Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 6, 1934 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, October 6, 1934
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f i,f^< a," " •('• Thf» produw»d Updftt dl vislonn A-i & A*S Ornphla Art* Code. Hope S^*.+_ Star WKAtHM hlght and Sunday; cooler itt north and cenirtJ portions Saturday night V&LUME 35—NUMBER 306 )— Mcnnn A«nocln«fil Kuttrptt*e_ Ann'n HOEE, ARKANSAS; SATURDAY, OCTOBER e, 1934 "*» PRICE 6c CPf j EDWARDS CONVICTED: TO ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft° Hope Falters, and Fordyce Noses Out Victory ()tt VP* Cats Suffer First Defeat of Season by 13-to-G Score After First Quarter the Teams Battle on Even Terms A THRILLING FINISH Payne Scores in Second Half, and Cats Push Fordyce Hard Coach Foy Hammons' Bobcats lasted their first defeat of the season here Friday night when n heavier and more powerful Fordyce team scored two touchdowns to win, 13 to C. Suffering from a severe case of the jitters, the Bobcats showed a reversal of form in the first quarter, fumbling frequently which paved the way for the Rcdbug's first marker. Marching deep into Hope's territory. late in the second quarter, Hardman tossed a pass to Elliott, accounting for the visitor's other score. The Bobcats swept Fordyce off its feet at the start of the second half. The visitors received and were held for downs. On the first running play that Hope attempted, Payne, halfback, shot through the line, found an opening and dashed 40 yards for the Bobcat's only score. It was the most thrilling run of the game. Hope immediately launched another touchdown drive, marching to the 12-ynrd line on running plays by Payne and a pass to Kennedy, only to be stopped by a stubborn Fordyce line. Anderson ami Hardman engaged in a puntins duel which.MV.^c.hall on Fordycc's 15-yard line when tlie Redbug's fumbled on a fourth down. Hope made another frantic bid for a touchdown with nil aerial attack which 1 failed. The quarter ended with Fordyce in possession of the ball on its own 25-yard line. Even In Fourth The two teams battled almost equally in the fourth quarter with the Kcdbug's having the edge as the game drew to a close. Fordyce made 10 first downs as compared to six for Hope. Madison, after intercepting a pass in the opening minutes of play, fumbled on his first attempt to carry the ball, the visitors recovering. Fordyce marched to Hope's 15-yard line on two first downs through the line and a pass to Elliott. Hope stiffened and held, turning back the first touchdown threat. The Bobcats attempted running plays, but were unable to gain. A bad pass from Holly at center almost got loose from Madison and he was thrown for a hig loss. Backed up near their own goal line, Payne called for a punt. A second high pass from Holly at. center came back and before Madison could make the kick several Iledbugs smothered him, blocking the ball. Fordycc n*- rovored on Hope's 4-yard line, and Hurdmau pushed across the goal line in two attempts to score the first touchdown. Bonner kicked the extra point. The entire first period was plnycd in Hope's territory. The Bobcats, however, showed signs of increasing strength as the second quarter opened. The line, from Captain Kennedy I at right end to .Hamilton at the other end, fought hard to turn back the driving attack of the heavy running Ilcdbugs. Taking the ball on Hope's 40-yard line, Fordyce on deceptive plays worked the oval through Hope's de(Continued on Page Three) Lumbermen Insist on Price-Fixing Vote for Enforcement Despite NRA's Indicated Withdrawal CHICAGO-(/Pj—The Lumber Code Authority decided Friday to retain minimum price provisions in the industry's code and to sec that they are enforced. The authority, supervising one of the largest industrial units in the nation adopted a resolution setting forth this decision on the subject scarcely 21 hours after Donald H. llichbcrg, new chieftian of recovery policies, yhad hinted at gradual removal of pco.st and production control in a Washington address. A three-day meeting of 500 lumbermen, representing 45,000 units and 87 divisional code bodies, ciidvd with acceptance of the resolution. Those