Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on October 10, 1934 · Page 1
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 1

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 10, 1934
Page 1
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This newspaper produced under divisions A-2 Ac A-S Graphic Arts Code. Hope Star WEATHCV Arkansas—Fair, cooler f« frerae east portion Wcdher day night; Thursday fair. VOLUME 35—NUMBER 308 I'r**» <.M:A)~.1UniM NeiTupanH- Knterprlif Aim'n HOPE, ARKANSAS, WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1934 V»r of Hop* foujnded 188B» Hope Dmllr Premf. <nn»oH<i«t€-d mi Mope Star, January 18 V HUNT FOR KING'S SLAYER ~ ' " —"•---- "-• ~""~"' " " " ' ~" -rr-r-Tn-^.-.- -., Here and There ^Editorial By ALEX. H. WASHBUBN- U PTON SINCLAIR for a'generation has been writing radical books against our industrial society—and about the only recognition he wrung from Middle Class America was to have his name confused with Sinclair Lewis, author of a novel satirizing Main Street. -W America laughed w i t h Sinclair Lewis, for he was Hilacking Main 1,000 Hot Springs Fans to Back Up Their Team Here Trojans, Unbeaten, Bringing Greatest Squad in Spa History HOPE IS REVAMPED Defeat by Fordyce LeacU to Reorganization of Hammons' Team The greatest throng ever to accompany a visiting football team here is expected Friday night when the Hot Springs Trojans come here to battle the Bobcats in the new high school stadium. It will be Ihc fourth game for the Bobcats and one of the toughest on the-, schedule. Advance tickets will go on sale one day early this week, and may be purchased nt five places in the downtown section at the regular price of 50 cents. Tickets will go on sale Thursday morning at Mort'land's drugstore, Hope Confectionery, Webb's news stand, Green's ; Confectionery and Jack's news stand. Box scats on the Hope side of the fjold,,wci'0 on sale Wednesday at Roy ""Aiidcffibn'slUsiirtiftcuoffice; -orid-are being sold at 25 cents each. Mr. Anderson urged that box scuts be purchased curly ns Hot Springs fans have ^ wired for reservations on the Hope "/side. » • . 1,000 From Hot Springs A portion of a letter to Coach Foy Hammons from Roy Bosson, sports editor of the Hot Springs Sentinel- Record, said: "We are giving the Hope game much publicity this week and will probably bring down a crowd of 1,000 fans for the game. "Local interest in football is exceptionally heavy this year, due to the fact that the Trojans have n powerful club. Hope, however, is expected to give them their first real opposition of the season and the fans arc turning out to see this game." FERA workers' were busy Wednesday enlarging bleacher scats to take- care of 500 additional spectators, bringing the scaling capacity to 2,600. The Bobcats went through stiff scrimmage the early part of this week in an efort to get that "click" in their offense that was missing in part of the fray last Frkluy night against Fordyce. Additional weight and speed is being applied to the lino, giving, the squad a much stronger defensive team. The line played exceptionally •well last week against tho heavy Redbugs, but there is im opportunity to add more power and speed, Couch Mam- mons intends to do it. Locals Have Power "It took power to gel Payne through the line on that -10-yard touchdown ruu "Sainst Foidycc, and once lie got i'.into a broken field it required more 'power and speed to get into a clear, field," the coach declared. The two touchdowns scored by For-- dyco came as the result of frequent Bobcat fumbles and misplays rather than any particular brillnncc on the port of Redbug players. The first touchdown resulted from fumbles, two bad passes from center and a blocked punt, the second from a pass that placed the ball within a few yards of the goal line. Against the Trojans, the Bobcats will have a smoother running backfield and a stronger line. The Trojans, undefeated thus year, will come to Hope with the best tcum in the history of their school. 3 Held for Firing Into Church Crowd Men Arrested on Charge of Murdering 65- Year- Old Woman MARSHALL, Ark. -(/!')