce holds victories over'Smack- over and Louann. but was trouced last Saturday afternoon by Pme Bluff, 32 to 0. The Bobcats have two victories tucked away, a 71-to-O win over Hamburg and a 14-to-O victory over C»m- dcn. The Redbugs, always dangerous on a dry field, are a deceptive and tricky outfit. Coach Bob Cowan employes the-famous Southern California shift with many reverse and lateral plays. The Fordyce team, according to information received here Thursday, will outweigh the locals 8 or 10 pounds to the man; however the official weight of the Redbugs has not been received by Coach Hammons. The Bobcats will enter the game minus Willis Stone. 180-pound star tackle. Stone will sec- the game from the sidelines as he is suffering from three fractured ribs The balance of the tram is in good shape with the exception of two or three players with minor injuries.'. The hopes and ambitions of the Bobcats were bolstered this week with the return of Kenneth Madison to the hackticVd ami the addition <>f Dick Moore and Hoobs in the lino. Madison will start in a halfback position, left vacant by Payne when he was shifted to quarter to fill the ..•hnos of Fete Brown, who was rulfd mtlifiibU; this week. Stroud and Turner will be the other biickficld starters. 5 Negroes Break From Chicot Jail Sentenced for Burglary Wednesday, They Escape Thursday LAKE VILLAGE, Ark.-(/]')-Five negroes broke out of tin: Chicot county jail Thursday and were believed to have fled into north Louisiana. A sixth negro and a white man remained behind. The five fugitives had pleaded guilty to separate charges of burglary nnd grand larceny, and were sentenced Wednesday to penitentiary terms. TOP -Forty-two thousand screaming fans rose So their respective feet and cheered loud and lustily when Goose Ooslln, Tigers' left fielder, opened the rccond inning of the first world scries game Wednesday at Detroit with n single. But TiRcr hopes were blighted shortly thereafter, when Goslin was'thrown out on an attempted steal when Rogell had fanned. Here is the Goose on the way down to first after his hit. Cardinal Catcher Hill m-Lanccy and Umpire Brick Owen iiro watching the. flight nf the hull to left field. BOTTOM-Wlille thousands who witnessed the first same of tho world -.fries Rt Detroit hailed Hie names of Dean, Frisch, Cochrane and Schoolboy Howe, a spindlj-l«ged «Curc in civilian clothes drew His u- ml slwrv of attention ivhcu he made his appearance on the field. Ho was Babe Ruin, mighty Sultan of Swat, who retiml from active playing at thf eml cf the season, and to whom world series glory and crowds were common. Here is the great one shown In center with Dinar Dean anil !Miuii»8iT 1'Yankic Krlsrh of the Cardinals nl the left, and Manager Mickey Corhi-anr and Schoolboy Rowc at right. 2 Seized as U. S. Interrupts Kidnap Clerk and Pro Footballer Arrested for Plot on Heiress WHEELING, W. Va.—(/I 1 )—The frustration of a plot to kidnap Betty Bloch, 2-t-ycar-old daughter of a wealthy Wheeling tobacco manufacturer, and the arrest of two men for conspiracy was announced Thursday by Department of Justice agents. The men under arrest arc Harry Thornton, clerk, and Thurman Bowen, semi-professional football player. J. J. Waters, chief agent for the .Department of Justice, Pittsburgh (Fa.l district, announced that both men had admitted they conspired to (Continued ;>n PHHP Showdown Likely in Building Trade Battle Comes to a Head at Labor Convention in San Francisco SAN FRANCISCO, Calif.—(/I'l-The storm brewing in the building trades department came to a head Thursday, casting a shadow over the American Federation of Labor convention. The executive council of the A. F. of L. decided to take up the controversy late in the day in a last-minute effort to keep it from the floor of the convention. The leaders of both factions saw little likelihood of a compromise, the dispute involving the refusal of the building trades department, reversing Stanley E. White Joins Star Staff Will Succeed Walter Hussman as Star's Advertising Manager Stanley E. White, of St. Louis, ar rived in Hope Wednesday as new ad vertising manager of The Star, sue cceding Walter E. Hussman, who wil leave Saturday to become associatcx with the Sentinel-Record and Nc\ Era, Hot Springs newspapers. Mrs. White will join her husban here in about two weeks, and the will make their home at 1205 Sout Elm street. Mr. White, 26, originally from Kan sas City, was graduated from the Uni vcrsity of Missouri, worked for time on the Kansas City Star, and fo the last four years has handled na tional advertising and sales promotio for the Chance company, Central! Mo., and the James R. Kearney cor poration of St. Louis, with which th Chance concern merged. Mrs. White is the daughter .of Ai thur Aull. editor of the Lamar (Mo.) Democrat, a 'small-town daily nationally known for its editorial paragraphs. iContinued on Page Three) Austria is building an automobile highway ucross the Grotaglockner range, where it will rise to an clcva- | ton of 8200 feet and will connect the provinces of Carinthia and Salzburg. Schoolboy Holds Cards to 7 Hits; Goslin Clinches It The Goose Singles in 12th to Send Gehringer Across Plate ", DETROITJHES IT UP Hallahan Pitches .Magnificently But Lets Kun * in in 9th The Detroit Tigers evened the,count in the world series Thursday Tfrith a' thrilling 3 to 2 victory over the St. Louis Cardinals in 12 innings. On the mound* for Detroit v was Schoolboy Rowe, king