in attendance termed the assembly the largest the timber business has witnessed in many years. Bulletins MILAN, Italy—(/P)—H"lf n million Italian* gathered nt lib feet roared with laughter Saturday when Premier Mits.solinl <old them: "lU-lafloiis bctwwm Italy nnd Franco arc notably improved." Possibly the IniiRhlcr was Inspired by a wink of Mussolini's eye as he finished the phrase.. The premier told them nflcr (lie laughter that their attitude showed they were u very people. UTTL UOCK — (/P) — Assistant Attorney General Robert F. Smith ruled Saturday Hint an amount sufficient to pny the scml-nnnunl interest of library bonds of Arkansas State College at Jonesljbro should be set aside in (he stnto treasury out of the school's mill- nffe fund, out of which the. General Assembly might appropriate next January. CORNING. Ajrk. •-(/Pj — Tlnrcc youthful bandits Saturday raided the Corning Bn«k & Trust Co. and escaped with 57,000 in currency. Northeast Arkansas and nenriiy Missouri officers were notified. Cards and Tigers Tied Upm Fourth Score Is 4-to-4 at End of Fourth Inning in the Fourth Game First of Bankhead Violators Silent as U.S. Grabs Him John Halijan Merely Asks <( Can I Go Home?" as Hearing Ends HE DEFIES NATION At the start of the fifth inning in the world series at St. Louis Saturday the Cardinals and the Detroit Tigers were tied up at 4- all, ^ ^ Tile 'Cardinals had made seven* hits to six for the Tigers. Tex Carlton and Dazzy Vance, Cardinal pitchers were knocked from the box. Bill Walker, young left bander, was on the mound for St. Louis at the start of the fifth. "Dizzy" Dean and Schoolboy Rowe will probably be the opposing pitchers in Sunday's game. Farley to Battle GeorgiTRevolt" National Chairman Backs Cohen Against Governor Talmadge WASHINGTON. — (/I 1 ) — Chairman Farley of the Democratic National Committee Friday said he would back Mnj, John S. Cohen, Atlanta editor, in what. Chairman Fletcher of the Republican National Committee called a "rebellion" of Georgia Democrats against the New Deal, In a letter In Cohen, Farley wrote in view of the Georgian's great services to I ho parly lie was "surprised and shocked to leacni thai a move was made nt the recent Georgia Democratic convention to supplant you on the Democratic National Committee." Ho .said the action was "invalid." The Georgia convention, dominated by Governor Talmadge whose renoni- ination was opposed by Cohen, Thursday adopted a resolution to remove the Georgian from the national committee. It criticized phases of the New Deal and its public expenditures. Farley also replied to .statements made by Gov. Gifford Pinchot at Willtes-Biirre, Pa., criticizing him and pledging his support to Senator Heed. (Continued on Pat'o Three) RAPPER. FANNY SAYS: REG. U. S. PAT. OFF. C NCA The darkest hours are right after a yuarrel witU au old ilamu. Hazen Producer Refused to Apply for or Use Certificates LITTLE RCCK.—John Halijan, Prairie county farmer, whose arrest on charges of refusing to comply with the Bankhead cotton control act was the first in Arkansas, is a man of few words. When deputy United Stales marshals appeared at his home 13 miles southwest of Hazen Wednesday night with a warrant for his arrest, he grimly refused to go with them until they resorted to force and declined to talk about the case. About a week ago Halijan refused to permit H. J. Hall, Hazen ginner, to attach a lien curd to a bale of cotton which had been ginned for him, and took the cotton home over Mr. Hall's protest. He previously had made no . lapplicalion for tax exemption certificates in compliance with provisions- of the Bankhcnd act. He operates a farm of considerable size and will have more cotton to market. Efforts of deputy internal revenue collectors on two visits to his farm to secure his compliance with the law were of no avail. When committed to the Pulaski county jail ho refused to discuss his difficulties. - On the following day. whon^visited by friends from Prairie county and a lawyer whose aid they bad enlisted, Halijan maintained a stubborn silence most of the time. Uc Is Silent Friday at his preliinary hearing before United States Comissioner Charles