- Three men were arrested Wednesday on fir>-l degree murder charges preferred by Prosecuting Attorney Jack Holt in connection with the death last Sunday t.f Mrs. Wary Johnson, 65, who was shot by one of a dozen bullets fired into a crowded church at Witt Springs, near here. The men arrested were: Big« Horn, Aubrey Hugland and Burnaue Horn. uJl of Witt Springs. Strcct-which. like the weather, nobody can do much about. But Upton Sinclair, instead of attacking the fashions and foiblts of men, which arc eternal, attacks the machine-industry that man has created—and there is nothing eternal about that. It could be changed, because it HAS been changed—and now Upton Sinclair, ns possibly the next governor of California, docs propose indeed to change it. XXX In "What I Am Really Going to Do." Upton Sinclair writes in this week's Liberty magazine: We say: Give us these unemployed persons and let us put them at work producing for themselves. That will take them off your backs, and you can go on making profits out of those who still have money to pay you. Upton Sinclair proposes to put some of the unemployed to work on tax land reclaimed for homestead purposes. Others, ho would put lo work in bankrupt, idle factories. This lie proposes lo do if elected governor of California—and Ihc odds are he will be elected, for he obtained a clear majority against eight men in the Democratic primary, and his vote exceeded that of the Republican nominee. XXX I wonder if Upton Sinclair's idea is really as radical as it seems. As regards the land, his program is essentially sound. It has been the practice all over America, when lands went i dollnqUetit-nod .wcro claimed by the state, for thrifty men to buy them in for just the amount of the taxes. The practice has been followed for vcars in Arkansas. It is a bad practice, of course. Tho little fellow loses his all. and he big fellow gets more than he can landle. A wise commonwealth, finding land thrust upon the public treasury, would pass up the tax pennies of land speculators and boldly reissue this land as new homesteads for the unemployed. Homcsteadcd land means indeed new 'lope and n now day. XXX But his factory program will give Jpton Sinclair plenty of trouble. Industry, when it steps beyond the liomccraft stage, runs into the complicated problems of operating efficiency, financing, and marketing, Publicly-owned factories would liavc to meet the competition of private industry which would still exist in a capitalistic nation. Upton Sinclair no longer believes America should go wholly Communistic—and n a h-jIC-Communistic .stale the pub- icly-owncd fnctory would sooner or later bo "taken to the cleaners" by he aces of .private business. Every jropriclor struggling with his own >usincss problems knows that to Ix; the truth. And no, Upton Sinclair's program nay bs no worse than any other po- Itical platform—about half of it will >rovc to be workable. Fire Prevention Week Emphasizes Need for Caution 21 of Last 37 Fires in Hope Attributed to Trash-Burning UP TO INE>TVIDUAL Best Fire Department in World Carrt Protect Careless Citizens With all the schools of Hope observing National Fire Prevention week with short programs, city authorities Wednesday turned back the pages of official records and reviewed fires in Hope since January of this year. The record showed a total of 37 fires, 21 of which were caused by carelessness—by burning trash. Trash fires alone caused damage of 51,500 to property in Hope since the first of the year. Number of fires and the cause were listed as: Defective wiring, 1. Bad flues, 9. Suspected arson, 4. Undcrlcrmined, 2. ! '*'!.. Burning trash, 21. 