Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 8, 1934 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

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Monday, October 8, 1934
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Tills produced under di visions A-2 & A-5 Graphic Arts Codo. ___^_ 4MMM •; • • Hope Star VOLUME 85—NUMBER 306 (AH)— ..limn* (MO A)— Mcitn* !*«•*§» Newipniwr EnferprU^ _ HOPE, ARKANSAS, MONDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1934 Vlir of Mop* fOkdded ISMl Hbpe bally PrCM. aa nope Btitr, Janurr 18^ IBM. CARDS EVEN UP SERIES Here and There ^Editorial By ALEX. H, WASHBUBN- ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft ft I F Hope doesn't support this year's Bobcat team all season long after the inspiring battle put up last Friday night then there's small gratitude for football players and coaches. While Hope took its first defeat of y within !in """• - - • • the season the team looked great. We were playing Fordyce— which I used to see come onto Rowland Field and blast El Dorado's football hopes year after year— and every fan present here last Friday night knows Hard Scrimmage Ahead as Bobcats Prepare for Spa New Line Combination Will Be Given Thorough Testing H E AV1ER~BACKF1ELD Hot Springs Trojans, This Friday, Hardest Game Thus Far Cotton is Increased 200,000 Bales Oct. 1st Estimate Put at 9% Million Bales by Bureau nee of boating this powerful and vet cran outfit, with a ten-year tradition of winning football behind it. Except for a momentary flurry in _ the opening quarter. Hope met For-| dyed on even terms—and in the third m , i n AA'\ nnn quarter outplayed the Rcdbugs. 10131 _J,44tf,WU And when this crack team bore down on the locals in n touchdown drive in the closing period Coach Mammons" men slopped them without a score. I notice that the Young Business Men's association is holding a meeting at 7 o'clock Monday night at the Hcrnpstcad County Lumber company's offices. They want 150 football friends to be present. After that Fordyce performance we ought to double it, and turn out 300 strong. XXX November 2nd is the 200th anni- jvcrsary of the birth of Daniel Boonc —and the State of Kentucky will celebrate it. Kentucky honors Boonc because he fought and parleyed with the Indians until his fellow white men could pour in behind him from the seaboard and settle that great lerri- ' tory. Three dnys of hard scrimmage is I Arkansas, in 1036, will celebrate her on the menu this week for Coach Foy (centennial as a state. Her nearest ap- Hammons" Bobcats in which n new I proach to a Daniel Boonc is James line combination will be given a | Bowie, who. tradition says, invented thorough lest. Moore and Hobbs, two big huskies who won the admiration of Coach Hammons In last week's game with Fordyce. will probably be starters in the combat with Hot Springs here Friday. Moore will bo ruiy. at gunrd with Hitchcock who will $x* switched over from a tackle position, giving the team ft pair of heavy players tn the center of the line, Hobbs and Anderson will be tried . ton at end positions/ The new combination will add several pounds to the line. A Heavier Bnckflcld Conch Hammons is also seeking heavier players in the bnckfiold. Freeman Stone, 200-pound fullback and lineman, will see more action in the backfield due to his blocking ability. Coach Hammons also was figuring on a way in which to use Spears, a substitute back who covered himself with glory in the Redbug game, leading the team with 19 tackles. "Spears was in there hustling every minute, and stopped play after play. I'm going to use him more frequently In future games," the coach said. Commenting on the coming battle with Hot Springs, Coach Hommons said: . "Although we may \y. considered the underdog for the first time this year, we're not conceding the Trojans n thing. The gnme is going to be tough, and a harder fought battle than the one with Fordyce. "I believe the players will be more stadier with the new line combination, »nd the buckfield ought to run more smoothly. Payne will have more experience at quarterback and Madison will be in better .shape for the nest game." the coach declared. The Fordyce Game Statistics from the Redbug game prepared by Mrs. Foy Hammons, wife of the coach, showed: Tackles: Spears, 19; Holly, 14; Richards, 12; J. Turner, 11; D. Moore, 10; Madison, 8; Kennedy, 8; Payne, 8; Speedy, 8; Anderson, 7; Owens, 4; Slroud, 3; Hobbs, 3. Total yards gained: Hope 24G; Fordyce 259. Forward passes intercepted by Hope, three for 5 yard gains. Yards gained in returning kick-off: Hope 33; Fordyce 10. Yards gained returning punts: Hope 05, Fordyce 15. Average gain from scrimmage: Hope 26 for an, average of2 yards. Fordyca 72 for an average of 3 yards. Forward passes: Hope, four out ci' 10 for 49 yards. Fordyce two out t-f 10 for 27 yards. Yards gained in scrimmage: Hope ,10V, Fordyce 207. ' Yards lost from scrimmage: Mope 53; Fordyce 3. Kick-off: Hope 3 for un average cf -17 yards. Fordyce 2 for an average of 13 yurds. Punts: Hope 11 for tin average of 26 yards. Fordyce G for an. average tf 3C y:irds. Fir.