Jacobson. Halijan sat wordlessly in front of a mahogony desk, clutching a battered hat tightly in his great, gnarled hands. A mountainous hulk of a man giving the impression of tremendous physical strength, he shunpcd in a polished clwiv, still wearing the soiled and shabby overalls and blue shirt in which he had come from the field 'a short time before his arrest. In the background sat his mother, neat and decorous in a. clean cotton print dress. In her lap she held closely a shabby pocketbook. Behind thick glasses her eyes were keen, but she, like her son, was inarticulate. At her side-was Halijan's florid-faced younger brother, ill at ease in uncomfortable and unaccustomed "store- bought" clothes. He, too, was si'cnl Continued Vending Compliance To direct questions, Halijan replied with gutteral and monosyllable grunl.<- or with a brief li'xl and an "All right." Neither a plea of nni guilty, fixing of a bond of $300, nor a con- tiiuiiince, pending his compliance with the law, brought an utterance from him except under insistent (jue.stion- m(I- • i llul when the commissioner picked up a pen, signed a paper, pushed it across the desk, and .smiled, Halijan's stolid face swiftly beamed and he spoke his one .sentence of the hearing—four eager, stumbling words: "Can I go home?" Asked a few minutes later to pose for his photograph, Halijan grunted a Polish monosyllable at his mother, who followed him into an adjoining room for private conference. The younger brother remained outside, waiting. They called for their banker and (rusted friend. Soon the group walked out without a word of explanation In the waiting photographer. Watchinu the wordless trio as they vanished down the hall, a bystander sijjhed mournfully, "Gosh, why didn't my wife belong to that kind of family." CorporateTaxes Are Well Paid Up $8,000 Delinquency as of Saturday Compares With $:J(),6UO Year Ago I.ITTI K ROCK -(/Pi— Delinquent foreign und domestic franchise taxes thi;, ye;ir amount to about §8,000. state f.fl'ieials announced Saturday, com- p.-Kcd with 530.000 last year. Ce'loelion of the delinquent taxes, on which there is a 25 per cent pen- ally, was turned over by former A;- HnH.v Genera! Hal L. Norwood to Ed Bennett and John L. Carter as •iivjciul attorneys, approved by Governor Futrell. The attorneys' fee is paid out of the penalty. 104 Dead and 350 Injured as Revolt Sweeps All Spain Continuous Firing Saturday Morning in Asturias Mining Region SNIPERS IN MADRID Troops Ordered to Clear Capital of Radical Sharpshooters Copyright Associated Press MADRID, Spain.— (fj?) — The death toll in Spain's extremist rebellion mounted to 104 persons at noon Saturday with at least 350 wounded as machine-guns,, rifles and pistols obliterated the government statement that "tranquility has been restored." Eleven persons were killed in clashes Saturday morning, with trouble in the Asturias mining regions accounting for six of the morning's dead. A 14-year-old school boy and a laborer were killed when caught between the cross-fire of two factions. A general strike was called in Ec- corial, Victoria province. . Authorities 'in various outlying towns of the Asturias region reported continuous firing between groups of ambushed miners and detachments of troops; and up to noon Saturday no one had bene able to estimate the dead and wounded. Snipers were active in Madrid, and troops were ordered to begin a house- to-house attack to put them to rout. Official sources Saturday said a warrant had been issued for the arrest of former Premier Diego Mar- .fcinez Barrips as..the.leader,of the re* bellion in Aragon. MADRID, Spain—(Saturday)—A violent revolutionary effort to overthrow the government of Spain seemed to be spreading through the land Friday. Those killed in the fighting thus far numbered 70 to 75. Reports of fresh clashes and additional casualties were being received over crippled lines of communication since' the government officially placed the number of dead at 50. It was estimated that 1,500 demonstrators, many desperate revolutionists, had been arrested. In Madrid alone, 500 have been taken to police stations, several hundreds wounded. It was reported early Friday