7 Trash Fires Seven of the last 10 fires, which date back to August 1, were caused by burning trash, the record showed. According to the National Fire Waste Council, individual carelessness is still the chief cause of fire. Adequate water systems, well maintained public fire departments and the most effective fire fighting appliances cannot prevent fires. They will always be needed, however, localise there will always be fires originating from causes beyond human control. During, this Fire Prevention week, the council reports opportunities are being provided for the great majority of persons in the United States to learn how they can assist in Deducing, fire waste. The President of the United States, most of the governors, and a number of mayors have issued proclamations. Addrcscss are being given over the radio, in public meeting places and at regular lunch- con and other meetings of various organizations. Municipal gatherings, demonstrations tmd other means are being employed to arouse public interest. The- importance of properly training the school children in fire prevention methods is given considerable attention. Should Clean Up Trash Fire Prevention Week is also affording an excellent opportunity to Youth Has Its Day in Court I am a dancer, not a fighter. I'm lot just n fan dancer, either. I do nlcrpretivc dancing, but the King- is!) (Levinsky) couldn't interpret it. —Mrs. Kingfish Levinsky. Wife of the "King of Jewel Thieves' 1 Reveals How He Robbed a Fashionable Woman cf a $250,000 Pearl Necklace. Told in The American Weekly, I he Magazine Distribute with Next Sunday's Chicago Herald and Examiner. —Adv. FLAPPI-R FANNY SAYS-" Btr. U. S PAT. Of F. M /«$• " \ V^A :'i.!'/^ \ M^-- ©NEA X flrsl-clasa male keeps liis friend ;lvl initiate a general clean-up of the city or town. As a result, homes, factories and mercantile establishments will be cleared of dangerous fire hazards during this week. In several cities fire departments are holding special exhibitions and parades. Chambers of commerce in hundreds of cities are cooperating with fire department officials to make the week a success. Civic, religious, educational, fraternal and other interests arc participating in various ways lo impress every citizen with the importance of practicing fire prevention. Fire prevention is of vital importance to every individual and personal participation in this annual observance-, followed by active cooperation in carrying out the plans and methods that are suggested, will bring about a further reduction in the fire loss during the coming year. Prosecutor Is Put Under Indictment Richardson Attributes It to Part in Circuit Judge Campaign V.'ALNUT R1JXJE, Ark.—Four bills of imliclim-nls were returned in circuit court by the grand jury here Tiii-;-da.v I'haiyinK Prosecuting Attor- y Roy Richardson on two counts each with acceptance of bribes and extortion. The cases have .not been set for trial but. Mr. Hiehimlson has iiskud that the trials be held next week. He w*is iirriiijiiicd on the four counts and made bond which was fixed at $500 by Jud^e S. M. Bone. Undue the stale law Richardson cannot be removed from office inasmuch as he is '.' state officer and cannot be suspended unless and until convicted. W. P. Smith. Walnut Ridge lawyer and president, of the; Lawrence County Bar association was appointed by the court as special prosecuting attorney to investigate the charges made before the Ki'-'i'd Jury acainst Richardson. Nature of the testimony under which the indictments wore ve- iirii'-d was n»l made public. Following his indictment, Pro.-ceut- inu Attorney Hichardfun UMicd a .statement in which lie charged that the grmul jury's action was the result i<f a political conspiracy because he hud supported Huyh Williamson ft"' circuit judge in opposition to the incumbent, Judge S. Marcus Bone. The contest between Judge Bone You'd scarce expect one of my age to speak in public . . . .'•' In court But there were Billy Lee Schenesker and Virginia Weldlcr, big as life, clutching their new movie contracts. Judg'c Marshall F. McComb of Los Angeles superior court had just given his judicial approval of (heir contracts, which accounts for the proud and triumphant pose of the youngsters. Wife of Pastor Dies, Washington Mrs. J. C. Williams Succumbs at County Seat— Funeral Wednesday Mrs. J, C. Williams of Washington, wife of Dr. J. C. Williams, pastor of First Presbyterian church there, died at her home late Tuesday afternoon. Funeral services were to be held Wednesday afternoon from the First Presbyterian church at Prcscott where Dr. Williams was pastor for 18 years. The Rev. M. D. Williams of Gurdon and the Rev. Harman Ramsey of Prescott, were to be the officiating ministers. Besides her husband, Mrs. Williams 5 survived by a son, Craig Williams of Prcscolt, and two daughters, Mrs. Evelyn Hubbard of Washington, and Mrs. Victor Clark of Little Rock. Broker's Letter Damns Insull Co. To "Disclose Assets" Would Have "Defeated Our Purpose" CHICAGO— (/!