-t downs: Hope G; Fordyse 16. Penalties: Hope 5 for 35 yards. Fordyce 4 for 20 yurds. the bowie-knife, carnc through Arkansas and Hcmpstead county on his way to the Texas war for independence, nnd had sonic of his famous knives hammered out on a forge at Washington, our county-seal. It so happens that Arkansas' centennial coincides with the lOOlh anniversary of the death of Bowie, who went down with David Crockett bc- tore the guns of the Mexicans at Fort Alamo. Daniel Boone built Kentucky, you might sny—wjiijo Bowie merely passed through Arkansas. But this is significant: Bowip' opened up to all Americans the greatest trade route to the Southwest. The silent Indian hunter stalking through a wilderness lias given way to shining motor cars whisking down paved highways. But they traveled the same road— and our Arkansas Centennial in 1930 should be an occasion for capitalizing on the historical qualities of highway No. 67. We should erect 1110111111101115 or plaques lor the occasion, making our history as graphic as the traveler finds Uiat of Virginia and Kentucky to be. With 9,252,000 Mnoth Ago CONDITION 56 PCT. Arkansas Production 48 Pet.—State Total Is 810,000 Bales WASHINGTON.— (fl>)— A cotton crop of 9,443,000 bales was reported Monday by the Department of Agriculture as indicated by the condition of October 1. Indications a month ago were for a crop of 9,252,000 bales, while: two months ago the estimate was 9,195,000 bales. The condition of the crop on October 1 was 55.9 per cent of normal. The Arkansas crop was put at 48 per cent of normal, with »n indicated production of 810,000 bales. 5 Million Bales Ginned WASHINGTON—(/P)—Cotton of this year's crop ginned prior to October 1 was reported Monday by the Census Bureau to have tolaled 4,958,346 bales. Ginnings by states in running bales included: Arkansas—453,105, as compared to 302,051 for the same period last year. County Oil Men to Meet Monday Hempstead Association in Session at Loreco Station Economist or saili New Dealer hits the deck! Little Rock Adopts Civil Service Plan Police and Fire Departments Are Removed From Politics LITTLE nOCK-Firemcn may be smaller men than policemen. Policemen and firemen must pay their just debts under penalty missal. Firemen may be younger than policemen, j No outside can become chief of cill)- I er department. j Fimm-n and policemen! cannot be fired for their political opinions or: affiliations. These are a few of the provisions! of the rules and regulations recently prewired by the Civil Service Commission and released over the weekend after final revision and a public hearing a month ago. A meeting of the Hempstead County Oil Dealers association has been called for 8 p. m. Tuesday night, in Hope at the Lorcco service station, Third and Walnut. F. R. Johnson, county chairman, states the meeting is primarily for the election of permanent officers and the i delegates to the state convention which ' is to be held in Little Hock on October 18. Arrangements are being made for the attendance of dealers from all points in the county and a large turnout is desired and expected at this important meeting. The Oil Dealers association is com-, posed of wholesale and retail dealers •• in oil and automotive supplies and their employes. It is a strictly nonprofit trade organization and has been vrry active all over the Male for several mouths in behalf of a program of interest to all motorist:; mid its members. Prosecution Will Speed Insull U. S. Fears Trend to Acquittal, as in Many Lengthy Cases CHICAGO-(;P)— Prosecutors Sunday night said it might be necessary to hold night and special Saturday sessions on the Insul trial to get the case out of the legal trenches before next year. Dwight S. Green, youthful prosecutor of Samuel Insull and his associates hi mai,l fraud charges as -,a result of the collapse of the Insull utility company, said the case would continue for several weeks unless It was speeded up. Twenty-six witnesses appeared during the first week of the trial for the government and Green will have 50 more on hand Monday when the trial reopens. One of the longest trials