that extremists had destroyed the Northern railway line in Corbcrtoria to prevent mobilization of troops, Along the railway line connecting the Basque province with Asturias, rebels seized a train and ran it up and down several miles of the line whch they had seized. Troops finally man aged to blockade a tunnel, stopping the train. Fifty revolutionists aboard were arrested. Failure At Valencia Some- regions, however, were unaffected by the revolutionary activity in central and northern cities. From Valencia it was reported that the general strike is virtually a failure, and that cafes, theaters and provisions .stores remained open. Authorities at Seville said the strike was a failure. In Bilbao, authorities found many caches of munitions, hut said there were no serious disorders. Bilbao police raided a convent, formerly Jesuit property but now belonging to the government, and found about 100 powerful bombs ready for use, 20 pistols and a supply of ammunition. In the nearby town of Bermeo, extremists raised a red flag and formally declared existence of a Soviet republic. Civil guards promptly suppressed this movement. The new government of Premier Alejandro Lerroux, in office only 24 hours, issued orders that, under martial law, all extremists carrying weapons should be shot. Madrid cit- izons hurried home as the government declared it could not be responsible for the lives of those on the streets. The strike and revolution was the sixth major uprising the second Spanish republic has faced since it was founded in May, 1931. Communists, Socialists, and Syndico-Anarch- ists had made common cause against the Conservatives. Scatertcd reports indicate the revolutionary strike had ;iliuost paralyzed commerce, industry und transportation ut many places in Spain. Prepared For Evidence in 'American Tragedy' Hauptmann Is Sane Alienists Declare Lindbergh Extortionist Suspect Found to Be "All 'Normal" NEW YORK—(#>)—Following a brief meeting between Bruno Richard Hauptmann and his wife, District Attorney Samuel Folcy Saturday announced that his case against the German charged with receiving the Lindbergh ransom money was practically complete. Prisoner Is Sane NEW YORK— (ff)— Bruno Richard Hauptmann, the German carpenter ac. cuscd of extorting the ?50,000 ransom in the Linbcrgh baby kidnaping, was pronounced sane late Friday by four alienists who examined him for New York and New Jersey authorities. A fifth psychiatrist, representing the defense, did not express an opinion. "After u thorough examination of Bruno Richard Hauptmann," said the alienists' report, "we have come to/ the conclusion that he is sane and that there is no evidence indicative of any previously existing mental disorder. Acts "All Normal." "The patient's intelligence, judgment and memory, his knowledge of the difference between right and wrong, of the relationship between cause and effect, and his understanding of the nature and quality of his acts ai-c, in our opinion, all normal." The statement was issued through District Attorney Samuel J. Folcy of the Bronx after the quintet had concluded lengthy tests on the prisoner, whoso lawyer moved earlier in the day to inspect the grand jury minutes of his indictment. It was signed by Drs. James B. Spradley and James A. Connelly, who had been chosen by New Jersey authorities, and Drs. S. Philip Goodhart and Kichard H. Hoffman, representing Foley. Dr. James H. Huddleson was the defense representative. Fluid Test Opposed Foley said the four who signed the report had requested permission to make a test of Hauptmann's spinal fluid, but that Dr. Huddleson objected. While the defense obtained a court order requiring Foley to show cause Monday why Huuplnumu's attorney should not see the grand jury minutes, 13 letters, written in German The inset shows Robert Allen Edwards, convicted Saturday' of the- murdcr o£ his ..sweetheart, Freda McKechnie, at Harvey's lake in-the mountains near Wilkcs-Barre, Pa. An investigator shows at left a plaster cast of tire prints which it is charged Edwards' car made at the death scene; and at right, one of the dresses Miss McKechnie made in preparation for her marriage to Edwards. Below is a