>;— Government pros- ecu turs, with a mountain of 2.!iOl documents to choose from, opened fax in the Insull mail fraud trial late Tuesday with one short letter, exchanged. they assorted, between officials of Halsey Stuart & Co., La- sjvllc street investment house, Special Assistant Attorney General Leslie K. Sailer, who in fighting defense object ions had termed the letter "the heart of this ease," read it to the jury as part of the government's description of how Samuel Insult's Corporation Securities Company of Chicago was funned in October of lfl2'J. 2HeldforK.C. Depot Massacre Galatas and Wife Arrested for Frank Nash Delivery Attempt WASHINGTON - (#>) — The Department of Justice disclosed Wednesday that Richard Tallman Galatas and his wife Elizabeth were under arrest as principals in the machine-gun slaughter of federal and police officers at Kansas City June 17, 1933, in an attempt to free Frank Nash, a federal prisoner. Assistant Attorney General Stanley said that Galatas and his wife, wanted for conspiracy to deliver Nash, were apprehended at New Orleans September 22 and would be arraigned Wednesday in Kansas City. Galatas is a resident of Hot Springs, Ark., where Nash was apprehended by (edcral officers. The phase. prosecutor It said: emphasized (Continued on Page Three) "The minute we disclose the assets of the company it will in greiit measure defeat the purpose of the whole thing." V. Lamont, formerly comptroller of Halsey Stuart & Co., and now operating a poultry farm at Cree Lake. Ind., identified the initials "C. B. S." on the bottom of the letter as those of Charles B. Stuart, vice president of Halsey Stuart & Company and in char«c of its New York office. Lamont also testified initials M carbon copy taken from the files of Corporation Securities Company were those of Hurry L. Stuart, president of the investment banking house, anil Clarence T. Mae NeiHe. secretary-treasurer of C'crporutiin Securities Company. Furlier minutes had been read to. .show that the Corporation Securities Company was orgunlzt-d in October, 1929. by the "I. Interests," composed of Samuel Insu.'l Sr., his brother. Martin J.. and his .son, Samuel Jr.. and by H. L. Stuart, C. B. Stuurt and Charles W. Sills. The letter, dated August 29. 1W9, waa addressed to F. K. Shradcr, vice Huey Long Wins Another Election His Candidate for Judge Captures Third District Race LAKE CHARLES, La.—(/^-"Dictator" Huey P. Long won another political victory Tuesday. After a typical Long campaign in the Third Supreme Court district, in which villification fllew tlj.-k and fast, voters went to the polls in the "extra primary" the "Kingfish" called for Tuesday and cast their ballots for his candidate for the state Supreme Court. Returns from 234 of the 253 precincts in the district gave: Lieut. Gov, John B. Fournet (Long), 20,532 voles. Di.striet Judge Thomas Porter (unlj- Long), 16.K3 votes. Pre-election court tangles, upset precedents and bizarre political maneuvers, howjver, may bring post- election troubles. But, on votes alone the "Kingfish" j was sustained. Long's candidate carried every one of the 11 southwest. Louisiana parishes in the district ex- 3 Are Sentenced to Pen Terms in Blevins Robbery Jui*y Convicts Green— Monroe Follows With Plea of Guilty TURNS ^TATE AID Bert Waddell First to Plead Guilty—May Postpone Murder Probe With the senlcncc of Bert Waddell to serve from three to five years in the penitentiary, the state completed its case in circuit court at Washington Wednesday against three • defendants held in connection