on record here, that of J. Ogdcn Armour and nine other wealthy packers in the "beef trust" case in 1911-1912 saw a verdict of acquittal—that case lasted three months and 20 days. Another marathon trial, the racketeering-conspiracy case "against Hi. Benjamin Squires of the University (Continued on Page Three) — , - -•>•« mr First Local Train Placed on Canvas Madge Schooley Paints Arrival of the "Roswell n 1873 . One of the many types of work financed, in part, by the FERA in its effort to provide for the unemployed, has been the encouragement of people with artistic ability. In carrying out this idea in some of the eastern cities, a number of painting and mural decorations, scluptures and theatrical productions were done with aid of the federal government. The administration in Hope was able to get approved a project for paintings of historical scenes, for which the government pays a portion of the cost. One of these has been completed by a promising young artist, Miss Madge Schooley, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Schooley of this city. The idea (Continued on Faee Three) Jake Henry, Negro, Acquitted in First of Criminal Trials Jury Clears Him in Mose Maxwell Killing at Sprudel FILES GUILTY PLEA Bert Waddell Admits Part in Robbery of Bank of Blevins A circuit court jury at •Washington Monday acquitted Jake Henry, negro, for the slaying three weeks ago ol Mose Maxwell, another negro. The case was the first of the criminal docket which started Monday morning. Maxwell was shot at a railroad crossing near Sprudel, dying a few days following 1 the shooting. Domestic trouble was blamed by officers for the killing. Bert Waddell of Texarkana, one oi .three men charged with robbery and abduction, in the holdup of the Blevins bank last May 10 in which approximately $300 was taken, pleaded guilty. His sentence has not been fixed. Roger Monroe and Will Green of Texarkana, also charged with the Blevins robbery, will go to trial separately. A jury was being selected at noon to try Green. Monroe and Waddell were identified by bank officials following their arrest as the actual robbers of the bank, and Green is held on the accusation that it was his car which was used in the holdup, C. C. Stephens, cashier of the bank and Earl White, a Blevins merchant, were abducted by the bandits and forced to accompany them several miles, being released unharmed. They walked back to Blevins ond notified officers. All three were arrested within three days of the holdup, CKief of Police, Clarence Baker of Hope, and Officer Homer Burke of this city, playing a major part in the capture which was effected at Texarkana. Officials at Washington indicated that Monroe would go on trial as soon as the case against Green is com plcted. Testimony in the Green trial was being heard at 3:30 o'clock Monday afternoon with a possibility that the (Continued on Pane Three) "'-5-5-3 Navy Treaty Ends December 31 iction Opposed by Japan Is Likely to Be Abandoned LONDON.—(/I'l—Virtual termination FLAPPER FANNY SAYS: REG. U. S. PAY. OFF. of the Washington naval treaty and breakdown of restrictions on ull c»p- _ _ ilal ships on December 31 of this year Mount ColimnT "ill" Mexico, is the j was declared inevitable Sunday by an highest active volcano in North Amor- \ official source in close contact with international naval negotiations. Japan is expected to serve written notice to the United States lhat it is ! rcnuuneiny the treaty as from that j dale. The United States, on receiving i such notice, under the terms of the | pact, would hc required to notify the ; other treaty Msnatories, Great Brit- 1 ain. France and llbly. | Technically, the treaty would not ' actually expire until two years after notice of termination is served by any signatory. Bu',. fur all practical purposes renouncement of the treaty on Decem- Slush Fund in 1932 Denied by Blackwood; Was"Forlorn Hope" "I Knew I Never Had a Chance, But I Owed It to My Name to Make the Race," He Tells Audit Commission LITLE ROCK.