of American League pitchers, who allowed the Cards seven hits. He struck out eight batters. From the fourth to the tenth inning ho pitched to 22 batters without giving up a hit Trailing the'Cardinals' one-run lead, Detroit, in the ninth inning .tied the score at 2-all when Gerald Walker came through with a single, scoring Fox from second base. Wild Bill Hallahan, who had hurled brilliantly for the Cards until the tip- rising by the Tigers in the ninth, was jerked from the box. Bill Walker re- eved him. *, * Detroit scored its winning run ift ic 12th when Goslin. singled to center .eld, scoring Gehringer from second ase. Score by innings: >t. Louis . ...01100000000 0—2 Detroit . ,. ... Q 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 1-3 first Inning St. Louis—Martin flies out to White' in centerfield on first ball pitched.,' Rothrock grounds out to Gehringer. at second who tosses to' first base. , Frisch singles past .third. Medwick, " who obtained four hits but df five 5 times to the plate in' Vfedncsday'i r ; game, 4a«r»ed, Np' runs, 'one liit.nQ^,' * *"• •"•*»•*•* •u'^' " *" ^"^ 4 ^-Vt errors, • Detroit—White grounds to Collios-at' first base, Hallahan'itakes,.the catch. , Hochrane grounded to Collins at first jase. Gehringer hits to Hallahan,'but Collins drops ball at first base, mak- ng the first error during the second« game of the series. Greenberg hit a azy hopper to Pepper -Martin at third who throws to first base for the third t out. No runs, no hits, one error. Second Inning St. Louis—Collins cracks out long fly to White in centerfield who makes . [jcautiful running catch to retire the St. Louis first' baseman. DeLancey hits h^rd grounder to Gehringer who lets ball get away from him. Orsatti slams out triple along left field foul line scoring DeLancey. Durocher pops. out. .Hallahan.flies out to Fox in right field. One run, two hits, no „ errors. • • Detroit—Goslin singles past second. Rogell fouls out to DeLancey at home' plate. Owen strikes out. Fox, with two out, pops to DeLancey at home plate. No runs, one hit, no errors. Third Inning St. Louis—Pepper Martin leads off with single to centerfield. Rolhrock bunts and is thrown out at first, Martin taking second base. Frisch, Card manager and second baseman, lifts to White in centerfield. Medwick singles to centerfield, Martin scoring from second base. Collins singles, Medwick attempts to score from second base but is thrown out. One run, three hits, no errors. Detroit—Schoolboy Rowc, in first trip to the plate, strikes out swinging. White bounds to Frisch who tosses to first. Cochrane gets free ticket to first base, the first walk of the ball game. Gehringer singles to centerfield. Greenberg, Tiger first baseman, strikes out with two men on base, ending the Detroit scoring tlireat. No runs, one hit, no errors, Fourth Inning. St. Louis—DeLancey cracks a high one out into left field, Goslin taking it. Orsatti bunts and is thrwon out. Durochcr bounds to third base and is thrwon out. No runs, no hits, no errors. Detroit—Goslin hits to Durocher at shortstop and is tossed out at first. Rogell doubles to centerfield. Owen, Tiger third baseman, cracks a bounder to Frisch at second and is thrown out. Fox, with a man on third and two outs, doubles driving in Bill Rogell from third base for the first Tiger run of the afternoon. Rowc, with the tying run ou second base, strikes out swinging. One run, two (Continued on Face Three) CHAPTER I Crime sil'teil into police headquarters and then down into the press room in the basement with the unl regularity of dirty water draining- through the waste pipe oi a bathtub. , , . , , ,. . , . Charles Morclen sat at his battered desk and held in hi* hand a Blade. "I've yot another purse snatching tor you, "Kli/nbel.h Givens, .-12. :5«12 lleeder street, aliphteil from Thirty-second avenue cur line at Waters street. Half a block frcni'the car line two men who had been walking behind her rushed past and snatched her purse. The purse contained !f7.42 in cash, some letters, a key ring with keys to her house, and a compact. . , "Here's a ('tinny one: A man who gives his name as Jonn Smith 48 7.S2 Maple avenue, driving a Chrysler roadster, hWiiK,' number (JB9813. arrested on suspicion of driving telephone which was directly connected with T he droned, license number CB9813, arrested on suspicion of driving while intoxicated. There was a chicken with him. She gives the name of Mary Urigfe's. her age as 22, and says she has no residence. She claims she was a hitch-hiker that Smith picked up in the automobile a few minutes before hi.s arrest. He had a minor traffic accident with a car driven by George Moffit V' 619 Melrose street. The accident took place at the intersection nf Webster and Broadway. Traffic Officer Carl Wheaton was on duty at the corner. He smelled liquor on Smith's breath, started questioning him. Smith seemed anxious to get away, lie had a wallet well filled with money, and tried to bribe the officer. Wheaton got;s. u p lclous ;,™ e ^ was a report of a couple of service station stick-ups—the one I sent, in about two hours ago-where a man and aw om-n did the stick-up. The pair had been driving a Chiyblei load- ster, so Wheaton made an investigation ... An officer appeared in the dorway and beckoned tc Moi- den. Morden nodded his head, said into the tianwmtte , "Just a second. Something's up." (Contmued on P a Se

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