blackjack found in the lake which it is charged Edwards used In the crime. School Money for Arkansas Is Near Expect 2% Millions, But Release May Be Only Gradual WASHINGTON —(ff*)— Representative Terry, Democrat, Arkansas, said Friday he believed federal funds would be released to Arkansas for school aid, but doubted that Die state would get immediately all of the J3,- 500.000 it asUcd, Terry said no definite agreement had been reached, and thought money would be available soon for 147 school districts in his stale which have been unable to start their fall terms, The congressman discussed the matter with Secretary Ickes, Relief Administrator Hopkins and President Roosevelt before returning to Little Soldiers, police and assault guards :^ V ere turned over to authorities by patrolled Madrid. Machin pet-red from the roofs of public building;>. residences und other strategic points and heavy guards protected the homes of members of the government. In sever.il clashes during the dny ;ind at dusk machine gun und rifle fire rattled. The Associated Press correspondent at Oviedo reported sharp fighting in (Continued oil Page Three) Max Falok. a Bronx delicatessen store proprietor. They wen; svritlen to Hauptmana Foley't-aid. by Pincus Fisch, a brother of Hit man the prisoner declares gave him the money later identified as pnrt of the ransom. The brother was Isador Fisch, now dead. The letters, the district attorney an* HU iW H-V-tii. l«iv- v*'uv---- — nouneed, told of Isadora death and requested detailed information. " buut Following a conference with state Superintendent of ducation W. E. Phipps, Ickes and Hopkins were directed by the president to draft a plan to keep schools open for three months, looking to Congress and state legislatures to provide money for the remainder of the normal terms. Futrell Rooting for Both Teams (Continued ou Page Three) Arkansas' Governor Has to Divide World Series Sentiment ST. LOUIS.—(/Pj-Governor FuU'ell of Arkansas, in St. Louis to attend the world series games, is rooting for both teams, or, more accurately, for three Arkansas members of the team —"Schoolboy" Rowe of Detroit and (he Dean brothers of the Cardinals. "Rowe pitched a magnificent game Thursday and I was for him all the way, but you bet I'm rooting for the Cardinals with Paul Dean pitching," the governor said, "Maybe I'm a litlte more of a Cardinal rooter when it comes right down to it, because the Arkansac ontingcnl on the St. Louis team outnumbers the 'Schoolboy.' " Governor Futrell said he was inviting all Arkansas players in the big leagues to participate in a barnstorming tour of exhibition games in Ark- ansa safter the world .series. Besides the Dean brothers and Rowe, he mentioned Bill Dickey, catcher for the New York Yankees. Travis Jackson, shortstop for the New York Giants, -and Lon Warncke, pitcher for the Cubs. Movie Producers Afraid of Sinclair Schenck Says Radical's Election Would Force Removal to Florida NEWARK, N. J.-(/P)-Arriving at Newark airport with his close friend, Douglas Fairbanks, the motion picture actor Joseph M. Schenck, president of the United Artists Motion Picture company, predicted late Friday that the election of Upton Sinclair as governor of California would "mean the ruination of the movie industry in that state." Schenck said he had been investigating possible sites in Florida for the removal of his company to the Southern state, and, atlhough admitting he had selected one site tentatively he declined to name where it is located. He said it "appeared certain" that Sinclair would be elected, and stated that if he is the "motion picture industry will be subject to unbearable taxes." Schenck declared he was speaking only for himself, but added that "in all probability" other companies would 'all in line in the exodus from Cali- 'ornia to Florida. •» i • Wife's Angry, So Grant Gets Drunk Gary Grant "Ashamed" of Poison Scare He Gave Hollywood HOLLYWOOD — (fl>) - Gary Grant, handsome leading man of the films, vowed Friday night he w;« "ashamed of getting drunk" and causing much confusion involving a poison scare and a frantic dash to his bedside by his beautiful but irritated wife, Virginia Chen-ill. After