—Dwight H. Blackwood, former chairman of the State Highway Commission, who was a candidate for governor in 1932, appeared before » special sersion of the Highway Audit Commission over the week-end and testified that he knew nothing about contributions of approximately 518,000 to hi.s campaign fund by highway employes, through Uic use of pro- misiwry notes and back salnry warrants. Testimony taken by the Audit Com-C mission in May indicated that em- ployes of the highway department, whose salaries were cut, received warrants for the back salaries, and that these were taken as payment on notes the employes had signed as contributions. Blackwood was summoned as a witness in June, but was out of the state at that time. Hc has made several attempts since to appear before the Audit Commission. The meeting Saturday was called hurriedly and Blackwood testified for more than an hovir. After he completed his testimony. he talked at length "off the record," discussing political affairs during the Parnell administration. "Didn't Buy Any Counties" In his testimony, Blackwood said, in reference to his ... , i ] VV rt V WUMUmSdlUU C< J,IM- 31. the e=.rl.L.st possible dale, would . thut hc had no chw ,m:«n UK- end of the a-a-J naval pow- | cd mori ., but e.- ratio which it establishes and MclulSi my familV| which is so repugnant to the Jupa- mvbt .]f i 1(> got m •' The most effective feminiuc slop sign read* "Sale". Rear Aihmr;il Yumaholo of Japan is rxpcclrii in Luiulnn next week for tlio crucial Analo-J;:p;incse naval conver- i-ation.s. oninin II. Davis of the United Slates al.su i.? due to re;ieh London in \l VI-I.-K. The purpose is lu make aiTaiwnu-nl.; for a general confer- nitv u( 11"- five powers, probably i" April or May. Tin.' British government will make an effort in preliminary talks with the Japanese to avert a breakdown of the Washington treaty at least until , sifter the general conference. But well informed bouiTCS said the British government recognized that sueh ef- I forts arc- doomed to failure. "We didn't buy any counties. That ruvtb into about $3,000 or $4,000 a county— I didn't have that." The former chairman of the Highway Commission said tliat he knew chance to be nominat- I owed it to my and I owed it to There wasn't more than 510,000 spent in his 1932 campaign, Bluckwood said, and he spent ?6,000 of that. The constitutional limit of expenditures by a candidate for governor i.s $5,000 ex- rluding traveling expenses. Utackwood's Statement Concerning the salary reductions. Blackwood said: "Governor Parnell came to me—he- did nol go to the commission—he came to me and told me, asked me would I be willing to cut every em- ploye I had iC ull other employes of tin.- state were cut. I told would be. I was the first 10 be cut and every employe I had wus cut Nobody griped ubout it. We all took a cut and thought everybody else was taking a cut. In several months some of the boys working down in the bookkeeping department had access to the auditor's office and the treasurer's office and they discovered that all the other departments had gone back to the salaries where they had been before the cut—the governor, his secretary, all of them. The boys got after me to pay them their old salaries. The "boys," Blackwood explained included about 15 or 20 men, and he promised them that if others had obtained their old salaries, he would see that the highway employes ob tained the money also. "Then came the campaign. I got into the campaign, I guess it was along in June, about June 15," Blackwood testified. "1 wasn't in the department any more until after the election. When I went into that campaign, I went in to spend $8,000 or $9.000. I knew I wouldn't win, knew I'd get licked, but I owed it to my friends, my family and I owed it to myself to get in—I thought I ought to gel i» ajid da all the popping oW I could. "That would be the only way that my side of the thing could be prc- The Winner and the Loser I'nul Venn 1-3 mvood Itovvc Jersey Grand Jury Views Hauptmann Judge Orders Indictment If Evidence Supports Murder Count FLEMINGTON, N. J.^-Supreme Court Justice Thomas W. Trenchard Monday charged the Hunterdon county grand jury to indict Bruno Richard . Hauptmann for murder if the state presents sufficient evidence that Charles A. Lindbergh, Jr., met his death accidentally or intentionally at the hand of the German carpenter at the Lindbergh estate March 1, 1932. The grand jury was to hear 23 witnesses summoned by the state. Meanwhile, . in . New York, Hauptmann's attorney said he was prepared to introduce witnesses tq show that th6 Gentian was n6t present either at the 1 kidnaping or the transfer of the ransom money. Hauptmann's counsel was denied a motion for permission to examine the minutes of the grand jury that indicted the German on the extortion charge. $300 Fines Levied by City's Court Judge Lemley Clears the Docket of Old Cases Late Saturday A long police court docket, including cases that have been postponed on several occasions, was cleared up Saturday in Judge W. K. Lcmley's court. Fines totaling nearly ?300 were assessed against defendants. B. Springs and S. Tallcy, charged with gaming, each forfeited 510 cash bonds and failed to make an