with the robbery of the Blevins bank last May in which ?300 was taken. Waddell turned state's evidence Monday in the first day of the crim- ,inal session of court. His sentence was delayed until Wednesday. A jury, after two hours' deliberation, returned a verdict of guilty against Will Green late Wednesday. His sentence was fixed at three years in the penitentiary. Green filed notice of appeal to the Arkansas supreme court. The state charged him with kidnap- ing and robbery before and after the fact of robbery and kidnaping. It was Green's car, the state charged; that was used by Waddell and Roger Monroe who were identified as the actual robbers. Immediately after Green's trial Tuesday afternoon, Monroe pleaded guilty and was sentenced to seven years in the penitentiary. His sentence, however, was rc-sct Wednesday by Judge Dexter Bush at from four to seven years. Postponement Possible As the criminal session of court drew to a close Wednesday a possibility developed that the Glenn L. WilKaiiis murder >case would not be heard until the next term of court. "Lack of evidence" was rumored among court officials as the possible reason for a postponement of the case in which three negroes, all of the Bed Lake area near Fulton and each with a criminal record, are held for the murder. Williams was killed while on duty at the .Fulton toll bridge last spring in what was believed was an attempted robbery of the bridge. He was shot once, dying instantly. Other Cases Results. of other cases heard Tuesday and Wednesday: Roy Franks, negro, convicted o£ manslaughter. Sentence will not be pronounced until next Monday. Franks was held responsible for the death of a negro woman who was killed in an automobile mishap several months ago on the Hopc-Blevins road. . A car driven by Franks struck the negro woman as she walked along the road. Leonard Brown, negro, was sentenced to serve from nine to 12 years on nine charges ot burglary and grand larceny.' Coy Robertson, Fred Collom, Henry Williams and Claude Odgcn pleaded guilly to burglary and grand larceny. Their sentences have not been fixed. Sylvester Easter, negro, pleaded guilty to burglary and grand larceny and was sentenced to one year in. the penitentiary. Curlcy Moore, negro, was given a three-year suspended sentence when he pleaded guilty to burglary and grand larceny. Ohlcr Menggcrson pleaded guilty to burglary and grand larceny and was given a one-year sentence for burglary and a two-year suspended sentence on the grand larceny charge. Birth Registration Cards to Be Sent Every Family Friday LITTLE ROCK.-Thcre has been a great deal of argument in the press in the last few weeks as to the place of birth of the great Jerome Herman ("Dizzy," to you) Dean, St. Louis Cardinals' pitching sensation arid idol of many a potential baseball star. Arkansas, Mississippi and Oklahoma all claim him, and even "Fa" Dean is a little hazy about the birth place of his famous son, but has finally broken down and chosen Arkansas. Back in the days when the young Jerome Herman made his first yowling appearance in this vale of joy and tears, no records of births were kept, except in the family Bible, the church records, and father's and mother's heads. Sometimes these records were faulty, and frequently children born in those days have a hard time now proving that they were ever born. Which would, we believe, classsify them as stowaways on this great ship of life rolling on the troublous sea of Time, In the future there will be no reason for such arguments. Since 1913 all births have been registered in Arkansas, where there was a shread of evidence available. And now, Uncle Sam has stepped in with his Federal Bureau of the Census and for the next five or six weeks is going to help the Bureau of Vital Statistics of the State Board of Health and the Arkansas Emergency Relief Administration, determine just how accurate the Arkansas records are. In case they find any babies which have been born in the past twelve months and have not been registered, they are going to take immediate steps to give them their "first Citizenship papers." Registration cards for every family in Arkansas will be sent out from Washington next Frilay, October 12, asking' certain information concerning children born in the past twelve months; Parents should fill out these cards immediately and drop them in the nearest Jjiail ji&fy " .