being subjected to a stomach pump in the hands of physicians who said he told them he had taken poison, Grant started cheeking up on what, had happened during the excitement early Friday morning. The actor assured U.e physicians ho hadn't taken poison at all; that he had been intoxicated and was much puzzled as to how they canic to be in his apartment. He admitted, however he had been telephoning here and there and did not remember what be had been saying. It was only a few days ago that domestic difficulties of Grant and his blonde wife, Virginia Chcrrill, became known. She is staying with her (Continued ou Page Three) Pennsylvania!! Is Quickly Sentenced in Girl's Slaying Wilkes-Barre Jury Finds ' ',3 Him Guilty Saturday '„ $ Morning A M ERICAN TRAGEDY Real-Life Case Parallels Theodore Dreiser Novel; of 1925 WILKES-BARRE, Pa.— ( Allen Edwards, youthful coal surveyor was convicted Saturday or the "American tragedy" slaying of Freda McKechnie. '-' , " The jury recommended death Jn the electric chair. t . Edwards was accused of bludgeon* ing Miss McKechnie to death as they swam in Harvey's lake, near here, dn the night of July 31. The girl was to have become a mother, and the slate charged that Edwards killed her so he could marry* another woman. Theodore Dreiser, great Indiana, novelist, wrote "An American TVag- edy," the story of a boy's search for happiness in this confused industrial era, ending in murder and his death- sentence, in 1925—and nine years later the very thing occurred in real life. Just as in the book/ Edwards, a poor boy, seizing the happiness nearest at hand, got in trouble, and killed his sweetheart. Just as in the book, the jury sentenced him to death. , * And as a last-minute touch, Authot 1 Dreiser was himself in the Wilkes- Barre (Pa.)' courtroom "covering" the real-life story of his novel o£ nine years earlier, for metropolitan news< papers. ti A . Gold and Silver «?*, -tfy New Chemical Process Unlocks Secret Treasure of the Sea NEW YORK— (jp)—Recovery of the first actual gold and silver ever taken from sea water, tapping the storehouse of metal everywhere dissolved in ocean water, was announced here Friday night by Dr. WUlard;H. Dow, of the Ethyl-Dow Chemical company. The first precious seawater metal is, a tiny nugget, one-tenth of a milligram, no bigger than the head of a pin. It is half gold and half silver. It came from -the Atlantic ocean at Wilminton, N. C. It is part of the gold and silver in 12 tons of seawater which was run through the seawater bromide plant near • Wilmington of the Ethyl-Dow company. The recovery fulfills a prediction made at St. Petersburg, Fla., last March by the same chemists that gold and silver could be taken from seawater. It also proves definitely the error in the world-wide scientific belief that no practical way would be found to get the gold out of the sea. The 12 tons of water yielded up part of its gold and silver by a treatment with colloidal sulphur. This sulphur was practically liquid. It dissolved in the water and when it settled out, like a sediment, it carried the long sought precious metals. The gold In tliis first tiny nugget: represents about one three-hundredth part of the yellow metal which the spectroscope indicates exists in the same 12 tons of water which was treated with the sulphur. The gold recovered is equal to one one-hundredth of one part in a billion of the water. The spectroscope shows the (Continued on Page Three) Markets Hope Cotton Exchange New York Cotton Open High Low Closo Oct 12.14 12.U 1Z.08 1208 Dec 12.26 12.26 12.15 1217 New Orleans Cotton Open High Low Close Oct 12.10 12.10 12.06 1206 Dec 12.27 12.27 12.15 1218 Chicago Grain Open High Low Close Wheat—Dec. .. 97 7 /s 98% 97 98Vi Corn —Dec. .. 75% 75',-j 73% 73-^t Oats —Dec. . 48% 48V* 48% 489s Closing Stock Quotations American Can 99 J i American Smelter 35% A. T. & T UO'% Anaconda 11 Atchison SIVi Chrysler 35Va eneral Motors 29% Socony Vacuum 13% U. S. Steel 35% Standard Oil of N. J 42'.'i 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 12 to 13c Roosters, per Ib - 4 to 5c Eggs, candled, per doz .— 20 to 24c

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