appearance. Sid Jones was exonerated on a charge of possessing liquor for sale. Joe Ed Smith andFcddic Johnson forfeited cash bonds of 510 each when they failed to appear on cliargcs of drunkenness. Albert Woodbury pleaded guilty to gaming and was fined $10 and costs. Ben Mitchell was assessed a fine of $50 on a charge of transporting liquor. He filed notice of appeal to circuit court and wa sreleased under bond of 5150. C. Hill, Claude Bissick and Will Hill, charged with gaming, were fined $25 each. All filed notice of appeal to circuit court and were released under $110 bonds. Blancc- Kearn pleaded guilty to disturbing the peace and drew n $2.50 fine. . Ross Allen and C. Kent, charged with drunkenness, were fined 510 each. Tom Nelson pleaded guilty to disturbing the peace, and was fined $10. Hcd Sterling was fined $10 for gam- assault and bat- Rebels Strike Back at Spanish Troops Dying Revolution Takes on New Life as Arsenal Is Captured Copyright Associated Press MADRID, Spain.—(XP)-Oviedo, seat of a huge government arsenal, was taken by the rebels Monday in a new outburst of revolt against the government which cropped out simultaneously at several points. . Reports from Barcelona said three towns on the outskirts of the city were in the hands of anarchists. Troops were dispatched to the trouble, center; Reports reaching Madrid also said troops were bombarding two towns in Astutfas provmi*, '^'rterfc'-' the' are solidly entrenched. Warships were bombarding Gijon, laying dow na barrage for the advancing troops. Reports said the reb els were armed with machine-guns and light artillery and were well for- toified. The casualties were reported to be heavy. Paul Dean Beats Rowe, Driving iii the Winning Run l "Schoolboy" Yields. 10" Hits and Goes Down /' to Defeat v< * GET 7 FROM DEAli "Dizzy's" Kid Holds Battling Bengals v| in Check -'"* Paul Dean put the, St. Louis Card- • inals back in the world series running* „, Monday with a thrilling 4-to-3 victory • << over Detroit, beating Schoolboy Rowfe, ,,l ace of American League pitchers, 1 *" The series now stands at threes ' games each, the seventh and final ' game to be played Tuesday at Do-',., troitl \. Monday's victory was the second t | for Paul Dean, he having beaten the^ Tigers in the third game of the series, ^ 4 to 1. »T>fzzy" Dean, brother oj Paul, holds the other win. >\ The Cardinals took the lead in" Monday's game, scoring a run in the ,*, opening inning. The Tigers tied it up J with a tally in' the third, but the ,$ Cards^went back into the lead with.«/,' pair of runs in the fifth. ' Detroit again came from behind to r tie the score with two runs in the last ' of-the sixth. ' The Cardinals' deciding run came in \ the seventh. Orsatti, St. Louis cen-* terfielder, opened by flying out rocher, shortstop, doubled and then- j Paul Dean "won his own game when jibe came through wit ha timely sin- J gle, scoring DuroCher from second % base, i j-'i Dean held Detroit to seven Hts^-fj while the Schoolboy allowed thejCaT'^! dinals 10. Rowe struck out five bat- s ers as compared with four for Dean.^ Detroit won Saturday's game a.t St,'j Louis, ip to 4,JSldon Auker turning^ .fee- St. Louis but was knocked ou,^ Dazzy Vance went to his rescue but lasted only 1 1-3 innings. He was relieved by Walker. In Sunday's game af St. Louis, Tommy Bridges gested the great Je- x 'j rome Dizzy Dean, 3 to 1. MADRID, Spain—Catalonia's revolution for independence collapsed under a heavy bombardment of shellfire Sunday, and the Spanish government apparently was smafehing down a three-day Red revolt that cost upward of 500 lives and 2,500 sacualties throughout Spain. Leaders of the secession, including President Luis Cimpanys of Catalonia, were captured in a short-lived civil war and marched through silent crowds to a prison ship in Barcelona harbor, where they will be court martialed and probably sentenced to death. They surrendered at 6:30 a. rn.. with Spanish destroyers and foreign legionnaires from Morocco converging up- in the Catalonian political citadel. Spain continued under martial law and vicious clashes with Socialist, Communist, und Anarcho-Syndicalist rebels harassed government forces in the capital and over the nation. The government estimated 5,000 arrests had been made. ItcbcLs Reported Smashed CCC Camps to Be Continued by U. S. 850,000 Men Have At tended, Drawing $136,000,000 in Wages * WASHINGTON. - (/P) — President Roosevelt intends to continue indefinitely the Civilian Conservation Corps phase of his recovery program. ,ije made this known Sunday in a letter to Robert Fechner, corps director, acknowledging the hitter's enthusiastic report on a recent visit to 125 camps in 10 Western states. "I have been greatly interested and eiiocuragcd by the fine report from your visils to CCC camps in many ' parts of Ihe country," Mr. Roosevelt said. "This kind of work must go on. 1 believe that the nation feels that the work of these young men is so thor- ... .