^^,.*.,., . And then iri a few" years when the sons and daughters become famous and people start wondering where they came from, they won't be in the same embarrassing spot as the famous "Dizzy." They will be known without question as Arkansas' own." Lehman to Act on Extradition Plea PRICE 6e COW Peter, 11-Year-Old Prince, Proclaimed King oftiie Slavs Schoolboy Recalled From London to Throne of His Fathers ', ,ON PLOTTERS' TRAIL French Police Learn- Sla^ * Conspirators Met Se- ' cretly at Hotel ' > ^ Copyright Associated Press , j AIX EN PROVENCE, France--{/P)~ *, Two fugitive companions of Petrus Kalcmcn, assassin of King Alexander, were the objects of a wide police hunt ' Wednesday when it was discovered ,< they had stayed at an hotel here with , the Crotian shortly before the crime. (Yugo-Slavia, country of the as- <• sassinated King Alexander, is peopled ' by the Serbs, Slovenes and Croats— and Kalcmcn was of the last-named \ tribe.) " / Police learned that Walemen forti- - ficd himself with alcohol a few hours ,.< before he slew the Yugo-Slavian mon- 7, arch at Marseilles. Kalemen and one companion named Chalny passed two nights at a, hotel ' while the other man, named Kramer, disappeared Monday morning. > The hotel proprietor said thai; Chalny returned at 6:30 p. m. Tuesday, dined, paid his bill, and disappeared. X Peter, a King at 11 MARSEILLES, France—(/p)—Yugc-' Slavia's queen, widowed by a fanatic's^ pistol, came Wednesday to Marseilles to claim her dead, while all Europe ' waited to measure the effect of Kins'* Alexander's murder. i f/ti As Queen Marie went to the palace->!. where her husband's body lay, an- ^ other death resulted from Tuesday's, «'^ tragedy. Madame Dubrcc died o£ < v wounds received when Alexander was > assassinated. . . "JtJk ^^i&^olfifiEF and"%e assassin^*; himself, Petrus Kalemen, died Tues- > J day. . The condition of 14 other?, -*wounded when the fanatic opened fire, was improved. . General Alfonse Joseph Georges, of the French Superior War Council, thought to be dying Tuesday night, was erpected Wednesday to recover, Peter Proclaimed King ' f In the meantime, Peter the Second, Alexander's 11-year-old son, was proclaimed king Wednesday and left for his home. The Court of St. Jame.s, London, where the young Yugo-Slav- -* ian prince was attending school, went > into a 12-day full mounting period in , respect to Alexander's memory. Eleven-year-old Crown Prince Peter Kara George was engaged Tuesday in recreational activities with: British boys at the Sandroyt School in Cobham, Surrey, England. ' Then came word of the assassin's was to tear him away cept Rupides, where Porter had a lead of several hundred votes. The picturesque kinefish-beuator- Jiclator .after having last month's first primary declared "null and void," put up Fonrnel as his candidate, roared voice over the countryside from ais sound truck, and reaped the usual | harvest of nirul votes. " Two of his brothers. Earl and Juliu.s, got into the bitter struggle—Earl on the senator's side and Julius in the opposite camp. Porter also took the field in a sound truck, and southwest Louisiana for two weeks preceding the "election" resounded with charges and counter- 'Continued on Page Three) charges of every skulduggery. sort of political County Oil Men Elect F. R. Johnson M. S. Bates Named First Vice-Chairman of Association The Hcmpstcad County Oil Dealers association met at the Leroco Service Station here Tuesday night and, among other business transacted, elected the following officers: F. R. Johnson, chairman; M. S. Biltcs - first vice-chairman; C. W. W. E. Cox, Jr Metan Fra- * ** Charles Routon. Jr.,. secretary; Clifford Franks, assistant secretary. The chairman announced the following committee appointments which were approved: Publicity— B. R. Hamm. Sam Taylor and Sid Buri'ly. Legislative— S. L. Murphy, Charles Harrell and Early Archer. Problems and Affairs- C. V. Nunn, Arthur Trevillion, R. E. Cain, C. P. Tolleson and Tully Henry. Tlie executive committee is composed of the county chairman, secretary and three committeemcn, who together with Joe C. Coleman, Arthur Trevillion and William Bundy. were selected as delegates to the state convention which meets in Little Rock on October IS. York Considering Jersey's Murder Move Against Hauptmann NEW YORK-f/P)—Governor Lehman is expected to act late Wednesday on New Jersey's demand to try « T-* ' 1 ITT 1 f A\ OUVJt* VildV YV(*£» VM WCLl lllltl *»T»*»J *.». v&.* Bruno Richard Hauptmann for the -^ pcaceful English countryside, his murder of Charles A. Lindbergh, Jr. Extradition papers were placed ir Lehman's hands Tuesday night and he indicated he would consider them Wednesday. liuuplmann's trial for the extortion of the kidnapers' ransom, scheduled for Thursday in the Bronx, will be sidetracked to clear the way for the prisoner's removal to New Jersey. The extradition move will be foughl by Hauptmann's counsel. Clinical Meeting at Spa Thursday Members of State Medical Society Asked to Attend HOT SPRINGS, Ark.—The fourth clinical conference to be held here under the auspices of the staff of the Leo N. Lcvi Memorial hospital and tho Charles Sterling Clinic is scheduled for Thursday, Cttober 11, Dr. 11. \ing Wade, conference chairman announced Wednesday. The guest speakers will be Dr. Geo. ;?. Livermorc of Memphis, professor if urology, University of Tennessee and Col. W. B. McUler, chief of the Medical Service at the local Army md Navy hospital. The former's subject will be "Renal Calculi." He will be the banquet speaker and Col. Mcistcr who talks on "The management of the Diabetic" will be heard at the afternoon session. The conference will be called to order at the Lcvi hospital at 9 a. in. with Dr. H. H. Preston, chairman of the Clinical staff society officers, presiding. Tho visiting members of the Arkuiuus State Medical society who have been cordially urged to attend, Dr. books and his playtime, and toss him into the troubled politics of the European scene. He was to bo brought to Paris Wednesday accompanied by the Yugo-Slavian minister to England, and his own aide-de-camp. Peter will go to the Crillon hotel, where an en^ tire floor had been reserved for his royal parents' use during their projected stay in France. 11 Last Month Peter celebrated his llth birthday September 9, at Bled, Yugo-Slavia. He had looked forward to spending the whole clay with King Alexander, in father and son intimacy, at the sum-, mer residence on a beautiful lake m Vlovcnia. But Alexander was too busy with affairs of state to grant the day to the child so soon to take his throne and his burden. When told he could not have an air-. (Continued on Paee Three) Markets Hope Cotton Exchange Close 12.12 12.1'J Close 12.12 12.23 will be formally welcome'! by Albert H. Tribble, clwum.m of the board. Serving on the conference committee with Dr. Wade are Doctors O. H. King and D. C. Lee. They announce that all clinics will be open from 12 to 2 p. m. and thai luncheon will be served during the &umc hours at the hospital. The meeting will be climaxed with (Continued on Page Three) New York Cotton Open High Low Oct 11.88 12.12 11.85 Dec 11.96 12.23 11.92 New Orleans Cotton Open High Low Oct 11.90 12.12 11.90 Dec 12.01 12.2G 11.97 Chicago Grain Open High Low Close Wheat—Dec. 97'-a 99% SlVa 99'^ Corn —Dec. 74% 76 7,V 4 75% Oats —Dec 50'/s 5Ui SMi 51% Closing Stock Quotations American Can lOOVs American Smelter 35 A. T. & T Anaconda , 11 Atchiion Chrvslcr General Motors 35% 30% Socony Vacuum U. S. Steel 33% Standard Oil of N. J 43V< Little Rock Produce Hens, heavy breeds, per Ib 11 to 12c Hens, Leghorn breeds, per Ib. 9 to lOc Broilers, per Ib 10 to 12c Springs, per Ib 11 to 13c Roosters, per Ib 4 to 5c Geese, per Ib 4 to 5c Turkeys, per Ib 12 to 15c Eggs, candled, per doz 19 to 21e

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