- _ . , ., oughly justified and, in addition, the Astunas province on Spams north, ^ f . the mcn t]lcmselvcs arc so PfVJi«;r \irtic a /»ntit *w nf vn»mli I hroo , ,. , . .,. clear that the actual annual cost will was a center of revolt. Three hundred deaths were estimated there «» without much opposition or .hat the army had routed the rebels, who fled into the mountains, abandon, mg their arms. Sporadic firing continued throughout the day and night in the capital. At dusk heavy shooting was resumed n front of the Ministry of Communications, facing the Associated Press much complaint." Fechner reported to the president last week that the cost of the CCC during its 18 months of operation had amounted lo 5413,000,000. Eight hundred and fifty thousand young men, war veterans and Indians received 5136.000,000 in wages, of which §113,- uig. George Williams, sented. I know wasn't 57,500 or $8,000 spent in , , campaign that I didn't put in myself, I mean even what 1 put in and what everybody else put in. "There's no indication that that much was spent; I knew some of my employes had contributed to my campaign; all employes always contribute to every campaign, always have and always will, but nobody contributed any twenty-odd thousand dollars, whatever the papers said I sucnt. tery, fined ?10. Sid Jones was convicted on a charge of operating a gambling house, und was fined $10 and costs. He gave notice of appeal. George Poindextcr was fined $50 and costs on a charge of transporting liquor. A similar charge against Recce Cannon was dropped. Luther Hollamon, negro, was cleared on a charge of reckless driving. The regular Monday session of court wa sjxistponed, due to circuit court >cing m session al Washington. Gibson and England to Kiwanis Meeting Charles Dami Gibson and Wayne England, president and secretary of the Hope Kiwanis club, are attending a district meeting of M.-Kan.-Ark.. clubs which opened Sunday at Excelsior Springs, Mo. The convention will continue through Welnesday. The 1933 consumption of tin ii world totaled 129,000 Ions tons. the offices. Troops in steel helmets and MO.OOO went to their families, 'ull war regalia fired into the build- ng from rooftops. There was a brush with snipers on the roof of the min- stry, itself, and four were wounded. Rebels finally fled through the streets before machine-gun fire. People leaned from windows of houses -fronting upon the baltlc, cheering wildly. Sunday morning a serious outbreak | Q was reported at Gerona, 50 miles *~ l northwest of Barcelona. A general; cc - Markets Hope Cotton Exchange Gen. Domingo Batetj it- surrender of Cata-|±r cV ' and four officers were killed by rebellious forces, who caused the Ionian forces, departed for Gcrona at the head of a column of troops. Barcelona, beautiful Catalonian city on the Mediterranean, was still far from quiet. One report said 200 had been killed in the night of fighting | preceding the surrender. Other re- j ports placed the deaths at no more 1 than 30, with 100 or more wounded. The waterfront was ablaze- Sunday nitpit with a. huge oil fire, started when bullets struck gasoline storage tanks. Shooting continued virtually throughout the city at nightfall. H was particularly heavy near Socialist headquarters. Government troops, though seemingly in control, were having trouble dislodging snipers from rooftops. It was guerilla warfare. Machine-guns were set up in the principal squares and streets, which were blockaded Dec. Wheat—Dec Corn —Dee. Oats New York Cotton Open High Low Close . 12.20 12.24 12.01 12.0 . 12.39 12.40 12 12.12 New Orleans Cotton Open High Low Close . 12.08 12.22 12 12.03 . 12.20 12.38 12.04 12.15 Cliicago Grain Open High Low Close (Continued on Page Three) 97% 98 96*. i 96% 74 n s 74'. j 72H^ 73V4 43's 49' i 48% 48% Closing Stuck Quotations American Can 100 American Smelter 31% A. T. & T HOH Anaconda ..'..... lO-l'j Atchiscn SOVi Chrysler 34% General Motors 29V4 Socouy Vacuum 13% U. S. Steel - 33!s Standard Oil of N. J 43 . ; Little Rock Produce Hens', heavy breeds, per Ib 10 to He Heiw. Leghorn breeds-, per Ib 9 to We. Broilers, per Ib 10 to 12e Springs, per Ib 12 to 13c Roosters, per Ib 4 to 5e Eggs, candled, per doz. 20 to 24s

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